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OUT OF DOORS
KID WAS TOO HEAVY
TOMMY SILLIVAN. OV BROOKLYN,
BESTED BY tIItOAD, OP
WAS NEARLY KNOCKED OUT
I-i4;l.t Ended WHli Sullivan lliin K .
ln»' on to His Opponent. Who
Was I nable to Shake
CHICAGO, Jan. 31.—"Kid" Broad, of
'Cleveland, gained a decision over Tommy
Sullivan, of Brooklyw. at the end of a
Bix-round contest tonigt at the Illinois
Athletic club. Constant clinching during
the last two rounds was all that saved
Bullivan from boing knocked out. When
the -;tit ended he was on the verge ot
collapse and hanging to Broad, who was
unable to shake him off, in order to land
a knockout. The men met at catch
■weights and Broad had at least six
pounds the better of it. This extra
■weight began to tell during the first threo
rounds and Broad landed with either
liand about when and where he pleased.
The first two rounds were slow, neither
man showing much tlisnosition to light,
each being content with feinting and
mauling the other in clinches. In the
next round Broad began to force the
fighting and landed several heavy upper
cuts t'< Sullivan's stomach. In a clinch
l ßroad hit Sullivan rather low and tho
latter claimed foul. The referee ignored
Bu-llivan's protest and ordered them to
continue fighting. This aneered Suilivan
s\n<l h:- rushed at Broad. Tn- the exchange
that followed, Sullivan had decidedly tr.e
!>*st of it, and when the round ended.
Broad went to his corner looking tired.
The fourth round was slow, both men
falling into clinches at o.vp.ry oportunity
ai:d hammering each other on the kid
Fifth H «>ii ml Y» un :i Good One.
The fifth round was the best of the
fight. Both started in with vim and each
landed several telling blows. After about
a minute's lighting, while tney were
standing close together exchanging
swingi. Broad landed a hard right on'
Bullivan'a ear. Broad had the full force
of his body behind the blow and Sullivan
fell to the floor. He was barely able to
get tip at the count, but managed to fall
into a clinch. Broad shook him off with
considerable difficulty and for the second
time uiig his right to Sullivan's ear.
The latter went down again and got up
with difficulty, just as the referee raised
4ii3 hand for the count of ten. Broad,
thinking he had won the light, turned
toward 3 his corner. ■ Sullivan rushed at
iiim and landed a wild swing of Broad s
jaw. The blow did little damage, now
ever, as Sullivan was very weak. Broad
Wheeled around and commenced hamraer
log Sullivan all over the ring. Sullivan
was larely able to protect himself, but
finally managed to cLinch and saved him
self from what seemed an inevitable
When the .round ended Sullivan was
barely ab'te to stagger to his corner, lie
revived somewhat tiurinsr the minute's
rest and did some good work during the
early part of the last round. Broad paicr
little heed to Sullivan's blows, however,
and he soon had the Brooklyn lad again
In trouble. Sullivan resorted to clinching
ngains and barely saved himself from a
knockout as- the tight ended.
Tiie winner has been matched to meet
Benny Yanger at the American Athletic
club ext Monday nig tit.
FOR WINNIPEG BONSPIEL.
Sentiment Furors *eHuinj; \'p at
Least Two Itittks.
Just at present the outlook for a cred
its lie representation of St. Paul curlers
ot the coming Winnipeg bonspiel is not
raging. The St. Paul club will send
Ht least one riiik. skipped by R. H.
Dunbar, and that appears to exhaust the
list. Tho Nushkas bo far have not an
rounced their intention of competing for
ttny of the trophies offered at this 'spiel,
fcnii unless present arrangements are
changed; there will be only four St. Paul
curlers present at the largest annual
'spiel held in America.
Both the local clubs nre affiliated with
the Royal Caledcni&n association, and
u-i- therefore entitled to compete for the
Ttiek^tt tro;)'.iy, an event which requires
two rinks, and in view of this it is
thought that at least two should^ be
raised, even if they have to be taken
from both clubs. An enthusiast who
knows the m«rltf> of all the St. Paul ex
pi'rts has^uggested that the two strong
est rinks that could be raised in the city
would be made up as follows, taking into
Consideration the fact that some of the
best players are unable to get away. He
picks the rinks this way: Young Mc-
Gregor, of the Nushkas; Evan Rees,
Frank McCarthy, K. 11. Dunbar, and
Judge <',>ry. J. c. Sfyron, William Stew
art and Leaa Defiel for the second rink,
Defiel is curling in good form this year
ami has on more than one occasion made
ifj'i s.-.uvs at points. With Stewart as
his third player, and the veteran Judge
< -tv aa lead, he should do as well as
These rinks could enter the Tuckett
event and would stand as good a chance
ta any other, and with the double rep
rost ntation there would be a better
Friday, tQ&. n%. February 7
Get in your subscription. All stock
advanced to 25 cents per share after
this day and date.
Shares Now 10c Each
T'ntil closing day. Well down £00 feet.
You «rfl] have to hurry.
$10 Buy* 100 Shares
9SS Hhj.h 250 Shares
Buy* r.OO Shares
$100 Buys 1000 Share*
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JSSOO Buy* 5000 Shares
Get. All You Can Before Advance.
Send all telegrams, cemmunicationi
ftnd jvmittanees Immediately to
United States Fuel Oil Go.
144-146 Endicottßldg., St. Paul, Minn.
LAST DAY FEB. 7.
chance of some of the other trophies com
ing down to St. Paul for a year.
The two boys, McGregor and Rees,
bare made a remarkable showing this
season, and Dunbar would probably have
no objection to having them on his rink.
In any event the feeling is that at lea^t
two rinks should go, and if Denol can
skip one of them, so much the bettor.
His defection from the Dunbar rink
would, of course, weaken that aggrega
te n, but the net chances of winning
would be increased if two strong rinks
■\\ere to go up instead of one.
MONARCHS WIN TWO.
I-eimon & Gibbons Howlers Defeated
011 Pfister Alleys.
The Monarchs won two out of three
games from the Lennon & Gibbons team,
in the Pfister league games, rolled on the
Pfister alleys last night. The games were
close enough to furnish excitement. The
L. & G.— First. Second. Third.
Heineu m 175 it,;;
Ryan 149 149 IT.
Henderson ISB 181 357
Lundquist 147 157 f33
Muggley 169 179 179
Totals 829 841 765
Monarchs— First. Second. Third.
Bi-andnorst IST 131 HI
Fuhrman 185 177 Ko
Grayum 186 122 191
MeCulloch £33 155 121
Webber 141 119 1~4
Totols S3G 710 795
NUSHKA CLUB SCORES.
Emerson Hartley and B. H. Johnston
Win Gordon Cup Gmnes.
Two games for the Gordon cup we*-?
played at the Xushka rink last night.
The first drawing for the Comercial club
trophy contest will be held Tuesday.
Three rinks from tne St. Paul Curlirg
club and five Nushka club rinks will
participate in this drawing. The Nus'i
ka list of skips is as follows: L T.
Ordway. Tom Cameron. W. Stewart. C
W. Giiggs and J. C. Myron. The scores
Gordon cup contest—A. T. Hall, A S.
Mason. H. Smith, B. H. Johnston, skin.
15; A. H. Mitchell. W. McMurray. T. Ly
ons, F. R. Bigelow, sk p, B; W E. Wil
der, H. S. Judson, J. G. Zenzius, E. Han.
ley. skip, 14; W. S. Timberlake. B If.
Howes. J. N. Hill. H. Clarke, skip. !'.
Practice games—R. S. Kennedy, D. Mc-
Gregor, J. B. Emerson, b; D. S. Sperry,
Dr. Walsh, Tom Cameron, 13; J. Ordwav
J. Kirby, C. W. Gregg. L. Pond, 12; 1-
Rees, J. D. Paxton, H. B. Van Beyon D
S. Arnold, 13.
RRD WIIG WINS.
Fond (lit Lnc B:-8i»n in Kxci < i ti»?
Special to The Cilolte.
RtD WING, Jan. EL-Red Wing won
lrom j-ond dn Lac in an exciting but
somewhat rough game of basketball to
rnght, by a score of 20 to 8. Fond da
Lac claims championship of the T'nited
States and played very hard to win A
Brunkhurst starred for the visitors \hl
ers and M. Knappel for Red Wing. Field
baskets. Red Wing, 4; Fond dv Lac 1;
foul baskets*. Red Wing, S: Fond dv I'ae
5; fouls, Red Wing, 17; Fond dv Lac v'
Referee, Neill; umpires, Red Wing,' c'
Fisher; Fond dv Lac, Watson. Fond
dv Lac plays Red Wing Feb. 3 and 4.
Results at Oakland.
OAKLAND, Jan. 31.—C1..-ar; track fast
First race, three-quarters of a mile
selling—John Peters, 119, J. Woods 5 id
1, won; Quite. 119. Burn-;, •;«,.•. to 1 secon-J-
Annie Max. 97. J. Daly, 15 to L third!
Time, 1:14%. Gold Baron. Senator Bruc^
Mike Rice, Our Lizzie. Afarineus fJlatis
tor. Rubino, Dulcimer and Nonie also ran.
Stctuid race, one mile and an eigh;h
selling—Cougar, 109, Ramsch, 4 to 1, won;
Billy. Lyons. 106. Kelly. ISO to 1 second?
Elmido, 111. J. Daly. 6 to 1, third. Time!
1:5514. Sunello Rothsehi'd. Lode Stir
William F, Artilla, Senator Matts and
Darlene also ran.
Third race, one mile, selling—Mission
111, Bullman, 8 to 1, won: Constable. !!
L. Jackson, 3 to 1, second; King Deilis'
114, Redfern. 3% to 1. third. Time 1:I2W.
Einstein, Quadra, Nilgai- and Raviiio also
Fourth race, thirteen-£;ixi.eenths of a
mile, handicap—Princess Titania, 96, L
Jackson. 4U to 1. won; Hagerdon. ilo,
Burns. 3^ to 1, second; Joe Frey 113 J
Woods, 10 to 1, third. Time, l:ii',. Ar
ticulate, Magi. Byron Rose, Kenilworth
J. Boggs and Sly also Tan.
Fifth race, three-quarters of a- mile,
purse—Jostc G. 112, llowson. even wot
Royal Rogue. 109, O'Connor, 20 to I. sec
ond; The Giver. 112, Ifeunce. even third
Time, 1:14%. Mataapina and Dlvina al-o
Sixth race, seves-eigbths of -n mile
purse—Sweet Tooth, ios. Burns. 4 to 5
won; Varro, 92, Redfe-n, 2% to 1. Bec-ond;
Wolhurst. 103. Ransom, 10 to 1 third'
Time. 1:27%. Onyx, Alturas, Fidoliu. Har
ry Thatcher, Light Ball and Educate
also ran. Rey Dare was left at the post
"Winners at Ken Orleans.
NEW ORLEANS. Jan. Sl.-Cantadas.
Strangest and Prestone were the winning
favorites. Weather, showery; track
First race, six furlongs, selling—Small
jack, 10S. Otis, 6 to 1, won; Gracious, 10$,
Sotor, 75 to 1, second; Parnasus, 90, Boyd
sto 1, third. Time. 1:18. Orla, The Bvonv
Demon. Tom Collins. Homage, Somer
sault. Quite Right also ran.
Second race, mile, selling— Le Roy D
110, Slack, 8 to 1, won; Josie F. 99 T'
Dean, 3 to 5, second; Goldaga, 107, Dom
inick, 2 to 1, third. Time, I:4a. Clearneld
Debutante, Kentucky Muddle and Sarah
Black also ran.
Third race, steeplechase handicap, short
course—Cantadas. 124, Gaddy, 1 to 2, won;
Gasspoon. 130, Butler. 25 to 1, second;
Coley, 145, Brazil. 2 to 1, third. Time.
3:17!4- W. H. Dixon, King- Elkwood Wa
ter Crest,_Patroon and Hoosier also ran.
Fourth race, seven furlongs, selling—
Elsie Bramble, 108. Coburn, 11 to 5, won;
Pirate's Queen, 102, Otis, 9 to 5, second*
Wild Bess, So, Boyd, 7 to 1, third. Time,
1:34. Carlovingian, Jim Nap. Lexington
Pirate, Robert Morrison. Dr. S. C. Ayreg
and Beauty Book also ran.
Fifth race, selling, mile and an eighth-
Strangest, 'J9, Dean, 9 to 10, won; Farmer
Bennett, 102, Otis, 16 to 1. second; Dierby
Bell. 87, W. Waldo. 4 to 1, third. Tirr.e.
2:02%. Swordsman, Saragamp, S£*ctt
Phelps, Robert Bonner and Carl B also
Sixth race, selling, mile—Prestone. lii.
Lyne, 7 to 2,. won; Palarm. 111, Landry, 8
to 1, second; Avator, 106. J. Rice. 38 to 1,
third. Time. 1:49. Dramburg, Judge JVla
gee, Azua, Be<iuath. Dr. Carrick. liolen
Paxton and Aaron also tan.
ResultN at Charleston.
CHARLESTON, S. C. Jan. Sl.— Re
First race, six furlongs, selling— Lady
Aintree won, Grace second, Elsie Venn;r
third. Time, 1:18V 2 .
Second race, five furlongs and a. half,
selling—Jim Scanlan won. Olon Clay sec
ond, Fanny Knox third. Time, 1:13.
Third race, mile and a half—Huoni
won, Durcassa second, Kildarlie third
Fourth race, five furlongs, selling—B O
Read won. Samivel second; Intent third.
Fifth race, seven furlongs—Also Ran
11. won. Frank B second, Queen ]> third.
Carry Iksii<-« t tin llenitc.
I,EXINGTON\ Ky., Jan. fJI.-Brook
Curry has. through the local trotting as
sociation, issued a challenge to the stal
lion owners of the country for a stallion
representative sweepstake race, three
ytm-olds, $500 entry, three heats in five,
to meet a get of Silen Brook by Dark
Night, during the October meeting here.
Tod. Prelatess. Oxford Boy. Eldred, Pat
tie Smith, Chesko and many other fast
colts will be eligible, and it is expected
tlat the purse will be worth betwee-en
$6,000 and $7,000.
not Springs, Ark.
Low rate excursion tickets to this fa
mous resort on sale daily at Minneapolis
6 St. Louis R. R. offices. Leave St. Paul
7 p. m., arrive Hot Springs 8 a. m.
THE ST., I'AUI, CxtrOßK, SATURDAY,
ROOT WINS ON FOUL
GIVEN DECISION OVER GARDNER
IX THE SEVENTH
HAD BEST OF WHOLE FIGHT
Showed Superior Generalship and
CoolnesM in a Hurricane Battle,
While the Favorite Was
Wild and Reckless.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 31.-In the sev
enth round of what was to have been a
twenty-round encounter between George
Gardner, of .Lowell, Mass., and Jack
Root, of Chicago, the latter was award
ed a decision here tonight upon the claim
of foul. In a hurricane fight that develop
ed Gardner as the aggressor, but Root
as the superior boxer, the Lowell man
was beaten and finally forfeited the fight
upon a blow conceded by a majority of
the spectators to have been a straight
foul. Gardner fought on the outside in
a wild and uncertain style, while Root
fought on the inside determinedly and
well. Gardner suffered the disadvantage
of having his left eye practically clos. d
by a right-hand punch in the second
round, and he was never himself after
that. In the fourth round, however, he
missed his only opportunity during the
battle. The Lowell man delivered a vigor
ous right-hand punch that caught Root
apparently behind the ear, and the Chi
cago* man went down. Root took the
count to four seconds, then held in a
clever clinch, saving himself for nearly
half a minute. In the sixth round Gard
ner was fighting low and the claim of
foul was made upon two occasions, but
ignored by Referee Phil Wand. When the
round closed Gardner was plainly in dis
tress and stood small chance of winning.
The seventh round opened with Root
boring in methodically, and Gardner
fighting wild in evident desperation. It
was then, after one minute and forty-six
seconds of this sort of work that Gard
ner started a left reach for the stomach
and caught Root squarely in the groin.
The- Chicagoan sank to the floor with a
groan- and Gardner was dragged to his
corner by his trainer, Aleck Greggains.
Referee Ward at once awarded the de
cision to Root, and Gardner, approaching
him, protested that the blow was purely
accidental. The 7,000 people gathered in
the Mechanics' Pavilion hissed Gardner
as he left for his dressing room, and ap
plauded Root with vigor when he had
sufficiently recovered to leave the ring.
"I did not mean to foul him," was
Gardner's statement after the fight.
The Fight l»j- Round*.
Round One—Gardner was on his feet
first and waded right in.but did not land.
He tried right and left tor body, but was
blocked. Root tried to put in left to
head but the blow went wide. They
clinched. Root neatly blocked a left for
the jaw. Root is very cl> vet and so far
easily evadeu all of Gardner's bluws.
Root jabbed Gardner lightly on face with
left. In a clinch Gardner landed lightly
over kidneys with right. Gardner essay
ed a vicious right for the jaw just as tho
bell rang. There were no blows of con
setjuenee struck in tins round, the men
trying to get a line on each other's mei.h
Round Two—Gardner lea for the head
with a left but was short. He sent a
right in lightly to head. Root jabbed
Gardner with left to face and easily
avoided a return. Gardner waded in a;id
forced Root to the ropes, but the la:ter
sent in left-^to the body and sent the
Lowell boy back. Gardner missed a vi
cious right uppereut for the Jaw, Root
getting inside of it. Root swung wildly
with left for the head and they clinched.
Gardner put his left on fac? and folio-w
--ed it up with left to the body. They
clinched and Root put hi.s right lightly
over the kidneys as the gong rang.
Round Three—Gardner kept playinjr
for the kidneys and landed twice with
the right. Root met Gardner with
straight left to the face, and a moment
later duplicated the blow. Root block© 1
a right for the head. Gardner applied
his left over the heart and evaded a
counter. Root tried to place his left 0:1
Gardner's- face, but the latter bore in
and landed short right arm to the body.
Root jolted Gardner hard on the faca
with the left, and Gardner clinched to
steady himself. Gardner looked groggy
as the bell rang. Root had much the
better of this round.
Round Four—Gardner landed two hard
lefts on Root's shoulder, and the latter
went to the floor, partially from UK
force of the blows and a slip. Gardner
had freshened up and went in after Root,
landing a right swing on the head. Root
put a straight left to the head, and in
a clinch Gardner tried to uppercut Root,
but the latter got inside of it. Root trie!
a right swing for the head, but went
around Gardner's head. Gardner feinfeJ
with left and put a light right to Root'a
face. Gardner seemed inclined to roug^i
it in clinches, and was cautioned by the;
Round Five— scored with a light:
left over the eye and avoided a Wicked
counter. The referee experienced great
difficulty in separating the men. "Root
poked Gardner in the face with left. They
clinched. Root bored in and pushed
Gardner to the ropes, landing: a left on
the face. Gardner uppercut Root with
a right on the jaw, but the blow lackel
for<*o. Gardner crossed Root with left
on the face. In the clinches Gardner ap
peared to be fouling Root. Root w i-•
smiling while Gardner looked a trifle
Round Six—Root led for head with left,
but missed. Gardner held Root In th©
clinches and was repeatedly cautioned
by the referee. Root put right to body.
Root forced Gardner to the ropes, but
failed to land. Gardner did most of tho
clinching and appeared to be afraid of
Root. The referee worked hard to keep
the men separated. Gardner blocked a
left for the face. The men were clinched
most of the time and no effective work
was done in this round. Just at the
conclusion of the round Root put in a
straight left to the body.
Round Gardner tried with right
and left for the body, but was blocked.
In a mix-up Root put his right twice
in succession to the head. Gardner again
tried to land with right and left, but
failed to connect. He fought Root to th>j
ropes, but more by elbow '"work. Root
sent a straight left to the face. Gard
ner's blows were very wild. Root sent
a vicious swing to the jaw and Gardner
clinched. In a clinch. Gardner put a
left to the body and Root went down.
It was claimed that Gardner fouled
Root, hitting him low. The questionable,
blow was struck in the latter part of the
seventh round. The decision was given
to Root by the referee.
WIN SWEEPING VICTOEY.
St. Puul Hot-keyUts Defeat Mlnuo-
Hpolin by 7 GoalM to O.
The St. Paul Hockey club took an up
ward stop in the race for the Dunbar
cup last night by defeating the i.iinne
apolis team in the Mill City by 7 to <>.
The feature of th e game fas the ail
around team work of the local aggrega
tion, combination work of a high class
being seen for the first time this season
on Twin City ice. The teams:
St. Paul. Minneapolis.
Jones, g .» g-.. HafHell
Maddigan. p p., Mußnde
Omhc. c. p c. p., Mclntosh
Uawrence, f f., Raymond
Thompson, f f., Best
Dagget. f f., Loudon
Newell, f f., Chapni;,*i
Referee, G. A. Macdonalcl.
l".ntr»«*s at Coney Island.
XKW -YORK. Jan. 31.—The Conoy Ts!
aad Jockey club today anounccd the en
tries for the Suburban, to be run :u
Sheepshead Saturday. June 14, 1902. Th^
race is a handicap for three-year-olds
and upwards; guarantee cash value, $10.
--000, of which $1,500 to the second and -WO
to the third; distance, one mile and v
quarter. The entries and weights are:
Banastar, 127; Water Color, 127; Alee,
do. 127; Gold Heels. Blues, 124; Ballyhoo
Bey, Bonnibert. 123; MeMeekin, Herbert.
Garry Herrmann. 121; Hernando,, 120; Ten
Candles, litt: Roohampton, Advanse
Guard, 117: Silverdale, 115; Dublin. 114; Dr.
Barloy. Lady Schorr. 113; Autolight, IBS;
Water Cure, 111; His Eminence, 110;
Black Fox, 109; Brigadier, Sixshooter.
108; Heno. 107; Baron Pepper, Mischiev
ous, Argregor, 106; The Rhymer. 10,:
Alard Schreck, 105: Blue Girl. 104: Ka
roara. 104; Carbuncle, 103; Toddy, With
ers. 103; Reina. Flying Torpedo. Trigger,
102; Golfseeker. Monograph. Lanceman,
Oom Paul, 100; Chilton, Pentecost, 99:
Sadie S. Wealth, 9S; Dixie Line. Fly
wheel, Arden, 97; All Gold. 96; Port Roy
al, 99; Contend. 95; Slipthrift, 93; Key
note, S7; Northern Star. Maximolo, j#;
Who are looking for a REAL cure should "'.^fft^Mg 1
make no mistake, but go to the Great fP^SISk
Heidelberg- Medical Institute, cor. sth and T^ lpl||
Robert streets, St. Paul. Honest treat- W^ 3p§|f ;
ment is what you want. The EXPERTS : m^SW
at the Heidelberg Medical Institute cure WttP&2&^ '
on BANK GUARANTEE. ■
Not a Dollar Need Be Paid Unless Cured
- - - ' ■■■--..... ..■- 4- ■ " - -'-" ■ . -■_ . . ■ ~ ™ ■ m^mT wU B - ■ ""•
fi^^Pn tnnfll I • ■■"-.■■ ._' WEfIKMEN Our Terms—^No Pay Until Cure*
**?«^EiJi i«r ■Wo Cupe in One Vl9lt" You Can and Ought to Be Cured JO »««
AND EE EXAMINED FREE. « « ■■ «■- - ° - .>. ** Ff .—. or who has failed
• The Master Socialist n f th* -r^'i I 01116 1O til© UltV TOP The specialists at the Heidelberg Mcd- fi " " f!& *? Qt ur y?u- We
i kSdelbS? MeSilStituLiSvitS^ rt „ * ical TnStitUt^ are the doctors who cure (Ml " EfVS" us °We
men afflicted with any disease to call at lfli@ SJflVs Nervous Debility and all its attending ¥h*«i« Ali^FV can cure almost
his offices and be examined free. He ■ ■* ailments in youngr, middle-aged and old IlirOW \i JfiS. every case with
makes v^ iS I reat Offer because he be- . -^ —. men. The awful effects of Indiscretions, Yft||r Irr/>l\ out operation ,by
teSVyo^er^rSaSS^e^^: W HAT IT 80 much ha. been sal, Jhe'S^or^T, in after Me, and |1 ' MAJA^hoo-.
tions. With his new method of examin- I»nftl II about VaiicoceJe in medical tne effects of neglected or improperly ■•«•• f Icure you and you
ing he can honestly advise any mau v.-hat FlflCC Tfl advertisements that every treated cases, producing lack of vitality, Atuau KS^^ can continue with
the real trouble is. and show him the UUS.V iU man ought to know If he weak back, chest pans, nervousness, •*«■/ IPIiSBif Myour work the
best course to pursue to get cured. MPtl has Jt or not- Jt *• a solid s-leenle«'srie<s<» wnftltnmaa nf hnHv n ,i «f3s(W*w I Weaine aa ever. With
MEN IN THE COUNTRY AND THE MEN. fact, however, that we run , ff^ ! , wek"eM of bod J, , antl MlgS^ Hill our new treatment
men in the neighboring towns and vil- '"*"f| across men every day that l'rain. dizziness, failing memory, lack of |||sl?# B ill y°u can throw
lages are coming on every train to St. are. complaining of weak- energy and confidence, despondency, evil t 9 Igf fig I|l away your truss
Paul to bj cured by the Master Special- < ness who have -Deen to n?£iiff«nt aa to forebodings/timidity and other distress- tSßafc> H wk forever In a very
ist at the Heidelberg Medical Institute. not vl* n 1 *mi!, themselves and <J!s- iner svmntoms Such nc;f><, if neelected iFi*Q&*'^ m m dhort time. We
HE GUARANTEES A CURE, IF HIS cover their troublountU it h a 3 run them almost lnvariabK^ cad to premature de- &A II ask all Ruptured
SAYS HE CAN CURE. , down and weakened them sexually, men- cay insanity and death If you hay,' KpHk M':M men or women or
: tally and pnjstcally. ever taken treatment and failed to get fc^S^tj&f ""S #?,^ th ™P'
STRSftTURE WHAT "Varicocele." a prevalent dts- J^ea^it is because you have received ■ .-. • **^ call andconsfnt »•
! O B SrSB«J lUllfi,-;,.- YlllAl ease of man. Is a dilatation oil "Old Fogy" treatment. Their treatment a^d we will a
It matters not how ' gggaJSaife&S!!«h IT IC enlargement -of the veins of, *s, new; it's different from the old treat- plain our method of treatment by wheh
JA n ;hl,nff™d fe~£lli£& M 10. the spermatic cord In tha meat taught thirty years ago. These ?/« "an rid them S Mr dan aero u^ a f
Jong you havesuffered g-^£^^^[ . Bcrotum, which, from varl-, doctors never fail on any case they ac- motionTwlthout^aui We wfn also refJr
from stricture, or how JH^^^^a^ ■ ova causes, become corded! cept. They can cure with their new you"to many cured calos In th« city
many dlfforeut doc- £^>- *^P3^ *nd knotty, feelin like a bundle of, electro.medical treatment, and will give whose nmture we cured In a short time
♦,■».. h ft »« riiaaDnolnt- »II '.-. wTll anglewomifl when taken In the hand, to each patient a legal contract, backed y OU oan call ard leara to your own a»t
tors hare dl 9 appolat- .If fill v usually occur? on the left «lde and, by- abundant .capital, to hold good for action about ■ our «nert meth2a of
you. our treatment j H ||J Tj« produces dragging sensations In the groin their promise. They don't ask anyone treatment Do not delay Call hctorl
will enra you Just as Ktaßi'SftSßfsESi an< bck It Impairs the general health; to take chances on their treatment. No your rupture becomes enormous in aize
certainly as you come - fe^lPfir^P! and cause much worry; your brain be-! secrets given away. References: Best A slip or fall may cause sudden death
to u«i for treatment X Vftf ' IS com *B w*ak &nd you row despondent. banks and bislness men in the city. Consultation and advice Is free Write
It will not be done by ;WhV*\. U\ '1 DON'T No sensible man Bhould wait If y° CannOt call,
catting. Our treat- ,^^rf X" / J^^dJS.XSS.S2 / ~~ j BLOOO PGISOR3.
ment is new. entirely . | aSaSfiaafeßtWH "Mlli testicle will waste away. Don^ II M ItSB Ts your hair or eyebrows falling out?
original with us and B Sggfg »ive and I!ner v - DEAD to the ijASI P H SIT tf! fkn<%TT\l Have ou mucous patches In mouth,
ssar'Ss™ s^Bßf «i».« n «fssssas^?«^3t^ssis mc!l MJDuiIO ffidiry tg£sgß£&&BßS&yga
completoly dissolves cocele and weakness and can make you *, J limbs' Is your blood polluted with any
the stricture and per- If your urine is clou- happy, manly man with sexual, mental' Properly fitted for the marriage COn_ poisonous disease, and are you wretched
manently removes it dy. you nave strlc- and physical powers complete. We cure, tract, insuring !ove a, 4 a happy home with its - SS^gS;TIf
We also hare the-tura bladder or kid- In one yWt, without cutting or pain.: tract, insuring love ar 4 a happy home vonav^x^tlm^t^u^iiMSoA^iaon
qulckeet cure for -ney. trouble. Brin ? We dent ask you, to take chances on our f or a if Comequfetlyand be exam- don't let it eitvmir?^ mil- Pnm/?n?,^
fioSOBROOEA .in your urlnoto us an 3 skUl and cure; we will take your caset tor all- V,Ome qufetly and be exam- uon tlet «e.U>our « out come to us
theworid. wewilitestitb'REE. on bank guarantee. ! | ined free. Everything confidential- "nnJJl curea In li»s tmie than at any hot
■■ ■' - .--■- - .; -■ ...... . . ■-. "K-. ° . ■ ■
We also cure, by a new method, all Diseases of the Heart Stomach. Liver Kidneys and Catarrh. Weak Lungs- Bronchitis. Bleeding
Lungs. Deafness. Ringing Ears, also Nervous Waaknass. Sexual Debility. HyJraaela- Gieat and all Secret Diseases fcr which most peoil:
dislike to go to their family doctor. $S0 X-Ray [ xairJnafion Given Free to ell who call before February Ist,
If you cannot csll at our office, write us your symptoms fully, mentioning this paper. Our hom-3 treatment by correspondence is always successful.
Everything confidential. No secrets given away.
HEIDELBERG MEDICAL INSTITUTE, Cor. Fifth and Robert Sts,, St. Paul, Minn.
HOURS—Daily Ba.m.toß p. m. Sundays Ba.m.tol p. m. The Largest Medical Institute in ths Northwest.
FOUR CLUB CIRCUIT
SPALIJING FORCES XOW COASID
ERIXO SCHEME TO UROI' THE
FR E EI)M TEM
DREYFUSS SUGGESTS PLAN
If the Xevr Vi»rk MukdhU- WiEi.i i.»
tlie Court!*, Cliicag-o, Pitisbnrsr,
Brooklyn, antl Philadel
phia Start,.\lone. :
CHICAGO. Jan. 31.—One of the flub
owners in the National league who be
lieves in and favors the adoption of a
four-club circuit is Barney Dreyfuss, the
president of the Pittsftuirg club. Drey
fuss owns the controlling interest in the
Pittsburgh club and what is more, enjoys
the support, of all the stockholders in
that club, all reports to the contrary not
withstanding. Furthermore, Dreyfuss not
only intends to stick to the A. G. Spa-ld
ing faction in the fierce family row which
now prevails in the National league, luit
is a strong advocate of the most radical
policy yet advanced in dealing with the
unwelcome Mr. Freedman and his asso
ciates, John T. Brush and Frank De
Dreyfuss defined this policy during ihe
interview with Spalding held In Chicago
a few wee«.s ago. At that conference the
Pittsburgh magnate said to Spalding:
"The best way out of this muddle in
my opinion is* for us to go alone oa a
four-club basis for this season at least.
Tn my opinion it is a plain business prop
osition. The dubs behind you, namely.
Chicago and Pittsburg in the West, and
Philadelphia and Brooklyn in the East,
represent a small but remarkably com
pact circuit. These four clubs want to
get rid of Freedman and the principles he
represents. As things are now he has
two ball parks in New York, bat a ball
team absurdly weak as • to playing 1
strength. In Boston there is an opposi
tion club and Soden's team has the woajc
end of the argument. In the West Roo!
--son has nothing to offer to visiting clubs
in St. Louis, while Brush in Cincinnati
caii only offer a fairish lot of Sunday
dates providing the weather holds fair.
This means that if we include New York,
Boston, Cincinnati and St. Louis in this
season"s schedule, we are simply carry
ing a lot of dead towns from a financial
viewpoint, and at the same time again
tying up with Freedman, Robison and
BrAah-, the very men we are now trying
to break from.
"I know that a four-club schedule will
entail a, lot more traveling, but at the
same time remember that none of us will
have to carry as many players and oan
so arrange dates tnut championship
games can be played every Saturday in
Pittsburg, and every Sunday in Chicago
from the beginning to the close of the
"What we will spend la extra railroad
fare we are bound to make up in the Sat
urday and Sunday gute receipts, for re
member that as things are now Chicago.
Pittsburg, Brooklyn and i Philadelphia
have the strongest and most evenly
matched teams. Of course I am in favor
of an cigh-ctub circuit imd*?r proper con
ditions, but. we can easily reorganize the -
circuit on an eight-club basis next fall. '
There is no doubt but what Spalding
and his followers think well of Dreyfu,<?s"
four-club scheme, and if defeated in the
courts they will undoubtedly adopt it.
The scheme has the merit of s-imnlieilv.
Tt would be a comparatively easy task to
frame up a schedule which.would enable
Chicago to play at home every Sunday
in the season, and although this would
Involve the ny-iking of the Eastern trips.
the jumps could be broken at Pitteburg
and give all of the four teams the choice
Saturday dates in Pittsburg, Brooklyn
and Philadelphia, while the Sunday games
would surely draw big crowds to the
West side grounds.
On the other hand, if the Spalding fac
tion does decide on such a circuit, the
outlook for Freedman and his associate
will prow the very reverse of bright.
New York, with a losing team made up
FEBRUARY 1, 1902.
of medium talent, is-positively the worst
hall town on the map and cannot begin
to draw expenses. The American league
has the team and the favor of the popu
lace in Boston, while the National league
management in that city has lost caste
with the public and cannot present a
strong team. Robison's team in St. Lou
is bound to be a loser, for the simple rea
son- that its lusty American league
rival has all the star players and the
backing of the press and publK;. The only
thing" that Brush has to offer in Cincin
nati is an uncompleted grand stand made
of steel and fireproof tiling and a third
class tall team.
Although the details of the scheme have
not as yet been perfected, it is safe to as
sert that if Scalding loses his legal battle
in the courts with Freedman, Chicago.
Pittsburg, Philadelphia and Brooklyn will
organize a four-club circuit and play be
tween themselves during the season of
LOUISVILLE TAKEN IN
Wll.fi TAKE OMAHAS PLACE i\
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Jan. ?,\.— Louis
ville is to be the eighth city in the Amer
ican association circuit, which now in
cludes Minneapolis, St. Paul, Milwaukee,
Toledo, Columbus, Indianapolis, Louis
ville and Kansas City.
A. L. Buell, of Berlin, Wis.. confirmed
this news, though he said it was not hi
shape to give out yet. He has just re
turned from a conference at Kansas iC£y
with Tebeau and President Hickey. ne,
together with James H. Turner and Cor
nelius Corcoran, organized a corporation
with $20,000 capital to finance a, club In
Omaha, but it now appears that the
Omaha proposition was largely a bluff
and they were really after Louisville all
the time and have finally made good.
Brooklyn Handicap Entries.
NEW YORK, Jan. 31 —The entries and
official weights for the Brooklyn handi
cap, to be run on Saturday, May 24, were
announced today, as follows:
Brooklyn handicap. $10,000. for three
year-olds and upwards, $200 each, half
forfeit, or only $15 if declared by Feb. 20.
The winner, $8,000; to the second, $1,500,
and to the third. $fiOQ. Weights to be
announced Feb. 1. One mile and a quar-
Banastar, 127: Aleedo, 125; Gold Heels.
124; Blues, 124; Bonnibert, 122; Herbert,
]23; Garry Herrman, Hernando, 120; Ten
Candles 119; Roehampton, 118; Advance
Guard, 117; Dr. Barlow, Lady Schorr, 113;
Caviar, Irritable, Autolight, 112; His Em
inence, 111: Water Cure, 110; Black Fox,
Elkhorn, Brigadier. 109; Baron Pepper,
\rgre~or I<>7; Hindus, Mischievous,
Aiard Schreck. The Rhymer, Endurance
by Right, IC<5; Gulden, 105; Kamara, 106;
Carbuncle, Royal Flush, Toddy, The
Regent Trigger, Withers, 103; Reina,
Flying' Torpedo, 102; Gold Seeker. .101;
Pentecost. Oom Paul, Monograph, Lance
man, 100; Chilton, 99; Sadies S, &3; Yf&u*
Flywheel, All Gold, 97; Port Royai, Con
tent. 9T.; Petra IT., Keynote, Slipthrift,
Kthics. !»2; Northern Star, Flora Pomona,
M); Maximolo, SS; Alsike, S6.
CHILD'S TERRIBLE ACT
PIT RAT POISOX IN FAMILY COF
SPRINGFIELD, Ohio. Jan. 81.—Ionia
Turner, aged twelve, and her thirteoir
;ear-old schoolmate. May Holland, were
arrested tonight charged with the mur
der of the first named's mother. Mrs.
George Turner, a few days ago by put
ting rat poison in th*e family coffee pot.
In a confession today lonia said dhe
put the poison in the coffee pot in a fit cf
temper because her two brothers were
constantly telling their mother stories
about her which, the girl says, so dis
couraged her that life at home was un
bearable. All the family partook of the
poisonous drink and only the prompt
work of physicians saved the father and
brothers of lonia. The girl expressed con
trition for the act, but after the crim»
became known the other members of the
family made her leave home.
"Duliith Short Line."
Night train on Northern Pacific to th»
Superiors and Duluth has a Pullman
Sleeping Car that is ths acme of perfec
tion. Try It.
SALARIES OF JUDGES
Continued From Fir«t I'agt,
was taken uu, and Mr. Morgan (Dem.
the tariti thai is proposed to be laid,
and took it for granted that the tariff
was just arid necessary. He argued that
congress had no constitutional authority
to levy a discriminating tariff either
upon imports or experts between the
United States and the Philippines.
"1 believe in the doctrine of free trade
in all parts of the Fnited States, whether
covered by the constitution, tin- ling, or
both," he said, and contended that an
expoct duty is plainly forbidden, even
though, in the case of the Philippines,
the duty was h-vied here. Speaking or'
the claim which" had been made that
there was no lawful government in thu
Philip])ines. Mi-. Morgan, with great: ear
nestness, said thore is a government
there, and he was glad to say a very
good government, suitable to the char
actor of those people and the circumstan
ces in which we found them.
"It would advance the estimate of the
Filipinos for the United States if they
could have a delegate in congress, aa
in the ease of Hawaii," said Mr, Mor
gan. _This. he thought, would be no vio
lation of the constitution. Referring to
the work of the Philippine commJssien,
their personality and ability, ho paid a
tribute \o the late President McKinley,
Who, he said, was the happiest man in
the world in making selections of men
for responsible positions.
Mr. Morgan pleaded for a government
in the Philippines which could be prepar
ed at all times to meet emeYgencies In
accordance with the laws of the United
State 3, "because," he said, "there may
be a time when the Philippines are cut
off from cable communication with this
country." He urged the establishment
of an executive department for the con
trol of the islands.
lii concluding, Mr. Morgan said, that he
had purposely refrained from referring to
any political pnase of this question. He
urged the adoption of his amendment,
"but," he said, "if the bill stands as it
is, and v.%1 break the uniformity of tax
ation in the Philippines, I shall feel that
the constitution has been violated."
After a brief executive session, the '
senate, at 4:25 p. m., adjourned until Mon
RILES FOR CARRIERS.
Xew Regulations Promulgated l>.r
tlte Postmaster General.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 31.-The postmas
ter general today promulgated regulations
governing the appointment of carriers in
FREE TO WEAK HEN
OUR SIO VACUUM ORGAN DEVELOPER.
A limited number to be Riven away to readers of this paper. MF** Wkk.
THEREFORE WRITE TODAY. * f ,VJj§*mY
Our * Vacuum Orga.ii Developer combined with our Celebrate! »|L_atti %£?M
Bovine Testine cures where everything else has failed and the W**Sl** B*£s'
patient has given up in despair. It restores small, weak or- fljj^ Msli
B"ang, lost power, failing manhood, drains, night losses, errors faff \ J|y|
of youth, etc. Stricture and varicocsie cured in Ito 4 weeks by *H| a&&&JJm':
this treatment. This marvelous appliance has astonished the - .-■ i^^J
entire medical profession. You will feel and see its benefit '' ■■ <*^^^ »
from the first day. It is applied directly;to the parts, stopping !^«' _^B
those constant • "drains * and night losses as if by magic. It *waR i«wffHl
makes no difference how severe the ease may be or of how long
standing. '"'■-'z .'.
DE3PJUR NOT, THERE IS STILL HOPE FdR YOU.
It is 'as-sure to yield to this treatment a3 tha sun is to rise. The blood is the life,
the fertilizer of the human body. Our instrument forces the blood into circulation
where most needed, giving strength and development to weak ana lifeless parts. No
drugs to ruin the stomach; NO ELECTRIC BELT TO BLISTER .AND BURN. It
cures quickly, permanently and harmless,y in the privacy of your own room with
out detention from work. REMEMBER this offer .means something, comingas it
does i from these reliable Specialists. Their cured patietvta are numbered by scores
In every village and hamlet- throughout the whole Northwest,. many, no' doubt,
among your own. friends and ■ neighbors. Mention this paper. . :\^S^n^m
THE GUARANTY DOCTORS t::zitA^
the free delivery servic? throughout the
country, and appointed a central board of
examiners for the service. Both actions
take effect tomorrow. The board follows:
Clarence Edwards, of this city, now pri
vate secretary to Ihe postmaster general,
chairman; Aliss^ Laura Tracy, of New
York, secretary; K. 11. Hathaway; Mas
sachusetts; S. ■ M. Pritchard, District of
Columbia, and H. C. Coles. Virginia. All
special agents and route- Inspectors will
be auxiliary members and they will ex
amine all applicants* Carriers. are re
quired to possess a horse and n wagon
or cart, give $500 bond, be between seven
teen and rifty-fiye years of age, and must
be able to read and write. The regula
tions prohibit the receiving or consider
ing of political indorsements.
IMMV.N LAXDS IK\m:F).
(nHlemrii *MHH Hulk' ol" Siamliiijf
WASHINGTON, Jan. Sl.—The disputed
question, as to permitting the leasing ol
the grazing land of the Standing Rock
Indian reservation in the Dakotas was
settled today by a decision to go ahead
v.-ith the leases. The interior department
will proceed immediately with the execu
tion of leases to W. I. Walker, of Rock
Island, 111., who gets 400,000 acres, and
Mr. L<emon. a cattleman of South Dakota,
who gets 788,180 acres," making a total of
1,2 2SO acres. This leaves over half of
the reservation unkased and remaining
for the use of the Indians themselves if
they so desire. _______
OLD MAN STRUCK BY ENGINE.
I'utrieU slfwart Suffers Frsicloire «►'
Patrick Stewart, aged sixty years, W*t
yesterday afternoon struck by a Tfortherj!
iPacific switch engine, and three of his
ribs were fractured. He was crossin?.
the tracks near the Seventh strefi
bridge, at 2 o'clock, when the accident oc
curred. He was nrst taken to his home.
75 South Phalen Creek, and later move. 1
to the city hospital, and while his inju
ries are serious for a man of his ad
vanced age, the physicians do not antici
pate any serious result.
Hejtrfim at Ked Wins-
W E. L.cc, of the state board of con
trol, went to Red Wing yesterday to taJu
testimony of employs* and inmates with
regard to alleged cruelties in the punish
ment of inmates.
B«tb the A lh9 Kind Yott Havß A!w3B *WgH
Hot Spring*, Ark.
Low rate excursion tickets to this fa
mous resort on sale daily at Minneapolis
6 St. Louis R. R. offices. Leave St. Pair
7 p. m.. arrive Hot Springs 8 a. ni.