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The 1902 Bock Beer Brew
Tiieo. Hamm Brewing Co.
Is Now on the fr'a ket.
It is a Good, Pure, Wholesome
Beer—an excellent Spring Ton
ic. Telephone the Big Home
Brewery, Main 935, for a case.
JYews of the /forthwest,
W'CLEAM, DRAKE AAD XORTO\ DE
FEAT THE MEN FROM
MINNESOTA IS NOW CHAMPION
Fourth and Final Contest of the
Series Gives the School First
Place in Central De
fepeclnl to The Globe.
CHICAGO, April 4.—The University of
Minnesota defeated the University of
Michigan in the fourth annual final de
but- of tlie Central Debating league, held
this evening in Music hall, fine arts buTld-
Ing The Minnesota men successfully
maintained the anti-government position
on the Philippine question, arguing for
the afflimaiive of the following qucstijnf:
"Resolved, That the best interests of the
United States forbid that we should per
manently hold and govern the Philip
Hush J. McClaren, Benjamin Drake Jr.,
and Willis I. Norton were Minnesota
debaters. Hugo Sonnenschein, Andrew
J. O'SConnor and Leonard O. Meigs ap
ji. ared for Michigan.
The judges were Judge Deemer, of
Iowa; JudKt Howland, and John W. Ela.
Dr. Edmund J. James presided.
CANDIDATE IS DYING
ARTHUR ROOD, REPIBLICAN M)MI-
FOR. .MAYOR .NEAR EXD.
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., April 4.—Ar
th.ir Rood, Republican candidate for
mayor, who was taken ill with typhoid
fever shortly after his nomination soma
weeks ago, is dying at Buttei worth hos
pital. His physicians do not expect him
to Burvive the night. Next Monday Is
FAKGO LIGHTING PLANT SOLD.
i.iiisou Company Disposes of Its
Plan! to Wisconsin Men.
SjM-oinl to The Globe.
FARGO. N. D., April I—The salt* of
the electric lis-ht business of the Fargo
Edison company to the Fargo Gas and
Electric company, represented by Wil
liam Mainland and Sinclair Mainland, of
Green Bay, W'iy., was consummated to-
Partiea interested claim that th-3
Bale is in the interest of economy in op
eration of the plans. The Fargo Edison
<• >mpany was established by Gen. Alex
Hughes and bought a year ago by local
CELEBRATE GOLDEN WEDDING.
(apt. and Mrs. I. Moulton, of X.v
Crosse, Married Fifty Veari,
Special to The Globe.
LA CROSSE, Wis., April 4.—Capt. I. H.
Mouiton and wife are celebrating their
golden wedding anniversary today. Capt.
Moulton is one of the best known steam
boat men on the upper Mississippi and
Js a pioneer resident of La Crosse. He Is
et present secretary of the La, Crosse
OLDEST MINISTER DEAD.
11 cv. G. C. Woodruff, Veteran Metho
« (list Pastor, Succumbs.
Special to The Globe.
LUVERNE, Minn.. Aprl! 4.—The Rev.
G. C. Woodruff, who was the oldest
Methodist minister in the United States,
died this morning, at h!s home in Mag
nolia. He was ninety-five years of age
and began preaching when nineteen year 3
An Excellent Combination.
The pleasant method and beneficial
effects of the well known remedy,
Syrup op Figb, manufactured by the
California Fig Syrup Co., illustrate
the value of obtaining the liquid laxa
tive principles of plants known to be
medicinally laxative and presenting 1
them in the form most refreshing to the
taste and acceptable to the system. It
is the one perfect strengthening laxa
tive, cleansing the system effectually,
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
gently yet promptly and enabling one
to overcome habitual constipation per
manently. Its perfect freedom from
every objectionable quality and sub-
Btance, and its acting on the kidneys,
liver and bowels, without weakening
or irritating them, make it the ideal
In the process of manufacturing figs
are used, as they are pleasant to the
taste, but the medicinal qualities of th«
remedy are obtained from senna and
other aromatic plants, by a method
known to the California Fig Syrup
Co. only. In order to get its beneficial
effects and to avoid imitations, please
remember the full name of the Company
printed on the front of every package.
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
BAN FRANCISCO, CAIi.
LOUISVILLE, XT. NSW YORK, N. Y.
f ersftie by all Druggists.— Price6oc. per bottla
old and labored in the ministry up to
a. few years ago be-fore his death. The
body will be taken to Geneseo, 111., to
morrow for interment.
DISPUTE LEADS TO SHOTS.
Saloonkeeper and Cook Wrangle
Over Drinks With Fatal Result.
FLORENCE, Wis., April 4.-Albert Ol
son, a saloonkeeper, was fatally shot this
afternoon by Charles Swend, a cook from
the lumber camps. The trouble was caus
ed by a quarrel , over the refusal of
Swend to pay for some drinks.
Three shots were fired, taking effect in
the groin, back and left side. Swend
was rescued from an angry mob and
lodged in jail.
Bronson & Folsom's steamboats, to
gether with other boats lying at the levee
in this city and South Stillwater, will not
be inspected until next Monday, wori
having been received thai Messrs. Mono
ghan and Chaik, of Duluth, the govern
ment inspectors, will not be auie to get
here until that tim<\ All repairs, how
ever, will be completed so that the boats
can leave soon after they are inspected,
and r:ver men expect to get out next
Monday night or Tuesday.
Mrs. Carl Ponath, for several years a
resident of StUiwater, died of a cancer
yesterday, at the family residence on
North First street. She was eighty-seven
years of age and had been ill for some
The remains of George W. Swain wero
taken to Garden Prairie, 111.. Thursday
evening and were accompanied by Mr.
and Mrs. David M. Swain, of this city.
The infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
J. R. Aiple, of St. Paul, was buried here
yesterday afternoon, the funeral taking
place from the residence of Mrs. Theresa
Piper on South Third street.
The new city council is to be asked to
grant a franchise for a new independent
local telephone system. The franchise is
asked for by a gentleman who has been
here during the week interviewing mem
bers of the council on the subject, and if
the system is put in connections will be
made with the Twin City Telephone com
pany, in St. Paul and Minneapolis.
Prospects on an early drive on logging
streams tributary to the St. Croix are not
very flattering. Loggers are waiting for
rains and without them it will be impos
sible to start the d:ives anywhere. Jamos
E. McGrath hopes to make a drive from
the mouth of Snake river to Nevers' dam,
and when this is done the boom company
will drive Nevers' dam and thereby se
cure logs enough to enable the boom to
EDICATORS AT ST. CLOID.
Annual Meeting; of Minnesota Edn-
rational Society. Opens.
Special to The Globe.
SI. CLOI'D, April 4.—The sixth annual
meeting of the Northern Minnesota Edu
cational association was convened here
this afternoon, the normal building being
used lor the purpose.
The attendance Is the largest in the
history of the association and double the
number of teachers are in attendance as a
year ago. The address of welcome was
delivered by Hon. Alvah Eastman, resi
dent director of the St. Cloud normal
On behalf of the association President
Clevo Van Dyke thanked Resident Di
rector Eastman and the citizens of St.
Cloud for the right royal welcome that
had been etxended to the association and
its members on all sides.
The remainder of the afternoon was
given over to a symposium on the scope,
purpose and result as factors in the ed
ucation of "The Rural School," the
"Graded School," the "High School." the
"Normal School,' the "Agricultural Col
lege" and the "State University."
"The High School" was the"subject of
a paper read by Supt. J. A. Cranston, of
the Alexandria public schools.
"The Normal School" was tho subject
of a paper read by Miss Isabel Lawrence,
Of the normal faculty.
The discussion which followed each nf
the papers was of an laterestipg charac
ter, and fully as instructive as the pa
CARLETOX AGAIN A WI.WER.
Cnlver Captures First Prize in the
Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest.
Special to The Glolie.
NORTHFIELD, April 4.-The annual
contest of the Inter-Collegiate Oratorical
association was held here this evening and
Carleton was victorious for the fourth
The first oration was delivered by C. A.
Culver, the winner, who received four
firsts and two seconds. His subject was
"The Vend of the Age and Before." It
excelled all others in delivery. A. A.
Recce, of St. Olaf, received second place
and H. "W. Allen, of Hamline, third.
E. A . Junt represented Gustavus
Adolphus with subjrct of William McKin
ley and H. R. Morgan represented Mac
alister with the "Relation of Music to
Life." The judges of delivery were Prof.
G. O. Virtue. "Winona; Hiram F. Stevens
St. Paul, and Prof. F. L. McVey, Minne
apolis. The judges of 'thought" were
Prof. J. F. Milispaugh, Winona; President
G. E. McLean, lowa City, lowa, and Rev.
C. E. Ray, Chicago. Special trains
brought delegations' from both St. Peter
and St. Paul and about 800 were present.
ST. PAIL SPEAKERS COSE.
Le Snenr Higrh School Wins Debate
From Visiting Orators.
Special to The Globe.
LE SUEUR, Minn., April 4.—The Central
high school, of this city, and Central high,
of St. Paul, met in debate at the opera
house last night before a large audience.
The question was "Capital Punishment"
and the local debaters won the event,
Clifford Menz, Kenneth McManlgal and
Phillip Campbell represented St. Paul, and
Miss Alice Currer, Michael Doherty and
Henry Currer were the local speakers
The winning team t»ill meet the wiimer of
the Crookstou-Gl^wood debate.
THE ST. PAUL, GLOBK SATURDAY, APRIL 5, 1902.
MAKES BOY KILL HIM
AGED MAN BY STROXG IXFLIEXfE
COMPELS YOITH TO CUT
CONFESSION SOLVES MYSTEEY
Police Still In Donbt Over Story
Told of Slaying of Man Found .
Without Clothing in a
Cave in I'tah.
SAT.T LAKE CITY, Utah, April 4. —
Clyde Feld, a boy of barely fifteen years,
today confes&ed to the police that it was
he who cut the throat of Samuel Collins,
the aged watchman of the Wasetka min
eral springs, whose naked body, bound
with ropes ; was found last Sunday in a
small cave in the hillside above Warm
Springs. The deed was committed, the
boy claims, only after repeated urging
by the old man, who told the boy that he
intended to kill himself anyway, as he
was tired of living.
After cutting Collins' throat, Felt says
he took the old man's clothes and hid
them under a pile of holders, walied
up the entrance to the cave as best he
could, wiped the blood off the razor and
his fingers, then went down the hill and
washed his hands in the stream. Collins,
he said, had given him a small sum of
money for kiting him.
Young Felt told the police yesterday
that Collins had committed suicide af
ter arranging with him to wall up the
entrance to the cave so that his body
could not be found. Early this morning,
in company with two policemen, the boy
went out among the hills to locate Col
lins' valise, which he had claimed he hal
carried for the old man the day of his
oe&th. After several hours' search Felt
Finally Forced to conre«s.
"I killed the old man," he said, "but I
could not help it. He made me do it..
We didn't go to Ensign Peak at all and I
didn't have any valise to carry. The old
man told me to tell that story if his body
"When we get up to the little cave h<»
began undressing. I asked him v hat he
was doing that for and he said he was
going to commit suicide. I said: 'Oh,
don't do that while I am up here.'
••ihen he said: 'I want you to kill me.
Here are some stakes and some rope.
You tie me down and 1 then cut my
"I didn't liKe to do it; but he begged so
hard that I just could not stand it. He
took the rope and wrapped it around his
legs and got me to tie his arms to his
side. Then I took the razor. He ».ept on
begging and finally I took the razor and
gave one slash across his throat and
jumped out of the hole and ran. He had
told me to bury his clothes. I went and
got them into a pile and carried them
away down the gully and buried them.
Then I went back and the old man was
Police Think; Boys In Plot.
"I took some rocks and built a wall in
front of the cave for about a foot. But
I got scared and didn't finish it, so I
came back the next day and finished
walling^sjp the hole. I couldn't help do
ing it. The old man could make me do
anything he wanted to."
Fell insists that he was alone with Col
lins when the murder was committed.
Nevertheless, the police believe that the
•boy has not told all of his story and are
working on the theory that others were
Collins, according to the police, had a
number of the boys in the neighborhood
completely under his influence and they
express the belief that his death was tho
culmination of a plot on the part of the
boys to kill the old man and thus rid
themselves of malign Influence.
Young Felt, it is claimed by the police,
was a reader of dime novels. It is stat
ed by the county attorney that a charge
of murder in the second degree will be
made against the boy.
INDORSE MAYOR SMITH
Continued From First Page.
of lawlessness that made it unsafe for
women even in the quiet Seventh ward to
be out of doors alter night. The people
of St. Paul have not drunk so deeply of
forgetfulness that they will return to
their experience of two, four and eight
D. W. Lawler administered a stinging
rebuke to the Republican attempt to stir
up race and religious hatred and array
class against class by charging the
commercial interests with a dishonest in
terest in the election of Mayor Smith.
An Enemy to Charter.
Mr. Doran and the papers half-hearted
ly supporting him ask the people to be
lieve that he will not attempt to change
the police board. If he were elected h.3
would have the appointment of two mem
bers of the board, and if by chance an
other should die or resign, he could again
secure control of the' police department.
It has been his darling scheme to secure
the repeal of the police board provisions
of the charter, and two years ago In the
court he was willing and attempted to
wipe out the entire city charter and the
school system to get rid of the police
Pierce Butler eloquently called the at
tention of the voters to the conditions
existing under three Republican mayors,
and in scathing terms rebuked the Re
publican attempt to again stir up re
ligious and race strife. In conclusion he
said: "We can teach any man a lesson
who attempts to race the race question in
St. Paul. We are Americans. We haye
had it out with Mr. Doran once on the
race and religious lines, and if he presses
the issUe we will have it over again.
Judge B*;im, E. A. Young, George C.
Lambert, Cyrus WelingLon, Michael Doran
Jr. and Mayor Smith made short speech,
es. The excellent vaudeville entertain
ment was furnished by the Harmony
Four and George H. Woods, playing at
the Grand, and an orchestra. The next
meeting of the club will be held Friday,
Deliberate Resort to Vile Tactics.
Mr. Lawler said in part: "At the first
meeting of this club I predicted that we
would enter upon a campaign of issues,
NO REASON FOR IT.
WHEX ST. PAIL. CITIZENS SHOW
There can be no Just reason why
any reader of this will continue
to suffer the tortures of an
aching: back, the annoyance of
urinary disorders, the dangers of
diabetes or any kidney ills, when
relief is so n ear at hand and the
most positive proof given that
they can be cured Read what a
St. Paul citizen says:
Mrs. M. J. Maloney, of 293 Ravoux
street, says: "An advertisement stating
the merits of Doan's Kidney Pills led Mr.
Maloney to go to F. M. Parker's drug
store, corner of Wabasha street and
Fifth street, and get a box. His business
requires much heavy lifting and strain
on the back. The result was more or
less backache. The use of one box of
Doan's Kidney Pills effectually ended this
and banished ail difficulty with the kid
For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. V., sole
agents for the-United States.
Remember the name, "Doa-n's," and take
free from personalities. I regret that my
prediction has proved untrue. The Repub
lican advocates not by accident or im
pulse resort to methods too contemptible
U> be mentioned before thinking men.
Questions of nationality or religion have
nothing to do with th^ vote O r guidance
of this republic. Here ijn-the United States
we are all equal in the family of God and
the brotherhood of man. The blood and
wit of every race has enriched the na
tion. Representatives of every nation
have come here to t« 4rntricans. I speak
as a representative of a first generation
born in this country. I telf Mr. Reese he
underrates the manhood oi? the races he
I would be a traitor to any race if I
weie not opposed to the gover-iment
which has oppressed nfe- ra£e and *s now
waging- relentless war on the South Alri
can republics, but I have no right to as
sail the sons of a nation which proluced
a Gladstone. German blood flows in th 9 '
veins of my children, and I te'.l Mr.
Reese that the man who is an A. P. A.
to an Englishman is an A. P. A. to any
race. The race and leligion question
was never raised but twice in St. Paul,
and singularly enough both times when
Mr. Doran was a candidate for mayor.
ilr.vor Smith has lived in St. Paul ti:iy
>€ars to meet his first insult last •.-ivnt.
An insult -inflicted by a clique of pot
house politicians with their candidate for
mayor at their heels. Mr. Reese said
the jobbers are going to support Mayor
Smith. All the friends of good govern
ment are going to support him, ana at
th<? polls will be wiped out a dastardly
insult by the biggest majority ever g.ven
KEY NOTE OF CAMPAIGN
DEMOCRATIC PLATFORM COMMIT
TEE MEETS THIS AFTERNOON.
The Democratic platform committee will
meet this afternoon at the central head
quarters, New York Life building, to in
corporate in the platform the several
planks which will be submitted for the
ratification of the candidates and precinct
committeemen at Federation hall Wednes
day night. :
The Democratic platform will state fair
ly the issues before the people and the
attitude of the Democratic, party touching
municipal gov-ernment. It is expected to
be confined closely to local matters, it
Will declare for economical administra
tion of municipal affairs to the limit of
proper management of the city institutions
It will reaffirm the unalterable disposi
tion of the Democratic party and the rres
ent administration to provide suitable
Chairman Fleming, of the executive
committee, yesterday announced appoint
ments to five subcommittees. The as
signments to the other subcommittees
Will be announced today. The executive
committee with the co-operation of the
v/ard organizations has the campaign well
under way and the subcommittees may
take up their work without any delay for
Work Han Been Thorough.
The work of the city and county organ
ization and the executive committee h is
been remarkably thorough and they have
received the most energetic and enthusL
a.«tic support and assistance from the
ward organizations--. Every ward is per
fectly organized. Headquarters are open
in every ward. An assistant secretary is
in charge at each of the headquarters and
telephones afford direct communication
with the central headquarters. This sys
tem permits Chairman Fleming and Sec
retary Kain to keep in constant touch
with the several wards and gives- candi
dates a direct avenue toward work in
stead of the old system of working
through the central headquarters and
thereby greatly hampering the executive
committee or more properly the secretary
on whom the brunt of the work falls. The
ward oragnizations are as complete and
closely united as the central organization.
The precinct committees are composed of
hustle and the ward organizations are led
by representative men. There is an entire
absence of discord and.the best organiza
tion ever put up in St. Paul is ready to
pull together with the candidates for the
election of every man on the best tic!s*^t
ever offered the voters of St. Paul. The
committees nam*d yesterday are:
Finance Committee—Chairman, R. T
O'Connor; treasurer. M. Doran Jr.; Harry
G. Allen, Patrick Conley, Reuben War
ner Jr.. John J. Dwyer, Daniel Aberle.
Legal Committee—Chairman, John H
Ives; J. C. Michaeß 11. A Longren; J
R. Hlckey, F. W. Foot. Frank Ford F.
F. W Tilde. WilHam Mitchell Jr., George
O'Reilly. J. W. Lusk. O. E. Holman.
Organization — Chairman, Carrol J.
Hendy, Hugh . H. Campbell, George E.
Lennon, William Boerlnger. Dr. Charles
L. Dohm. J. Edward Dwyer, O. V. Hobin
son, James Cormiean, Charles J. Dion,
William MeCaulc-y, Charles J. Jessrang,
Naturalization and Registration —
Chairman. Thomas Lorden, Michael
Horses, A. D. McLeod, John L. Gieske,
C. H. Francois, L. R. Frankel, Conrad
W. Miller. Victor C. Gilman, Richard D.
O'Brien, Edward Peterson, H. O. Doo
llttle. Charles Kartak. ~*
Halls and Speakers—Chairman, J. B.
Covington; George Dodds, Kay Todi,
Thomas Daggett, Jerry Sweeney, A.
Hemlrlckson. Joseph Konkel, Clement
Debold, Joseph M. Anfr .
CANDIDATES ARE SORE
REPUBLICAN' WOMKERS REFUSE TO
BURN THEIR FINGERS.
It is an open secret with prominent Re
publicans that the party fisht in the com.
in>g- campaign is to be made for the elec
tion of McCardy, the municipal judges and
a majority of the board of aldermen.
They eonceJe the election of Mayor Sm:th,
Treasurer Bremer and a Democratic ma
jority in the assembly. They admit that
in Mayor Smith's case it is only question
of how great his majority will be.
Wolterstorff has never been seriously
considered by any of the Republicans in
tcuch with the party pulse and even the
rrost enthusiastic have thus early in the
campaign discovered that Doran is a
case of mistaken identity. The leaders
of his party will not support him be
cause they recognize that the rank ami
file can never be whipped into line for
him. Committees can not work with him
and in his former campaign he left sore
spots on the anatomy of the best organ
izers in the party which will never hea!.
Old line workers and the big men of thi3
party who have tacitly or openly refused
to take any part in his campaign are an
ticipating a revival of the famous Doran
"secret committee" which operated in
private headquarters under the direction
of Doran and Stadfield.
Old Sores Have Xot Healed.
A Republican official, who by the way,
has proved one of the best vote getters In
the party and has led his branch of the
ticket, yesterday said:
"There i s no use gain.? behind the
facts. The primary election demonstrated
that Doran cannot be .elected, if the hole
he made in the Republican ranks during
his term of office was not sufficient in
dication. Time helps and some of the
people have forgotten, but forgetfulnessl
and forgiveness in this case will not be ot
a sufficient magnitude to get the Repub
lican vote back into line. In my precinct
two score Republicans registered and re
fused to vote the ticket. Those men arc
for Smith and a good big percentage of
the Republicans who staid away from the
primaries are for Smith. I do not concede
him an enormous majority because from
the very nature of things that would
imply a veritable landslide: St. Paul is
normally Republican and a comparison of
the votes by which Doran, Kiefer and
Smith were severely elected will show
that in securing a majority of 1,280 over
Chester Smith, Mayor Smith virtually
changed 5.0C0 votes. That's practically 25
per cent of the vote of the city. He has
done it twice and will do it again."
Candidates Are Disgusted.
Such admissions are by no means un
common. Some of them are not tempered
with the same conservatism of the official
in question, but the attitude of several of
the most prominent Republican campaign
ers who give it out cold that they do not
purpose to burn their fingers by tamper
ing with the Doran campaign tells its
own story and wouiu be sufficient were it
not verified by the attitude and utterances
Ability and Faithfulness
Dr. Alfred L. Cole and Council of Physicians are specialists of rare and
unusual ability. They are known throughout the northwest to be reli
abie honest, upright physicians and surgeons. They have been estab
lished for over a quarter of a century. Quick and lasting cures have
established their reputation. Cured patients endorse them. Grateful
men recommend them. Why not you?
_'. We have been more than % i '. rA^^tll^iw 11/ aAd VI
twenty-five years preparing 7M .:::v3MtBB||S "6 1V1 63d Oil!
n^ucc=^u^ y°U1"*ea:" Do you want to profit by
\i ;3Jfgcsl' ißSWßaSpl^Mglift our cx Pcrience? Do you
We have visited Europe * ?'>£p; J§i|bsiplil§§|j|i^ *'ant to be cured quickly,
and Mexico in your behalf, ??y? ''**' -;; •^ff^'^r^^^JFJ/ safely and permanently?
and we have learned the '^V/Z? jr^jß^T'^'^^ W§ "^ D you want to employ
secrets of some of the ablest v/yZfmd' ' J^^l^jflSfiF^ &?M ths very best doctors first,
specialists in the world. Itt^ W^^SSm wi^ and thereb >' save time!
the great physicians of our from th^dwgw of fallfngin
Do you want us to cure M^owZ^^^^^^^^^^^" Do you want to consult a.
you? If so, call on or write *" ~~"" doctor that is honest, con
ustoday DR. ALFRED L. COLE. scientious and reliable? Then
* write to us today.
a v^ni™^" °t me tO >.°" sensesJ Can you realize the truth-tnat th« quack who is doctoring you, is holding on tike
the ™J? nowprfni U ai"d earned ° ash - ThHt the fFt'e samples you are lukng. or have taken, are compost, of
Sts^our nZlv rO1 thn 7 PrL Pared Xl SmaU doses to temP°rarily stimulate you, until the fraud who sent them
t^ndmnn yt'h« nd 5 * flrSt eff*°tS °* the '■(>Wirful dru3 have passed off. you will be left In a much
ot A^t^™ «? ♦ you"e™ I WoM >-ou took the vile «uff, and that if you keep on taking it, paralysis, in nity
i|p£||ii|i|^§SSS^ ~nOW to paralyz, vital energy, and c?« 2
Guilty of Youthful Indiscretions
. If you have practiced sclf-abus\ write to us. If you are weak in your organs write to us. If you have vital
losses write to us. If you have contracted a loaihsome disease, write to us. If you have, or think you have con.
tracted Blood Poison, write to us. If you contemplate marriage, write to us. If you are bashful, timid and shy
write to us. We will befriend you. We will be as a good, thoughtful, devoted father to you. We will give you any in
formation you ask for, and we won't charge you a penny for it.
it mayie yourself in touch with us if you want treatment Get acquainted with us even if you are perfectly well, as
it may be to your very best interest.
i„* IVE US A MAN-broken own from excesses, or from the results of early mistakes-one of tho.«o men <r.io have
lost the very essence of manhood-and we will make him feel like a ycuth of twenty. How? you ask. Simply by gen
erating and distributing throughout ills body a wave of vitality. It is generated during the day and distributed during
the night, as it should be. It arouses the dormant energies, vitality and nerve l;fe. and restores that feeling of youth,
courage and manhood. It makes men of the puniest, weakest specimens of "half-men." Give us one of those poor un
fortunates who has masturbated until he is on the verge of insanity, and we wll cause the vital spark to be rekindled
in hia yEtem ' and warm, him up wan the vital energy. We will start the life fluid to circulating, and wash the waste
products from his clouded brain, and send good, rich, red, warm blood to his sexual center. We will cure him, and
mi him full of life and courage, and mike him glad with the sunshine of youth. Wo will not take an Incurable case,
but every man who has doctored and drugged with patent nostrums until he is sick of it. can come to us, or write to us'
with confidence. We can cure YOU as we have cured tnousands of others. We can make the blood circulate in YOUR
w ax?'* y£ Ur T nerves tingle with vigorous life, and the spirit of energy show Itself in every move of your body
I*KANA IS LIFE. ♦ Let us prove it tO you; let us show you .how our method of applying this wonderful force has revo
lutionized medical treatment. Call or write to us for free information and advice. Enclose stamp for our 32-page
free booklet written by Dr. Cole while visiting and investigating the metnods of treatment in the great hospitals of
Fans. Don t delay, as we can help you.
Tbe Largest, the Oldest Established, the Best Equipped and
Host Reliable Medical Institute in the Northwest.
Dr. Alfred L. Cole and Council of Physicians
City papers will prove longest established practice. See back numbers. Be convinced.
24 Washington Aye* S., Minneapolis, Hinn.
OFFICE HOURS— a. m. to 5 p. m.; 7 to 8:30 p. m. Sundays, 10 a. m. to 12:30 p. m.
FREE X-RAY EXAMINATION DAILY.
of the candidates on the same ticket with
the former mayor.
They are disgusted with the handicap
imposed upon them by the candidacy of
Doran. The executive committee finds
itself hampered with him and an open
rupture is hourly expected. The chief
workers who have sounded out the pub
lic sentiment with an eye to the several
pu-rs^es which have formerly been libf-rally
opened to tnem have met with dscour
agement and curt rebuffs and the result
is felt all down the ticket. Doran ig
again suspicious as he was six years ago
and after failing to secure a make-up of
the executive committee in strict accord
with his own ideas, has again put TTTd
private agents in the field to the open
affront of boui candidates and committee.
Doran Civil Service.
To the Editor of The Glabe:
"The laborer is worthy of his hire."
This thought must have been in the
minds of Mr. Doran and his IVHow
statesmen when they insisted that the
wages of the unemployed for cleaning
the snow and ice from the sidewalks a
few years ago should be $1 a day. Kut
their philanthropy did not stop there.
Deadly fear that some of the "unwor
thy" poor might be given a chance at
the goid mine, vouchsafed solely to the
elect, made them compel all applicants
for a job to submit to a thorough ex
amination, and these who could not pays
this portal of "Christian charity" were
numbered among the criminal "vags"
"without visible means of support and
liable to a workhouse sentence.
Even this did not exhaust the over
flowing generosity of our philanthropists.
There was an ordinance compelling the
street railway company to remove the
snow from the side of their tracks. The
party In power, intent on doing good to
the poor wretches, who had to tke out a
scanty living on the earnings of t/.e
street railway company, ignored this
statute, until the winter was a.bout
over, when their law-inforcing zoal over
came their love for Mr. Lowry and his
associates, and the "out-of-works" prof
ited by their misfortune.
Behold, now, the ways of Providence!
Mr. Doran is asking for the votes of the
very ones who once received his bounty.
Shall he ask in vain? Perish the
thought! —F. R. Hays.
The Eighth ward Democratic organi
zation will meet Monday evening at 317
University avenue. The meting is call
ed for the transaction of regular organ
ization business and discussion prelimi
nary to the platform meeting at Feder
ation hall Wednesday night.
The meeting of the First Ward Demo
cratic Precinct organization an
nounced for last night will not be held
until Monday night. The meeting will
be held at the ward headquarters, De
catur and Bedford streets.
John T. Smith has been appointed
HARDY, Ornamental Trees, Shrubbery, Roses,
Fruits, etc. =^==r -.
™g^i MfIYFIELD NURSERIES, Wasllinaton Go., Minn.
THE MOST NORTHERLY NURSERIES IN AMERICA.
£Xu.T. MAY, St. Paul.
custfHlian of the Third Ward I,'emo
cratic ptrmanerit headquarters.
Chairman Fleming 'yesterday an
nounced the appointment of Qeorge i
i.. idliLgton, of the Fifth ward, tv the
Democratic executive committee.
IN NOOSE "NEATH WALK
BOYS LOSS OK PK\XY BEVBAL.S
YOUNG WOMAN'S SUICIDE
Mystery Snrronnds the Death, and
Clii«-«KO Police Are liable to Gain
Information by Which to
Identify the Hotly.
Special to The Globe.
CHICAGO, April 4.—Little Albert
Weintemper dropped a penny through
the crack of a sidewalk in front of 113
Canalport avenue, tins morning:, and
made a discovery. The boy, who Is ten
yean old, went under the Fidewalk to
search for his penny, and found the body
of a woman hanging to a gaspipe. The
child ran into the street and startled
people he met by telling them of his dis
The body was removed to the county
morgue. It to believed that the victim
had been dead two days.
Her identity is a mystery. She was
young, probably twenty-two or twenty
three years old. The body was dressed
in a dark skirt and jacket, and black
HURT IN A SLEEP STROLL
VOITH WALKS OLT OF SKTOXO
STORY AYIXDOW WHILE ASLEKI*.
Special to The Globe.
CHICAGO, April 4.— While asleep Her
man Kleinpell -walked through a sc-orui
story window thLs morning at the dli^e
of his uncle, Dr. Herman Kleinpell, and
was very bady Injured.
Kleinpell, who Is twenty-eight y*arg
old and resides at Cassville, AVis., has
been visiting- his uncle for several week».
He had been ill and was dosing In the
office chair when his uncle went out to
post some letters. Returning, Dr. Klein
pell found the young man unconscious on
"How was I Injured," he asked. "1
thought I was sitting In the chair up
SHUN FATHER ATCHURCH
ORXLDRBH HOT IHAKSH HV 'I OKI \
OK BASIVR ULDBB FKOFyKRKO.
Special «o The <;iobe.
CHICAGO, April 4.—Tn the doorway nf
an Epdscop b In Bvanston, a girl
in short dresst s turned hf-r i
hf-r father, who had gone there to meet
bee with present* of Eaeter lilies lor hur
and candy for his lltti<' aon.
Taking the little brother by the han'l
the girl turned coldly and dnw him away;
from their lather.
From tht3 episode enacted In vir-w of
the church goers in Evanston Easter
Sunday there has sprung one of the'
strangest damage suits .ever fit* -. In
Cook county courts. Dr. Frederick E.
"VVadhams, of Edgewater, has begun suit
for $100,000 damages against an entire
family in Evanston for alienating the af
fections of his two children.
WE HAVE HEARD
OF IT BEFORE
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St Jacobs Oil
It never fails. It acts !!<•? mafic.
Instantaneous relief from pain a!?/ays
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Price, 25c and 50c.
BOLD BY V ALL DEALERS IN JCKDICISE.
Oppression, Suffocation, Neuralgia, etc., cured bj
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