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LATEST NEWS «™ SPORTING WORLD
TO MEET NEBRASKA
GOPHERS AND CORNHUSKERS
CLASH AT NORTHROP FIELD
MAROON AND GOLD MEN
CONFIDENT OF VICTORY
Booth's Kickers Are in Minneapolis and
" Look Strong Enough to Worry Min
nesota—High Railroad Rate Holds
Down the Visiting Attendance —Kick
Off at 3 O'clock.
FOOTBALL GAMES TODAY.
Nebraska, vs. Minnesota, at North
Michigan vs. -Notre Dame, at Ann
Wisconsin vs. Beloit, at Milwau
lowa vs. Simpson, at lowa City.
Chicago vs. Northwestern, at Chi
Illinois vs. Purdue, at Champaign.
Kansas City vs. Washington, at
Harvard vs. West Point, at West
Yale vs. Pennsylvania State, at
Princeton vs. Washington and Jef
ferson, at Princeton.
Pennsylvania vs. Brown, at Phila
Columbia vs. Hamilton, at New
Cornell vs. Indians, at Ithaca,
Annapolis vs. Lehigh, at Annapolis.
Williams vs. Dartmouth, at New
Syracuse vs. Aniherst. at Amherst.
Wesleyan vs, Amherst "Aggies,"
at Mid disown.
Lafayette vs. Manhattan, at Eas
Rutgers vs. Ursinus, at New Bruns
Colgate vs. Hobart. at Hamilton.
Haverford vs. Delaware, at Haver
Columbian vs. Franklin and Mar
shall, at Washington. ■
University of Virginia vs. Balti
more Medical College, at Char
■■Minnesota has a strong team, and so
have we. Which is the stronger is a
question no one can answer until to
morrow. I think the game is about an
even proposition, with the Gophers
having the slight advantage from play-
Ing on their own grounds.
—'Coach Booth, of Nebraska Team."
"The men are all full of hope and vim
and are going in to win tomorrow.
<—"Manager I/üby, of Minnesota
These were the statements made on
tlie eve of the battle between the Min
r.f.sota and Nebraska teams which will
line up on Northrop field this after
noon in one of the most important
games in the West. Dr. Williams, the
Minnesota athletic director, left with
the Gophers for Lake Minnetonka yes
terday morning and is not due to ar
rive with the squad in Minneapolis un
til this noon. While no opinion could
In' secured from him as to the outcome
of the contest no doubt he feels as, Con
fident of a victory as Manager Luby
. Among the local followers of the
game the general feeling is that Min
nesota will win out with a good mar
pi:;. Some of the enthusiasts even go
co far as to predict a score ranging
Ercm fifteen to twenty-five points for
the Gophers, and on the other hand,
refuse to concede a score for the visit
Betting Money Scarce.
Very few Nebraska rooters will be
bn hand, consequenty Nebraska money
trill be scarce. . X But despite the ab
sence of Corr.lmsker admirers, many
wagers are being made, pessimistic
Minnesotans taking the Nebraska end
of the bets. At the university there is
plenty of Minnesota coin, the odds of
fered being 2 to 1. As little of this
money Is belngr covered in order to
stimulate the betting some of the en
thusiasts are risking 3 to 1, while oth
ers are pitting up even money that the
visitors will not score.
Tue Nebraska squad, in charge of
Coach Booth, arrived in Minneapolis
yesterday morning. Manager G. W.
Kngftl, Dr. Mayhew, Assistant Coaches
Palmer and Drain and Trainer Jack
iiest accompanied the players, who
number nineteen In all. The visitors
registered at the West hotel. In the
morning the Nebraskans strolled over
to the university, and in the afternoon
Coach Booth took his men to the Min
nehaha driving park, where the kickers
vere put through signal practice. The
ir.en also took a brisk sprint around the
The Cornhuskers are. a husky look-
Ing lot. All look fit for the game of
their lives, and no doubt a ill give the
Gophers the hardest kind of a battle.
Neither Coach Booth nor the players
Are making any boasts. Every mem
ber of the squad, however, appeared
to be cheerful, and scorned to be anx
ious for the battle.
Big Crowd Promised.
The game will commence at 3 o'clock,
and the regulation thirty-five minute
halves will be played. Manager Luby
luinounces that 3,000 general admission
B' its have been added, making In all
&.000 seats to be sold at the general
..- Emission price. The reserve seats
yill number 3,000. The general ad-
A Boon To
Is what everybody says who
ha 3 used
St. Jacobs Oi
For it cures tha most diffi
cult cases of Rheumatism
after every other form of
treatment has failed.
St. Jacobs Oil never fails.
It Conquers Pain
Price, 25c and 50c.
BOLD BY ALL DEALEES D? MEDICIMI
mission tickets will be on sal 3 on the
west side of Northrop field.
A rousing; meeting was held at chap
el hall yesterday morning by the root
ers, to practice yells and songs for this
Among the speakerg v/er': President
Thelan, Messrs. McDermott, Me.Elrr.eel,
Kennicott, Hatch and Londe. Capt.
Westover, who was on the campus dur
ing the progress of the meeting,
ushered in before the rooters, and ->vas
called upon for a few remarks. As Mr.
Westover stepped to the platform he
was warmly applauded by the crowd.
Among other things tha Nebraska cap
tain said that by tomorrow night "you,"
referring to the Minnesota rooters,
"will be feeling very sorry." Music
was furnished by the university band.
The line-up of the teams follow:
Minnesota. Positions. Nebraska.
Rogers L. E Shedd
Warren L. T Mason
Flynn, Capt L. G Ringer
Stiathern C Borg
Smith R. G Cotton
Schacht R. T.. Westover, Capt.
Gray R. B ,Corielyou
Harris Q Benedict
Van Valkenburg. ...L. H Bell
Bidlake R. H Bender
Knowlton F Michel
HAMLINE LOSES TO SOUTH SIDE.
Methodists Are Unable to Stop the End
Runs of High School.
South Side 17, Hamline 2.
The Minneapolis South Side High school
team ran away from the Hamline univer
sity team at Lexington park yesterday
afternoon. South Side used its swift
backs almost continually during the play
and the end runs were always good for
long- gains. The feature was Myrick's 85
--yard run around the end for a touch
Hamline kicked off and South Side
brought the ball back to the 20-line. An
end run gained several yards and then
Myrick with good interference got by the
Hamline backs and sprinted down the
field for a touchdown.
Hamline kicked off again and pushed the
Minneapolis team over their line for a
safety. With the score 6 to 2 Myriek
scored again for the South Side by kick
ing a goal from the 15-yard line. End
runs gave the Minneapolis team its other
markers. The team lined up as fol
Hamline. Positions. South Side.
Zimmerman R. E Bang
Kennedy R. T "Johnson
1 Jacobs R. G Jorgens
Hirsh C Hughes
Ellison L-. G Berg
Gene T/. T Moore
Davis L-. E Cooper
Brady Q Chestnut
Gould L-. H Kertsen
De Graff R. H fltover
Rader F Myriek
MECHANIC ARTS TEAM QUITS.
St. Paul School Kickers Leave the Field
In Game With East Side.
The East high football team won from
the Mechanic Arts high school of St. Paul
by default. With the score 6 to 5 in fa
vor of the St. Paul .school and the ball on
Mechanic's ten-yard line in the posses
sion of the Minneapolis team the St. Paul
eleven refused to continue, thus giving the
game to East high.
Close decisions throughout the contest
had worked up considerable fueling on
both sides. Ea^t high by good iine buck
ing and a few open plays had reached
their opponents' ten-yard line when the
St. Paul lads held them for downs. On
the first attempt by St. Paul her runner
started around the right end. but was
tackled by Capt. King. As the runner fell
to the ground he dropped the oval. An
East high man secured the ball and then
trouble began. The Mechanic Arts' cap
tain claimed that the runnc-r was down
before he lost the ball, but Referee Bern
hagen held that East high was entitled to
the pigskin. Coach Brennen. of the St.
Paul eleven, rushed onto the field and or
dered his captain to withdraw the team
if Barnhagen insisted upon his derision.
After much wrangling the teams quit the
field and East high claimed the game by
The teams were very evonly matched
a? to weight, but the East high had con
siderably the best of it in ground gaining
ability, the oval being in St. Paul's ter
ritory the majority of the time.
The game was characterized by nrneh
unfair playing. Besides haying the ben
efit of considerable coaching from the
side lines by Coach Brennan, the St. Paul
men attempted at every opportunity to
injure tho Minneapolis men. Actual
slugging was indulged in at one time,
but the officials failed to penalize. The
contest was unsatisfactory from every
point of view, and could hardly have
turned out worse than it did.
Fullback Frykman, of East high, was
the particular star of the afternoon. His
defensive work was above par, while his
gains averaged far above any other play
er. Soares also did good defensive work,
though his strong point was his ability
to gain ground. King was strong on the
defense, and saved the day for his school
by his good tackling. Wyman also did
Of the St. Paul eleven honors were
mostly for Taylor. He was good on de
fense and a strong ground gainer. He
made the touchdown and goal for his
team Smith, at center, was a tower
of strength for his team, but was too
apt to get off before the ball was passed.
Tostevin was the most consistent ground
gainer of the St. Paul eleven.
The line up:
East High. Mechanic Arts.
Ludwig L. E M. Taylor
Wyman L. T . Maimheimer
Sherburn L. G Pendergast
Moody C Smith
Barden It. T Cox
Mitchell R. X Clapp
Cojwell Q Fitz.somns
King (captain) R. H J. Taylor
Frykman F... Larkin < captain)
Soares L. H Tostevin
Touchdowns, M. Taylor and Wyman;
goal, M. Taylor; officials, Bernhagen and
Mills; time of halves, 25 minutes.
AN END OF FREAK BOATS.
New York Yacht Club to Change the Rule
NEW YORK, Oct. 17.—The committee
on measurement of the New York Yacht
club, appointed to consider the advisa
bility of a change In the rating rule,
which has been found fault ■with because
of the ease with which, under it, freak
boats are being developed, will submit its
report to the club Thursday morning 1 next
at its general meeting.
The committee recommends a new rat
ing rule by which the rating measure
ment is found by multiplying the length
of the yacht, obtained as provided for,
by the square root of the said area, and
dividing the result by five times the cube
root of the disnlncement. This is a rad
ical change from the old formula.
This report is of international impor
tance and will afreet the measurement
of yachts not only in this country but in
Europe. The new measurement, if
adopted, will not apply to the cup races
BRISTOL, R. 1., Oct. 17.—The order for
the new cup defender In the races with
Sir Thomas Lipton's Shamrock 111. has
been placed with the Herreshoffs here,
according to a report from an authorita
tive source. Plans for the new craft
were drawn up many weeks ago, in an
ticipation of the challenge, and orders
wore placed for constructional metal and
other requisites, so that the builders are
now practically ready to begin work as
soon as the material has been assembled.
Mississippi Valley Coursing.
FRIEND, Neb., Oct. 17.—The final in
the Mississippi valley coursing was won
today by Northern Express, who beat
J. E. H. The third round in the all
age stake was completed, leaving eleven
hounds still in the lists for the deciding
Maher a Shining Success.
LONDON, Oct. 17.—Maher, the Ameri
can Jockey, completed his century of
winning mounts for the present season
with a sensational win of the Middle
park plate by a head, at Newmarket this
afternoon. Although only second on the
list of winning jockeys, Maher has won
far more stake money than any of the
others. His hundred winners to date
netted the remarkable total of upwards of
Now We're Happy.
PARIS, Oct. 17.— W. K. Vanderbilt's
Edna won the PrJx Thiveral today at the
Maisons Laffltte races.
Defeated by Second Choice.
BUFFALO, N. V., Oct. 17.—The fea
ture of the afternoon at Fort Erie today
was the defeat of the odds-on favorite,
Allopath, by the second choice, ;Worthlng
THE ST, PAUI, GLOBE SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1902.
ALL WON BY FAVORITES
EACH HAS OPPOSITION ENOUGH TO
Dan R Takes the 2:02 Pace In 2:o4—Game
Struggle Between Major Delmar, Monte
Carlo and Belle Kiser for the 2:09 Trot,
the Former Winning.
LEXINGTON, Ivy.. Oct. 17.—Favorites
won the four events on today's card, but
the opposition that each had made the
sport exciting at all stages. Save in the
last race, the events were taken in
Especial interest centered in the 2:02
pace. Harold H and Edith W fought It
out with Dan R all the way in each heat,
but he was good enough to land both.
The time was 2:05 and 2:04.
The 2:09 trot led to another game
struggle between Monte Carlo, Belle
Kiser and Major Delmar, the latter win
ning. The time was within the class of
the race In each heat.
Direct Hal won the Wilson stake, 2:20
class, and the fact that he had to cover
the three miles in 2:09, 2:07 and 2:07*4 is
proof of the character of the competi
tion. The stake record is 2:06T-s> made
by Audubon Boy last year.
Dr. Straig had the hardest struggle of
tlie day when he defeated Beldo in the
2:16 class trot.
SMASHES A TRACK RECORD.
Main Event at Morris Park Goes to John
A. Drake's Runnels.
NEW YORK, Oct. 17.—John A. Drake's
Runnels, with Lyne in the saddle, won
the sixth race, mile and three-sixteenths,
at Morris Park today. He also smashed
the track record for the distance, cover
ing it in 2:01 flat, which is % of a second
faster than Sir Walter's record, made in
1597. The Charade colt was an adds-on
favorite, and won driving by one-half a
length from Warranted.
Rossignol, owned Jiy O. L. Richards,
won the first W'iiliamsbridge selling
stakes from the favorite, Merito.
Ethylene Wins as She Pleases.
CHICAGO, Oct. 17.—EL J. Arnold & Co.,
of St. Loifis, put through another coup
today at Worth. Their three-year-old
filly Ethylene, which they backed from 8
down to 4 to 1 in the fourth race, at a
mile, broke second, took a lead of a
length at the quarter, increased it to five
lengths in the stretch, and won as she
pleased from Sidney C Love, with The
Lady third, a length away. Ethylene
equaled the track record of 1:39 4-5 for
the mile, and if driven out could have
set a new mark for the course.
Surprises the Talent.
ST. LOUIS. Mo.. Oct. 17.—Gaslighter,
Our Lady, ScWalbe and Colonial Girl
were the winning favorites at the fair
grounds today, llandspinner's bad race
today is under investigation by Judge
Brady. Maire Bolton surprised the tal
ent by winning the first race at odds of
100 to 1.
One Coming, One Going.
SYRACUSE, N. V., Oct. 17.—Louis
Wiltse, of this city, has signed with the
Now York American league team for
next season. He pitched for the Balti
more American league team last season.
Announcement was made today that
Dineen, the Boston league pitcher, would
retire from the game at the end of next
season and engage in commercial pur
BOUT A HUGGING MATCH.
Art Simms and Otto Sieloff Fight a Slx-
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Oct. f7.— Art
Simms, of Akron, Ohio, and Otto Sieloff,
of Chicago, fought a six-round draw be
fore the Milwaukee Boxing club tonight.
The men fought straight rules, and, with
the exception of the third round, the
bout was a hugging match all the way
through. In the third Simms floored
Sieloff, who took seven of the count.
Sieloff rushed Simrus repeatedly, but
most of the time was deyoted to clinches.
Jack Dougherty, of Milwaukee, knock
ed out Maurice Sayers, of this city, in
the first round, after two minutes and
fifty seconds of rapid exchanges. Early
in the round Sayers went down from a
stiff punch on the jaw, taking nine of the
count. He was groggy and soon went
down again and from a similar blow.
Harry Falls, of Milwaukee, and Harry
Griffin, of Chicago, went six fast rounds
to a draw.
PHILADELPHIA. Pa., Oct. 17.— Billy
Maynard, of New York, and Billy Ryan,
of Syracuse, sparred six rounds tonight
at the Ariel Athletic club. The result
was a good go with little or nothing to
choose between them at the finish. Ryan's
work was the more spectacular. May
nard's body blows, though, had force be
hind them, and in a finish affair would
have been effective.
MEMORIAL SHAFT IN
Dedication at New Scandia In Memory
of the First Swedish Settlers
A granite shaft is to be dedicated at
New Scandia today in honor of tbe fir3t
Swedish settlers of Minnesota, who lo
cated there in ISSO. Two years ago the
fiftieth anniversary of then" coming' to
the state was celebrated there and Prof.
M. Walstrom, of St. Peter, laid the cor
ner stone for the monument to be unveiled
and dedicated there today. Many of
the leading residents of Minnesota will
participate in today's exercises, residents
of New Scandia expecting to entertain
about 2,000 people. Among those who
have been invited to address the gather
ing are Gov. Van Sant, Senator Moses E.
Ckipp, Hon. John Lind, Rev. E. Norelius,
the president of the Augustana Synod of
the Swedish Lutheran Church, and Prof.
J. S. Carlson, of St. Peter. Most of them
will be in attendance and a grand cele
bration is looked forward to. The shaft
will be placed on tjje farm of Christian
"WJeberg. It was constructed by the P.
N. Peterson Monument Company of Stlll
watcr and St. Paul, and although simple
in construction, is very pretty. Its cost
was raised by subscription, most of the
money having been raided in Washington
O -A. JSS <M? C> SI. X A,.
Baars tis \^A 8 Kind Yon Have Always BongfiJ
Rs P^ De
i It lv
For INTERNAL and EXTERNAL USE.
CURES Am> PREVENTS
Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Influenza,
Bronchitis, Pneumonia, Swelling of the
Joints, Lumbago, Inflammation, Rheu
matism, Neuralgia, Headache, Tooth
ache, Asthma, Difficult Breathing. Rad
way's Ready Relief is a Sure Cure for
Every Pain, Strains, Bruises, Pains In
the Back, Chest or Limbs. It was the
first, and Is the only Pain Remedy
That Instantly stops the most excruci
ating pains, allays inflammation, and
cures Congestions, whether of the Lungs
Stomach, Bowels, or other glands or or
gans, by one application.
A half to a teaspoonful In half a tum
bler of water will in a few minutes cure
Cramps, Spasms, Sour Stomach, Heart
burn, Nervousness, Sleeplessness, Sick
Headache, Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Colic
Flatulency, and all Internal pains.
There is not a remedial agent In tho
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all other malarious, Bilious and other
Fevers, aided by RADWAT'S PILLS so
quickly as RADWAY'S READY RELIEF
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RADWAY & CO., 55 Kirn SL, New York.
Report That an Agreement Between That
Country and the United States
Has Been Concluded.
ST. JOHN'S, N. F., Oot. 17.—1t is re
ported here that Premier;, Bond has con
cluded a reciprocity jtrea-ty with Secre
tary Hay in Washington; The United
States government is said to be ready
to sign this treaty gut once and to be
only awaiting the authority for the Brit
ish ambassador at Washington, Sir Mich
ael Herbert, to affix his signature to if.
It is feared here that Canada will adopt
now the same policy she did in 1890,
when she protested against a former
treaty and secured its abrogation. The
British cabinet, however, Is pledged to
permit Newfoundland's treaty to become
effective if Canada, after a reasonable
effort, is unable to secure a similar treaty
herself. Canada has tried to do this sev
eral times in the past twelve years, but
has failed on every occasion. Newfound
land Is now looking- confidently to the
British cabinet to make good this prom
All sections of the people in this col
ony strongly desire reciprocity and a very
bitter feeling Is certain to be aroused
if Canada now interferes.
MORMONS PROSELYTE IN
STATE OF MINNESOTA
Semi-Annual Conference to Be Held In
This City This Evening and
St. Paul and Minnesota are being in
vaded by the Mormons. A proselyting
campaign is now on and an apostle from
the seat of the church at Salt Lake City
is now in the city. The first meeting will
begin at 7:45 o'clock this evening- at
Central hall, the meeting place of the lo
cal colony of the Church of Jesus Christ
of Latter Day Saints.
The occasion is the semi-annual Minne
sota conference and the Mormons invite
the public to meet with them in the hope
that converts to their belief may be made.
Meetings will also be held Sunday at 2
o'clock and 7:45 o'clock p. m.
All of the traveling elders will be pres
ent, besides the mission president from
Chicago, A. H. Woodruff. The principal
figure at the conference will lie Apostlfe-
Abraham O. Woodruff, of Salt Lake City.
In discussing the a;ms and objects of
the Mormon church in this state, Elder A.
M. McFate, president, of the Minnesota
conference, had this to say:
"The Mormons are continuing their
proselyting in this state. The great
question of Mormonism as in times past
is attracting no little attention. To some
the name Mormon suggests some of the i
most shocking and bloodcurdling stories
that mortal man can put together. The
people of our land are being continually
warned against having anything to do
with those belonging to the Mornrion
"We think the time has come when the
broad and liberal-minded people of this
country should look into this great ques
tion for themselves, and cease to be led
around by those who are continually fight
ing and opposing a class who -have only
the interest and welfare of the people at
heart. There is no question confronting
the religious world of as great importance
as the one in hand. If It is the 'rotten'
and •corrupt' production of vile and wick
ed men, the sooner the people find it out
-' I' I H >■ I' I 'I' I'l'l'l 'I' 1 ' I
r j SQUARE TREATMENT.
'__ Square treatment is what a man wants. No other treatment will sat- j—
I isfy him so well. When a man goes to a physician hs goes in search of 2
1 health, and to get HONEST ADVICE about his trouble. A man in trouble
wants to get at the bottom of it, and have a RELIABLE PHYSICIAN tell —
— him just what ails him and point out the QUICKEST WAY to get cured j
He wants the best doctor. He wants a doctor to treat him like a man and
_ ; cure him like a man. He wants a doctor to tell him straight from the 2.
— \ shoulder what he can do for him. and then he wants him to do It and do it
RIGHT. This is the way WE treat men. This is the way WE make —
■—* friends. This is the way WE LEAD the Northwest We do the best by
men because we treat "MEN ONLY," and cure them to stay cured on
BANK GUARANTEE. We want no man's money if we cannot cure him. _
"THIS IS SQUARE TREATMENT." J
111,1111111, i, 1111 hill ■I r
Olseased Hen WEAK MEM \f mm s» Mnn \lnr\rmnn\n
Invifed, HOT SICK, f QUIsI fflgfl V 30000686,
. But Worrying Every Day, Yet Suffer- _ , . ■ '•^
_ . ■■ » Irs. » s- This is your trouble. You are addicted \A/F PI IRC IM OMP VI^IT
EXaminatlOll '-' FREE Ing From the Follies of Youth, Later to a secret habit that is sapping your ¥VCI wUl\t IIM \JViC VIOII
Bssajs^arsasuf :Bii&a Excess^Venereal D1 — <m ™" s^isLars^rirsS: -come to the city
men afflicted with any disease to call at Treatment or Blood Poison. written and called on th doctors of the C nn r\MC Pi ANA
his offices and be examined free. He . . i • "•- Heidelberg Medical Institute to help them f"Ur\ VjfSlC. UAY. :;/
makes this great offer because he believes T!]in in TUP 111 IV Vflll FITI In quitting this habit, for.it can be cured. ,' . '
%528&22&&2& THIS IS THE WAY YOU FEEL S^^wSyrje W|JAT;IT S^SHS^S
estly advise any man what .. the real In the majority of cases of Seminal thoughts, / Our weak organs and t shat- DOES oS to know if he ha^ it
trouble is and show him the best course To- eaknp «,<, thpr _ ,•<, nain in th« <?Tnaii of th* tered nerves, and go on from time to time it iiril or not It la a solid fact
to pursue to get cured Anyman knows ES^eTtfi Slderf orTnder thi lftin g _th ? habit take its course until you IT MEN ' however, that we ™ across
that when the^real trouble is known it is -, b^s thp h( , a # „„!,„, fhpro __„ think it is foolish to try to resist any men every day that are complaining of
AND THE darker b^r^^de? S^^SS £f *• h Yo^ man, let mo inform you Z^^T^^^^rnlll^llT^
MEN In the neighboring towns and vil- before the eye^Tailing memory, poS ap- "Jf r°™ £?I}S°?*-*? ? S Sx^tgeto" h2f rSS?thelS
&8S&SS&&& Peme, fee rtn-ed in the morning on get- ° %*^^^^^^terTl S&SjgSSg W*liall3r' men"
at the Heidelberg-Medical, Institute. HE ting up, * disturbed sleep, s bad dreams, "* Iscavlnc tht^Runishment made and nro- pnjsicauy.
GUARANTEES A CURE. IF HE SAYS nervous, hands tremble, the heart's ac- "id^ for by iSSm m 3 n
HE CAN CURE,, . „ - is weak. Irregular or flutters at times. K£S£ g hSSS ' :: . ■
. ■■ ™^ a^wi,!™^wS^ en?w^ m this condition invariably meets with WH IT "Varicocele,'.' a prevalent dis-
STRICTURE. "P. eyes watery, pimples on face or body, sickness, insanity and'death. Do not let IT IS- ease of man. is a dilatation or
T lit 16! lllSFi - \l*.?L%^ VL&T / ci tin iS« tWn yourself run on in this condition. Do not IT R enlargement of the veins of tho
■ BUiV B WSaE«B and losing flesh; hollow-eyed, bad com- L it . „„ „<• nn(>o tn th» RoMpihorf Mi " '«» spermatic cord in the scrotum,
' _,, ■I-..,,,, plexion, with. sallow skin, blush quickly ait ' go at once totheHeidelDerg Mcdi- which from-various causes be
lt matters not how JjßßßajgJfßn when in the company of ladies, rather be cal Institute, corner Fifth and Robert come corded and knotty feeling like a
long you have suf- Salgjscliis**! alone, do not like society. The condition streets, St. Paul, and get cured before it bundle of angleworms when taken In the
fered from stricture, ' IBi3«**WiJggl will not improve of its own accord; you is too late. ,-^ ?•,*:■> hand. It usually occurs on the left side
or how many different O®**- «3P5k wlll radual, l? become worse. Still you ; - and produces dragging sensations In the
Z,tn^ Z df=on ft Wbe workin every day and trying to groin and back. It impairs the general
doctors . have disap- I . . WjS hide your real feelings; but. man, you are :; z"/ r health and causes much worry; your
pointed you, our treat- 1,2 JIB taking^ desperate chances, if you only fl^— *tL _!, 1-* 11..,,.. brain - becomes weak and you grow de
ment will cure you ..LjW.^iaJLS ! cn 1 ew it—chances you cannot afford to Mali llllfill I Tfl *3 §T?J spondent.
just as certainly as V^S^S^^SS take at any cost- The ordinary special- Iff Ift CI Mil 111 I 111 if sftl I ¥ \
v^^m «to^u^-fOT F¥tir*ln Ist cannot give you the relief and cure IllUil rIUUU I, I U lIIUI I! r^N .
you coma to ■us ■ for •j4fef.'Ti |» you so much need. ,- Consult an ; expert ';-,,, - .* : ' " ■ '.>;
treatment. It will not ijVT.% * Ifl } specialist in the cure of ..these troubles. Properly Fitted forth©" Marriage HAN'T No sensible man should wait,
be done by.cutting.' W\ ■■<■» I- j He , knows . and v understands • your case r»« M 4.'«* l« e ,, Vint** ««^ o«rTo; "Ull-I He should realize that the long-
Our treatment is new,. 2*WI?&kJ&wJS thoroughly, and can cure you to stay Contract, insuring LOVe and a 111/ NT er he delays the more the orpan
entirely original with. iPfig)3%M?inß cured. Don't throw away your time and Hannv Hnin« fnr All rnmo «nlli affected will waste away. Don't
us and perfectly SS&lSiH&BSfii money with a'man who claims to cure all nappy "01718 TOr *\ll. UOITie live and linger. DEAD to the
painless It complete-^^H|P dlsease3 both men and women. What Quietly and Be Examined Free, pleasures of the world, when we have an
?v 5,. 0 ftf«tri! we have done for others we can do for wM'^'janußcuAaiMiiiMrißß. absolute cure for your varicocele and
ly dissolves the strlc- If your urine Is you. Consultation and examination free, Everything Confidential' weakness and can make you a happy,
ture and permanently cloudy, you have in person or by letter. Everything strict- :. .•%•>_ ° - manly man with sexual, mental and phys
removes It. ■■;-.. We also 1 stricture, bladder ly confidential, and all letters sent in DaUrnaH Farfl ncffllpfflH ' leal - powers complete. We cure in one
have the quickest::or kidney trouble, plain envelopes, securely sealed. All lan- ndillUllU rfllß UCUUbICU visit, without cutting or pain. We don't
cure -' for GONOR- Brmg your urine guages; spoken. Your.secrets are locked . ■ ask you to take chances on our skill and
RHOEA •In the to us and we wiU safely with the doctors of the Heidelberg fltr flllt nf TflUfl) Poiionfc cure; we will take your case on bank
world. ;^ ;-;; test it FREE. Medical Institute.;. I 101 UUI-UI" I OWn rdllOlllS guarantee.
SECHIIT DISEASES ;-^We also cure (to stay cured) Rupture: and : i ... ..r»i«i»i#. Plinill , llrn
i" i a mi H" i Ui !S E"_ A«S t Plles without operation; Hydrococele, Varl- A U CplP \tt C FRJ SH 'fi
W&-VBI& I ttJHWi-»rmWk.W cocele, Small, Shrunken or Undeveloped ftLL IHCUIUIIIC rUnillanUJ
Organs and All Diseases! of a private nature, for which you dislike to go to your family doctor. ; Every strictly con- .. - FQPP IINTII PIIRPR
fidential. Every train brings some man from a distance to be cured. Railroad fare deducted for out-of-town patients : riILU UIIIIL UUIILU
coming to the city. -k-;: " \ .'''"'* ' .' ' —~——~—**—*—~.
Is E 10 k Kbb 1J Hbs i g iiyQTI I lITF
country snould write for examina- "~™ ~" "™* 111 ■ ■ ■ ■ Ik C|
"Lit HHHI 11 Cor. Fifth and Robert Streets, St. Pawl, Minn. Entrance 108 & Fifth St.
town : patients coming to the city. j^- ; ; ~-. ■■■ . ' /•/.' '■•'/■■ - ; v --" I. ■■ ■.". ■; '.'■'.•••:• ".':■' :: ■ ■ :
:.': '■:-: --..'- '-±^.::. .: : ";.-.--,:, .">■■:'^- ■-■■ ■ Hours, 8a.m.t03 p. m. Largest Medical Institute In the Northwest. -,' Sundays and Holidays, Ba.m.tol p. ra
the better it will be for them and coming
"On the other hand, if it is indeed the
true and undeflled gospel that It is claimed
to be by those who believe and teach it,
still greater is the necessity of the people
"Considerable has been said of late con
cerning the 'Mormon,' more especially In
the East, the same germinating in the
Hooper-Young murder case. I care to
say nothing about this heinous crime,
but desire to call the attention of the
people of this state to the fact that in
this state there is being carried on one
of the most vigorous Mormon missionary
campaigns of any state in the Union. A
dozen young Mormon elders are in the city
at the present time for the purpose of
holding their semi-annual conference.
"One of the twelve apostles, A. C.
Woodruff, his brother, A. H. Woodruff,
and other leading characters will be pres
ent. Public meetings will be held in Cen
tral block, beginning at 7:45 p. m. Satur
day, and Sunday at 2 and 7:45 p. m. The
meetings are open to the public and we
cordially invite the people to come and
hear Mormonism expounded by those who
have a right to represent the same.
"We are here for the purpose of advanc
ing a religion dearer to us than life itself,
and in this country we expect to estab
lish branches of our church. Much has
been done in this line already, as our
membership is growing in all parts where
our elders have worked, and by the help
of God we expect to continue the great
FINDS UNITED ORDER OF
FORESTERS ON SOLID BASIS
Insurance Commissioner R«ports Loans
and Investments Are Legal.
Insurance Commissioner Dearth yes
terday forwarded to the supreme court
officials of the United Order of Fores
ters a letter stating that the examina
tion made by the insurance examiners
had fhown the books of the order to be
in excellent condition.
The report covei-s the period from
Jan. 1, 1901, to Aug. SI, 1902, and the
insurance commissioner reports that
the loans and investments were within
the requirements of the Minnesota law
governing the investment of funds be
longing to insurance companies.
REV. G. S. PARKER LEAVES
BATES AVENUE CHURCH
Will Assume the Pastorate of Methodist
Church at Madison, S. D.
By the direction of Bishop Goodsel], Rev.
George S. Parker will leave the pulpit
of the Bates Avenue M. E. church to as
sume the pastorate at Madison, S. D. Dr.
Parker Is noted as a church builder and
has served his church in handsome fash
ion in this respect for many years.
His present assignment is to a larger
field, and while those who have been with
him during his St. Paul service are loath
to see him go they are glad to know he
has assumed a more important post of
STORIES OF THE COURT
Sues City for His Daughter's Injuries—'
The action of John Anderson on behalf
of his five-year-old daughter. Anna An- ,
derson. against the city of St. Paul was
on trial yesterday before Judge Bunn, and
late in the afternoon was given to the |
jury. The plaintiff asks $10,000 damages
for injuries the child is alleged to have
sustained on April 11. 1902, when a plank
sidewalk on Payne avenue, between Law
son and Jenks streets, was blown over in
a severe storm and fell on the little girl.
Must Remove His Building—Judge Otis
yesterday gave judgment for Edward
Bednar in his suit against Ferdinand
Boesel to eject the defendant from plain
tiff's land and recover $25 damages for
wrongful occupation. Mr. Bednar owns
property on Van Buren street, between
Dale and Kent, and alleged that the de-
I Come and see our plank .
i We claim ip liave tlie
1 m Most Complete Plank
S in the United States |j
i Call for Ijl
fendant had built his barn over the line,
appropriating three feet ten inches of the
Ascher a Saint Would Be—Frank H.
Ascher's earnest professions of reform
saved him from a sentence yesterday in
the police court. Ascher was arrested for
violating the wine room ordinance at his
saloon, 560 Wabasha street. He told Judge
Hlne that hla back rooms were not wine
rooms, but only private apartments where
his friends and patrons might indulge in
a quiet little game of cards when they
felt disposed to put up a small ante. But
inasmuch as the police had found fault
with the seclusion ami privacy of the
rooms, he had taken down the doors, and
now all was open to the public view.
Moved by the unusual spectacle of so
much goodness, the court Jet Ascher go
till Dec. 27,
Sues for the Price of the Jewelry-
Henry Bocketruck, jeweler, has begun suit
in the district court against William Cun
ningham to recover $136.45, the alleged
value of goods sold the defendant.
Would SeU Their Home—F. J. Wilcken
yesterday filed complaint in his suit to
foreclose a mechanic's lien against the
property of Albert Fischer and wife. The
plaintiff alleges that the sum of $400 is
due him for material and labor furnished
in the construction of the defendant' s
house on Central avenue.
Mrs. Toome Is Discharged—The com
plaint of Annie Schlichting against her
former mistress, Mrs. Frances Toome, for
assault was dismissed yesterday by Judge
Hine in the police court. The testimony
showed that the discharged servant had
taken possession of the best room, declar
ing her intention to hold the fort until
Mrs. Toome paid her the $lt> she said
was due her. The boarding housekeeper
had not slapped her. as Annie charged, but
only pushed her out into the kitchen,
scolding till she grew weary.
STATEMENT OF CONDITION OF
Security Trust Company
At St. Paul, Minn., at the close of busi
ness on the 30th day of September. lt»02.
Guaranty fund $100,300.00
Mortgage Joans 156,698.22
Loans secured by collaterals... 14.645.00
Tax certificates 3,270. Ti
Bonds, stocks and securities... 71,190.00
Safe deposit vaults 5,000.00
Home savings banks 800.00
Accounts collectable 682.34
Cash in banks and in office.... 25.271.38
Trust funds in office 306.74
Trust funds in banks 12.642.05
Capital stock $200.0^0.00
Undivided profits, net i 11.417.71
Claims payable 2,130.00
Individual deposits 19,167.1fi
Trust deposits 12,945.7!»
Time certificates of deposit.... 41.498.22
Demand certificates of deposit. 20.000.0<>
Savings deposits 63.644.5!t
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF
I, Chas. D. Matteson, secretary of the
above named company, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the
best of my knowledge and belief.
CHAS. D. MATTESOX.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
17th day of October. 1902.
(Notarial Seal.) W. J. DESMOND.
The Greatest Specialist in tiis Northwest
Who Will Examine and Advise You FREE