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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, November 28, 1900, Image 5

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1900-11-28/ed-1/seq-5/

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Via "THE MILWAUKEE LINE"
: _"■ "'■ ' •"'. ' .-■.---■ -'?■■•■• ■-- ■- „-... :., _ .__ ."-.'^'•' .- ■: - ■•■ ■ -■ .
TICKETS ON SALE NOV. 30, DEC. I, LIMIT DEC. 10.
Get particulars of G,
M. & St. P. Ry's "Sun
shine Route" to Califor
nia. Through sleeper
from Twin Cities every
Wednesday. Cheapest
rates, best accommoda
tions.
ST, PAUL OFFICE: 365 Robert St. MINNEAPOLIS OFFICE: 328 Nicollet Ay.
ilia Mil
KID CARTER WAS BADLY BEATEX
IP IX THEIR S_.X
ROIND GO
FIGHT WAS A SLUGGING MATCH
Ryan's Cleverness More Than Offset
Carter's Superior Weight and _
Strength—Carter Fought
Gamely.
CHICAGO, Nov. 27.—Tommy Ryan, who
now claims Chicago as his home, de
feated Kid Carter of Brooklyn in. six
rounds at Tattersall's tonight before a
crowd of 5,000 people. Ryan had the
best of the milling all the way with the.
exception of two intervals in the first
and second rounds, when Carter sent, him
to the mat with right swings. Carter
was beaten fearfully about the head and
face and, aUhouna he went the limit, he
fought the last three rounds without
knowing much about what he was doing
except that there was a. man in front
of him, whom he had to hit. He fought
gamely to the last and his superior
weight and strength was a very heavy
handicap to Ryan. The latter, how
ever, was much too clever for Carter
and got inside nearly eveijr swing he
male and blocked three out of five blows
that were sent to his body.
George Siler awarded the prize to Ryan
amid loud cheers from the crowd, the
applause being fully as much for the
game boy from Brooklyn as for the vic
tor.
Ryan entered the ring at 10:10 and wait
ed eight minutes for Carter who did
not appear until 10:27. When Carter
took his seat Ryan noticed his hands
were bound tightly with bandages. He
at once offered objection, saying that he
did not mind Carter's keeping bandages.
around his hand, but lie wished them
removed from the knuckles. Ryan car
ried his point, Referee Siler ordering
Carter to wind bandages around the
lower portion of his hand. In Ryan's
corner were Billy Stift. Billy Ryan and
Bob Long, Carter being attended by
Tommy Sullivan, Johnny Reagan and
Bob Dillon. The match was at 158
pounds, the men weighing in at C o'clock.
Both were under weight, although Car
ter had several pounds the best of it
when he entered the ring. Before the
fight began it was announced that on
Dec. 13, Joe Gans and Terry McGovern
would meet in Tattersall's, the men to
weigh 130 pounds at 7 o'clock. The'
match is to be under straight Queens
bery rules, Cans agreeing to stop Mc-
Govern inside of six rounds or forfeit the
decision. •
FIGHT BY ROUNDS.
Round One—Shook bands at 10:15. Car
ter led with the light, falling short. Ryan
landed left on Carter's face, without re
turn. Carter swung left to Ryan's head
land left to body, missing both. Ryan
put hard right to the body and left to th»
face, following it with a left to the nose.
Carter swung wildly, missing. Ryan
land d on Carter's mouth, staggering him.
Carter rushed, sending right to body.
Carter knocked Ryan down with a right
to the jaw. Ryan landed' hard left to
the face, the men mixing it. Carter land
ed a right on the face. Ryan staggered
Carter with a right on the neck. Carter
landed a hard right on the body. The
round ended with the men sparring in
the center of the ring, and Ryan went
to his corner apparently uninjured by his
knock down, ho not remaining on the
Boor long enough for Siler to count. Loud
cheers for Carter.
Round Two— led, Carter keeping
sway. Ryan landed light left to
face. Carter sent right to face.
Ryan staggered Carter with left to face,
Carter coming back with left- to head.
Ryan got Inside of another right swing.
sending left to body. Carter landed right
to jaw; Ryan right to jaw. Ryan put
hard right to the body. Rvan was inside
another right swing, and then staggered
Carter with left to face. Ryan .staggered
Carter with right and left to face. Ryan
landed left on nose; blood from Carter's
ncse. Ryan put a right to the body, and
Carter gave him a hard right upper cut
as he came in. The round was all in
favor of Ryan. Carter was bleeding hard
Don't Tell
:iai«____inr ririrain__iiii:in_>ini<ii;i____i»ai>_
If your hilt is coming out
badly, don't tell anybody. They
•will think it so strange you
don't buy a bottle of Ayer's
Hair Vigor and stop the falling
at once. It always restores
the color to gray hair, too, all
the dark, rich color you hair had
when you were young. It keeps
the scalp free from dandruff.
HnHMna^H>BMMMHMKM-H_-_---_-------_-_--__--_-__-__-_______l
If yon do not obtain the benefit yon desire
from use of-the Vigor, write the Doctor
about it. He -will tell you just the right
thing to do. Address, lit. J. C. AYES, Lowell,
Mass. ' ■ - - -: —-■ -.
NQ EXTRA CHARGE ON
- *S* '*_- _r
from mouth and nose as the round ended.
Round Three—Ryan rushed, but fell
short with a right and left. Ryan landed
fearful left to the body, sending Carter
to the ropes. Men danced around the
ring for a while, no blows being struck.
, Ryan ' landed hard right to head. He
uppercut Carter with a right Carter
came back full of ginger. Ryan landed
hard right to face, dazing- Carter. He
laid left on Ryan's chest, receiving two
lefts on chest. The men mixed it fierce
ly, with honors even. Ryan landed hard
left to face and hard right to heart and
left to jaw." Ryan startled Carter with
right to chest, and goes to his corner
laughing, and Carter gees to corner bleed
ing copiously from rose and mouth. He
was making. a great fight, however, and
was making a great showing.
Round Fodr—Ryan fell short with
left ..and landed hard on Car
ter's kidneys. Carter ducked and
landed left on Ryan's neck. Carter put
left to face and Ryan to body.
Ryan put left to face, Carter clinching.
Carter landed left on face. Ryan stag
gered Carter with hard right to.jaw, left
to face following it with interest in tho
same place. Ryan landed hard right
on Carter's eye. Carter was a • little
weak and Ryan easily blocked his leads.
Ryan landed left on Carter's face, almost
putting him out. Carter was simply a
chopping block for Ryan, who followed
him around the ring, landing right and
left. Carter fought back best he could,
but Ryan was inside every swing he
made. Carter was in very bad shape
when he went to his corner.
Round Five— landed... light left
to the face, Carter clinching".
Ryan landed left to face, and
then put left and right to
the body in succession. Rvan then got
in a right swing and put a* left to Car
ter's mouth. Carter landed left in face,
receiving a left on the ear. Ryan land
ed left to face and left to ear, men
clinching. Ryan put fearful left to mouth,
Carter holding on groggy. Ryan landed
.hard left to jaw. Carter landed left to
jaw, and Ryan swung under his next
blow, which was a right swing. As they
broke away Carter sent right to the body.
Carter was half unconscious whan he
went to his corner.
RoUnd Ryan landed left to the jaw
and right to body and light to face.
Carter rushed, landing right and left to
face. Carter landed left to jaw. Ryan
put hard right to the moutn. Ryan land
ed left on eye twice in succession, Carter
clinching. Carter rushed, "Ryan block
ing every blow. Carter landed left on
ear. Ryan also sent Carter to the floor
with a left swing. Carter rushed and
Ryan jabbed him with hard right to the
mouth. Ryan landed ".eft to tho face.
Carter very tired and clinched at every
opportunity. Ryan landed left on mouth.
Ryan missed a left upper cut, which
would have finished the fight.
The results of the preliminaries were
as follows: * ■'_-_,
THE PRELIMINARIES.
The first, between Joe "Sherlock and
Eugene McGovern, at 125 pounds, was
I stopped in the third round to save Sher
lock, who was badly punished.
Harry Griffin lost to Larry Gleason in
the fourth round, because of fouling.
They met at 130 pounds.
Morris Ranch, of Chicago, lost on de
cision to Kid McFadden, of San Fran
cisco. McFadden forfeited for being
overweight—lls pounds. The bout went
| six very fast rounds.
The fourth go was between Harry Har
ris and Clarence Forbes, both of Chicago,
at 118 pounds. Forbes was given the de
cision, the first decision ever given
j against Harris.
| Tho semi-wind-up was between Jeff
Thorne, of England, and Jack Beau
scholte, of Chicago, the men meeting
at ICO pounds. Barney Connors, of Chi
cago, was to have -been Thome's oppo
nent, but was unable to appear, owing
to a sprained ankle. Beauscholte took
his place on very short notice, and, with
- very little preliminary preparation.
Thorne was given the decision after two
minutes- of fighting, Beauschoije having
injured Thorne by a Wow below the belt
Beauscholte apologized after delivering
the blow. Thorne was quite severely in*
jured, and it was three minutes I*, fore
he was able to walk from the ring
Winners .-it Newport.
i CINCINNATI, Nov. 27.-This was a
bad day lor the talent at Newport. Four
favorites and several heavily backed
good things were beaten by long shots.
Weather clear; track heavy.
--_-,Fi«rs^lracc' five and one-half furlongs—
Orrle Goan won, Sam P. Cochran second,
McManus third. Time, 1:06% ■=■"""".
Second race, mile—Wine Press won
Momentum second, Nearest third. Time!
! T Third race'-,?i? and one-half furlongs—
tlilecs won, Elsie Barns second, The Gee
! zer third. Time, I:2G*4. -
Fourth race, mile and a sixteenth— Flair
■ of truce won Winter second, Ida Led
; ford third. Time, I:54V>.
Fifth race, six furlohgs-Trinlty Bell
; won, Glenwooa second, Grandon third.
lime, 1:2S"!4.
Sixth race, six furlongs— won,
Lord Frazer second, Lucy Leach third.
i Tune, 1:15*54. - . ._■■
Results at Ken ii in;;...
WASHINGTON, Nov. 27.—The racing at i
1 Pfennings today was without special feat- I
I ure. The weather was cool, track heavy !
i and attendance good. Four" favorite's I
i and two long shots won. In the handicap !
Kinmkmnic, the favorite, landed the :
I money, Specdmas, who has won several I
. times during this meeting finishing last. >
. Summaries: .
First - race, six : furlongs—Kinnikinnic :
won. Hint - Silcpochtlia second, Death :
1 : third. . Time, 1:17 1-5.
I Second race, maiden two-year-olds '
five furlongs—The Rogue won,. ZenaOe I
second, Obliged third. Time', 1:04.
I Third race, mile and seventy; yards— As- i
quith won. ; Borough second, Maribert
third. Time, 1:51 2-5. . '
Fourth race, six furlongs—Onneta '
won, Sadie S. second, Blue "Skin third.
Time. 1:18. ■ *. - *-*",-.. ; . ■' - :• .:^
/. Fifth race, eleven-sixteenths of a mile-I
*HE VST. PAUL GLOBE, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1900.
C, M. & St. P. Ry.
sells Winter Tourist Tick
ets, to South and South
west at cheap rates. For
full information call on
"The Milwaukee" agents,
or write J. T. Conley,
Ass't G. P. A., St Paul.
Onek Queen won, Godfrey second, Eve
lyn Bird third. Time, 1:53.
Sixth race, seven furlongs—Miss Han
over won; Oread second, Decimal third.
Time, 1:32 3-5. -.-,
NEBRASKA PLAYERS LIGHT.
Villi Play Open Game Against Min
nesota— Many Substitutes.
LINCOLN, Neb., Nov. 27.—Twenty-one
Nebraska university football players are
in training for the game on Thanksgiv
ing day with the University of Minnesota
team. Realizing that the odds are heavily
against his team as regards weight.
Coach Booth intends to play two men
to every position save one in the coming
contest, and each of the twenty-one who
are now being prepared for it will be
given an opportunity to take part In the
contest. The fact that the substitutes
are so numerous and so uniformly good
makes the Nebraska supporters -confi
dent that their team will. successfully
defend the goal line, which has not been
crossed this season. They are also en
couraged by the comparative scores the
two teams rolled up against Grinnell and
Ames - colleges, . Nebraska securing a
larger score against both than did Min
nesota. -
The struggle Thursday will show the
open . game against close formations.
Coach Booth, with a light team, has de
veloped tactics of the former class ex
clusively, and expects the speed of his
men will enable them to hold their own
against the Gophers, who weigh twenty
seven pounds heavier to the man. The
"Bug-eaters" commenced secret practice
tonight, and the time from now on will
be spent mainly In developing some spe
cial plays. Manager Wlckershani. of the
Minnesota team, was In the city Satur
day, and. at his request university field
has been covered deeply with straw, to
prevent the ground from freezing. Root
ers hold open meetings at the campus
every night, where the art of encourage
ment is practiced in squads. *■■-:
YA\GI!_R DREW WITH CORBETT,
But the Crowd Thought the Latter
Had the t Beat of It.
DENVER, Nov. Benny Yanger,. the
Topton Slasher, of Chicago, and Young
Corbett, of Denver, fought a ten-round
draw before the Colorado Athletic asso
ciation tonight. The decision^ was very
unpopular, and Referee Jack McKenna
was hissed by the entire" crowd as he left
the ring. Corbett floored Yanger seven
times during j the fight, and waa himself
knocked down more than once. In the
eighth round Yanger .went to the floor
from a right swing on the jaw and got
up very groggy. Corbett went in to fin
ish his man,- and put him down four
times more, each time for eight seconds,
but he was .himself so tired -*4__.t he could
not land hard enough or he could have
knocked Yanger out. Yanger regained
his strength by the time the ninth be
gan, and fought hard, though his blows
lacked strength. With te exception of
the eighth round, in which Corbett had
all the best of it, it was an even thing,
both being very tired at the finish, as
the result of their hard fight.
Polojsi to "Wrestle Rooney.
CHICAGO, Nov. 27.Paul Pons, the
French wrestler, who arrived in New
York a few days ago, accepted a chal
lenge today for a match with J. J.
Rooney, the "Giant Gripman" of Chicago,
for the championship of the world and
a side bet of $1,000. The contest will be
held in the Coliseum the night of Dec. 10.
Successf Year in Trotting.
LEXINGTON, Nov. 27.— the annual
•meeting of the stockholders of the Ken
tucky Trotting Horse Breeders' associa
tion <*he Incumbent board of directors
was re-elected. This assures the reten
tion of the present officers. The secre
tary's annual report showed the past
year to have been the most successful
in the association's history. "Heavy debts
have been discharged.
Jim Hall a Consumptive.
CHICAGO, Nov. 27.— physicians at
tending Jim Hall, the once famous Aus
tralian pugilist, have announced that he
is stricken with tuberculosis, and at a
meeting of Chicago sporting men it was
arranged to give a benefit exhibition
for the Australia?} in the near future.
Ruhlin and Jialier Matched.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 27.— Ruh
lin and Peter Maher were today.matched
to fight twenty rounds before the Perm
Ait Athletic club in this city on Dec. 17.
The men will battle for 60 per cent of the
gross receipts, with a guarantee of 53.500.
'-.___ '' "_. -
NERVOUS _
- * ■- ■-* **- .
PROSTRATION

is only a failure of strength.
It takes strength to get strength.
Get strength of stomach first.
Your stomach will then look
out for your body. Scott's
emulsion of cod-liver oil ena
bles your stomach to get it
■ - y -' _
from usual food and this is
the way to restore the whole
body.; . v
■;. We'll send you a little to try if you like.
; SCOTT & BOWN*. 409 Tearl street, New York:
m i mi i
' "--- _ ■-•i-'-'iL'-i'-
SEVERAL CHANGERS HAVE BEEN
SLUMS FOR SEASON OF
I»OOr-i»0__
USE BOTH HANDS BUT ONCE
Is the Bloat Important Change—Text
of the New "Dribble Rule" a*
:"/;'.; Revised by Luther
Gulick. :
.--..._ ■ •-■-,-.■■
With the golf an?! football season draw
ing to a close the attention of athletes
is now drawn to the popular basketball
game, which holds' the fort during the
winter season in the indoor arena. The
new rules, edited by Luther Gulick, for
the season of ■' 1900-1901 -'.*•' have ■ several
changes. The most important change lfl
in what is known: as, the 7 "dribble rule.".
The new rule reads as follows: _"*"'
"A man may touch the ball with both
hands but once;; it makes no '. difference
at what point this '; using both hands
comes. He may catch it with both
hands, then dribble it with, one hand,
but cannot touch :it with both hands
again until some one else has : played It.
Or he must get the ball with one hand
and dribble It a ways, and then take it
with both hands and throw it In drib
bling with one hand there is nothing to
prevent the hands being used alternately.
The ball must be played by another play
er; touching him is not sufficient The
principle Is that he can take it with both
hands but once In a single play. Thl3
does- not interfere : with his throwing for
goal twice or more iin succession, even
if no other player touches in between
times. The player who dribbles the ball
cannot throw for goal until the ball has
been played by another player. The um
pire shall call a foul for violation of this
rule." ~X-~-
. Under last season's rule a player was
allowed to shoot for the goal after hav
ing dribbled -the ball, so long as" he
caught it with both hands. This has
been changed, the new rule prohibiting
the throwing for goal by a player after
having just completed dribbling the ball.
This change is directly in line with all
the changes that have been made In the
rules during the . past. two seasons, j j all
with the object oi making the game more
open, to eliminate individual playing,
with its consequent roughness as much
as possible and to 3 promote that most
Important feature of the game—
play. "n* '-X ■ --7 -7
There Is no question but. what the
amendment is a gqoi one and a step in
the right direction. It will ! take gfast
work and the very best team play to
profit by the dribbling tactics according
to the rule now. in force.
*" FITZ MAY FIGHT AGAIN.
.-. T._:i f.. - •
Will Give Some'ot Tkem n Chance
Next- Spring?.
TORONTO. Ont., Nov. Robert Fitz
simmons, the actor-pugilist, is ap
pearing at the opera house here this
week," announced today that he would re
consider his determination to retire from
the ring. . "Fitz" says that at the end
of his present theatrical season he will
give some of his present challengers an
opportunity to measure skill with him
within the roped circle.
This announcement will come a3 a great
surprise, for since his decisive "defeats
of Ruhlin and Sharkey and Jeffries' re
fusal to meet him. within a week after
the latter battle, "Lanky Bob" has de
clared his intention of quitting the game
for good. He asserted that advancing
age must sometime tell, and that • since
Jeffries, the only- man who ever defeated
him, would not fight, there was no sense
in his risking : defeat, again to accommo
date some ambitious fighter. As soon as
"Fitz". announced his retirement he was
hounded by challenges, the most persist
ent of which was from Champion Jef
fries. Therefore It is probable "Fitz"
will take on the champion, and Cincin
nati may be the scene of battle.
Fitzsimmons ' relates an interesting story
concerning Champion Jeffries' latest chal
lenge to him. He declares that Manager
Brady approached him with the sugges
tion that the match be made for adver
tising purposes., alone. It was to be
dropped when the theatrical "season
closed. "Fitz" says he refused to have
anything to do with such a scheme. -
LIVELY GAME IN SIGHT.
Central and Ist. Paul Play - Football
. Tomorrow.
The Central high school football team
of this city expects as, hard a game as
it has had this season when it meets St.
Paul Central high tomorrow morning. -The
local eleven is undefeated this year, while
St. Paul lias been beaten by only cne
eleven of its class, .the Dcs Moines high
school. The only learn-which both schools*
have played is the university. Central
tied the collegians, while St. Paul was
defeated 26 to 0. St: Paul, however, played
the 'varsity one week later than Central,
and at the beginning of the season one
week sometimes means, much in the de
velopment of a team. 7
Last year's game. between these schools
was close and exciting, being won by
Central 11 to 0, and as St. Paul has about
as many old men as Central, the game
tomorrow is expected to be a fast one.
The two teams have been rivals for years,
and there is considerable feeling over
the game. George Belden will be one
official and Pudge Heffelfinger. will prob
ably be asked to officiate also. -
The game will be played at Northrup
field and will be called at 10:30.
SIX-HAY' RACE.
Bike Rider*. Are Training- Hard at
New York.
BALTIMORE. . Nov. 27.—Harry ,Elkefl
and Floyd McFarland, the -bicycle liders
who are entered as a team for the big
six-day bicycle race .at Madison . Square
Garden, New York, curing the week of
Dec. 10, are now training for the event
at the Coliseum track, in this city. Jimmy
Michael, who is to meet Will Stinson in
a motor-paced. race on Dec. S, Is also
here preparing for the affair. Tom
Cooper, the ex-champion, who will meet
Maj. Taylor on the same evening, joined
the boys today. All of the riders are in
gcod ishape and training hard. Tom Kick,
the veteran handler. of cyclists, is looking
after McFarland and Elkes and Johnny
Eckhardt is with Michael. ""flii&ri
AFTER THE HOGS.
Madison, S. D., Wants the Next Na-
tional Coursing Meet.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., Nov. (Spe
cial.)— A meeting of the dog fanciers of
Madison will be held Wednesday evening,
to take steps to secure. - the national
coursing meeting for Madison next year.
It is thought that the -meet -can be se
cured by a guaranty for a small bonus or
prize money and grounds, while the en
tertainment of several hundred sports
men for three or four days during the
time of the meet will, it is expected, more
than reimburse the citizens. _
v !—
Reiffs. Engase4"by Croker
LONDON, Nov."" Richard Croker
goes to Carlsbad in a few days for three
months. He had a long, farewell talk
this evening with'" the. Reiffs, who sail
for New York on-the'"' Deutschland Fri
day. *_' Mr. Croker | fists" engaged both the
Reiffs and Trainer Wishard : for next sea
son. scr .-. .',- ' _
Divorce for ">ifrs.. ''Kid!' McCoy.
NEW YORK, Nov.; 27.—Justice Leaven
tritt in the supreme court today confirmed
the report of the'-referee granting a di
vorce to Mrs. Julia E. Selby from Nor
man Selby, known in pugilistic circles as
"Kid McCoy." The divorce was "granted
en the statutory 'grounds. :
Queenan and Jacksou Drew.
. OMAHA, Neb., Nov? Perry Queen
an, of _. Chicago, a nd' Young Peter Jack-I
son, fought| twenty rounds* here tonight. -
The referee declared it a draw.
RAH! RAH! RAH! >"'.
Ski L -Hull!
Minnesota-vs.: Nebraska! '-
Only $5.45 to Lincoln and return, Nov.
271h • and 28th, limit Dec. sth. *' ■ Go and re-.
turn with the team over the Minneapolis
& St. Louis R. R. :Best -service and
shortest route.
1:11 MIS 10 11
HE FORMALLY DECLARES HIS DE
SIRS) NOT TO HOLD A
7 CONTEST ; !
COMMITTEE WILL MEET DEC. 21
Speakership Race Assumes a Tan-
Sled Form, With a Possible
Split-Up in Ferris-Lay.
bourn Combine. 7 7 7
' The office of Insurance commissioner
tempting some of the saplings of the Re
publican party, and F. H. Murray, of St
Paul, seems to have a good jockey for a
start He is claiming good backing in
both the Twin Cities and also through
out the state.
C.A. Gilman, of St. Cloud, has met oppo
sition in his run for the state librarian
ship I which he held under Governors Nel- -.
son and Clough, very obstinately by Jens
K. Grondahl, of Red Wing. Judge E.
S. Tyler Is also after the job.
■- •-'■ --'■*'" *:.•-*. .'■•-.
Capt C. C. Whitney may prove to have
a cinch on his printing shop. State Aud
itor Dunn is reported to have penned a
missive to Thomas Girling, of Minneap
olis, telling that if his (Dunn's) j brothor
was out for the office he would not sup
port him in preference to Whitney, as
the latter had done good work as the
printer expert. -
*" ••.•■• *: ' - * •
. James A. Harris, of Owatonna, is a
candidate for the office of state dairy
and food commissioner. He is a farmer
in Steele county, and milks several cows
in connection with his other work.
* * *
There was a meeting of the Democratic
state executive committee at the head
quarters yesterday, at which Chairman
Rosing and all save three members were
present. These three * were Secretary
Canfield, who was detained because of
sickness; Senator Gauzewitz, who had to
leave the city after he had come to at
tend the meeting, and W. P. Ewert, of
Sauk Rapids. Gov. .*: Lind was present
at the meeting and stated his unwilling
ness to contest the election of Van Sant.
There was nothing new In the position of
the governor, for he has from the first
been opposed to the contest and has so
declared himself upon every " occasion
when he was asked for an expression of
his sentiments or to accede to the re
quest. " -'--
Gov. Llnd arrived at the conference
shortly after it had begun and entered
fully into a discussion of the conditions
Incident to the contest proposition. . He
was at the meeting probably half an
hour and his determination was express
ed plainly to the committee. After the
governor left 5 the rooms the committee
remained in session for about, an hour,
but adjourned without deciding upon
anything definite as regards what action
will ultimately be taken in the contest
proceeding. The only decisive step taken
was in the form of a resolution to hold
a meeting of the committee, Dec. 21, at
which time the situation will be gona
over fully; for the final disposition of the
case and a definite conclusion arrived at
as to whether or not the contest shall
be held. -
Pending this meeting of the executive
committee, Chairman Rosing will com
municate with the members *of the gen
eral comittee of the state, either by cor
respondence or otherwise I for the pur
pose of getting their opinions. In view
of the stand taken by Gov. Lind tho
committee does not feel warranted '.. in
proceeding . with the matter without the
full sense of the state central commit
tee, - embracing a member from each
county; neither is its mind fully made up
to drop the case where it is. -With the
sense of the general committee and the
information that will be available 'from
the official returns of the state examin
ing cot-- ittee, which meets Dec. 18, the
executive committee feels that it will
have all the guidance It needs, in the di
rection of its further and ultimate
course. The decision of Gov. Lind,
which has been, recognized from the
first, but only formally given yesterday,
leaves no doubt in the committee's mind
as to what may be expected from the
man most Intimately, associated with any
thought of a contest and whom they be
lieve has been personally wronged by the
election returns.
As to what the sense of the committee
at large will be, no one can at present
indicate or even surmise, neither is there
any grounds for presuming that Gov.
Lind can be prevailed upon to change
th*"-- determination which he expressed
yesterday, and yet there Is not conclu
sive evidence at hand to warrant tho
deduction that there will be no contest.
The committee, it has been known, waa
originally strongly in favor of the contest
and if their position will have been alter
ed, it will, perhaps, be due to the stand
taken by the governor/but the members
of the executive committee represented
by Chairman Rosing, have given out
no statement that would justify the in
ference "that the mind of the committee
at large will be changed, neither did
they suggest or intimate that it will
not alter its former position.
It is quite certain that the matter re
main-, where it was. before the meeting
of the committee, so far as the com
mittee is concerned. Gov. Lind, of course,
has made a definite statement of his
position so that no further question is
patent along that line.
* ._*; *
The speakership kaleidoscope has. been
given another twist and in the confusion
of candidates the little particles | that
obscure the vision of the deluded spec
tator seem to cluster in bunches around
the head of Al Ferris, of Brainerd..
Laybourn, of Duluth, Is still capable of
being recognized as a component part of
the disordered- little universe and Mike
Dowling plays no insignificant role as
a leading star himself, but Albert Berg
shines with ~a7 dim lustre indeed.
A clump of Republican, politicians
gathered in various quarters of the city
yesterday, the Merchants* hotel being
the scene of their most important con
ference. Ferris, Laybourn and many
others were there. There was a - secret
conference between Messrs. Ferris and
Laybourn, to which none but the per
sonal advisers. and most intimate friends
of each were admitted. Upon the re
sult of that conference, of which : but
a small part is revealed to the public,
depends much that would be of Interest
to - those most interested in the speaker
ship -contest. It was- impossible to ex
tract a candid statement- from any of
those , who joined in this _ little game.
One tiling was given out and that was
that *: the:: conference decided that the
Sixth district delegation will meet in this
city; next Tuesday.
""r..-;7 -- • * '■■• '
Tilings have taken an unfortunate turn
tMEN
Cured While
You Sleep
\^_l^^^- In Fifteen Days
. "■Gran-SolTent" dissolves Stricture like snow be
neath the sun, reduces Enlarged Prostate and
• Strengthens the Seminal Ducts, stopping Drains and
Emissions in Fifteen Days.
.: No drnes.toruln the stomach, ' but a direct local
and posture application tot.he entire urethral tract.
- Gran-Solvent is not a liquid. It Is prepared In
. the form of Crayons or Pencils, smooth and flexible,
and so narrow as to pass the closest Stricture. -
77 Every Man Should Know Himself.
■_■" The St. James Assn.. Box: 834. Cincinnati, 0., has
prepared at great expense an exhaust- pnvpi -
Ire illustrated Treatise upon the male LULL.
system, which they: will send to any Fn r i;
:male applicant, . - ; , - . I J !lfc»"___i
'7-7 - ~ Si. James' Association,
" 237 r Elm St., Cincinnati, 0.?7i
ONLY 3 DAYS
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY end FRIDAY.
!T N Ko T» O TH E FREE TRIAL MONTH
How to Get the
Frea Treatment.
The Great Specialists of the Fa
mous Minnesota State Medical Institute
will give one: full month of treatment
FREE.' They give it to teach to the peo
ple and the world how • their wonderful
New Treatment cures even - after others
have failed.
The Great Free Offer is limited in
time only, and the free month of treat
ment : will :be given only to those who
enroll at. the Minnesota State Medical
Institute, corner Fifth and Robert streets,
before Nov. 30, at 8 p. m., only three
days more. ..•-...-•■-
Open until noon, Thank ..giving Day.
Do Mot Wait If You
Meed Treatment.
The reason why the Great Free Of-
fer soon ends has been - carefully ex
plained, therefore the Minnesota State
Medical Institute Doctors ask that all
desiring the offer come at once and not
wait until the last day when the crowds
may make it impossible to see all.
Open until noon Thanksgiving Day.
X-RAYS
USED TO FIND DISEASE.
Nervous Debility,
*? _?, Specialists at the Minnesota State
Medical Institute cure in the shortest
possible time nervous debility, poisons in
the blood, skin diseases, sores, scrofula,
kidney ,_ and bladder trouble, palpitation
of the heart, dizziness, weakness of body,
caused by violation of nature's laws when
young and uninformed. For the treat
ment of these diseases thero are many
physicians with various kinds of treat
ments Some cure and some do hot
cure. Therefore if you are afflicted *it
will pay you to go to the Doctors of the
Minnesota State Medical Institute first,
because they never fail, and, besides,
their terms are no pay unless cured
They insure a cure.
OUT-OF-TOWN
People who cannot call at the offices
should write for the free treatment.
Hours; 3 a. m. to 8 p. m.
The Minnesota State Medical Institute,
Corner Fifth and Robert Streets, St* Paul*
for the Layboum ferces. Ferris, it is
generally known, had recognized his obli
gations to Mr. Laybourn for the latter's
support in sending him to the national
convention at Philadelphia and his
promise to do all in his power for the
Duluthlan when the time came to elect
a speaker. A letter was recently writ
ten by the Crow Wing man, it Is stated,
in- which he reannounced his support, of
Laybourn in terms that could not bs
misunderstood. - Laybourn therefore had
not the slightest doubt of Ferris' stay
ing out of the fight himself and re
maining his steadfast supporter, but It
is certain that no-such confidence dwells
in the mind of the man from the Zenith
City now.
Laybourn and Ferris canont both be In
the race; that much Is certain. The
man, therefore, who is the stronger, will
take the field, providing the programme
is compiled with and the weaker one will
get out. This was. the sense of the lit
tle confab yesterday, but it is not known
to have met the entire satisfaction of
Mr. Laybourn. The latter is in the raca
to stay, he declares. Mr. Ferris posi
tively declined to f-ay whether he would
be a candidate, but stated that It may
be depended on that when the proper
time comes there will be but one candi
date from the Sixth district. That man,
the majority § believe, ' will be Ferris,
despite his former declarations, It will
be Ferris, not because he is so anxious
for the place, but simply because ho will
be the stronger of the two men. That
Is, of course, the opinion of those who
claim to be best informed how. Lay.
bourn may later develop, remarkable
strength that he does not seem to have
at present. Ferris, if he runs for the
place, will, it is generally conceded, be
able to lay Berg in the shade, and that
is what nearly all the party, save that
little ring, that clings in parasitical
fashion to the skirts of the adminietra
' tion-to-be, wants. Ferris will bo a
strong man In his own district and will
no doubt, accomplish wonders, in the
Seventh, where Berg has lived for only
five months.
-■While the other three candidates are
squabbling over the bone Mike Dowling
may come along and carry It off. Dowl
ing is still a potent factor In tho fight
and has something up his sleeve that
nobody has yet seen.
Election expense lists still continue to
come in at the office of County Auditor
Johnson, though slowly.
The largest- in amount filed yesterday
was .that of Peter Metzdorf, county
treasurer-elect. The campaign cost him
$56525, of which $225 was given to the.
: central and ward committees.
Judges Kelly and Brill, despite the fact
that they had no opposition, managed to
spend a little, the latter $121 and the
former $120. These amounts were divided
equally between the central committees
of the two great parties.
Dr. A. W. Miller distributed $220. No
less than $100 of this amount was placed
in advertising and cards. '
George. H. Leuders, candidate for rep
resentative, and Walter Nelson, also an
aspirant for a representativeshlp, let go
of $72 and $116 respectively.; For livery
alone Mr. Nelson separated himself from
$35.* .-*.■.. 7 ■:' --'-
Frank Ford, In his race for the office
of probate judge, says he spent $125.50.
SPORTING NOTES.
. Catcher.Cliff Latfimer has received of
fers from a number of clubs, but is In no
hurry to sign j a contract for- next year.
Lattimer is at his home in Loveland, and
is in good shape again. He suffered from
malaria last year. _
. - The Senate Athletic club, of Springfield,
0., has signed Kid Harrick, of Rochester,
N. V., and Joe McKnlght, of Piqua, for
an - eight- round preliminary to the Ashe
. Sanchez Contest, which will be held there
Tuesday . night, Dec. 4. -
"Articles of agreement are signed. by
representatives of Oscar \. Gardner, of
Wheeling, and Buck Stelzer,~of Columbus
to box twenty round.? to a decision at Ma
rietta, - 0., on the: night of Dec. :6. The
contest • will be given under the * auspices
of the Marietta Athletic club.
-The Fargo high school team celebrated
a successful season with' a banquet, and'
en route home collided with a policeman,
who was; not .a ' pigskin enthusiasts, Ho j
took - the boys -'.to the -police - station for
: disturbing I the;peace,- but they were soon
released.'
It : will be either ' make. or ; break at - the
next i National JL. A. W. assembly, which
;meets "* in February. At ■; the \ present| time.
the-affairs 'Of the 'great wheeling organ
ization 'are c at a low ebb. ; Unless the op
posing "factions get together It is prub-
Catarrh of Lungs Cured.
Mrs. M. Mlhln, S7 South Robert street,
says: "For two years I suffered , untold
agonies from catarrh of the nose, throat
and lungs. One doctor pronounced my
case consumption, I tried everything 'that
was recommended to me without receiv
ing any benefit. However, at last I went
to the Minnesota State Medical Institute
and the doctors there told me they could
cure me. I was skeptical at first but in a
short time I was so much better I had to
believe, and today I am a well woman.
I can -now do my housework without
tiring and feel like a new woman.. I
cannot recommend , these Doctors too
highly to any one." -
Strain From Lifting.
For over twenty years I have been a
sick man. I strained myself lifting^and
my back gave out. I became a wreck of
my former self and had grip to cap the
climax. My heart bothered me greatly,
also. I was cured at the Minnesota State
Medical Institute and am now well 'and
strong. C. C. BROWN.
- ; ' ,_ South St. Paul. Minn.
Aug. 15, 1900.
I Went to St. Paul
To Get Cured.
•' * -
Following typhoid and rheumatism six
years ago, I was left with a partial
paralysis and had shooting pains in my
back. I was confined to bed at different
time in those six years and got no help
till I went to the Minnesota State Medi
cal Institute. After three months' treat
ment I am cured. *
OSCAR ANDERSON.
Wolf Creek, Polk County, Wis.
:.'■■' ■ -
PARALYSIS.
_ mm
When I went to the Minnesota State
Medical Institute I was a poor, pitiful
wreck, of no use to anybody and so bad
ly paralyzed I could scarcely. use my
legs -at all. After two months* treat
ment I can now walk miles and feel the
strength coming back to my legs every
day. JOHN H. HEDBERG,
183 Ramsey Street.
Sundays: 9 a. m. to 1 p. ni.
able the affairs of the League of Amer
ican Wheelmen will be wound up for
good.
Maxey Long, of the New York Athletic
club, smashed the indoor 410-yard run
last Saturday at the annual games of tho
Twenty-third regiment. At the crack
of the starter's pistol Long jumped away
with his peculiar space-eating stride, and*
rapidly overhauling his competitors, won
easily by six yards. His time was 51 1-5
seconds, which broke the world's indoor
record by 4 2-5 seconds. :
Ai?l? c _IT' £ heI PS, of Fargo, banqueted
the* North Dakota agricultural college
football, team in honor of their victory
over the state university, by which the
state championship was won, Saturday
night. In addition to the regulars and
subs," there were a number of enthusi
asts present. Mr. Phelps has been a
strong advocate of athletic sports, and
last year presented an elegant silver cup
as a trophy to be played for by the state
teams. .
The football season in Central lowa
closes with some strong games, among
which are the Eldorado Athletics against
the regular lowa state college, of Ames.
The Hampton eleven" will meet the Mason
City team at the latter place Thanks
giving. In the Eldorado's last game with
the Eagle Grove eleven, the former was
victorious by a score of 16 to 5, and comes
out of the -season thus far without a
single defeat, although several tie ga&ies
have been played.
Lew Whistler, the well known St. Louis
professional, has signed to manage the
Chattanooga (Tehn.) club.of the Southern
league, which was reorgan: zed fur tho
season of 1901 a short while ago. He
will likely, go South next week and com
plete - arrangements for next season.
Whistler intends signing several St. Louis
boys for his club, and Phil Kavanaugh,
of last season's Alton Blues, will likely
be one he will select.
Polo on horseback is a favorite pas
time of members of the Cincinnati Cav
alry club riding school. Teams Have
been lining up against each other for
the past two weeks. :. .--•- -..:-■=
The death knoll of the senseless prac
tice of cane ~ushes at universities and
colleges between students has been
sounded. The awful fate of Hugh C.
Moore, a stalwart specimen of physical
manhood, at Boston, Mass., Nov. 15,
when he as trampled to death beneath
the feet of a struggling mass of students
during a cane rush between the fresh
men and .sophomores of the Massachu
setts Institute of Technology, has for
ever placed the nonsensical "olay under
the ban. There will be no more cano
rushes in the East, and if the Western
universities and colleges are not behind
the times they will cut out tho J alleged
sport before another fatality Is recorded.
tioius to daltfornla.
The two best Tourist car lines are op
erated by the Minneapolis & St. Louis R.
R., Tuesday, via the Santa Fe Route,
only 3% days to Los Angeles. No change
of cars. Thursdays, the Scenic Line, via
Denver and Salt Lake. Berth rate in new
16 section vestibuled Pullman tourist car*
only $8.00 through.
- For full Information call on F. D. Ruth
erford. City Ticket Agent. No. 33S Rob
ert street.
clenses, and heals the xilx I Fat mill
clenses, and heals tho \J-T\l itßllll I
Ely's Cream Balm fec^BAUnli
Is such a remedy, cure HS^^^SSl
CAIARRHiNtI
easily and pleasantly, lit -/ <^ £M!m
Contains no mercury m^i*^^^ _^"*-"**
nor any other injuri- I SB
ous drug.
It is quickly absorbed i^^^^VjVj^vJYi-iJ^S
Gives Relief at once. ******_[ — p t_t_a
It opens Cleanses It, HEAD
the Nasal Paassages. leULU "* fi £--HI_J
Allays Inflammation, Heals and Protects
the Membrane. Restores the Senses -of
Taste and Smell. Regular Size, 50 cents; -
Family Size. $1.00 at Druggists or by mall
ELY BROTHERS. 56 Warren Street, New
York. -
a- " — -3
D^piusd
"r3&F lODIDE'oF IRON g
fc IODIDE OF IRON #
for AN/EMI A .POORNESS of the BLOOD, i
i CONSTITUTIONAL WEAKNESS? |- -
', 7 - SCROFULA, Etc. . 1
None genuine unless signed "BLANCAEii" i
a- *,_-•:.■ "ALL DRUGGISTS, . * 9 "
E.FOUaERA&CO.,N.Y.Asts.forU.S. I 7
:''.-." "'* -■-•--••-• -—•■»*-„- - •• ' _~\"'\ iry
5

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