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$2,50 SENT FREE!
The Well-Known Specialist, FRANKLIN
MILES, M. D..LL 8., will send $2.50
Worth of His Complete Treatment
Free to Our Readers.
There never was a better opportunity
for persons suffering from diseases of the
heart, nerves, liver, stomach or dropsy
to test, free, a well-tried and Complete
Treatment for these disorders. Dr.
Miles is known to be a leading specialist
In these diseases and his liberal offer is
certainly worthy of serious consideration
by every afflicted reader.
His system of Treatment is thor
oughly scientific and immensely superior
to the ordinary methods. It includes
several remedies carefully selected to
suit each individual case, and is the
anal result of twenty-five years of very
extensive research and experience in
treating this class of diseases. Each
treatment consists of a curative elixir,
tonic tablets, laxative pills and usually
a plaster. Extensive statistics clearly
demonstrate that Dr. Miles' Treatment
Ws at least three times as successful as
the usual treatment.
Thousands of remarkable testimonials
from prominent people will be sent free.
These show Dr. Miles to be one. of
the world's rr:f-st successful physicians.
Col. E. B. Spileiran. of the Ninth United
States Regulars, located at San Diego.
Cal., Bays: 'Dr. Miles' Special Treatment
has worked wonders in my sons case
when all else- failed. I had employed the
best medical talent and had spent $2,000
In so doing. I believe he Is a wonderful
specialist. I consider it my duty to rec
ommend him." "For years I had severe
trouble with my stomach, head, neuralgia,
sinking spells and dropsy. Your treatment
entirely cured me," writes Hon. W. A.
Warren, of Jamestown. N. Y.
Mr. Julius Keister. of 350 Michigan ave
nue, Chicago, testifies that Dr. Miles
cured him after ter ; able physicians had
failed. Mrs. R. Trimmer, of Greensnrin?,
Pa., was cured after many physicians
had pronounced her case '"hopeless."
As all afflicted readers may have $2.50
worth of treatment especially adanted
to their case, free, we wculd advise them
to send for it at cr.ee. Address Dr.
Franklin Miles, 201 to 209 State street,
Chicago. Mention this paper.
STATE CHESS EXPERTS PLAY.
E. T. Elliott, of Minneapolis, Wins
The annual tournament of the Minne
sota Chess association was hold at tne
Commercial club yesterday. The follow
ing participated in the contest: John VV.
Clarke. E. P. Elliott. F. A. Butzmann,
P. L. Plan tin. C. D. Gould, A. L. Rus
aell, C. E. Thayer, J. F. Johnson. J H.
Clarke. A. W. Patten. R. W. Hitchcock.
C. C. Peterson, J. S. Parsons, A. S. Wes
tern, H. K. McClelland. W. O. Millman,
A- T. Bigelow, H. A. Hagamann, G. B.
Spencer, H. S. Tullis. P. J. Vierney. J.
V. Kinney. Dr. C. B. Lynde, H. C. Baker,
Guy M. Thompson. George Thompson, P.
J. Johnson, Nels Nelson, Julius Nelson,
Julius Thorson and C. J. Rosen.
The minor prize was won by P. J. Tier
ney, of St. Paul; the major prize by E.
T. Elliott, of Minneapolis.
IOWA BOWLERS GO UNDER.
Tooze Team Easily Defeats Cham
pions of Dnbnqne.
The largest crowd that ever witnessed
a bowling contest in Minneapolis saw the
"Tooze" bowlers of this city defeat the
Vici Kids, of Dutouque, lowa, at the K-G
alleys yesterday afternoon and evening.
The Tooze club is the best team in
Minneapolis among the various clubs in
the Minneapolis and Twin City Bowling
leagues. The Vici Kids are the undis
puted champions of lowa. Last fall the
Tooze team went down to Dubuque and
defeated the opponents of yesterday by
a score of 11 points, in seven hard-fought
Banres. - s
Yesterday's games—seven in number
was the return match that the Dubuque
team believed they would have an easy
time in winning. Four of the seven
parnes were played in the afternoon, the
Tooze team taking the four straight.
The winners had a lead of 117 points at
the end of the afternoon's play, which
tended to discourage the corn huskers
when they began to play at 8 o'clock
The lowans, by hard playing, won the
fifth and seventh games, and the test
closed with the Tooze team winners by
a total of 211 points. The total number 1
of points scored by the Tooze team was,
5,971\ and by the defeated team. 5,761
The local players carried off the honors
of hig-h scores and highest average John
Ruge had the high score, 243; and "Con"
Sanciblom led with high average of 188
The two teams will go to Stillwater thi<*
morning and the defeated team will play
with the champions of that city.
k bJL wJL nnln S °f tne contest yesterday
By the Tooze bowlers makes them the
undisputed champions of the Northwest
Closing-Day of Dog Show.
NEW YORK, Feb. 22.-Deplte the
storm, a large crowd was in attendance
at the closing day of the dog show of
the Westminster Kennel club. The reg
ular judging has been finished and only
the awards in special classes remain to
be made. The Ballyhoo Bey challenge
cup presented by W. C. Whitney for the
best American bred dog of any breed
was won by Milo-Fitz, a French Doodle
owned by Mrs. H. G. Trevor poodle >
Jack Grace Knocked Out.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 22.-A fteht with
skin-tight gloves between pft RaJdv^ of
Washington and Jake Grace of New
York was fought this afternoon on the
«iS? n ia ♦ orf' opposite this city. The
fight lasted six rounds, both men oeinl
bad y punished. Grace was counted out
while clinging to the ropes in an en
deavor to regain his feet
"Aggies" Win a Game.
c. *} ate agricultural basketball team
defeated Company X, of Stillwater, last
evening by the decisive score of 67 to 12.
Agricultural. Position. Company K.
BtinsOll, r f r f H Tpnica
Tonlhave, 1 f._ ..If But
Dean, c ; i!" c Nolan
Meilicke, 1 g ...! & , McGuire
Olson, r & ..... r e> Ray Jenks
Live Bird Shoot at Duluth.
Special to The Globe.
DULUTH, Minn., Feb. 22.-The live bird
shoot today resulted in a tie between
Thomas Storey and W. Mendenhall of
Duluth, and Kennedy, of Superior. They
will shoot the tie off tomorrow, and, the
winner will represent Duluth-Superior at
the great American handicap at Kai.sas
Caty next month.
from the Country as Well as the
City Should Make Hi© mistake.
tages than can be found elsewhere
In the west.
We will gladly give free as complete
and high-priced medical examinations as
can be made. Everything explained you.
Can take treatment or not, Just as you
please. Established 1883 by Drs. Routh
& Routh for the cure of all diseases
and weaknesses of men and women
—Catarrh, the Lungs, Heart, Stom
ach, Kidneys, Bladder, Skin, Nerves
find Blood. Bring this ad with you and
fusk any business firm as to our reliabil
ity. Hours—* to 6. Sundays—lo to 12,
St. Paul ledlcal Institute.
Chamber of Commerce Bldg., opposite
Ryan Hotel, cor. Sixth and Robert
•treeta, St Paul. Minn.
FITZSIMMOXIS DECIDES CONTEST BY
COUNT OVER FALLEN HAN IN
BOTH MEN BADLY PUNISHED
Fight Is a Rattling? Mill From Start
to Close, With the Former
Champion on the Of
BATTLE LOST BY MISTAKE
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Feb. 22.—Terry Mc-
Govern defeated Dave Sulivan tonight in
the arena of the Southern Athletic club
after fifteen rounds of as desperate fight
ing as were ever seen in any ring. Sulli
van was counted out and then sought to
From the first tap cf the gong until the
end it was slam-bang, hammer and tongs
nearly every second, both men working
away with all the energy they possessed.
There has seldom been seen a battle
where the issue was more in doubt. One
round would favor Sullivan, the next Mc-
Govern. Then Sullivan would come
strong again and even things up once
McGovern was after his man every
second. In the majority of the rounds
he was on the aggressive. Sullivan put
up a wonderful fight, however, was game
to the core, and lost the fight more
through a blunder of. his own than be
cause he was knocked ou>~ When the
Opponent. Place. R'ds.R'ult
Apr. 24—Kid Barnes. Brooklyn 10 W
May 3— Goodby.. Brooklyn 10 TV
Aug. 23—8. Barrett.. Brooklyn 10 "W
Sept. 18— J. Leon.... Brooklyn 7 W
Oct. —J. Reagan.... Brooklyn 6 W
Oct. 9—Jack Boyle.. Brooklyn 7 W
Nov.l3—H. Peterson. New York 6 TV
Dec. 18—C. Roderi...New York 6 TV
Dec. 31—Jack Kelly.-Brooklyn 2 X
Feb. 25—Maynard ..Yonkers . 8 TV
Apr. —Fred Mayo. Waterbury 6- X
June 11— G. Munroe. New York 20 TV
'.Tune 25—T.Callahan.Brooklyn 11LF
Aug. A— Munrc«..New York 7 TV
Aug. T.Callahan.Brooklyn 20 D
Sept. 15—Ed Garcia. Brooklyn 5 X
Oct. 1— Forbes...Brooklyn 15 X
Nov. — T.Callahan. Brooklyn 16 X
Nov. —Donovan.Brooklyn 3 D
Dec. 17— Rose... Brooklyn 2 X
Dec. 31—Austin Rice. Brooklyn 14, X
.Tan. 30— Le0n..... New York 13 X
Mch 14—Pat. Haley.. New York 18 X
Apr. 28—Bernstein.. New York 25 TV
July 9—Jno. Ritchie. Hartford 3 X
Sept. 12—P. Palmer. Tuckahoe 1 X
Oct. 9—B.Rotchford. Chicago 1 X
Nov. IS—Pat. Halev. Chicago IK
Nov. 18— T. P. Smith. Chicago 3 X
Dec. 18— F. O'Brien. Cincinnati 1 X
Dec. 18— Mason.,.. Cincinnati 3 X
pec. 22— Forbes..New York 2 X
,an. 9—Geo. Divan.. New York 8 TV
Jan. 29—Jack Ware*. Baltimore 1 X
Feb. I—Ed. Santry.. Chicago -5 X
Feb. 21— Geo. Dixon. New York 7 3 Ex
M^ch 9—O. Gardner.. New York 3 TC
Mdh 15—Ed. Lenny..Philadelphia 2 TV
Ar>r. 17—. T. White... 6 ND
Ar>r 20— T. Warren..New York 1 TV
May ?I—McClnskey..T> fi NT>
tTtme 1?— White....Coney Island 3 X
June 23—Geo. Dixon.Chicago . 6 TV
i Tnly IB—Frank Erne New York 3 TV
Nov. ?—J. Bernstein. Louisville 7 TT
Nov. 13—KM Broad. Chicago 6 "TV
T>ec. R—t. White".... Milwaukee 4 -TV
Dec. 13—Joe Gans... Chicago 2 W
Apr. 30— O. Gardner. 'Frisco 4 X
May 29—A. Herrera. 'Frisco 5 X
Nov. 28—V. Corbett. Hartford 2 KB
W-Won. L—Lest. X*—Knock-out. D—Draw. KB—Knocked out by. LF—
Lost on foul. WF—"Won on foul. ND—No decision. Ex—Exhibition.
finish came, however, he was groggy. The
chances are that he would not nave lasted
many more rounds even had he risen to
his- feet before Fitzsimmons called ten.
In the fifth round Sullivan was at his
best. He forced the fighting especially
in the last half and had McGovern plainly
going. The latter walked in very un
steady fashion as he went to his corner
and nothing but his splendid recuperative
power enabled him to come out in shape
for the sixth round.
Sullivan Seeks to Protest.
Flrom that time on McGovern kept
steadily, but very slowly getting the up
perhand. He fought ever forward and
Sullivan was gradually but surely going
backward. Sullivan was badly punished,
his left ear being split open, his lips
cracked, his nose well pounded up and
his right eye partly closed. The latter
happened early in the fight and McGov
ern paid particular attention to the eye
During the twelfth and thirteenth and
fourteenth rounds Sullivan was slowly
going. McGovern was at him like a wild
cat every instant. He gave him no rest
and Sullivan was, whenever possible,
hanging on for his life.
The end came when the fifteenth round
was nearly over. McGovern had forced
Sullivan into a neutral corner. He landed
a storm of right and left swings and
catching Sullivan with the left square on
the jaw, sent him down on his back.
Sullivan was up like a flash, but did not
rise from his knees, xxe was confused,
groggy and nearly out. Fitzsimmons
counted nine and as he uttered the last
word Sullivan started to rise, but did not
get higher than a low crouch. The in
stant his knee was off the floor McGovern
came after him and Sullivan, hardly
knowing what he was about, went down
again. The referee promptly aeclared
htm out and McGovern the victor.
Sullivan attempted to question the de
cision, but Fitzsimmons would not listen
to Mm. After the fight was over Fitzsim
"Sullivan was down more than ten
seconds before he tried to rise. He was
on his knee fully five seconds before I
began to count, and had he stood up
when I said nine and been saved by the
gong, I would still have declared him
out. He was down and out for keeps."
Fitzsimmons Liked the Fight.
Discussing the fight, Fitzsimmons said:
"It was the greatest battle of little
(men I ever saw. McGovern is certainly
a wonderful fighter L but he has a great
deal yet to learn. He took an immense
amount of needless punishment tonight,
and had he been more careful he might
had won the fight rounds earlier than
"From start to finish it was the hard
est fight I ever had, and Sullivan is the
toughest man I have ever been up
Preceding the fight challenges to the
winner were received from Eddie Gard
ner, Austin Rice, Harry Harris, Young
Corbett and Abe Attell. Sam Harris,
McGovern 1 s manager, said McGovern's
next fight would be with Young Corbett,
if the latter held to his challenge.
Loud Cheers for Referee.
There were loud cheers as Bob Fitz
simmons steppesd through the ropes to
referee. Fitzsimmons said:
"I thank you very much for this out
buTst of enthusiasm. I appreciate It
very much. I also appreciate the honor
of Tefereeingr this fight tonight, and I will
do my beat to be fair, t suppose you
know I am matched to fight Mr. Jeffries
some time in May. I shall train as I
have never trained before, and will do
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 23, XVO*.
my best to do him."
The men weighed in at 3:30 o'clock, Mc-
Govern weighing 124^ and Sullivan 125^.
The articles of agreement called for 126
In the preliminary contest Kid Sparks
and George Schuh, both of Louisville,
fought ten rounds at catch weights. The
men weighed in the neighborhood of 140
pounds. The decision was a draw.
Mc&overn First to Lead.
Round One—McGovern led with right
hand on the head. Clinch followed. :Mc-
Govern rushed Sullivan to the ropes.
Referee had trouble separating men, Sul
livan holding. Sullivan landed light ■' left
on head. Men clinched and wrestjed. Sul
livan put right to lace. Mcuovern ru»ned,
landing left to face, repeatingit a second
later. The men clinched. Sullivan hold
ing. Sullivan put hard left to mouth me
men clinched again, Sullivan holding.
McGovern landed left ami right in suc
cession on face, which staggered bulli
van. . McGovern landed hard right on jaw.
as the gong sounded. This was clearly
McGovern's round." - ,
Round Two—McGovern landed left on
jaw. Men clinched, lighting .savagely
with short arm body blows McGovern
put left to mouth. Sullivan led with lert
but fell short, getting left in stomacn
and clinched. McGovern put left to jaw
and right to body and left to nose, stag
gering Sulivan ,to the ropes. cCtOtdbmi
put left to mouth and right to ribs, foul
livan landed left to ear and got hard
body blow wife right. McGovern ducked
left swing and landed succession of lefts
and rights on face. Sullivan bacKed
away followed by McOovern, who••:Put
right to bedy and left to jaw. fc"l»van
lalded right on neck At the end of the
r^nfKe^G^r| put left twibe
JS and Sullivan clinched. McGovern
S and^ullivan clinched. McGoverii
got a hard left on his jaw an I put! right
and left on Sullivan's in return. *>*"£**
nut two lefts on the body and a nara
riffht on the ear. They .-linched. Mc-
Govern put Sullivan to the ropes- Mc-
Govern put two lefts to the b;dy. Sulh\an
landing two rights on the face. *«*?.£*«
cUnched' Sullivan uppefcut McGovern
bard rights to McGovern's neck, Sulli
van was fighting stronger. ..».,.«
Round Pour-McGovern ,put light left
to body. Sullivan left to jaw and right
to cihest. Men clinched, McGoyeni punch
£g while they held, amid ones of foul.
McGovern put left to chest. McGovern
swung right and left wildly. Sullivan
Opponent. Place. R'ds. R'ult.
Apr. 23— F. Coffee...Boston 3 W
ADr. 26— F. Stone....Somerville 6 X
July 27—McGriel ...Boston 2 X
Aug. s—Parkman5 —Parkman ...Lynn 3 W
pet. 17—P. Smith.... Providence 2 tT
Jan. 29—A. Kaveney. Boston 4 W
Feb. 7—A. Alberts.. Lynn 6 D
Apr. 29—A. Alberts.. Boston 11 D
June 16—Joe Elms... Boston 10 X
Aug. 16—A. Alberts. Hoston II W
Sept. 15—A. Rice.... New York 10 D
Kept. 29—Cunning'm. New York 6 X
Sept. 30— B. Smith... Philadelphia 6, D
Oct. 13—"V." Dixon. New York 4 X
Oct. 19—Jack Ward..Baltimore 20 D
Nov. 7—A. Rice New York 12 D
Nov. 24—C. Leon New York 20 D
Pec. 19— T. Tully....New York 2 K.
Jan. 2—Jimmy Rose. New York 17 X
Feb. 17—Pat. Haley. New York 13 X
Mch 20—Max Haugh. New York 5 W
Apr. 28—Pat. Haley. New York 22 It
Oct. 18—P. Palmer..London 20 L
Men 4—P. Bro^rick. Yonkers 9 "W
May 16—Sam Kelly.. New York 20 W
Sept. 26—Solly Smith Coney Island 5 W
Nov. 11—Geo. Dixon. New York 10 LF
Jan. 9—O. Gardner.. New York 17 KB
Feb. 11—M. McCue.Brooklyn 20 D
Men 27— T. Bernstein. Brooklyn 25 D
Apr. 19— J. O'Brien. Hartford 20 D
Aug. 19—J.Hamilton. Brooklyn 25 D
Sept. 30—Bernstein.. New York 25 D
Nov. 10—Bernstein . New York 25 D
Nov. 28—Kid Broad.New York 25 U
Tan. 30— J. Hamilton. Troy 25 W
Mch 16r-Kid Broad.. New York .25 W
Mch 30— T. Callahan. Philadelphia 3 T.
Apr. 2—E. Gardner.. Brooklyn 19 "W
May 3—B. Whistler.Baltimore 17 D
July 3—Kid Broad.. C. Island 16 LF
July 23—L. Burke...Buffalo 4 X
Oct. B—O. Gardner..Louisville 14 W
Nov. 30— Ole Olson.. Chicago 4 LF
Dec. 10— T. Callahan. Louisville 18 WP
Jan. 14—Kid Broad.. Louisville 25 D
Apr. 2fl—McClelland. Louisville 20 X
Sept. 30—K'd Broad.Louisville 25 L
I Oct. 14—Kid Broad.. Fort Erie 20 D
landed right swing on ear, McGovern
right and left on jaw without attempt
ing return. Sullivan uppercut McGovern
on jaw and landed hard right on chest.
McGovern staggered by a left on the
n«ck. Sullivan landed left on mouth, rignt
on ear and left on mouth without a re
turn. McGovern seemed tired at the
Round Five Is Sullivan's.
Round Five—Sullivan put left to jaw and
got right on neck in return. McGovern
bored in, putting left and right to neck.
Sullivan put left to face. Men clinched.
McGovern appealing to referee to make
Sullivan break. Sullivan put left to face
and right to ear. Sullivan landed stiff
left on jaw, pushing McGovern back Mc-
Govern swung wildly, missing Sullivan
by six inches. Sullivan put left to the
face. Sullivan staggered McGovern
with right on jaw. Sullivan pushed Mc-
Govern to the ropes, rights and lefts.
McGovern groggy. McGovern staggered
Sullivan with left and right to the jaw.
Hot mix-up followed, both fighting wild
ly and both tired. This was Sullivan •
round. „ , ,
Round Six—Sullivan came out of his
corner determined to finish McGovern if
possible. He rushed McGovern to the
ropes, both landing light blows on the
body. Sullivan put two lefts to the face
and got a hard right on the jaw, stagger
ing him. McGovern landed a left swing
on the ear, repeating immediately. Mc-
Govern landed left on jaw, Sullivan up
percutting with right as McQovejn came.
McGovern put his left and right to jaw
and got straight left on mouth in return.
McGovern landed hard left on Sullivan's
mouth, starting few drops of 'blood.
Round Seven—McGovern rushed and
Sullivan clinched. Both men tired. Sul
livan put right swing to jaw and right
to body, stopping McGovern. McGovern
landed left and right on jaw, sending Sul
livan to the ropes. McGovern landed
right on the jaw as Sullivan came out.
Sullivan clinched. McGovern landed left
on neck, ibut his right for body was
blocked. McGovern put left to face and
right to jaw and brought a savage upper
cut flush on Sullivan's chin, shaking Sul
livan badly, Sullivan bleeding freely from
the mouth. Sullivan uppercut on chin
with right, but was sent backward by a
series of short-arm hooks. McGovern
swung viciously with „ the left, but was
blocked, and Sullivan clinched as the bell
Hammers at Injured E<ye.
Round Eight-nMcGovern led with left
for face, but was blocked. He stagger
ed Sullivan with a left and then stagger
ed him in the opposite corner with a
right, both blows being to the Jaw. Mc-
Govern led for the body, but was (block
ed, and Sullivan clinched. McGovern
wppercut with left and put right to jaw.
Sullivan put right to body, but got left
on the face in return. The men clinched
and were pulled apart by the referee.
Sullivan, on the breakaway, landed right
on the Jaw and got a left under the right
eye, nearly closing it. McGovern put
left swing to the bad eye and right to the
body. A fierce mix-up followed, McGov
ern endeavoring to uppercut in the clinch.
Men were wrestling at the finish of the
Round Nine—MeGovern rushed, landing
left and right on face. On the break
away he put a heavy right on the body.
In the clinch that followed McGovern re
ceived a hard short-arm jolt on the chin
from Sullivan's right. McGovern landed
a hard straight right, staggering Sulli
van, and followed it with a left on the
bad eye. McGovern rushed again, put
ting heavy swing on Sullivan's mouth. A
clinch folowed, Sullivan uppercutting with
right on chin in the "breakaway. McGov
ern put a left to jaw and Sullivan clinch
ed, uppercutting with his right and put
ting heavy left jolt on the jaw as they
broke. Men clinched, and as the referee
broke them Sullivan got a hard straight
left on the nose.
Round Ten—McGovern put left to Jaw
and got a similar one in return. McGov
ern landed left on mouth and swung right
pretty low, Sullivan appealing to the ref
eree. Sullivan landed straight left on
nose, sending right to the body. As he
clinched, McGovern swung twice with
left to the jaw, tout was Blocked both
times. McGovern put right - uppercut: on
chin and left sw o# the ear. The men
clinched and wrettleJall ' around the ring,
Sullivan put lef fctto^lioiiith without a re- ■
turn. McGovem rushed, putting right
on neok sending Sullivan's head back im
mediately after *wit|i left to - the chin.
Clinch. Sullivag Tanked an uppercution
the chin in the* breakaway. Sullivan's
left ear was badly sDlit, and bleeding
profusely as he went go his corner. .
; 'Finds 'Rosin l<& the Gloves.
Round Eleven—McGovern rushed, put
ting left to the-ribS; Sullivan landing
right on Ix>dy, and McMcGovern putting
left on Sullivan's bad eye.. They clinched,
bulliyan, as usual, getting an uppercut on
the jaw. McGovern staggered Sullivan
with a right on *he week and floored him
with a left on the jaw. The referee
stopped the figKt and wiped the rosin
from Sullivan's gloves. McGovern put
right on Sullivan's damaged ear, his left
or. the jaw and feent him reeling with a
right swing to the jaw. Sullivan landed
straight left on jaw, but got left swing
on the necik in reply. McGovern put a
vicious right to Sullivan's jaw, staggering
him as the round closed. McGovern swung
heavily with his right on Sullivan's jaw.
Sullivan very tired at the finish of the
Round Twelve—McGovern swung wild
ly with right, and they clinched. Mc-
Goverh pounded Sullivan's bad ear with
his right. The men clinched, and Mc-
Gc*trn hit the ear again. Sullivan back,
ed around the ring, McGovern following
closely, attempting to land on Sullivan s
ear, but Sullivan blocked it. McGovern
landed hard left on Sullivan's jaw and
wre^Jed him to the ropes. McGovern
put a straight left on Sullivan's mouth,
and got a straight left from Sullivan.
Sullivan put left hook to the jaw. A
series of mix-ups followed, the men be
ing broken repeatedly by the referee. Sul
livan uppercut with right, and got bad
left on jaw at the finish of the round.
Round Thirteen—McGoverr! rushed
putting a left to the body. McGovern fol
lowed wJth left to the nose, and landed a
series of rights and lefts on the jaw
finishing with two swings to the body
MoGovern put right to the body, and
Sullivan put straight left to face. Sulli
van uppercut McGovern with right and
the men clinched. McGovern put right to
the nose a.nd right to the body. Sullivan
P. ut 'eft to the ribs, both men missing
right and left swings. McGovern put right
to the jaw. Sullivan is fighting on the
defensive. Sullivan put right hook to.
jaw, and received right swing on the
mouth. McGovern put hard right on the
ear, and they clinched and were wres,
tl ing at the close. Both are tired and
fought slowly throughout the' "round
McGovern Slips and Falls.
* Round Fourteen—Sullivan got left jab
SrJFwl^V? '* chin- following with a
straight left to the mouth twice in sue*
cession. Sullivan put left to the body,
and McGovern slipped and fell to his
knees as he tried to come in on Sulli
van He was up in an instant, however.
Sullivan put light left* on the mouth, and
McGovern drove his right into the ribs.
Sullivan put left straight on the nose
and. followed with aright ana lert swins,
and McGovern tried to counter. McGov-
£ rP ut t hard right on' Sullivan's ear,
bringing blood in a stream. M*eGovern
rut, heavy right > and left to jaw, follow
ing it with a storm of blows to the ear
and neck and the jaw that made SulH-
£*%£ °? for dear life- During the
round Sharkey coached Sullivan-audl
*\y an,^ Referee Fitzsimmons shouted at
hjm, "Keep still,* there, Inomas!"
Kound Fifteen—McGovern missed a left
swing for he bony, and received a left
on the neck. McGovem rushed, but was
blocked, and Sullivan clinched. McGov
ern rushed again, putting his right to
* J aw ad backing Sullivan into the
hn? c*: Q Sulllvan Put , two lefts to the face,
but they were weak and lacked steam.
McGovern landed left and right on face
S^S 1?* ? u»lvan McGovem
planted two lefts and a right on the law
sending Sullivan half across the ring
IV^ an waf very tired and holding on.
McGovern knocked Sullivan t?swn for
the count Sullivan was knocked com
he tried U an CoUld nOt have rlsen had
Fitzsimmons counted nine, and Sullivan
rose partly to his feet. As he did so
McGovern started at him, and he sank
thino^!!^^ 11*611111^ up The referee
the,wSe! ' a"d declared McGovern
Sullivan was not knocked completely
fin™?,* COUA d haye risen had he tried. *
Sullivan ♦ attempted to argue, but Fitz
mM°nsv t?okhlm by the shoulders, and
pushing him toward his corner, said It
was all over and that Sullivan had lost
The Southern Athletic club will try to
arrange a fight between McGovern and
Young Corbett "' in this city on Derby
night May 2. It is intended to have the
match take place In the amphitheater in
the auditorium, where" 15,000 people car*
BREWER IS INVINCIBLE.
Finishes Series of Triumphs by Win.
ning Mile Swim.
CHA <*GC\ F€b- ,22- Th athletic games
at the Sportsman's show were brought
to a conclusion with the one mile swlm-
El? ff*T aC The event was won by How-
& Forßr^. er> f ° , San Francisco, in
26.20 2-5. This is within one-fifth of a
second of the record, which is held by
r^TZ- £"& ™eland, of the Chicago
Central 1 M. C. A., ; was second. The
other contestants were distanced.
The 200-yard scratch event was won by
J. Scott Leary, of San Francisco, who
finished several yards in advance of Fred
A. Wtnck, of Yale university. Learv's
time was ■ 2:22%. <: ■.-•■•*
In the 100-yard race Hugo Gootz Chi
cago, finished, first; Ken Johnstone, Ot
tawa, Can., second, and J. F. Lawless
also of Canada, third. Time, 1:19 1-5. '
WOLVERINES BEAT ILLINI.
Defeat Old Rivals Easily in Annual
ANN ARBOR, Mich., Feb. 22.—1n the
track meet here tonight Michigan de
feated Illinois by making 60 poinis to
her 12. The expected hard struggle did
not take place and the meet developed
into a walkaway. During the meet the
Carrow memorial cup was presented to
Harold W. Weeks, quarterback on last
season's football team, for being the most
efficient allrcund man-on the team.
GOPHERS WERE STROGVG.
Victory Again Perches on Banner of
Maroon and Gold.
The famed basket ball tossers from
Badgerville were bested by the Gopher
five in the scrappiest game of the season
at the university armory last evening:
Minnesota 30, Wisconsin -0.
I*ll6 game was without exception the
fiercest contest the Minnesotaiis have
participated in this year. Sixteen fouls
were called in the second half alone.
The Badgers fought an aggressive losing
game, and their opponents were not far
behind in the matter of rough play. The
decisions of the officials were often and
vigorously disputed by the rival captains.
The trend of victory was settled from
the_ opening of the game. Wisconsin's in
feriority in covering the opposing for
wards and in basket shooting was ap
parent early in the contest.
Her team work, on the other hand, was
well developedl, and some very pretty
runs by clever cross-field passing were
CJTpt. Helmholz, at center for Wiscon
sin, more than held his own against
Tuck, but in all other departments the
Minnesota men were easily the supe
The prettiest play of the game was a
beautiful basket by Klefer from the cen
ter of the floor, just at the c lose of the
first half. Capts. Deering and Holden,
at forward, each secured two baskets
from the field.
The armory floor was very slippery
and proved a great handicap to Wiscon
The line-up was as follows:
Tuck, c c., Helholm (captain)
Deering, r. f .r. f., Potter
Helden, 1. f 1. f., Schmidt
Klefer. r. g. ..: r. g., Paust
Ireland, 1. g. 1. g., Bartlett
Oi*cials--Referee, Menten; umpires,
Lindsay and Roberts.
After the game the university band
furnished an Informal dancing pro
gramme. There were 600 present.
National Reporter's Whist.
The hi«h score last night at the Na
tional Reporter Whist club was made by
Corfe and McKernan, with 7% points
above average. .Following is the score:
Koempei and Brouillet -. 153
Kelson and Strong , 162
Hapcek and Morey IC§
Corfe and McKernan , 172
Average, 164%. ...
Ives and Francois, J. H Jeo
Deggendorf and Francois 149
Murray and Hart ]|?
Denzer and Welters 144
Average, 147 ft.
SICKNESS, DECAY AND DEATH
THE TRIPLE PUNISHMENT METED OUT FOR EVERY VIOLATION OF NATURE'S LAWS.
The springtime of youth with you has
parsed. Life is a sober reality. You see,
feel and understand differently now. You
know more. Looking back over your life
you can point out the mistakes you have
made. For some of the violations of na
ture's laws in your youth you have no
doubt paid the penalty, for punishment in
these transgressions is swift. But writ
ten upon nature's calendar there are oth
er and graver charges, for which you ar e
now (probably suffering. For excesses in
dulged in not very long ago, and which
you are still practicing. Nature will
make no compromise in your casa- you
must suffer the penalty in Sickness, De
cay or Death. In this life, and not in
the life hereafter.
HOW TO ESCAPE THIS PUKISHMEMT.
There is only one sure way in this life. Nature in all such car« 3is weak and crying out for heln Tfc. ««.«
have wrought an injury to these particular organs, causing thsm to shrink, shrivel and decrease in kizJtnT! 8 Processes with losses and leakages,
lat.on and nourishment, shattering ths n 9 rvous system, impairing he memory, diflllnl the int/iUci °«S °^^°/ ked 'and lack P^Per circu
derang ngboth bod/ and mind, and th s crisis soonsr or later surely will come. Now o check his wast in c d/o- 8" UlV nZ' f asy actiS n of the bra*n.
HEIDELBERG MEDICAL INSTITUTE
8 *• m. to 8 p. m. Evenings. Cor. sth and Robert Streets, ST. PAUL, MINN. Sundays, 8 a. m. to I p. m.
Continued Front First Page.
sisted that even his influence was not suf
ficient to induce the senate to ratify the
treaty. After he had done all that was
possible for him. to do, Mr. Tillman as
serted the Republicans yet lacked votes
enough to secure the ratification.
"Y6"j know," he shouted, shaking his
finger at the Republican side, "how those
votes necessary were secured."
'"How were they secured?" demanded
"I know, if the senator does not," re
plied Mr. Tillman.
Makes His Charge Direct.
"I have received information in confi
dence from that side of the chamber. I
know from that, that improper influences
were used in getting those votes."
"Name the man," insisted Mr. Spooner,
"upon whom those influences were
brought to bear. It is due the senator
and due the country that he name him.
A man who impeaches another in confi
dence is a coward. If the senator knows
of any man who has been improperly in
fluenced he should name him."
'■I know," asserted Mr. Tillman, "that
the patronage, the federal patronage of a
state has been parceled out to a senator
since the ratification of the treaty."
"What state?" demanded Mr. Spooner.
"Ssuth Carolina," shouted Mr. Tillman.
"Then," said Mr. Spooner, "I leave you
to fight the matter out with your col
"Well," retorted Mr. Tillman, "I never
shirk the responsibility for a statement
colleague) voted for the teaty. I know
colleague), voted for the treaty. I know
that Improper influences were brought to
bear. I know what I believe."
"You simply believe, "* retored Mr.
Spooner, "what you do not know."
This ended the feeling for the time,
but the feeling engendered manifested
itself later in a thrilling and sensational
Mr. Tillman read letters from soldiers
in the Philippines detailing the alleged
cruelties practiced upon the natives. He
told of 160 Filipinos to whom the water
cure had been administered, resulting in
the death of all but twenty-six.
Mr. Hoar interrupted to say that he did
"not want anybody to tell me in strict
confidence of a murder."
Mr. Burton Defends Funston.
Mr. Burton (Kan.) interrupted to de
fend Geri. Funston and read Gen. Funs
ton's denials concluding with the state
ment: "This statement I wish to brand
as an atrocious lie, without the slightest
foundation. Statements of this kind are
simply braggadocio and braggadocio is
repeated In the senate of the United
Mr. Tillman disclaimed, however, any
reflections upon Gtn. Funston and
scarcely had he resumed his seat when
McLaurin arose to reply.
Perfect Hush in Senate.
Mr. McLaurln was pale to the lips and
trembling with the emotion which in vain
he endeavored to control. Instantly a
hush fell over the senate and the throng
ed galleries. Despite his emotion Mr.
McLaurin spoke with deliberation and his
enunciation was clear and distinct. Every
word he uttered was heard in the remot
est part of the historic old hall.
"During my absence," said Mr. Mc-
Laurin, "a few moments ago from the
chamber the senator who has just taken
his seat (Mr. Tillman) said that im
proper influences had been used in chang
ing the vote of somebody on the Phil
ippines treaty and then went on later
and said his remarks applied to the sen
ator from South Carolina who had been
given the patronage In that state. 1
think I got the sense of the controversy."
Still controlling himself with an effort,
but with a carefully modulated tone, Mr.
McLaurin said—and his words cut
through the senate chamber like a knife:
"I desire to state Mr. President—l would
not use as strong language as I intend
had I net soon after the senate met, re
plied to these 'insinuations ana said that
they were untrue—l now say, that the
statement Is a willful, malicious and de
Mr. McLaurin got no further with his
Tillman Mlakes First Attack.
Mr. Tillman, who was occupying his
regular seat on the main aisle sprang
with tiger-like ferocity at his colleague.
Mr. Teller (Colo.), who was sitting at
his desk between the two South Carolina
senators, was swept aside without cere
mony. Indeed, the Infuriated Tillman
climbed over him in his effort to reach
McLaurin. Without the slightest hesita
tion, Mr. McLaurin sprang to meet the
attack half way.
Mr. Tillman aimed a wild blow at his
colleague with his right fist. It landed
upon Mr. McLaurin's forehead just above
the left eye, although its force was par
tially spent upon McLaurin's arm which
he had raised! in an effort to parry the
Instantly McLaurin's right arm shot
out, the blow landing upon Tillman's
face, apparently upon the nose. Again
Tillman struck out frantically, this time
with his left hand. The blow did not
land upon McLaurin. Then followed a
wild scrimmage, both senators clutching
at each other madly.
Senators Warren and Scott, both of
whom are powerful men, rushed toward
the combatants to separate them.
Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms 1 Lrayton
sprang over desks in his effort to reach
the belligerent senators.
Just as he seized McLaurin, Tillman
aimed a left-handed blow at his colleague
which struck Mr. Layton in the face.
Fortunately the blow was glancing and
did no special harm.
Fighters Are Torn Apart.
Mr. Layton tore them apart. Both
senators were still striking wildly at
each other, some of the blows landing
upon Mr. Layton- Finally the angry
senators were pinioned In the arms of
Senators Scott and Warren.
They were dragged further apart.
The Greatest Specialist In
Not a dollar need be paid
/v/^^j/> unless cured.
though they still made ineffectual efforts
to get at each other. Finally they were
forced into their seats.
Mr. McLaurin, although very pale,
seemed to he the calmer of the two. Mr.
Tillman was as white as a sheet. As he
sat down in his seat he drew his hand
kerchief from his pocket and wiped blood
from his face, that was flowing slightly
from the nose.
During the fight senators all over the
chamber were on their feet. Not a
word, however, was spoken. The senate
seemed paralyzed at the shocking scene.
The president pro tern., Mr. Frye, was
the first to regain composure. By use of
his gavel he secured order, although sen
ators, having by this time partially re
covered from the shock, moved hurriedly
about the chamber. Mr. Gallinger was
first to address the chair.
"Mr. President," said he, "I ask that
the doors be closed."
Again the president pro tern. requested
the senate to be in order, and that sena
tors resume their seats.
McLaurin Again Seeks to Talk.
It was reserved for Mr. Pritchard, North
Carolina, in a measure to relieve the
strain. He said:
"If the Senator from South Carolina
He was interrupted by Mr. McLaurin,
who said very calmly:
"I will now proceed with my remarks,
which were so unceremoniously inter
"I call the senator from South Carolina
to order," interrupted Mr. Teller.
"Which one of the senators?" inquired
Mr. McLaurin, with some asperity.
"This one," said Mr. Teller, indicating
Mr. McLaurin, "and the other one, too,
for that matter."
"Mr. President," interjected Mr. For
aker. "I join in that. Surely," he con
tinued, with great, feeling, his face pale
with excitement, "there is some way to
protect the dignity of this body."
"Certainly," said Mr. Burrows, who
had been endeavoring vainly to get thfe
eye of the chair, "and the senate cannot
let this thing pass, Mr. President."
"Mr. President," again said Mr. Gallin
ger. "I ask that the doors might be clos
"Mr. President," said Mr. Foraker,
who had moved into the main aisle, "I
move that the senate go Into executive
Without comment, each senator labor
ing under the emotion which all endeav
ored to conceal, the motion was agreed
to, and at 2:52 the doors were closed for
executive consideration of the fighi.
Both Declared in Contempt.
The proceedings after the doors wers
closed covered almcst two hours of time,
and resulted In the adoption of a resolu
tion in the form of an order, as follows:
"Ordered, that the two senators from
the state of South Carolina be declared
in contempt of the senate, on account of
the altercation and personal encounter
between them this day In open session,
r?id that the matter be referred to the
committee on privileges and elections,
with instructions to report what action
shall be taken by the senate in regard
The resolution was first suggested by
Mr. Foraker. Mr. Hoar urged that the
two senators from South Carolina
be declared in contempt at once, and that
both should be taken in custody, but
withdrew the amendment when Mr.
Blackburn stated that the two South
Carolina -senators were willing to apol
ogize and thus purge themselves of the
Before the vote was taken a number of
Senators Teller, Fairbanks, Hanna,
Blackburn and Spooner spoke.
Hannaj Calls for Investigation.
Mr. Hanna suggested that, serious as
had been the encotmter In the senate, it
was net so grave as the charge of mis
conduct made against Mr. McLaurin, and
he thought that any investigation under
taken should extend to that matter.
Mr. Teller said the occurrence was not j
unprecedented, citing the encounter be- |
tween Senators Benton and Foote. He
also suggested that Mr. Spooner was not
entirely blameless for today's occurrence,
because by his interrogatories he had
provoked Mr. Tillman.
The first vote was taken on the decla
ration that the two senators were in con
tempt and it prevailed by a unanimous
vote of fil to 0, on a roll call. The re
mainder of the resolution referring the
matter to the committee on privileges
and elections was adopted without a roll
call Both South Carolina senators re
mained silent in their seats during the j
entire secret session.
When the open session was resumed
Mr Foraker suggested that unanimous
consent be given to the senators to make
statements. . . .
Mr Blackburn said what he wanted to
know was whether senators in contemp.
could address the senate not "a matter
of courtesy, but as a matter of right. The
action of the senate in declaring Mr.
Tillman in contempt, was in his judg
Tillman Calm in Apology.
Mr. Aldrich (R. L) eaid that there
was nothing in the rules of the senate
which covered specifically such a viola
tion of the order and dignity of the body
as had occurred. The discussion on this
question was participated In by Mr.
Blackburn, Mr. Patterson, Mr. Foraker,
and Mr. Teller.
President pro tern. Fiye in making his
"While these two senators are declared
to be in contempt the chair could not
recognize either if he should rise and
address the chair; but on motion made
by any otner senator that they be heard,
the chair would recognize the senator
making the motion, and would hold that
the motion was in oraer. What will hap
pen after the two senators have purged
themselves so far as it is possible, of
contempt, the chair will be prepared to
rule whenever that question is raised."
Upon motion of Mr. Blackburn both
offending senators were given opportunity
"to make any statement.in their own way,
to the senate to purge themselves of the
contempt." mil .
In a breathless silence, Mr. Tillman
arose. He waa calm and spoke deliber
ately and every one of the hundreds of
If by your own acts, through, the folly
of youth, you have violated a single law
of nature against body or mind by omis
sion or commission, especially through
any habit by constantly repeating the
same, then there is no escaping the pun
ishment made and provided for every
transgression, which is Sickness, Decay
or Death. The immutable laws of nature,
governing and regulating the universe^
are so nicely adjusted, both in the anil
mal and vegetable kingdoms, that for ev
ery violation of any law there is a fixed
penalty of Sickness, Decay and Death.
This is as certain as night follows day
And you, young man. must pay the pen
alty right here on this earth, in this life
sooner or later. '
auditors leaned forward eagerly to catch
his words. Mr. Tillman after referring
feelingly to his long service in the senate.
So far as any action of mine has
caused any senator here, or the senate
as a body, or the people of the United
States to feel that I have been derelict
and that I have not shown that courtesy
?£ £ r2 per observance of the rules of
this body, I regret it; I apologize for it
I was ready to do that two minutes after
I had acted, but under the provocation
which was known to all of you. I could
not have acted otherwise than I did and
Zr^LTST™ to the senate ana am
more y toJay,^ °CCUITed ' I have nonting
MeLaorln Still Threatening
"""When Mr. McLaurin arose he said «n
S2:i™'i PreSident ' 1 dld Sreali2
rtn t♦? ? contempt of the senate, nor
do I think now that if my few worda
are read in the record, that I wi in
contempt of the senate, but at the^me
time, as the senate has ruled that I an!
in contempt of this honorable body I bee
leave to apologize." °
Air McLaurin then described how ha
had been sorely tried by accusations
made against him in connection with hia
vote on the treaty of Paris, declaring
that the insinuations that he was in
fluenced by Improper motives in connec
tion with that treaty. God in heaven.
knf T w were false, and continued:
If there is any more talk of that kind
or any more—"
As Mr, McLaurin uttered the last sen
tence of his address, intimating that if
there was any further effort to press
upon him the accusations which had been
made against him there might be further
trouble, there was an evident stir in the
chamber. Several senators rose to their
feet, half expecting a renewed outbreak
of trouble. Mr. Bacon (Ga.) and Mr.
Jattereon (Col.), both of whom were sit
ting near Mr. McLaurin, urged him to
stop where he was, Mr. Patterson say
ing, "I beg the senator to refrain."
"I will refrain then, Mr. President,"
said Mr. McLaurin.
As he resumed his seat he composed
himself with evident effort.
DISCUSS THE PHILIPPINES.
Senators Listen to Late Speeches
After Fight on Floor.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 22.—After the clos
ing today of the Tillman-McLaurin fight
and apologies', Mr. McLaurin, of Mis
sissippi, took the floor in opposition to
the Philippine measure. He denounced
the method of the majority and declar
ed that the policy was detrimental to
the best Interests of the United States.
The Filipino people did not want the
Americans to rule them, and were firm
for independence. He said it was time
the United States returned to its ancient
traditions and avoid the complications
of colonial government.
When the senate reconvened at 8 o'clocK
not a dozen senators appeared on the
floor. Mr. Pritchard (N. C.) made a brief
address in support of the Philippine bill,
referred particularly to the advantage the
Philippines would be to the South in the
matter of the importation of cotton goods.
The total importation of these goods,
ho said, is $9,510,307 a year; of this total
the United States furnishes the small
amount of $127,325.
Mr. Fairbanks (Ind.) followed In an
hour's address in support of the Philip
"The great danger we have to fear in
dealing with the Philippines Is not In
surrection in the islands, but political
exigencies in the United States," said the
senator. "The danger is that parties may
seek to make issues of conditions In the
Macknj- Is Racquet Champion.
BOSTON, Feb. 22.-Clarence A. Mackay,
of the New York Racquet club, "won ttie
national racquet championship at the B.
A. A. tonight, defeating Quincy A. Shaw
Jr., of the B. A. A., the former cham
pion, in the finals of the national tourna
ment. The match was a hot one, four
sets being necessary to decide it. The
score was 2-15, 15-12, 15-7, 15-11.
Proposals for Lead Pipe and Block
Office of Board of Water Commissioners, «»-•
St. Paul, Minn., Feb. 21, 1902.
Sealed proposals will be receiver! at tlia
office of the Board of Water Commission
ers of the City of St. PauL until twelve
(12) o'clock m., February 28th, 1002, for
furnishing said Board the following:
Twenty-five (25) tons of extra strong lead
pipe, of which ten coils are to be three
quarters (94) inch pipe; ten coils of one
(1) inch, ten coils of l^-inch ten coils of
]%-inch, 100 feet of 2-inch and balance to
be %-inch pipe.
Five hundred (500) pounds of best qual
ity of pig block tin.
All must be delivered at warehouse, 23
East Fifth street, in St. Paul, freight pre
paid, by March 1, lt-02.
Payments will be made within fifteen
(15) days from date of delivery.
Bids must be made out on forms to ba
obtained at this office upon application,
and no others will be entertained.
Bids must be accompanied by a bond
for 20 per cent of the amount bid, or a
certified check for two hundred (200) dol
The Board reserves the right to reject
any and all bids.
JOHN 1 CAULFIELD,
Feb. 2g-irV2-2t. •
Instant Relief. Cure ia 16 days. Never return*. 1 will
gladly send to any sufferer in v. plain sealed envelop*
FREE a prescription with full directions for a quick,
private cure for Lost Manhood, Night Lost-es, Nervous
Debility, Small Weak Parts, Varicocele. etc. Address
t. F- PAGE. PrWata Box 709. MARSHALL, MICH,
fjja CHICH ESTER'S ENGLISH
M _4&*"V * Oricbtal »nd Only ulaa. •
>, ]£&& Or CHIC HESTER'S ENGLISH
frwuilhs- we» tod 0 14 ■,i l m < . hi«. »ai<Kt
» S th *loe ri!)l>«'1- ? alt<> ■• other. Befnt«
W TEP JJoacerou* eub«tttnU»n» and Im'tx
I • / ■ «T *••■•. B»J °t y»«r Br»««i«t- «r f*nJ 4*. la .
lit M •Uf» A, r, f»'U«"l*r^, T«tlm<.nlaW
IV ft ■»* "Rell«f f»r Ladle*," in I«««r, by r*.
~*\~^.fr : tornMaU. 10,000 TutimooUis. Bol* by
_2rrTi.. "*Drn««l«J?-'i'. O«»,