Newspaper Page Text
Kerwin rf... 1 2
Hallman If.. 0 0
B.Sullivan 2 9
Brashear 2b. 2 3
Murphy c(. 1 4
Woodruff 3b. 2 3
Quinlan ss... 2 0
Shaw 0 2
Total premium income
Rents and Interest
Profit on sale or maturity
From all other sources
-r Net Increase
Issued, revived and in
creased during the year
*-Total terminated daring
~i' tae year
^!By death aat'Uity
KELLEY WATCH ED THE
m? GA ME FROM BENCH
!l BULE S O N POIN
JHtoy Manage Club, but Cannotdoubleinnings.,
Wear a Uniform or
Srecial to The Journal.
Louisville. Ky., April 21.Mike Kelley sat
on the bench undisturbed yesterday and directed
the millers while they went down In defeat
before Louisville. The game was won in the
fourth Inning when, the colonels made seven
runs. The elements favored them. It rained
during the inning, the ball became wet, haid
to handle, and the colonels dumped it around
the infield, the grounds were too wet for quick
work and the seven runs resulted.
George Tebeau yesterday received a telegram
from Chairman Garry Herrmann of,the national
commission stating that Kelley comes under a
luliug made by Pulliam and Johnson some time
ago on the cases of Hanlon, Conny Mack and
other bench managers. He must be permitted
to manage his team from the bench, but can
not appear In uniform or on the coaching lines.
Yesterday's game which was declared forfeited
will probably be played off. Joe O'Brien will
reach here today and this, point is expected to
come up. The milleis' disastrous fourth inning
robbed today's game of much of its interest.
Weibenberger started to pitch, but retired at
the end of the fourth. Gehring finished iu
good style. The game was sadly lacking in
features owing to the bad weather, rain twice
Interrupting It. The score
Davis cf 1
D.Sullivan rf 1
Gre'm'ger 3b 2
Graham If.. 2
Fox 2b 0
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF HEN
nepin.In Probate Court.
In the Matter of the Estate of Cella Morey, De
cedent. On receiving and filing the petition of George
W. Morey of Minneapolis, Minn., praying for
letters of administration on said estate.
It is ordered, that said petition be heard
and that all persons interested in said matter
appear before this court on Monday, the 7th
day of May. 1900, at 10 a m.. at the pigtbate
court in the courthouse at Minneapolis, in^sald
county and then, or as soon thereafter as said
person can be heard, show cause, if any there
be. why said petition should not be granted.
And It is further ordered, that notice of
such hearing be given bj publishing this order
once in each week for three successive weeks,
prior to said day of hearing in The Minneapo
lis Journal, a newspaper printi and published
In said county.
Dated at Minneapolis, this 13th day of April,
By the Court, r. C. HARVEY.
Judge of Piobate.
SECURITY TRUST ft LIFE INSURANCE COM.
PA NT Principal office Security Trust ft
Lite building. New York lty. (Organised
1871.) Thomas Bradley, president. I. 0 oar
Terlcfe, Secretary. Attorney to accept aerylce
In Minnesota: Insurance Oommissioi.er. cash
INCOME IN 1905.
First year's premiums $193,016.61
Renewal premiums 761,932.15
Dividends and surrender values
applied to purchase paid up in
surance and annuities 10.207.83
Stecher p... 1
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
St Paul- a
Geler If 2 110
Wheeler 3b.. 1 0 3 0
V. Zandt cf. 1 2 0 1
Frisk rf 1 2 0 0
4 llOyler ss 1
0 OIYeager c... 1
Croup Quickly Cured.
A few doses of Chamberlain's Cough
Kemedy bring surprising results when a
child shows symptoms of croup. There
is no cause for alarm when this medi
cine is in the house as it rarely takes
more than three or four doses to bring
about a complete cure. I has never^
failed even in the most severe and dan
gerous cases and no home where there
are small children can afford to be with
Total income $1,210,190.19
DISBURSEMENTS IN 1905.
Death claims and matured en
Annuities and premium notes,
voided by lapse
Total paid policyholders
Dividends to stocKholders
Commissions and bonuses to agents
first year's premiums
Commissions on renewals
Commissions on annuities
Commuting renewal commissions..
Salaries and allowances for agen
Agency supervision and other ex
Medical examiners' fees and in
spection of risks
Salaries of officers and employees
All other disbursements
Surrender values to policyholders 61.796.80
Dividends to policyholders 10,192.96
Total disbursements $041,656.88
Excess of income over disburse
ASSETS DEC. 31. 1905.
Value of real estate owned $1,620,000.00
Premium notes and policy loans
Bonds and stocks owned
Cash in office and In bank
Bills receivable and agents' bal
Accrued Interest and rents
Deferred and unpaid premiums..'
-All other admitted assets
Total admitted assets $2,786,230.08
Assets not admitted, $31,639.24.
LIABILITIES DEC. 81. 1905
Net va,lue of outstandiig policies $2 270,985.00
Present va'lue on supplementary
contracts and cancelled policies
Claims due and unpaid.
Claims adjusted and not due, and
unadjusted and reported
Premiums paid In advance
Dividends due policy holders,
lit! All other liabilities
Total liabilities on policy hold
ers' account $2,882,794.83
,Gross divisible surplus
Capital stock paid up iSSL-SS0-0
TBXHIBIT OF POLICIES. 1905 BUSINESS.
Policies in force at be
ginning of the year 11,194
Policies in force at close
of the year 10,924
KBy lapse 1,900
By decrease 3
BUSINESS IN MINNESOTA IN 1905.
11 "Policies in force at be
ginning of the year....
|i2 Issued during the year...
M^Ce&at& to be in force dur-
&k Ing the year
In force Dec. 31, last...
Lostes and claims Incurred during
Losses and claims settled during
Losses *nd claims unpaid Dee. 81.
Received for, premiums
36 22 80,450.00
BTATB OF MINNESOTA,
Bepfcrtmant of Insurance.
Whereas, the Security Trust it Life Insurance
company, a corporation organised under tk* laws
of Pennsylvania, ha* fully compiled with the
provision* of the laws of this state relative
to the admission and authorisation of Insurance
companies of Its class.
Now. therefore, I, the undersigned, Insurance
Commissioner, do hereby empower and authorise
the said above-named company to transact its
appropriate business of life Insurance In the
tate of Minnesota, according to the laws
thereof, until .the thirty-first day of January.
A. D. 1907, unless said authority be revoked or
Otherwise legally terminated prior thereto.
In testimony whereof I have hereunto set my
iand and affixed my official seal at St. Paul
tbia Slat day of January. A. D. 1906.
THOMAS D. O'BRIEN,
1 0[Shannon c.. 2 1 0 0
2 0 Weisn'b'g 0 0 1 1
iGehrlng p.. 1 0 0 0
11 27 15 2)
I Totals....11 24 14 4
Louisville 0 0 0 7 1 0 0 1 8
Minneapolis 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 03
Two-base hits. S. Sullivan, Davis, Gehring,
Shannon three-base hit, Murphy sacrifice hits,
Quinlnn, Hallman, Fox. Graham bases on balls,
off Stecher 1. off Weisenburg 2, off Gehring 2
struck outl by Stecher 3. Gehring 1 wild
pitch. Weisenburg hits, off Weisenburg 6 in
four off Gelirinr 5 in four innings
nlays Woodruff and Brashear, Quinlan,
Brashear and Sullivan: Gremlnger, Fox and
Hart. Time, 2.12. Umpire, Owen. Attendance,
2 2 2 2 1 1
0 1 1
.333 .333 .333
Forfeited game will probably be played by
order national commission*
Minneapolis at Lorlsvllle.
Kansas City at Cohimbrs.
St. Paul at Indianapolis.
Milwaukee at Toledo.
PADDEN ORDERED OFF AT INDIANAPOLIS.
Indiai apolis. April 21.There are times when
things break badly even for the saints, and yes
terday was one of the times.- The result was
that Manager Paddeu's bunch lost the game to
Indianapolis by a score of 8 to 5. Umpire Has
kell had an off day, and as Manager Padden
was not disposed to be walked upon the game
was Interspersed with considerable oratory. The
umps," after taking all the back talk he
could stand, finally ordered Padden out of the
game, audi when the second baseman continued to
aigue uselessly. Haskell ordered him off the
mounds, and in order that he should be given
prober recognition in connection with his posi
tion, he detailed an escort of one bluecoat and
Padden wen* without a word. He stopped to
tell Haskell good day as he passed the home
Dunlevy cf. 0
Carr rf 2
James lb... 1
Rothgeb If.. 2
Farrell 2b.. 2
Burns ss... 1
Rafter 3b... 2
Weaver c. 1
3 01 Padden 2b... 1 2 4 0
1 0 Stovall 2b... 0 0 0 0
Sugden lb... 2 11 2 0
Marcan ss... 1 2 2 1
Drill c.J.. 0 3 1 0
Parkins p... 0 1 1 0
DIsch 0 0 3 0
MUD HENS WIN 0ANTILL0N EJECTED.
Toledo. April 21.Toledo won the third game
from Milwaukee, 9 to 1" yesterday. Cantillon
was ejected from the grounds for disputing with
the umpire. Score:
a e| Mil. a
0 OIGreen if... 0 1 0 0
1 OlHynes cf... 2 4 1 0
4 OlMc'Ches'y If 0 0 O 0
8 OlClark 3b... 1 1 0 1
4 0 Bateman lb 1 10 1 0
0 0 Roth c... 1 6 0 0
1 0 M'G'm'ck 2b 0 1 2 0
2 0 Andreas ss. 0 1 2 2
2 OIHickey p... 0 0 2 0
(Curtis 0 0 3 0
Totals 8 27 17 0)
I Totals.... 5 24 11 3
Toledo 1 S 0 2 1 3 0 0 *0
Milwaukee 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 01
Home run, Abbott two-base hits. Keane.
Roth bases on balls, off Hickey 6 off Minahan
7. off Curtis 1 struck out bv Hickey 1. by
Minahan 4 sacrifice hits. Cannell. Name stolen
bases, Krueger, Cannell. Uath, McCormick
double play, Demont to Clarke hit with oall.
W. Clarke, Abbott 2, Andiens wild pitches.
Hickey 1, Minahan 2, piissed ball, Abbott.
Time, 2 hours. Umpire Sullivan. Attendrnce,
Cannell cf... 0
Keane rf.... 2
Demont ss... 1
Krueger 3b.. 0
Knabe 2b... 2
Nance If 0
W.Clark lb. 2 11
Abbott 1 6
Minahan p.. 0 0
COLUMBUS DOWNS KANSAS CITY.
Columbus. Ohio, Apiil 21.Flaherty pitched
effectively with men on base* and Columbus de
feated Kansas Citv yesterday in a fast game.
Flaherty and W riglej e\ecuted a triple play,
when with men on first and second, Flaherty
caught a line hit. Attendance. 2,343. Score:
Pickering cf. 1
Friel 3b 0
Coulter If... 0
Klhm lb.. 1
Kahl ss O
Bruce rf. 0
Wrigley 2b.. 1
Flaherty p.. 0
0 OlPerrine ss.. 3
1 OlCasadoy rf.. 1
0 01Donahue 2b 1
0 0'Phvle If....
0 OlHill cf..
0 0!Whitney lb.
5 OlBurke 3b...
1 01 Sullivan
4 OlFrantz p...
7*26 14 2 Totals.. ..32711 0| Totals
Two out when winning run scored.
Columbus 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 12
Kansas City 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11
Sacrifice hits, Iilel 2. Cassaday, Donahue
bases on balls, off riahert\ 1, off Frantz 2
two-base hit. Wrigley: double plars, Wrigley
to Kihm 2, Donahue to Whitney to Sullivan
triple play. Flaherty to Wrigley: struck out,
by Flaherty 4 by Frantz 1. Time, 1:15. Um
pires, Efiau ?nd Kane.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
Played. Won. Ixst
New York 6
St. Louis 2
290,230.91 387,S93.40 lll.820.lt GAMES TODAY.
New York at Philadelphia.
Detroit at Chicago
Boston at Washington.
Cleveland at St. Louis.
PHILADELPHIA'S WINNINGS FOR FRISCO.
Philadelphia, April 21.New York was never
dangerous to the home team yesterday. Elber
feld collided with Murphy and retired. The
Philadelphia club's share of today's receipts was
contributed to the fund for the San Francisco
sufferers. Attendance, 3,081. Score:
N. Y. a e] Phlla.
Dougherty If 0 1 0 0|Hartsel If.. 1 1
2 1 0'Hoffman cf. 1 4
4 2 OlBrout'ra 3b. 2 0
0 1 0 Davis lb... 1 12
3 1 OSeybold rf.. 4 2
Keeler rf... 1
Elberfeld ss. 0
Yeager ss... 0
Williams 2b. 1
Laporte 3b.. 1
Conroy cf... 1
Kleinow c... O
ASEBALEf, ON MAJO rAND^MINOR^FIELDS
The Recruit Who Started Yesterday'*
Davis ss 2 1
Donahue lb. 0 10
F. Jones cf.. 2 2
Dundon 2b 1 1
0 i Hemphill If. 0
0 0 Robe 3b 0
Sullivan c... 1
Altrock p... 0
Totals.... 11 27 11' 2
Totals 9 24 17 2
Indianapolis .0 0031121 *8
St. Paul 2 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 05
Hits, off Parkins 5 in 3 1 3 innings, off Dlsch
6 in 4 2-3 innings TOses on balls, off Fisher 3,
off Parkins 1. off Discb 1 struck out, by Fisher
3, by Parkins 1. by Discb 1: two-base hits,
James. Rafter three-base hit, Wheeler sacrifice
hits. Carr. Rafter. Sugden double plays, Padden
to Sugden, Weaver to Burns stolen base, Frisk
passed ball. Drill. Umpire, Haskell. Time,
1-55. Attendance, 1,200.
Totals 15 27 13 5
Totals 5 24 10 1
Batted for Orth in the ninth.
New York 0 0 0 0 0.0 3 0 0 3
Philadelphia ...10010284 11
Stolen bases. Cross. Chase two-base hits,
Williams. Conroy. Hartsel three-base hit, Davis
home run. Sejbold, sacrifice hit. Hartsel double
play, Hoffman to Davis struck out, by Orth 2,
by Coakley 4 bases on balls, off Orth 5. off
Coakley 4 passed ball, Kleinow. Time. 2:00.
Umpires, Evans and O'Loughlin. Attendance,
WASHINGTON LARRUPS BOSTON.
Washington, April 21.Falkenberg held Bos
ton to five hits yesterday and Washington won
eosll*. 10 to 1. Score
Wash. a ej Boston
4 OSelbach If.. 0
5 0 Collins 3b... 2
0 0|C. Stahl cf. 1
0 0.1 arent ss... 0
0 0 Freeman rf. 0
Nill ss 3
Schlafiy 2b.. 0
Hickman rf. 1
0 1 G'msbaw lb 0 10
0 0 Ferris 2b... 1 3
0 0 Graham 0 3
4 OlWinter p... 1 0
1 Gibson p.... 0 0 0 0
Totals 14 27 13 1
3 ^'Mclntyre If. 3 0
0 01 Craw ford rf 1 0
0 OlCoughlin 3b. 0 0
1 01 Lindsay lb.. 1 10
0 O'O'Leary ss.. 0 4
2 0,Wuiier c,. 0 6
1 0 Mullin p.... 1 2
Totals 8 27 11 0
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Plaj ed. Won. Lost.
Boston Pittsburg 6
New York 8
St. Louis 5
Totals 7 27 17 3
3 2 3 2
.500 .50 .500
.500 .333 .000
5 24 14 5
1 2 *10
0 0 01
Washington 0 1 3' 2 1 0
Boston 0 0 1 0 0 0
Earned runs. Washington 5, Boston 1 three
base hits, Collins 2, Anderson: sacrifice hits.
Stabl, Jones: stolen base. Nill: double play. Fal
kenberg, Nill and Stahl: left on bases. Washing
ton 6. Boston 5 bases on balls, oft* Falkenberg
2, off Winter 2 hit by pitched ball, by Falken
berg 1 struck out, by Falkenberg 7, by Winter
1 hits, off Winter 6 In 4 innings, off Gibson 8 in
4 innings. Time, 1:50. Umpire, Sheridan. At
CHICAGO LAMS DETROIT.
Chicago. April 21.The local American league
baseball season opened yesterday with a vietorv
for trie home team over Detroit by a score of 6
to 1. Attendance,* 14,100. Scdre:
Chicago a el Detroit
0"Neii rf 1 0-0ID- Jones, cf. 1
Six Minuetonka fishermen
8 24 18 S
Chicago 2 0 0 O 0 0 1 3
Detroit 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 01
Left on bases, Chicago 3, Detroit 6 two-base
hits, O'Xeil. Davis, Lindsay. F. Jones: sacrifice
hits, Crawford, Robe stolen bases. O'Neil. Da
vis double plays, Warner and O'ljeary. Isbell
and Donohue. Altrock, Davis and Donohue struck
out, by Altrock 3, by Mullin 5 base on balls off
Altrock 1. off Mullin 2. Time, 1.36. Umpires,
Hurst and Connors.
.623 .571 .500 .444 .400 .125
Brooklyn at New York.
Cincinnati at Pittsburg.
Philadelphia at Boston.
St. Louis at Chicago.
PHILADELPHIA BEATEN BY BOSTON.
Boston, Apill 21.In the opening game of the
National league series here yesterday the local,
won from Philadelphia 7 to 3 by fast fleldinj
and hard hitting. The score:
1 Dolan rf
Howard 2b 0
Brain 3b. 1
Bates If 3
Bridwell ss.. 2
0 0 0
2 12 1
3 1 5 2
0 0 0
Thomas cf.. 0
Gleason 2b.. 0
Sentelle 3b. 1
Magee If. 1
Titus- rf 2
Doolin ss... 2
7 24 15 2 Totals
0 27 13 0|
0 0 0
0 0 0-
Boston 0 0 4 0
Sacrifice hit. Bridwell: three base hits, Doolin,
Tenney stolen base. Dolan double plays, Kans
and Dooin. Doolin and Bransfleld bases on balls,
off Kane 5, off Young 1 hit by pitched, ball.
Good, struck out, by Young 4, by Kane 6
passed ball, Needham wild pitches, Kane 3.
Tim 1 42. 1 mpires, Emslie and Con%y. At
PITTSBURG WINS ON HARPER'S WILDNESS.
Pittsburg. April 21.Harper was wild in the
sixth inning, giving three bases on balls which,
with two singles and a double, gave Pittsburg
five runs and the game Score:
a 0 0
a 3 0
Huggins 2b. 0
Barry If 0
Carr lb 0
Seymour cf. 0
Del'h'nty 3b 1
Corcoran ss. 0
Odwell rf... 1
Harper p... 1
Overall p... 0
Totals 3 24 9 1
Pittsburg 0 1000500 6
Cincinnati 0 0 0 2 0 2 0 0 04
Two-base hit. Nealon three-base hit. Ritchev
sacrifice hits. Delehantj, Corcoran Schlei double
play. Wagner. Ritchey%ind Nealon: stolen base.
Leach bases on balls, off Ljnch 5, off Harper 3.
struck out, by Ljnch 2, by Harper 2, by Overall
1 wild pitch. Harper passed ball. Peitz: hits,
off Harper 4 in 6 innings, off Overall, 3 In 2 In
nings. Time, 2 hours. Umpires, Carpenter and
Klem. Attendance, 2,321.
GOTHAM FINDS BR00KLY EASY.
Nw York April 21.The National league
baseball season opened at the polo grounds yes
terday with a one-sided game between New York
and Brooklyn. Bresnahan was slightly injured
and retired in the seventh. Attendance. 18.000.
N. Y. a Brook. a
Bresnaban c. 2 4 2 0 Luniley rf.. 2 0 0 0
Marshall 0 1 0 0 Maloney cf. 1 0 0 0
Browne rf... 2 3 0 0 Casey 3b 0 1 2 O
Donlin cf... 2 1 O 0 Gessler lb.. 1 6 1 1
McGann lb.. 1 7 3 OlMcCarty If. 0 0 0 0
Mertes If... 1 1 0 O'Lew'is ss... 0 4 5 1
Dahlln ss... 2 2 2 OiHummel 2b. 0 7 3 0
0 Devlin 3b... 2 1 2 OlBergen c... 0 5 3 O
01 Gilbert 2b... 1 3 1 0lJordan 0 0 0 0
2 Ames 1 4 1 0|Bntler 0 1 1 0
'Mclntyre p. 0 0 0 1
Totals 14 27 11 OlDoescher 0 0 2 0
I Totals.... 4 24 17 3
Batted for Bergen in the seventh.
New York 2 4 O 1 1 O S
Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 02
Two-base h't Mnloney: three-base hit, Donlin:
lilts, off Mclntvre 7 in S innings, off Doescber 7
in 5 innings: sacrifice hit. Bergen stolen bases.
Bresnahan. Browne: double plav. LewK Hum-
WTLLEY DROPS DEAD
Heart Disease Claims One-Armed Fool,
Billiard and Bowling Expert.
New York. April 21.Harry Wllley of Boston,
the champion one-armed bowler, pool and bil
liard plajer of New England, dropped dead of
heart disease at Forty-second street and Seventh
avenue Thursday night. He was 30 years old.
He was known thruout the country as a cue and
bowling expert. He never used a bridge on the
green table. He was here as a spectator at the
GOPHERS PLAY ALUMNI
Old-Time Baseball Stars Show Varsity
Nine the Game.
I nit ~*i Til 111 11 III ii in i i irlii' iiiltl l i II i"
ATHLETE S REAC
K ATHEN S SAFEL
Sore in Spirit, Tho, at Treatment
by a Touring
Journal Special Service.
Athens, Gjreece, April 21.(Copyrighted)The
American, team arrived here yesterday for the
Olympian games and was met by the Greek
athletes led by a band playing national airs.
We were all taken into carriages decorated
with flags from all nations. All along the line
there were great crowds, who cheered the Amer
icans, waving American flags and crying out in
Greek welcome to us. The whole city was
decorated in our honor. Everybody seems to( be
bent on giving us a good time. Every wb'ere
the camera fiend stored us to take our pic
tures. Those who know English use it in the
When we arrived we were all tired out. Each
man hopes to be in shape, however, by Wednes
day at the opening of the games. It was a
hard trip. The touring agency with which we
booked for passage put four to six men in a
small stateroom. The food was so bad that we
had to buy our own provisions at each port
that we put into.
F^&lly we left the management of the tour
ing Agency at Bntros and took train indepeud
eatly. Bad food is responsible for the poor
condition of the men.
EXPENSIVE FOR SIX
the authorities and assessed *itJw
for going after bass at Lake Minuetonka. lhe
men were spearing the fish in the bays and
were "caught with the goods."
With the exception of trout there is no hook
and line fishing in Minnesota during Apiil and
May. Pickerel, bullheads, suckers and the rough
fish may be speaied, but musi.not be taken with
hook and line. Lights at night are permissible
in spearing the rough fish. The bass season
opens on May 29.
WENT TEN VICIOUS
HOUNDS TO A DRAW
Jc.vrnal Special Service.
Milwaukee, April 21."Honey" .Mellody and
"Jack" Dougherty met last night in a draw in
a contest which was a real fight, not a boxing
match. No such fighting has ever before been
seen here, but with both boys delivering blows
heavj enough to fell the traditional ox, there
was not a knockout because each fighter was
as good a resister as he was a deliverer of
In the second round the Boys fought so hard
that they went to their corners almost fainting.
Neither had a shade of the round. In the
sixth Dougherty missed a' left, fell past Mel
lody, who swung round with the back of his
hand and sent the local boy to the floor for
three seconds by this accidental blow. Then
Dougherty showed the kind of lite there was
In him, and forced Mellody 4o the ropes for
both the last two rounds.
Briefly the fight was one in which Mellody
tried to locate Dougherty'* solar plexus, and
Dougherty was trying ttv ^ee If there was a
knockout ticket in Mello^jrjs'chln.
Young FitEgerald won from Harry Kriegel of
Chicago, the referee, stopping the fight In the
third after Krfegel had fajlea to the floor twice.
Journal Special Service.
Chicago, April 21.All difficulties and mis
understandings existing between the conference
alumni committee and faculties of "big nine"
colleges' in regard to the Arrangements for the
conference meet which will be held at Sheppard
field on June 2, were cleared up at a meeting
held at the Hamilton club yesterday.
Dr. Joseph E. Raycroft of the University of
Chicago represented the faculties and met the
committee. The field was thOroly gone over
and the bodies came to an understanding on all
disputed points. The six months' rule will be
enforced regarding freshmen. It was also de
cided to Charge $1 for general admission.
mel and Gessler, baes on balls, off Mclntyre the first time that anyone has beat Hacken
ft Ames 3: struck out, bv Mc- I Schmidt's game in St. Paul. Tonight he will 1. off Doesther 2. off
Intyre 1. by Doescber 3, by Ames 6,
1:40. Umpire, O'Day.
University baseball opened this afternoon wrj
a game between the varsity nine and a Vfrjkeu
team of alumni and faculty members. Dr. L.
J. Cooke, gymnasium director, was in tb* box
for the "grads." and .was supported by the
following constellation of stars: Hugh Leach,
catcher: Gilmore Doble or *Lil" Metcalf. first
base: Varco, second "Sport** Leary. shortstop
Walter Plymat, third Coach "Spike" Anderson.
"Babe" Loomis, George Belden and Helon Leach,
The undergraduate lineup. which follows.
SLOWS some strong plajers: Brown and Vol
stead, pitchers: Grnnduard. catcher Marshall,
first base Robertson, second Caldwell, short
stop Boyle, third Hmley, left field Pidgeon,
center Brenna. right.
"Buck" Freeman offioia*ed as umpire. $
j'^WATERTOWN PLAYING TODAY f$-"-'$
Watertown, S. I)., and th Prairie leaguers
WHITTMER TO WRESTLE
WITH THE BIG SWEDE
Journal Special Service.
Chicago, April 21.Charlie WhUtmer of Cin
cinnati, who claims the Greco-Roman champion
ship of America, and Anders Anderson, who
says be Is the champion of Norway and Sweden,
have been matched by Dr. Message to wrestle
In his show, which is to take place at the
Coliseum next Friday. The bout will be for a
purse at catchwelghts, and the best two out of
three falls is to decide.
Coupled with this affair as the star events
on the card there will be the Rooney-Sbarkey
affair, in which the policeman has agreed to
throw the sailor twice in forty-five mlnVtes or
lose a good share of the purse.
STRONG RELAY TEAM
Jeurnal Special Service.
Ann Arbor, Mich., April 21.Michigan's four
mile relay team in the Pennsylvania meet will
consist of Rowe, Coe, Ramey and Maloney. At
the try-out race jesterday afternoon the can
didates finished in tho above order.
The team is the strongest quartet of nailers
that has ever represented 'Michigan. They have
all done better than 4:30. The other members
of the teftm will be: Coe, shot-put and discus
Garrels, discus, shot-put and hurdles Dunlap,
Bhot-put French, broad jump and possibly pinch
in the high jump.
STAYED LIMIT WITH KACKENSCHMIDT.
Jack Downs stayed the limit of fifteen min
utes with "Young Hackenschmtdt" in St. Paul
last night and won the $25 forfeit. This is
Time, try to throw Downs in twenty minutes for a
1 side bet of $50, and to throw Gilbertson In
fifteen minutes for his regular $25 forfeit.
X.UNBS CHANfflT]r^CTICE GROUNDS.
Because of repairs In progress at Nicollet
park, the Lund Lands are practicing at Minne
haha park this afteruoon for their game with
the Watertown, S. D.% team tomorrow.
FLAY DOUBLE-HEADER RICOCHET.
After a 1 to 1 tie In their first game, the
Casinos defeated the Red Feathers to 1 in
a double riedchet game played at the Casino
rink last night.
ACTORS WON THEIR GAME.
The "Tom. Dick and Harry" nine went out
to Bryn Mawr and beat the Bljous at base
ball by the score of 8 to 5 yesterday after
nodn. As all the show company's twirlers were
out of commission, they borrowed Billy Furst,
and their victdry was largely due to bis artistic
work on the Blab. Huth and Fuller did the
tossing for the Bijous-
XID IN ILLINOIS.
Journal Special Service.
'Chicago.' April 21.Joe Levy today matched
Harry Griffin to meet Johnny Powers of Spring
field in a ten-round combat at Springfield, ni..
April 25 Powers is well thought of In his
home town and is "touted" as a tough lad.
AMATEURS TO DANCE.
Ibe Chronicle" baseball team^ hat Issued fftvl
"tatlon to the amateur players of the city to
attend a dance at the Third Ward Republican
wigwam, Plymouth-and Aldrlch avenues N, to
DEFEATE HOPP E
The Wifcard ut the Youngster
Down in the Billiard
New York, "April 21.Jacob Schaefer of Chi
cago defeated Willie *Hoppe of this city in the
twentieth game of the international billiard
tournament last night by a score of 500 to 488.
When Schafer finished the eighteenth inning
he had only six to go to win the game. Hoppe
drew a blank and Schaefer failed to count in
hi s. nineteenth. Then Hoppe, with 155 to go,
for twenty minutes gave an exhibition of nerve
and skill that has seldom been equaled. On
his 146th shot the cue and object balls were in
a perfect line and all three were touching the
bottom rail. Hoppe tried for .a kiss, but missed
by a very slight margin, ending his run at
145. Schaefer then counted the necessary six.
Schaefer500 average, 25 high run, 171.
Hoppe488 average, 23 13-19 high run, 145.
SHOVE WON GUP IN
CROSS COUNTRY RUN
along an tnos wh ra th a
TWO clubs ""are havlug" bad luck at third just
as th campaign opens. Courtney of the phillies
is of the game for a month with a broken
arfpBTatV^Swe A"toff^Soute ^^^r^^^J^F^^^^^^^Z^ Z^^gSgFE'
April 21,, 1906.
The East high-school cross-country run yvster
day afternoon under the direction of the E. H.
S. Alumni association proved to be an exciting such enormous quantities, that the figures
one. The course covered five miles of country of her
of all descriptions, taking in creeks, fences, Take the cotton crop, as an illustration,
hills, woods, marshes and swamps, with a fine I Many people have the idea that cotton is
two-mile stretch back along the rtver road to 1 the great staple of the state. Not at all.
Northrop field, where the last quarter mile Texas is indeed the greatest producer of
was run on the cinder track. the staple in the Union, but that is only
Sixteen men started and were well bunched one feature of its agricultural activity.
,,,d, K#reo fomr the first mile and a half. When Toweer hl cott oe crop wills ue ov en 3,000,00-0
too a the runners to a swamp whichb proved a stum
bling block to many of them. Here Captain
Shore, Longqulst, Barnard, Way, Devereaux and
Brand bunched. The first three named emerged
from the sWamp together and started up the
river load at a good pace, running neck and
neck all the way to the field. At the entrance
to the field where the last quarter was to be
run on the track, Longqulst led Shore by a very
few paces, but the latter proved to have the
better endurance and, by a- beautiful sprint,
succeeded in winning by about twenty-five yards.
Closely following came Way, Brand, Elliott
and Devereaux, finishing in the order named.
for the run which will be hard to equal, the
time being twenty-nine minutes and twenty-five
seconds, remarkable time considering the many
obstacles along the couise.
During the time that the run was going on, a
special relay race between three high school run
ners and three representing the alanini was run,
Wesbrooke for the school team crossing the tape
a number of yards In advance of the last alumni
man. The teams were made up of the following
runners: High school. Dean Martin, Frank Sher
burne, Don Wesbrooke alumni, Furber, Fryk
The prospects for a fine track team are the
brightest the school has had for years, the cross
country work having brought out a number of
the underclassmen, many of whom have proven
to be "flnds"^and promise to make valuable
^additions to the team, which will be the strong
est the school has find for some time.
CHICAGO WOULD HELP
FRISCO FIGHT TRUST
Journal Specirl Sorvice.
Chicago, April "2l.Local fight promoters are
agitating a plan whereby they, could assist the
San Francisco sufferers. The local boxing fra
ternity realise that the ^San Francisco fight pro
moters did much for the boxing game, and as
it is now* probable that they are in a bad way,
it is the plan of the promoters to endeavor to
assist tbem financially.
It is the idea of the fans to conduct a big
athletic meet at Tattersall's some time this
month or in the first week in May.
DOPE OF THE DAY
THE EVANSVILLE CLUB has released In
THE, OLD RELIABLE "Doc" Kennedy has
again signed with the Olean club.
PITCHER Harry Newmyer, late Of Pittsbuig,
has signed with the Siou\ City club.
PITCHER Jack Townsend signed a Cleveland
contract at Louisville.
THE ALBANY/CLUB has signed David Pie
ard, a Canadian outfielder balling from Mon
THE "Sloux^Clty club has released Pitcher
White, a former Georgetown university pitcher.
THE DENVER CLUB has secured Pitcher
Amos Morgan, late of Iola, from the Kansas
PITCHER TOM CAMPBELL of the Louisville
team Is ill with typhoid fever at Pittsburg, Pa.
SECOND BASEMAN KOHLEY MILLER has
deserted the Terre Haute club and signed with
the outlaw Johnstown club.
THE Chicago American club has released
Pitcher Rugar, Second Baseman Andress and
Outfielder Welday to the Dea Moines club.
EDWARD COLLINS, the winning pitcher of
the Erie club last season, has signed a contract
to play with Hornellsville, N. Y., this Season.
OUTFIELDER JOHN HOUSE, whom Burling
ton purchased from Minneapolis, refuses to play
with Burlington and has joined the Nebraska
JACK DOESCHER gives promise of* taking
the place of Doc Newton, who was Brooklyn's
best left-handed pitcher three years ago.
PITCHER FRANK CORR1DON, whom the
Philadelphia club sold to Toledo, played second
violin in a Providence orchestra last winter.
FORMER Cajitain Adrian C. Anson, now city
clerk of Chicago, announces that he is a can
didate for the office of sheriff of Cook county.
THOSE youngsters Fred Tenney has are going
some Just now, and the disgusted xans in Bos
ton are starting to take notice of the team.
SECOND BASEMAN RAYMER of the Bostons
has joined the Johnstown outlaw team. So has
Boston's former second baseman, Lauterborn.
MR. PULLIAM'S new umpire, Conway, made
a good impression by his work in the games in
Brooklyn. He is on the spot for the decision.
PITCHER HILLEBRAND does not smoke,
drink, chew tobacco or swear, and has never lost
his temper but once or twice since becoming
a member of the premiers.
THE Brooklyn club started oft with the new
ticket system which it put into effect late last
year- .Every purchaser -of a ticket will receive
a postponed game check.
THE New York club is reported as having
purchased Ihfielder George Robe from -the Chi
cago Americans. Robe was slated for return to
New Orleans when McGraw rescued Him.
PITCHER" ELMER STRICKLETT has an anti
dote for alum which, it is alleged, certain teams
long as they were receiving no salaries the boys
Insisted that Sundays belonged to themselves.
^CATCHER KHNG says he got what he want
ed, and President Murphy of the club aaya
Kllug signed for the salary he was getting no
advance.' Perbape all that Johnny wanted was
IN CINCINNATI they claim that Third Base
man Lobert cannot hit and that Mowery is too
erratic in his .fielding. Hans and Mike looked
particularly strong In these departments when
playing,iu the Tri-Stafe.
"BULL".*SMITH, one of the new outfielders
of the Chicago Naijonale, continues to swat the
ball. It begins W Ioojs as tho President Murphy
had more talent with, the cuss than he can
MANAGER DONOVAN of# the Brooklyn team
asserts that his bunch will play aggressive ball
this year. "Under Hanlon they played on the
defensive all -the time." says Pat. *"Wlth me
they'll be on the offensive."
MANAGER CHANCE declares that Harry
Sternteldfa work will create a sensation In the
National" league this season. The big Texan is
FOO GREA CROP S
O NORT TEXA S
Cotton, Corn, Wheat and Oats
^CHve Big Yields and Yearly
.Help to Swell the State's
Wealth by Many Millions.
COTTON IS THE LEADER
IN POINT OP VALUE
Hog and Ca$le Raising Also Im
of Packing Industry Fruit
Growing and Truck Gardening.
-BY HERBERT VANDERHOOF.
Usually when one speaks of any of the
principal states of the Union it is to link
its name with some product for which it
is especially noted. .For instance, Illi
nois and Iowa are both great corn states,
the Dakotas excel in wheat, Wisconsin is
a dairy state, while various other states
have their especial products in which they
You can't speak of Texas in any such
general manner. Because Texas raises
such a variety of products, and each i a
crops are simply astounding,
straggl I baes a yar, and thirpreset an in
crea see production- eo ipxr tim ee as
brought great as in the balance of the country.
The winner, aptain Shore, carries off the center of the state, and a business
beautiful silver loving cup offered by the E. H. amounting to millions is now down there
S. Alumni Athletic association, and set a record annually.
Tx aisn is also a gre aot crn oducr. It
is- now growing over 100,000,000 bushels
a year, which means that it has quin
tupled its production during the past
three decades. The growth of corn has
also made it a great hog producing
state, and its annual contribution of hogs
to the country amounts to more than
3,000,000 head a year. It was develop
ment of the hog growing industry that
induced the great packing houses of Ar
mour & Co. and Swift & Co. of Chicago
to locate big packing plants at Fort
1 Worth, and this has become the packing
When it comes to wheat growing,
Texas does not take such a conspicuous
position, and yet its figures are imposing.
I is growin g: between 16.000,000 and 20.-
000.000 bushels a year, and its production
is steadily gaining. I 1870 it grew only
415,112 bushels, and the increase of the
crop of 1900 over that of 1870. was reck
oned at 3,754 per cent, which is a pretty
fafr rate of growth for thirty years.
Oat Crop 20,000,000 Bushels.
Oats is another crop wnich is not usual
to associate with Texas, and yet it is
raising over 20,000.000 busnels a year.
The value of the four crops mentioned
above in 1900. placing a moderate mar
ket value upon the four commodities,
amounted to $202,150,000.
This great production of wealth is
mainly the output of that extremely ri ch
section of the state in which Dallas and
Fort Worth are the natural trade centers.
This part of the statethe northernis
not only the most thickly settled, but it
has been a great field for railway de
velopment, due to the extraordinary rich
ness of the land and the great crops
One other factor in agricultural work
in Texas is that the farmer can work
ever.y day In the year-out-of doccs. Xt is
not like it is North, where the ground is
frozen for months at a time, and in which
the growing season is limited. Here the
cattle can roam without shelter all the
time and generally can find all the forage
that they require.
This has made the state the great cat
tle raising state it is, only that, instead
of the only long horn steer, the cattle
raisers have gone In for blooded stock. I
is a rare thing to run across a long horn
now. The lan d, for instance, except out
on the western ranges, has become too
valuable to raise cattle, except such as
wi ll bring the highest market prices.
Hence the average farmer now carries a
few blooded steers along each year, and
these bring him in ready cash whenever
he carefe to sell. Of the 7,000.000 head of
cattle in the state, the majority will grade
The value of the land in this ri ch black
belt of the state has stimulated truck
farming, fruit raising, etc., and the many
thriving towns and cities. With the excel
lent railway facilities, give a ready out
let to the farmers for all they can bring
to market A yet these branches of agri
culture may be said to be in their in
fancy, hut the profits have been so large
that they are gaining every year. Peaches,
apples, grapes, melons of all kinds and
vegetables grow with the greatest pro
fusion, while there are certain sections
of this country where they devote them
selves to the Bermuda onion and grow
crops of fabulous size. Not only that,
but such a reputation has the Bermuda
onion grown here attained in the mar
kets of the East that some of the mer
chants there stand ready to take all that
can be shipped.
The fruits of Texas grow to a good
size and possess the finest flavors. I ts
peaches already have acquired a reputa
tion, and the state now boasts of more
than 7,000.000 peach trees.
Millions In School Lands.
Texas has millions of acres in school
lands, which are owned by the state
itself. The national government has
never owned any of the lands of the
state, owing to a proviso agreed upon at
the time the state was admitted to the
Union. While millions of acres of these
lands have been sold there still remain
many millions more, and these lands are
gradually being sold by the state at a
low appraised valuation. Millions of these
acres still remain in the most fertile and
desirable portions of the state.
It is the demand for these lands that
is bringing so many thousands of new set
tlers to the state. Every train that en
ters it now brings an eager throng of
seekers for these promised lands. Men in
the North and East are sell lag for $50
and $100 an acr e, and are putting their
money in these lands at a few dollars an
acre. They know they cannot lose any
thing, while the chances are favorable
for their making the price of the land
from their first season's crop.
I was talking with one of the new set
tlers from Ohio, a man of about 45. who
told me that he had been a farmer in the
Buckeye state all his life.
"Didn't you feel rather reluctant to
break up and come away down here?"
I asked, him.
"Not particularly," he replied. "I'm
not an entire stranger I've a brother who
came down here about twenty years ago.
and while I've been plodding along and
just making a good living for my family
he's been coining money. has ad
vised me many times to come down here.
wjll spring on the snU-ball pitchers this year.
"Don't lick your fingers," says Stricklett
THE Pittsburg players, it is said, were given i and at last I've taken his advice."
a sum of money for practicing Sundays. So "Your brother is a farmer?" I queried
One OHIo Man's Fortune.
"Yesh came here with a little money
and bought a farm' a few miles from
Dallas. paid about $1 an acre for
his land, and it has made him ri ch by its
crops. has never had a crop failure.
But today he can sell that same land
and get the cash down for $60 an acre.
paid $800 for it when he bought, and
today Is offered $48,000 for the same
property. But that's only an illustrati on
of the way land values are advancing
down here. I am going to buy some
cheap lands, but as soon as I have got
them under cultivation their values- wT.l
begin to rise every year.
"I have come to the conclusion that
the jtnan who stays up North and farms
on high priced land is wasting his time.
If I had come down here when my brother
did I would bfr worth $100,000 more than
I am todav."
That lb the spir it that Is general among
the homeseekers. They are an industri
ou s, hard working class, and they are
here for the purpose of bettering their
Principal office. Broadway. New'jrorfc'Ctty.
(Organised In 1S59.) Part Morton. President}
William Alexander Secretary. Attorney to ac
cept set-rice in Minnesota. Insurance Commix*
sioner. Cash capital. $100.000 00.
Total income $89,105,819.71
DISBURSEMENTS IN 1905.
Death claims ind matured endow
Annuities and premium note*,
voided by lapse 1:057,785.84
Surrender values to policy hold
Dividends to policy holders 6,709,002.95
Total paid policy holders $41,159.574.4
Dividends to stockholders 7,000.00
Commissions end bonuses to agents,
first yea-'s premiums 3.173.585.33
Commissions on renewals 4,20*,881.43
Commissions on annuities 25.2ftG.7J
Commuting renewal commissions.. 144.5344J9
Salaries a id allowances for agen
Agency supervision and other ex
Medical examiners' fees and in
spection of risks 84,326.8
Salaries of officers and employees 1^36.238.05
Legal expenses 168,570.50
All other disbursements 12,857,328-87
Total disbursements $64,761,752.1t
Excess of income over disburse
ASSETS DEC. 31, 1905.
Value of ral estate owned $28,459,270.00
Mortgage loans 86,330,882.50
Collateral loans 215,000.00
Premium notes and policy loans.. 2n,340.265.5t
Bonds and stocks owned 243,706,855.00
Cash In office and in bank 14,559,394.1*
Bills receivable and agents' 1ml-
Accrued interest and rents 3,620.422-80
Deferred and unpaid premiums.... 6,377.735.00
All other admitted assets 250.229.78
Total admitted assets $413,060,154.70
Assets not admitted. $7,358,034.22.
LIABILITIES DEC. 31. 1905.
Net value of outstanding policies..$343,180,965.00
Present value on supplementary
contracts and canceled policies.. 1,451,89049
Claims due and unpaid 464,353.57
Claims adjusted and not due and
unadjusted and reported 2,441.138.38
Claims resisted None
Premi 1ms paid in advance 568,836.00
Dividends due policy holders 666. 6.1
All other liabilities 1.182.060.10
Total liabilities on policy
holders' account $351,955,079.69
Gross divisible surplus 6U04.175.O5
Capital stock paid up 100,000.00
EXHIBIT OF POLICIES. 1905 BUSINESS.
Policies in force at begin
nlng of the year 551,462 $1.460,312,089
Policies Jn force at close ___
of the year 557,333 l,49.440,38t
Policies In force at begin- ~mMU fi
ning of the year 4.770 $13,960,059
Issued during the year... 478 1,26? 059
Ceased to be in force dur
the vear 655 1.84i.791
In force Dec. 31 last 4.593 13,373,219
Losses Mid claims incurred during
the year $237,087.60-_._-,^--
Losses and -ctol*4fc-eled A^tag
the year 230.58O.0O
Losses and claims unpaid Dec. 31./' J***?,**
Received for premiums 514,123.60
STATE OF" MINNESOTA,
Department of Insurance.
Whereas, the Equitable Life Assurance Society,
a corporation organised under the laws of New"
York has fullv complied with the provisions of
the laws of this state relative to the admissk
and authorization of insurance companies of its
Now, therefore, I, the undersigned. Insnraneo
Commissioner, do hereby empower and anthorlr*
the said above-named company to transact iti
appropriate business of life insurance In tho
state of Minnesota, according to the laws there*
of until thje thirty^lrst day of January, A. D.
1907. nnlesij^gaid authority be revoked or other
wise legally terminated prior thereto.
In testlmonV whereof. I have hereunto set'tay
hand and affixed my official seal at St. Paul tntJ
31st day of January. A. D. 1906.
THOMAS D. O'BRIEN,
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF HEB.
nepin.District ^Court. Fourth Judicial Pi*
Louise P. Henry and Francis M. Henry. Plain
tiffs, vs. Louise W. McNah-. Defendant.
NOTICE OF REFEREE'S SALE.*
Whereas. Judgment was entered in the above
entitled action on the fifteenth (15th dav of
March. 1906, adjudging and decreeing that tho
premises hereinafter describe! should be ld
at public auction, and appointing the under
signed. Frank W. Shaw, as referee to conduct
such sale and
Whereas, A duly certified copy of said. Judg
ment lias been delivered to said referees nitk
instructions to proceed with said sale.
Now. therefore, notice Is hereby given, that,
pursuant to the said judgment, the premises
hereinafter and in said JudgPient described will,
on Wednesday, the secunn (2d) da of May.
1'6 at ten (10) o'clock in the forenoon of
saId day. at the Fourth street front door of
the courthouse and city boll building, tho
city of Minneapolis, In tb county of Hennepin
1 .iinittotH be sold br said referee,
at public auction, to the highest biUer for caVi.
The premises to be so sold are situated la
the county of Hennepin and stxte ot Minnesota,
and are described as follows, to-wtt:
Lots numbered one (1). two (2L three 3
four (4), five (5). and six l except a amp
five (5) feet in width off from toe rear end of
eai-h of said lots, in I-ktok twenty-two (22). of
Wilson. Bell & Wagner's addition to Minneapo
lis, according to the plat or said addition on file
and of record in the office of the register of
deeds to and for said county: and that pirt of
fractional block three (3) of Harmon's addi
tion to Minneapolis, according to tlie plat there
of on file and of record in the office of the
register of deeds in snd for said tjMnty. which
lies between Thlrteeneth street and the front
one hundred and forty-five 043 feet'of lot
one (1). In block twenty-two (22). of aaid Wil
son. Bell Wagner's addltk*
The said premises will be sold as one per*
eel without right of redemption. The purchaser
will be required to pay said referee at the tfm*
of the sale the sum of twenty-five hundred dol
lars ($2,5t)0) as a guaranty of good faith 00 hie
part. The balance of the said purchase price
must be paid on the confirmation of the sale
by the said xonrt. On such confirmation tho
said referee will execute and deliver to said
purchaser a deed of said prcmUes conveying
title and entitling hhit to possession forthwith.
Dated March 16th. 190C.
FRANK W. SHAW.
I Is your nerVos that cause the heart
to pulsate, the lungs to inhale the oxy
ge n, the brain to direct the motion of
every organ of the body, the stowack to
digest food, the liver to secrete the b!le,
the kidneys to filter the bloo d, and tho
bowels to carry off the waste.
When the nerves of the stomach be
come weakened it results in stomach
trouble, indigestion, constipation.
This I true of a ll tne organs of^tho
body, and proves that to cure dlsfaso
you must strengthen the nerves.
Dr. Miles* Nervine 1
will do it. I seldom falls to cure, all
nervous affections. Sleeplessness, Neu
ralgia. Headache. Backache, BjpHepsy,
Stomach, Liver and Kidney troubles.
"I was a ll broken down, nervous, worn
out, and in constant pain. I doctored
for months, and finally the doctor said
he could do nothing for me. I took Dr.
Miles' Nervine, ana it made me strons
ana healthy: now wefarh 170 pounds."
C. CUNNINGHAM, Allegheny. P*.
L. h. WILKES,
Manager for Mimic
404 Guaranty Loan Kdg., Mmnetpotit.
202 Pioneer Press Bldg., St Paul.
201 The Lyceum, Duluth.
WM. E. COVEY,
INCOME IN 1905.
First year's premiums $6.71374.14
Renewal premiums 52,016,819.96
Dividends and sarrender Tallies
applied 0 purchase paid-up In
surance and annuities 3,100^4.99
Total premium Income $61,879,149.11
Rents and Interest 16.859.22S.5S
Profit on sale or maturity of
ledger assets 1.700,525.44
From all other sources 8.6o6,4l9.70
Net increase 5,871
Issued, revived and increased
dnring the year 75,265
Total terminated during
the year 69.394
By death 5.986
By maturity l.Ml
By expiration *'^S^
By surrender 15.778
By lapse ,394
^USUSESS" IN MISNE'SOT* IN 1W5.
benefit, if nt, the
tnigglst, return jmoucy,o
Journal want ails tell -your
"wants" to the family circle
after the day's work |s over ami
when people are in a receptive
mood. Only It a word.