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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, February 26, 1902, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-02-26/ed-1/seq-5/

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Contest Will Take Place Before
Club Offering; the Best Induce.
in. ills—Fighters Post
Their Forfeits.
CINCINNATI, Ohio, Feb. 25.—"Young
Corbett" (.William H. RothweU) and Ter
ry McGovern were matched here tonight
for a twenty-live round boxing contest
to take place before the cluib offering the
best inducements on or before Oct. 15,
Both men agreed to weigh not more
ifian 127 pounds at 4 o'clock on the after
noon of the contest. The articles were
Htfgned by John F. Corbett, manager of
"Young Corbett," and Sam Harris, mana
ger of Terry MeGovern, at the office of
the Cincinnati Enquirer tonight, and are
as follows:
"The undersigned, "Young Corbett," of
Ueuver, Col., and Terry McGovern, of
Brooklyn, N. V., hereby agree to meet in
& boxing contest of twenty-five rounds
on or before Oct. 15, 1902. The following
conditions to govern the match:
1. That the contest shall be conducted
according to Marquis of Queensbury rules
to a decision with gloves weighing five
ounces each.
2. That the contest shall take place be
fore the club offering the best induce
ments. All bids to be delivered at the
Cincinnati Enquirer office not later than
April 13, 1902. A forfeit of $1,000 to ac
company the bid to guarantee good faith.
3. It is agreed that the purse or receipts
shall foe divided as follows: The winner
to receive 75 per cent and the loser 25
per cent of the said contest.
4. The said "Young Corbett" and the
said Terry McGovern agree not to weigh
more than 127 pounds at i o'clock on the
afternoon of the contest, pla.ee of weigh
ing to be agreed upon on signing articles
with the club accepting the match.
5. The said '"Young Corbett" and the
said Terry McGovern each do hertby
agree to past $1,250 with C. E. Lairibert
son, sporting editor of the Cincinnati En
quirer, as a forfeit for said weight, and
also a forfeit of $1,250, making $2,500 in all
as a guarantee of the fulfillment of this
contract and to appear as agreed.
6. It is agreed that the referee be mu
tually agreed upon on date of signing arti
cles with the club one month before the
7. It is also agreed that the Cincinnati
Enquirer shall act as final forfeit holder,
and that the club securing the contest
shall post forfeit with said paper. Bids
to be opened by the sporting editor of
the Cincinnati Enquirer at 3 o'clock on
the afternoon of April 15.
8. One thousand dollars is hereby posted
and acknowledged by C. E. Lambertson,
sporting editor of the Cincinnati En
quirer, as a guarantee of the fulfillment
of this contract. If either contestant
should fail to live up to these agree
ments he shall forfeit to his opponent the
sum of $1,000. This balance of forfeit
($1,800) to toe posted on April 15, 1902.
In witness thereof the parties hereto
have herein set their hands and seals
this 25th day of February, 1902.
—Sam H. Harris, for Terry McGovern.
—John T. Corbett, for Young Corbett.
Witnesses: C. F. Lambertson, Joseph
NEW YORK, Fdb. With a black
and blue mark showing over his right
eye, but otherwise loking quite natural,
Terry MeGovern arrived in this city from
Louisville yesterday. The discoloration
wa"s the only evidence indicating that the
former feather-weight champion had
fought fifteen rounds with Dave Sullivan
in Kentucky last Saturday night.
Speaking of the contest, Terry said it
was one of the hardest battles of his
life. "Sullivan never fought better in his
life." said MeGovern. "The little Irish
man showed great pluck and endurance.
He fought every inch of the distance,
and was utterly helpless when Fitzsim
mons counted him out. Sullivan has im
proved greatly, and was in perfect physi
cal condition. 7 '
MoGovern attributed his inability to
score an early knockout to an accident
to his hand in the third round. "It hap
pened this way," said MeGovern "I was
trying for a knockout. In diucking to
avoid the blow Sullivan ran head-on
against my thumb and dislocated it The
thumb of my left hand suffered from a
like experience in the faurth round The
o^the^attl during the remainder
ot the battle.
.l^ yery time I landed a blow with
either hand I felt a shock. The injuries
made me cautious, but at that I landed
many effective blows. I fought on entire
ly different lines than in the Corbett
bout Except in the first round, when I
showed a little anxiety to get atSulli
ery I used good judgment and made ev
ery blow tell.
"P uvan gave me many a hard blow
and there are marks on my body that
show they had lots of power behind them
but my pundhes did the greatest dam'
a*e, and I gradually wore Dave down ™"
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Charley White, a well-known referee,
accompanied Terry from Louisville. White
said the contest was one of the greatest
he had ever witnessed between little men.
Managers of Harry Harris Threaten
to Claim Vanser's Forfeit.
CHICAGO, Feb. 25.—1t is not unlikely
that Harry Harris and Benny Yanger
will meet at the American club after all
Monday night. When Harris signed to
meet Austin Rice at the Pyramid club
Thursday night, a match that he after
ward refused to break to suit Manager
Hertz, of the American club, Hertz
promptly said he would secure another
opponent for Yanger, then and there de
claring off the match. The Harris party,
with its forfeit up and nothing in the
articles of agreement to prohibit Harris
making what matches he pleases, intends
to claim the club's forfeit should Yanger
not fight Monday night.
Louisville Officer Did Not Order the
Fight Stopped. ~
CHICAGO, Feb. 25.—80b Fitzsimmons
last night denied the story telegraphed
from Louisville to the effect that the Mc-
Govern-Sullivan fight on Saturday night
was, as a matter of fact, stopped by Chief
of Police Gunther, who arose as a sig
nal that Sullivan was punished enougii
Fitz declared there was "nothing in it."
William Chester Tried to Land on
Englishman's Neck.
LONDON, Feb. 25.-At the Thames po
lice court today William Chester, a pu
gilist, was remanded on a charge of do
ing "grievous bodily harm" to "Pedlar"
Palmer, another pugilist. It is alleged
Chester tripped Palmer and then when
he was down kicked him and fractured
his jaw. When he was accused of this
Chester replied: "All right; it was a
pity it wasn't his neck."
Miller Team Had Hard Time Follow
ing the Pace.
On the Doris alleys last night the DO£is
team took the large end of the series
from the Miller team. Schaller scored
high average—lS4 I=3—and Moulton rolled
206 for high score. The scores:
Doris Team. First.Second. Third
Schaller 203 162 18S
Vandertuuk 160 158 192
Moulton 172 206 139
Enderlin 203 165 169
Deuser 189 167 157
Totals 927 85S 845
Miller Team. First. Second. Third.
Fuhrman 168 155 154
Heinan 176 163 192
Brandhorst 145 146 156
Luiidquist 136 206 178
Dellar 169 159 186
Totals 794 829 866"
Capitol Juniors Drew Small End of
Bowling Series.
Huntsman of the Capitol Seniors, scored
high average in the Ptister league games
rolled on the Pnster alleys last, night. The
Capitol Juniors were pitted against the
seniors, and though Painter started off
the first game with a 210 score the best
the Juniors could draw was the small end
of the series. The scores:
Capitol Seniors. First. Second. Third.
Miller 180 181 176
Collatz 109 122 164
Whidden 188 178 169
Hinderer 129 203 184
Huntsman 208 158 182
Totals 814 852 875
Capitol Juniors. First. Second. Shird.
Painter 210 137 127
Kccih 112 169 161
Pinska, 166 133 105
Miller 167 193 169
Bueger 163 125 165
Totals 818 757 730
St. Paul Central High School
Choose Athletic Reresentatives.
The athletesi of fhe St. Paul Central
high school held their indoor field and
track trials yesterday afternoon in the
university armory.
The leaders in the fix events already
completed who are to represent tli^ school
in the interscholastic indoor meet on
March 1 are as follows:
50-yard dash—Caldwell, first; Ilader,
second; Corrigan, third.
1000-yard run—Swenson, first; Barton,
second; Wyman, third.
50-yard hurdles^-Rader, first; Caldyeil,
second; Stane, third.
Broad jump—'Herman, first; Meachara,
second; Swenson, third.
Shot put—Rader, first; Pringle, second;
Herman, third.
Relay team —Barton, Swenson, Wyman,
Special to the Globe.
LACROSSE, Wls., Feb. 25.— On Hunt's
public alleys tonight, the LaCrosse bow
ling team defeated the Milwaukee "Get
the Wood" three straight games by total
score of 126 points. Williams of LaOrosse,
made the highest score of the evening,
203, Krause of Milwaukee, led that team
wit/h 175. Individual score results by
games weTe:
LaCrosse 753 857 770
Milwaukee 725 774 755
American Magnates Do Not Appear
' AuxiODM to Mingle With
" Messrs. Drnsh and
CHICAGO, Feb. 25.—1f Ban Johnson
has his way, the circuit of the American
league will be increased to ten clubs
by the addition of New York and Cin
cinnati. Johnson spent yesterday in St.
Louis. He made strenuous efforts to keep
this flying trip secret. He left Chicago
Surday night with Tom Loftus. His
ostensible purpose in going to St. Louis
was to talk over the plans for the new
ball park in that city with Hedges and
the other members of the syndicate con
trolling the St. Louis club. His real ob
ject was to confer with the representa
tives of the New York and Cincinnati
ball clubs.
This conference may have resulted In
the framing of a deal whereby New
York and Cincinnati will jump to the
American league. The formal announce
ment will not be made until the spring
meeting in Detroit March 5, and it may
not be made then, as certain men in the
American league may block the deal.
Although none of the men directly in
terested in the transaction will talk, it
is a fact that Jolv'/>n nas been dicker
ing with Freedman and Brush for the
last three weeks. The delay in perfect
ing the deal has been caused by the in
ability of the men most interested to
agree on terms. Freedman's injunction
suit against A. G. Spalding will come up
for argument on a writ of demurrer next
Monday. If Freedman loses the case
he will undoubtedly do business with
Johnson, and Brush will quickly follow
suit. Both men are anxious to join forc
es with the American league, but certain
men in that organization are opposed
to expanding the circuit by the admis
sion of New York and Cincinnati as long
as Freedman and Brush control these
Johnson himself is not an ardent ad
mirer of Freedman, and dislikes Brush,
but he realized the value of the terri
tory they have to offer, and is willing
to accept them, providing they agree to
his terms. These terms were discussed
at the conference in St. Louis yesterday,
but it does not follow that the deal was
closed. The trouble Is that Johnson, de
spite his admitted strength and influ
ence, cannot swing certain club owners
in his own league into line. The senti
ment in the American league is vsndis
putedly in favor of invading New York,
with the provision that there be two clubs
in Gotham playing a nonconflictlng
schedule and working in harmony.
Men like Comiskey and Sommers want
to see the National league operating on
an eight-hour basis, with an American
league team playing on Manhattan nell
in New York. These men figure Chat
Chicago, New York, Boston, Philadel
phia., and -possibly St. Louis can support
two big teams, providing the playing
dates do not conflict. Many of the Na
tional league magnates entertain the
same opinion, and the indications are
that the two big leagues will eventually
get together and frame up a j»ew na
tional agreement.
An American league magnate sized up
the situation fairly well yesterday in a
few tersely worded sentences:
"Johnson is down in St. Louis looking
after our interests, but I don't believe
he will tie up with Freedman and Brush
just now. Ban may want to turn the
trick, but we club owners will want to
think the matter over very carefully be
fore we indorse such a deal. What we
v.e.nt is two eight-club circuits, and that
is why we want to see the National
league people get together and settle
their differences. Then it will be time
enough for us to break into New York."
CHICAGO, Feb.*2s.—President James A.
Hart, of the National league baseball
club of Chicago, returned to the city yes-'
terday from Pittsburg, where he was ia
attendance upon the meeting of the lour
Spalding clubs of the National league.
He was serene and sanguine concerning
the future of the four clubs, and declared
that everything looked to be propitious
as far as they were concerned. He
learned while in the Smoky city that the
injunction suit against Mr. Spalding will
surely come up and be settled within a
few days, probably aibout the Ist of
He has been informed that a decision
will be rendered Just as soon as the case
is tried, influence having been used by
well known attorneys to bring this result
about. Mr. Hart believes that Mr. Spald
ing will be allowed to continue as presi
dent of the National league, and. if this
is so, the schedule for the playing season
of 1902 will be made out as soon as the
suit is ended.
"The meeting was thoroughly harmoni
ous," said Mr. Hart, "and there was noth
ing said concerning overtures on our part
for reconciliation. We believe that the
four clubs which 'have stayed by Spalding
are in better condition than the others
and much more able to carry on a good
"If the injunction case at New York
next Monday or Tuesday should go
against Mr. Spalding I cannot say what
the four clubs behind him will do. We
have not thought very much about that
phase of it, because everything seems to
favor us thus far."
Minnesota-\or(h Dakota Field Trial
Association Elects Officers.
The Minnesota-North Dakota Field Tri
al association organized last evening by
the election of the following officers:
W. B. McLean, Minneapolis, president;
H. G. Halvorsen, Mayville, N. D., Fred
Healey, Marshall, Mian., C J. Lord, Can
do, N. D., C. M. King, South Haven,
Minn., J. D. Henning, Fargo, N. D.,
H. A. Smith, Tracey, Minn., vice presi
dents; Dr. W. A. Moore, St. Paul, sec^
retary and treasurer; governing board,
E. D. Brown and H. H. Winslow, Minne
apolis; Paul Gotzian and Hart M. Cook
St. Paul; Dr. E. D. Lyman, Redwood
Falls, Minn.; Dr. Spottswood. Hankin
son, N. D., and A- E. Peterson, Hal
lock, Minn.
Field trials for pointers and setters will
bo held the first week in September at
some point accessible to the Twin Cities.
Cash prizes wiil be offered for a pro
gramme of events. These events will be
open to the entire United States and
Canada, and any person having trained
dogs of this kind can compete for the
prizes. A grand derby for dogs under
two years of age will be offered.
The purpose of the association is to en
courage the breeding and training of
setters and pointers in this part of the
country and to arrange competitions
from time to time which shall give a
stimulus to the dog fanciers of the North
west to keep up with the best of the
country. The association has a member
ship of about 100, and is constantly add
ing more.
It is believed that the association will
prove to be a splendid feature of North
western sj>ortln« interests, and will serve
not only to encourage the breeding of
dogs, but will be a great advertisement
for the two states which comprise the
Xon-Conferenee Colleges May Be in
vited to Take Part in Meet.
CHICAGO, Feb. 25.—The question of
whether the non-conference colleges will
be- invited to take part in the Intercolle
giate Conference Athletic association
meet next June has not yet been decided,
although the several colleges in the con-
ferenoe have the question under advise
The members of the managing commit
tee of the I. C. A. A. were unable to
say yesterday just what action would be
taken. In the majority of eases they are
awaiting replies from their colleges. The
matter will doubtless be settled this week
or next.
A member of the managing committee
said yesterday that he believed the prop
er thing would be for the managing com
mittee to receive applications for admis
sion to the meet. These would be accept
ed or rejected as the committee should
see fit, and the faculty committee on
eligibility could attend to the individual
It was added that all Western colleges
had been asked to come into the meet
last year, and, with the exception of Be
loit. they had (refused to do so. There is
a feeling, too, that unlimited admission
would make the number of contestants
so great that a day would have to be
given up to preliminaries, as is done in
the East.
NEW YORK, Feb. 25—A. G. Spalding
is much pleased with the latest develop
ments in the baseball war, and says he
is now ready to fight to a finish. A long
telegram has been received in this city
from him, In which he says: '
"I construe the action of the loyal four
members of the National league, at their
conference at Pittsburg, as reiterating
and - reiaffirming their allegiance to the
principle underlying the baseball con
troversy, an indorsement of the campaign
conducted to rate .md a : determination
not to dodge the issue by sacrificing prin
ciple to expediencyTwhich action must be
approved by all those who have the best !
interest of the national game at heart. !
- "It is a gtood omen for the future of!
the National league that Freedmanism
and Brushism received its death blow at
Pittsburg on Washington's birthday. I
consider this campaign for the uplifting
of baseball, so fax as it relates to these
baneful 'isms,' as practically over, and
regardless of litigation."
Captain of Yale 'Varsity Crew
Springs a Surprise.
NEW HAVEN, Conn.. Feb. 25,-Capt.
Phil Kunzig, of the .Yale 'varsity crew,
today sprung a surprise on the oarsmen
by ordering them outdoors for the first
time this season.
They left the gymnasium tank, where
they have been rowing for six weeks, and
began t'heiir daily rowing in the harbor
amid floating ice and v.ith a foot of snow
on the ground. No eight-oared shell
could have lived in such conditions, and
the squad was divided into groups of two
for pair-oared work.
Capt. Kunzig said that the oarsmen
will be kept outdoors throughout the sea
son. He today received word that the new
coaching launch would be here next Sat.
(Stags Is Picking Fast Team for the
A. A. I. Contests.
CHICAGO, Feb. 25.—A try-out-was held
in the. University of Chicago gymnasium
yesterday afternoon by Coach Stagg for
the purpose of selecting the men for the
one-mile run who will represent the Ma
roons in the A. A. U. meet at Milwaukee
Saturday night. As a result of the race
Warner and McLear will take the trip
and and enter this event for Chicago.
Stagig set the time limit within which It
was possible for the runners to qualify at
4:57. Warner made the mile in 4:54 1-5
McLear failed to come within the limit
but failed by so slight a margin that he
will be taken on the trip.
Byron L. Kennedy Buys the Property
for HaoiiiK Syndicate.
NEW YORK, Feb. 25.—The Empire City
race track at Yonkers was bought at
public sale today by Byron L». Kennelly,
wto is said to represent a syndicate of
racing men. The price paid was $300,000.
The track was built by the late W. F.
Clarke, at a cost of SSOO.OOO.
In the settlement of Mr. Clark's estate
the track was sold to Frank S. Farrell,
of this city, for $218,000, but the widow
of Mr. Clark succeedied in having the
sale set aside.
Manager of St. Paul Team Making
j: Training Arrangements.
RICHMOND, Ind.jFe*. 25.—Manager
Kelly, of the St. Pauivbaseball club, was
here today and made arinangements: for
his team to train here. The members of
the club have been ordered to report
April 1. V ;: ,4
; ;■ Race Results in 'Krisco.
mas handicap, at mile tand a sixteenth,
was the feature of an ■ ordinary card at
Oakland; today. Soislwe|<o and Home
stead, of the Morris stable, were 3 to 10
favorites. 001. . Ballantyiie : and Botany
were the only other*starters. Sombrer
won handily from Ballantyne, ' who
made a giood showing. Botaa y stopped
and Homestead could* not tun in the
muddy going:. .-„•*' l~'£%ti*M/
In the fifth race Mti'esca beat the gate
andl won from Meeharavs, the 4 to 5 fa
vorite. Bullman and 1 Jackson each rode
two winners. Jockey Tommy Burns left
yesterday for Hot Springs, and I Eddie
Jones started today for New York, *en
route*: to England. Richaird - Fitzgerald,
owner of the Hawthorne track at Chi
cago, was a visitor at the * track today.
He Is en route home from Southern Cali
fornia, and leaves \ this evening. Sum
First race, five furlongs and a half,
selling-—Pencil -Me won, Derby "Winner
second, Rasp third. Time, 1:12%. : • ~
Second race, Futurity course, selling—
Mildred Scultze won, Montoya second,
Breton third. Time, 1:16%."
Third race, seven furlongs—
won, Hungarian second, Lavator third.
Fourth race, mile and a. sixteenth,
Plumas handicap—Sombrero . won, Col.
BaUaiutyne second. Botany third. Time,
1:5^." ■■■.- : ■ :,-•"- - ,•■•>. :-y, ■■ ■ .•■■■ ■■ ■- -■"-;■;■
_ Fifth race, six furlongs— Muesca won,
iM anus second, - Tiburon third. - Time,
3 :16%.
Sixth race, five furlongs and a half,
selling—Larry Wilt wton. Senator Bruce
second, Matian third-. Time, .1:11.
Two Favorites Winners.
NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 25. - Intrusive
and Divonne were the winning favorites
today both being well backed. The stew
ards have decided to allow J. Weber and
X Slater, steeplechase jockeys, to ride at
this meeting. Both were included' in "THe
recent suspensions.
Weather clear and mild; track heavy
and lumpy. Results:
First race, selling, six furlongs—Lau
reata, 112, J. Miller. 9 to 2, won; Lady
Contrary, 112 Slack, 16 to 5, second; Kin*
Ford, 105, Patterson, 30 to 1, third. TimT
I:i7^- ITOn- Fourth Ward, Palarm,Wood
stick Insolence, Bishop Reed, Anna
Handspring, Lewell, Rendezvous also ran.
Second race, two -year-olds, three and
a half furlongs — Frances Porter, 10S,
Slack, 6 to 1, won; May Allen, 104, Lind
fey, 7 to 5, second; Lizzie Brooks, 104,
Miles, 10 to 1, third.. Time, :44^. Sly
Boots, Step Around, D4n«To, Electric,
Honda, Suevis, Disappointment C, Black
Patti also ran.
Third race, handicap, mile and a six
teenth—lntrusive, 107, Odom, 9 to 10, won;
Prince Blazes, 85, W. Waldo, 6 to 1, sec
ond; Malay, 85, G. Thompson, 6 to 1.
third. Time, 1:50. Nobleman. Banish and
Fervor also ran.
Fourth race, selling, six furlongs—lM-
Bronchitis', hoarseness, fMiiM!lfik §
Sore ffifoai. Wtnligf&r
Effectively Rsl'iived.
F%<?-Slmlle ,~j(jPf/ p?fi. +/ on every *■ i
vonne. 110, Lindsay, 16 to 6, won: Aaron
107, Otis, 3 to 1, second; Rose of May, 102,
Lyne, 4 to 1, third. Time, I:l6ft. Judge
Ms gee. Fleetwing, Ed Gartland 11., Afra,
Lord Neville, St. David, Olekma and Gra
cious also ran.
Fifth race, selling, mile and three six
teenths—Strangest, 104, Otis, 2 to 1. won;
Lou Rey, Odom. 11 to 10, second; Homage,
94, Louden, 25 to 1, third. Time, 2:04.
Eugenia. S, Zack Phelps, Azim, Bean,
Beggur Lady and The Jefferson also ran.
Sixth race, mile and twenty yards, sell
ing—Lofter. 103, Otis, 3 to 2, won; Dram
burg, 109, Minder, 60 to 1, second; Henry
of Franstamar, 113, J. Miller, 9 to 3, third.
Time, I:4sft. Saragamp, Meme Westell
and Emma A. M. also ran.
Charleston Race Results.
CHARLESTON, S. C, Feb. 25.-Wea.th
er wet; track very heavy. Results:
First race, selling, rive furlongs—Graco
won, Jupiter second Barney Saul third.
Time, 1:06%.
Second race, selling, six furlongs—Oton
Clay won, Palms second, r>r. Worth third.
Time, 1:22%.
Third race, sell'ng, four and a half fur
longs—Tortugas won, Swan Dance sec
ond, Barney E third. Time, :55%.
Fourth race, six furlongs—Millstreaml
won, Scorpolet second, Sylvan Dell third
Time, 1:23.
Fifth race, selling, four and a half fur
longs—Ordeal won. Trilby Nelson second,
Canrobet third. Time 1:00.
No Trip to Milwaukee.
CHICAGO. Feb. 25.—Northwestern will
not be represented at the Milwaukee in
door meet Saturday night, according to
Coach Hollister's statement.
The reason assigned is the lack of fa
cilities at the 'varsity "gym/"' for indoor
practice, making: it necessary for purple
athletes to keep out of indoor contests.
The arrangement whereby Hollister's
men may train at the First regiment
armory will, however, enable them to get
in sihape for the coming outdoor meels.
Illinois Loses Fast Fielder.
URBANA, 111., Feb. 25.—The baseball
squad has suffered another loss. Jimmy
Cook, the star center fielder, has decided
to do track work and it is his intention to
quit baseball this year. He is one of the
best base runners and fielders in the in
stitution and his absence will be felt.
Only Two Games Finished.
MONTE CARLO, Feb. 25.—1n the inter
national chess tournament today the play
ers met in the. fourteenth round. Pills
bury and Tarrasch had byes. Only two
games were finished at the morning ses
sion, Tschigorin and Schlechter having
won from Reggio and Eisenberg, respec
tivtly. *
Kltfin Will Have Ball Park.
ELGIN, 111., Feb. 25.—Manager Glea
son, of the local baseball team, today an
nounced that he has secured Trout park,
just north of Elgin and outside of the
city limits, for a baseball park to be used
by the local independent team this sum
Tommy Ryan in the Ninth.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Feb. 25.—Tommy
Ryan defeated Australian Tim Murphy to
night in a one-sided contest which ended
in the ninth round. Murphy made a poor
showing and allowed nimdeif to be count
ed out to escape further punishment.
The bout was scheduled for ten iouncs.
Capt. "Jack** Doyle Released.
CHICAGO, Feb. 25.—"Jack" Doyle, cap
tain of last year's National league ball
team of Chicago, was today released by
Manager Selee. Doyle came here from
New York.
Continued From. First Page.
after it is amended. The opposition will
make strenuous efforts to hold their forges
together until tomorrow night, when the
time for reconsideration expires. They
will fight every attempt at reconsidera
tion, and last night their ranks looked
solid enough to hold the ground gained
today. Mr. Roberts, of the "friends"
is frankly doubtful of the success of any
p-lan to resuscitate the bill. He think 3
that under the rules the "friends" will
not be able to amend the bill, and that
a fight for reconsideration will bring no
reward. Jacobson and Peterson, on the
other hand, claim to be more sanguine
than .ever, of the ultimate success of the
bill, and are pinning their faith to tho
proselyting plan which they wiH attempt
to put in force this morning.
Prior to the vote the house devoted
nearly two hours to debate. Mr. Jackson,
of Ramsey, and James Peterson, of Hen
nepin, spoke for the bill, and Messrs.
Hickey, of Ramsey; Sageng, of Ottertall;
Riley, of Jackson, and AndfeTSon, of Wi
nona, spoke against the measure. Mr.
Sageng's speech was one of the best of
the session. He roasted the Wallace
amendments aa a creation in the inter
est of dishonest men and the "friends"
for helping put them into the bill. Then
he paid his respects to both sides of the
controversy in the Republican ranks.
Jacobson, Burns, Roberts and Peterson
were made the butts of the sarcasm di
rected at the "friends," and Laybourn
was made the lay figure for the opposi
tion. Riley was not in a fighting mood,
but he wasl very sauaretoed in his oppo
sition to the bill. He poured the oil of
flattery on Jaoobson and then said he
would have opposed the bill without the
Wallace amendments, and meant to op-
pose it with them. Mr. Hickey attacked
the bill as a one-sided creation which
would throw the burden of taxation on
the owners of real estate and allow the
large property interests In the cities to
Motion to Concur in House Resola
tion Memorializing Congress
for Post at Crookston
Is Carried.
Senator Stockwell went on record in the
senate yesterday as opposed to the hous
ing of federal troops in the state of Min
nesota, and in taking his stand on the
matter toe became impassioned as well
as oratorical.
The outburst from the senator from
Ramsey was brought about upon the mo
tion of Senator Ryder to concur in the
house memorial to congress asking that a
two-company post be established at
Crookston, Polk county.
Senator Stockwell was on his feet as
soon as the motion was placed before
the house demanding a roll call, and this
being granted, he arose to explain his
vote, which was an emphatic no. His
explanation was in part as follows:
"I arise to protest against the pas
sage of this measure, which is another
evidence of the rising tide of militarism,
in this country. I have lived for thirteen"
years near a military post, and the ex
perience that I underwent in that time is
sufficient to make me opposed to hav
ing any more posts In the state. I want
to know what is the necessity for more
troops in the state. Is not Minnesota a
peaceable state, and are not its citizens
loyal? "Why, then, should there be troops
stationed here?
"Soldiers are commonly supposed to be
a protection from a foreign foe, but the
troops that you want here are not for
that purpose. On the contrary, they are
to be brought into the state to atd the
corporations whenever they wish to in
timidate the working man. I am at a
loss to understand how the members of
this senate can sit in their seats and
vote in favor of this proposition, which
will be a blot on the fair name of the
state of Minnesota. I know that my ap
peal will be useless, but nevertheless I
protest aga.inst the motion with all my
The fate of the motion was decided be-
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fore Senator Stockwell's vote was taken.
The final result was 28 yeas and 3 nays.
Those voting against the proposition were
Senators McGovern, Meilicke and Stock
well. „
Work Was Routine.
The work of the senate yesterday with
the exception of the above was entirely
of a routine character, occupying some
thirty-five minutes. There was but one
bill on the calendar, and it was passed
for the day on the motion of its author,
Senator McCarthy.
In the committee of the whole Repre
sentative Schultz's bill was referred to
a special Sommittee. The bill proposed
to legalize the incorporation of the town
of Marshall. Senator Wilson said that
the bill was unquestionably unconstitu
tional, and at his suggestion the refer
ence was made.
The reports of the reception commit
tee met their accustomed fate. The first
bill which had been recommended for in
definite postponement was senate tile 41,
by Stockwell, which provides that the
Social Democrat party may change In
name on the ballot to the "Socialist"
party. The bill was laid on the table.
Senator M'Gowan's proposed constitu
tional amendment bore the same recom
mendation from the reception committee
and It was tabled. <
The bill allowing Minneapolis to ap
propriate $250,000 for water bonds was
passed. Senator Wilson as chairman of
the delegation, of Hennepin, Ramsey and
St. Louis counties, made a favorable re-'
port on the measure.
The senate concurred in the house me
morial to congress favoring Senator
Hoar's bill which defines the word "con
spiracy," and which proposes to limit
the use of "restraining orders and in
The tax code was the second on general
orders, and a jocular attempt was made
to have it recommended for passage in
the committee of the whole. Had the
joke succeeded it would have required
the unanimous consent of the senate to
amend the bill. Senator Shell was in the
chair, and after the committee of the
whole had 1 made a favorable recommenda
tion in regard to Senator McKusick's bill
appropriating $200 for a bridge in Pine
county. Senator Reeves recom_m e nded that
the next bill, the tax code, be recom
mended favorably, but Senator Shell re
fused to hear the motion.
Bills That Paeaed Muster.
The following bills were favorably rec
ommended 1:
S. F. 50, McKusick—Appropriating
money out of the internal improvement
fund of this state to aid in constructing
a bridge in Pine county.
S. P. 20 Grlndeland—To legalize certain
incorporations of villages.
H. F. 17, Dorsey—To legalize certain
mortgage foreclosure sales heretofore
binenatOr Daly lntroduced the only new
S. F. 62, Daly—Legalizing direct convey
ances from husband to wife.
On the motion of Senator Snyder the
following committee was appointed to
draw resolutions of rejgret on the death
of the father of Gov. Van Sant: Sena
tors Snyder, McGill and Fitzpatrick
WASHINGTON, Feb. 25.—The United
States government has proposed to the
powers concerned in the Chinese treaty
that they consent to a pro rata reduction
Resident Vice Presidents. .
Northwestern Managers.
The Largest and most successful ag-ency in the West.
This agency wrote over Twenty Millions of Bonds in
1901.— This beats all records.
Principal Office, New York, N. Y. (Or
ganized in 1897.) Chas. A. Dean, Presi
dent. Ballard McCall, Secretary. Attor
ney to Accept Service in Minnesota, In
surance Commissioner.
Cash capital $500,000.00
Total premium income, fidelity
and surety $649,828.55
From interest, dividends and
rents 42,352.27
From all other sources 205.02
Total income $692,385.50
Net paid policy holders, fidelity
and surety claims $175,760.51
Dividends to stockholders 50,000.00
Commissions, salaries and ex
penses of agents 124,724.58
Salaries of officers, employes
and examiners' fees 134,118.55
All other disbursements 155,738.48
Total disbursements $640,342.10
Excess of income over disburse
ments $52,043.75
ASSETS DEC. 31, 1901.
Value of real estate owned $91,775.00
Bonds and stocks owned 1,192,489.50
Cash in office and in bank 170,380.21
Accrued interest and rents 7,554.16
Deferred and unpaid premiums. 44,095.30
All other admitted assets 12,744.02
Total admitted assets $1,519,041.19
Assets not admitted $48,624.15
Claims in process of adjust
ment and known $24,319.19
Claims resisted and disputed... 36,502.69
Aggregate of unpaid claims. $60,521.88
Reinsurance reserve and special
reserve for contingent claims. 329,852.80
All other liabilities 85,872.00
Capital stock paid up 500,000.00
Total liabilities, Including
capital $976,546.68
Surplus beyond capital and
other liabilities $542,494.51,
of claims so as to maintain the total
within the sum of 450,000,000 taels, which
the powers agreed to accept as full in
demnity for the Boxer outrages.
Germany has discovered she placed her
claim too low, and has demanded an in
creased allowance of 10,000,000 taels, and
if this is to be met the other signatory
powers must agree to submit to the pro
rata reduction of that sum from their
own original allotments. The United
States is firmly opposed to any attempt
to extort from China any more than the
450,000,000 taels, and it will attempt to
avoid the creation of a precedent to be
followed by the other powers in the al
lowance of this German claim.
AUBURN, N. V., Feb. 25.—Five men
were killed and two fatally injured in a
wreck early today on the Auburn branch
of the New York Central, two and one
half miles west of Aurelius. A passen
ger train and a wrecking train collided
head-on while rounding a curve at fall
The dead are: John Hazeman, of Roch
ester, engineer; Frank Hines, of Roch
ester, fireman; Edward Vine, of Roch
ester, baggageman. Of the working train:
Engineer Durand, Fireman Schmuck.
The injured are: Trainman E. H. Ren
ner, of Rochester; Evan, member of
wreck crew.
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Feb. 25.—The Repub
lican members of the house in caucus
tonight decided by a practically unani
mous vote to support the Willis corpora
tion tax bill. The bill has been amended
to asses a tax of one-tenth of one per
cent upon the capital stock of corpora
tions issued and outstanding instead of
the amount authorized. Foreign corpora
tions doing business in Ohio are to be
assessed upon the proportion of their
capital stock used in the state.
Minneapolis Trust company to P.
Waldock, nw*4 of sw^ and pt of
nw% sec. 20, t. 30, r. 23 $1,600
L. Schwietz and wife to L. Nali
pinski, It 11, blk 1, Haward's add. 709
Edith L. Hart and husiband to F.
R. Welz et al., und 2-15 Its 7 and
8, blk 7, Bazil & Gurin's add. 12,664
C. Valentine and wife to F. R.
Welz et al., umd 2-15 Its 7 and
8, blk 7, Bazil & Gurin's add 12,668
Amelia E. Valentine et all. to F. R.
Welz ci al., und 1-15 Its 7 and 8,
blk 7, Bazil & Gurin's add 69,669
Hv A. Vuckel and wife to Per. A.
JoUhnson, It 6, blk 25, C. A. B.
Weide' subd blk 25 and 28, Ar
lington Hills 1,200
G; Rathzet and wife to A. Lubinski,
lot 10, blk 3, Neurer's add 500
J. W. Beznoska and wife to Mary
Beznoska, Its 9, 10, 11 and 12, blk 1.
Buckhoufs rearr Moore's aad 500
Mary Beynoska to F. Kriha, It 9,
blk 1, Buckhoufs rearr Moore's
add 40
Total $100,038
Amount at Written
Risk Begin- or Renewed,
nlng of Tear. During Year.
Fidelity $92,510."861,00 $128,261/50.00
Surety , 86,553,776.00 113,949,411.00
Totals $179,069,437.00 $242,210,961.00
Premiums Amount at
Received Risk End
Thereon. of Year.
Fidelity $456,723.15 $116,967,529.00
Surety 310,122.74 129,713,909.00
Totals $766,845.89 $246,681,438.00
Losses incurred during the year $193,040.23
Risks Premiums
Written. Received.
Fidelity and 5urety..519,921,836.00 £82,534.81
Amount at
Losses Losses Risk End
Paid. Incurred, of Year.
Fidelity and
surety ....$12,483.40 $10,047.59 $24,653,07<.0J
State of Minnesota,
Department or Insurance,
St. Paul. Jan. 31. 1901.
Whereas, The National Surety Insur
ance Company, a corporation organized
under the laws of New York, has fully
complied with the provisions of the law 3
of this state, relative to the admission
and authorization of insurance compa
nies of its class,
Now, Therefore, I. the undersigned, In
surance Commisisoner, do hereby empow
er and authorize the said above named
Company to transact Its appropriate busi
ness of Fidelity and Surety insurance in
the stale of Minnesota, according to the
laws thereof, until the thirty-first day of
January, A. D. 1903, unless said authority
be revoked or otherwise legally termi
nated prior thereto.
In Testimony whereof, I have hereunto
set my hand and affixed my official seal
at St." Paul, this 31st day of January,
A. D. 1902.
Insurance Commissioner.

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