The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 14, 1892 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 14, 1892
Page 2
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THE tJFPER DBS MOISES, ALGONA, IOWA, WBTOiKSDA*, SEPTEMBER 14, titncp IOWA. ie srorenunent -rf the I'nited S raved S2/XWXW on jnoii'-y orders that have been lost or for soi.ue remain unpaid. The king of Slain lias a greed to winko toi exhibit of Siamese pn«ducts at the lair. ;md may erect a special pavilion to which to display them. Over Michigan'* building at the world** lair will float n lanre American fiug. jnade of Belduia: fink by the woneu of Ionia county, that state. AVhlte horses will not be used any more in the German anny because BuiokeleKS powder "gives thatu away." If* a lucky house that's bora white in the kaiser's realm. A. creole kitchen, -wltti native cooks and waiters, and dishes prep.iml in Creole style, wUl be a striking adjunct to the exhibit which Louisiana will make at the world's fair. Annie Young Wilnon Spcnce n> cently parsed the examinations of the Edinburgh Pharmaceutical scxrbty, and IB the R<.-eond woman in Scotland rcgu larly registered as a chemist nud druggist. The Hoyal Society of Painters, London, recently altered its rules so as to unite women eligible to full membership. Clara Montnlba \\t\tt tin; soeond and up to date the last woman received by tlie society. The advent of cholera would throw Ihe people into a panic. The fact remains that, with good sanitary arrangements, cholera would not be half as destructive to health and life ,'is s "tlie grip," which created no panic in any quarter. A wiser knowledge of its treatment has robbed the cholera of many of its terrors. The largest sample of gold quartz •ever mined hi Montana was taken out of th.? Mclntyre lode. Its weight is 1,785 pounds. It came from u»ar the surface. There afe other large samples, •which came from the Shafer shaft ai the depth of 110 feet-, one from the JIuss?r shaft, 100 feet, and another from the working shaft, 200 feet. Al are destined for exhibition at ihi world's fair at Chicago. A young man who was recently tsen tenood to six nionlh's imprisonment bj a judge in Brunswick, Germany, for burglary, told a queer story to th court; Ho admitted his guilt, but said he did it for love. "How's tint?" queried the judge. "Well, you see, my sweetheart worked for that /;imily and she refused to give up nor place and marry me. I thought 1 could burglarize tlie house and throw suspicion on her and thus secure her dismissal." ;ONDENS£D HEWS. The Korth Dakota independent _«>le<j- ors resign, Minnesota's tMrty-fourtli annual state fair is held this week. Daniel Daughterly, the celebrated >ralor, died in Philadelphia, A shortage is reported in tlie office >f the St. Paul building inspector. J. E. Hichards is nominated for gov- i rn.or of Montana by the republicans. Itev. Sam Small, the evangelist, was shot in the thigh by an Indiana tough, John G. "VVhitter, the poet, died Wednesday morning at Hampton Falls, K. H. Great Britain removes the prohibi-' tiou on the admission of American live ; stock. ; Here damaged the glass factory at Muncie, lud., to the extent of $20,000 ruesday. Senator Cubltun began his campaign work Wednesday with a speech at toilet, 111 The First National bank of Middles- x>ro, Ky., has been compelled to slose ts doors. Sales of butter on the Elgin board of rade Monday amounted to 4,20 pounds at 25 cents. , The Connecticut republicans have nominated General Samuel E. Merwiu for governor. Some changes hi groin grades are made by the state railroad and warehouse coinndssion. Cotton warehouses in Divou street, Liverpool, valued at $300,000. were destroyed by lire Tuesday. J. B. Shackleford, a lawyer of Bristol, Tenn,, was discovered stealing law books arid has disappeared. A joint conimitte of the St. Paul council adopts a resolution cutting down the salaries of city officials. Two new cases of cholera appeared on Hoffman island Wednesday, and there was one death on the steamer liugia. General John Gibbon will be at the reunion of the Iron brigade, which is to be held at Muncie, Ind,, Sept. 10. Republicans of Indiana have begun a suit hi the state supreme court to test the validity of the democratic gerrymander bilL Three car loads of immigrants from Hamburg, Germany, were allowed to come into the "United States at Detroit by way of Canada. Frank Plank, a barkeeper of West Duluth, shot and fatally wounded Jack Murphy and Jack Haggarty Tuesday. The murderer has lied. Thomas Kirk residing near Famiers- "Marshall's gold nugget" will be exhibited at the world's fair by California, and it is safe to nay that thousands will consider it one of the most interesting of tlie innumerable objects which will lie displayed at the great exposition. This Is the Identical nugget which Marshall picked up in the Jiinei-iciin river, February 10, 1348, •when selecting a site for Slitter's mill, and which constituted the first ills- covery of gold in California. The, nugget is about the si/e of a lima boun. The report comes from Homestead that ninong the now men who have taken the places of the strikers in the Iron mills are several who have- graduated from colleges, arid still a larger numchr who have completed the course In academies and high schools. They linve looked over the ground and liaw come 1x> the conclusion that they are more likely' to obtain woalth and distinction ns skilled mechanics than as lawyers, doctors, or ministers. They have looked over the pay-roll of the Homestead mills and found that Iho pay of many of tho men IK larger than that ordinarily earned by professional rni'ii. Their action is to .bo c<immond- •eil. It is a hopeful sign of the limes. Improvements in iron manufacture may bu exported wholi educated young jncii engage init. Wo may also expect that theso men will oxorl a powerful Hiiluonco for good in the Hottlenumt of labor troubles, or in preventing Uicin altogether. . Two Chicago dailies tiro dlsciuwing tho question whether and father who works 'the husband at his trade Is a producer and his wife and family consumers." They grow so oxoitod over tho matter chat tho ono editor culls his antagonist a fool, which com- plhmmt tho said "fool" roturns by calling IUH antagonist a knave. It appears to bo i\ question in political economy, aud is about sib- much to tho point H'H somo othnrs in that, slippory Tho Hlatoinont is made in a magazine ilovoU'd to this interests of women that tlu-ro aro in tho United States and Canada (500 men in every 1,000 wlio hiivi) roaclicd tho age of thirty villo, 111., was found dead in his bed Tuesday morning. He is supposed to have died of appoplexy. Emperor William will remain in Potsdam and will not assist at the inauguration of his grandfather's, the old Kaiser William, • statue at Metz. W. H. Clancey and Conrad Spearn- agle blew out the gas of the room at Jackson, Michigan., hi which they slept. Clancey -Is 'dead'. Spenrnngle will live. Near Fowler, Ind., Tuesdaj', Albert Morris and Charles St. John, while at work in a gravel pit, were crushed to death by a bank of gravel falling in upon them. It is again rumored that Premier Abbott, of Canada, will soon resign owing to ill health, and that ho will be succeeded by Sir John Thompson, minister of justice. 15y an explosion in a coal mine near Lexington, Mo., two men named Henry Asher aud G. Anderson wore killed, and a man named Jack Delatiey was fatally injured. B, M. Rix, ons of the best: known breeders of fine cattle, was stamped to death by a bull on his farm noar Omaha Monday. Kvory bone in II!H body was broken. Tho north Dakota democratic convention has indorsed tho nominees of tho indypendont party for state officers, but nominated straight-out democrats for presidential electors. A little child of Mr. and Mrs. liar- fort, living west of Jacksonville, 111., attempted to climb up tho side of a lumber pile Tuesday when the boards foil over and crushed tho little one to death. At Madrid, Spain, in consequence of tho presence of cholera in the harbor of Now York, it. has boon ordered that all persons arriving from Now York shall bo pluoiHl under three days' ol>- servaUon. A dispatch to Tho London Times form Shanghai says a European mln- sionary and a number of native Christians have boon massacred In the province of Shonsy. Tho bodies of the victims wore mutilated by mobs. C. W. Lewis, a drink-crazed house- painter of St. Louis, attempted to kill Ills child, wife and sister-in-law, but succeeded only in slightly wounding tho latter. Then he turned his pistol upon himself and blew out his brains. A murderous assault was made upon Rev. David M. Cooper, pastor of tho Memorial Presbyterian church of Detroit, in his study Monday, by a man who gavu his name as Wilkinson, and who demanded Mr. Cooper's money. governor, wDl probaMy re«Sre 90,tK)0 majority. A race war prevails at Btmkle, which thus far has resulted In the killing of one white man by shooting, and the hanging of Edward Laurant and Gabriel Magtoire, negroes, who had made threats against the whites. Five men implicated in the hanging hare been arrested. M. Gi'enier, who was discharged with giving secret official documents regarding the French defenses to Captain Borup, military attashe to the American legation at Paris, has been sentenced to twenty years 1 penal servitude, this punishment to be followed by twenty years 1 banishment from France. J. J. Shepperd, an aged and wealthy farmer Irving near Jacksonville, IIL, Tuesday attempted to drive a hog into a pen when the brute turned on him and seized him by Hie leg and so badly lacerated the member that the man nearly bled to death, and the recovery is doubtful. Several hunters bad a narrow escape from committing manslaughter at Little Falls. Minn. In firing at a covey of chickens they hit an 11 year-old son of Barrouc Dussette. The shot took effect about his face and body, but fortunately did not penetrate deep. The bey will recover. Felix Motti, director of the Grand Ducal opera bouse m Carlsruhe, has become mentally 'unbalanced and been taken to an asylum. Overwork is the cause of his trouble. The physicians give hope that perfect rest will restore his mind. Motti probably is the finest orchestra leader to Germany. Information recaivod at the state department from the United States minister at Caracas as to the condition of affairs hi Venezuela has led the president to direct that another war vessel be sent to La Guayra. The United States steamer Kearsarge has been ordered to proceed to Venezuela immediately. John Newman of 75 Hill street, Chicago, lias identified the body of the young woman found in the lake off Lincoln park, Sunday, as that of his daughter Olga. He had reprimanded her, and told her to go out and find work. She went out, and the next he saw her of her was hi the morgue, She was 14 years of age. The men employed by the Atlantic Copper Mining company, at Houghtou Mich., have gone out on a strike foi liigher i;ay. The company has closed down the mine, stating that prices do not warrant such an increase. Three huudred men are out. The Peninsular mine has also closed down, and two hundred men are out there. The Kansas State Firemen's association met in annual session and tourna- Tuesday, at Abilene. Twenty OEE TOO Sulliran Realizes When Too Late That His Baj is Past. tobett Handily Knocks Him Oat in Twenty-One Bounds. Champion, Bested From the Start, is Badly Punished. His Vanquisher Escapes Without Injury — The Fight in Detail. The Califomian's Terrible Left Plays the Deuce With John's Stomach. little Liter. Jim eyed uim W.* 1 * ™* 4lef * s - >rb ^ men's T -u,d[when Sullivan would touched, they stood so close, toe 'SnfornLn would slip away. Utan attempted to Land a departments were present. A. B. Miller, Eureka, was chosen president; L. Lipps, Abilene, vice-president; R. W. Jones, Clay Center, secretary; S. M. Stanford, Minneapolis, treasurer. A two days' tournament was held. At Toronto, Ontario, James B. Kidd, of Salt Lake City, Utah, is under arrest at the instance-, of a trust company. Kidd was formerly; cashier of the Cudahy Pork .Packing company, and la ranted about a month ago, leaving, it is alleged, a shortage of $2,500 in his books. It is understood that the prisoner's present inclination is to resist extradition proceedings, lie is man-led, and about 28 years of age. State's Attorney Crarniner.of Aberdeen, S. D., has given public notice that he .will at ones inaugurate n crusade again!, all dealers in hard cider. Injunction proceedings will be commenced against those who persist in violating the law. Prohibition does prohibit, and it can well be said that this law is as well or bettor enforced than many of the prominent laws upon our statutes. Tho largest and most important mining deal in the history of the hills has been consummated at Dcadwood, S. D., between an English syndicate and the Bald Mountain Mining company. The deal involves tho entire mining property of the company and their mammoth chlorinai works in the Bald mountain mining district. The price paid was $400,000. The syndicate will at once begin mining operations on a large scale. New Orleans, Sept. 7—The excitement that has prevailed hi this city has had no parallel since the Italian assas sinatioii eighteen months ago. There has been no subject of conversation discussed hi any quarter save the even of Uie evening, in which every portion of the civilized world is more or les deeply interested. It has apparently affected the outsidv ae deeply as it did tiie participants in the battle. Both men were knc\s-u to be in prune condition, and the greatest fight of the series was looked forward to by all with a keen anticipation. There was a universal movement hi the ^-ection of the club, even before the evening shades had begun to fall. Business men, lawyers Jind journalists took their diners down town, and had vehicles ordered early. They were willing to wait at the club, but they were unwilling to waste time going down. At 0 o'clock the carriages were ail ready, heading down Canal street, which was crowded with people and vehicles. Down the intersecting streets caniagts were rolling to the scene of battle. Down in the neighborhood' of the club for blocks and blocks carriages wore strung along tho side curb-stoues, street corner had a crowd. Landed a heavy right on the shoulder but received a stomach puuclt n return. , Round 3-Corbett ducked nway from » heavy lunge. Sullivan followed him nbout the ring trying for his.stomach. Sully looked vicious. Jun landed two ipavy stomach punches and Sully missed a vicious right and both hit each on the head. Corbett slipped out of harm's way. He came back quickly and landed his left on the stomach, he also planted a Lea^y left on the champion's ear, sending his head back. Both men -were fighting hard when the gong sounded. Sullivan was ringing wet with perspiration. Round ^-Sullivan missed his left again, but chased Jim around. Sullivan landed a light left. Corbett stepped up close, attempting to punch his stomach but John guarded with a right. »*e champion followed his opponent all over the ring and received a heavy left hand swing on the head for his pains. Jim landed both hands on Sullivan's head as the round ended, and the champion went to bis comer with a sneering smile. Round 5—Sullivan stepped to tlie center with a smile and Corbett touched his ncse with a left. The champion tried to land a left on the stomach and the men clinched. Sullivan landed his nrst heavy right. Sullivan missed a fearful left liand, and staggered for ward from tlie force of the blow. The uitn boxed cautiously for an opening, nnd tlie champion seemed eager for hot work He followed his antagonist all around the ring and the first blood caine from Sullivau's nose. Tlie tight was .fast and furious aud Sullivan nearly fell on the ropes from leCt hand jabs on his head. As the round ended Corbett landed a heavy right on the champion's head. Hound G.—Both men lauded light lefts and Sullivan's nose was bleeding again. The champion was beginning to look tired, for lie missed his right aimed for the jaw. Corbutt took plenty of time and used the; entire ring tc manoeuver in. He lauderl a light stomach piiuch and hit the champion in the face. A little later there was a heavy exchange of lefts on the head, aud Sullivan seeming angry, slapped his opponent with his left hand. Corbett landed blows on the head and ran left fell short, Corbett stepping Sullivan DOW forced mutters, but fully. Ho got a left on the luse sent his. head back and tlie landed n light on the head. Round 14—The Californian'a was sky high now nnd he stepped^ his opponent though he got a left on th nose for his pams. Both men h, good blows. Corbelt lauded a left Sullivan a right, Both men got bt blows on the head. Sullivan's head-;, pushed back with a left. Sullivan iim ded on the forehead, but In atternntw 1 to land a left he fell into tho cornet standing closely to his man. Honors were easy. Round 15—Jim was first to the cen- tre. Sullivan made his fumoim rush and forced his man all over the row though he was nearly knocked flowi with a right. The men clinch<?d and separated, Sullivan receiving a right on the ear. The latter landed a left on Jim's nose but Ms stomach was uncovered and he received a heavy blow Jim landed the usual left on the head! but he got a right on his body in return, Both men landed lefts. Sullivan miss. ed his vicious right for the body. Both' received light lefts though Jim recorded a heavy stomach punch as the round ended. Round 10—The rouud commenced with a rally. Sullivan roceivid a left on his dial; he attempted a left lead for the head, and Jim saved himself by pulling away. The champion's head was pulled back once more. SulUvra landed a heavy one on the nose and on the stomach a moment later. Jim looked very fresh as he punched the champion in the head and stomach. Sullivnn received two good puuclies an i clinched during the lock. Sul- | livnn hit his opponent and the audience yelled "foul," though Corbett refused to have the victory that way. Round 17—Jim was the first up apnln, looking none the worse for wear. Sullivan landed a good left, though his The Sullivan people came to the club first. They took cartages at the hotel before 7 o'clock and drove leisurely down with a string of hacks. Sullivan looked strong and determined He walked with a jaunty air aud came in so easy with the line of people entering at the time that few knew him. In the toss for cornel's Corbett won, aud choose the lucky one that Dlxon and McAulift'e fought In. Big Jim Cor-- bett followed In the wake of the champion, coming in fifteen minutes later. \Vhcn his party pulled in front of the do'.«r the street was cleared and an avenue opened into the building. Corbett came hi first with a light step and his face wreathed in smiles. The first sign of the contest for the championship of the world came in the person of Police Captain Barrett, who went Into the ring five minutes to 9 o'clock. The scales on which the gloves were weighed were laid besida tho centre of the post. Ex-Mayor Guillot who acted as master of ceremonies, entered the arena a few minutes later and made a speech, warning the spectators to be careful not to violate any rule of the club. Sullivan entered the ring first, dressed hi green trunks and black shoes and socks. He looked In perfect condition. Corbett followed a moment later, looking pale and firmly drawn beside his burly antagonist. He wore an air of confidence, however, smiled aud nodded to his acquaintances around the ring though he was said by some people Engravers at tho Philadelphia mint to be a little nervous, have boon ordered to begin work, im- j Police Captain Barrett stepped to the mediately on the dies for the world's centre of the ring and presented Prof, fair souvenir coin, Director Leach re-1 John Duffy with a beautiful silver ice ceived the approved designs and im- j bowl and ladle. John Donaldson and mediately departed with them for the j Billy Delauey wore announced as Cor- Quaker City. The dies arc expected : belt's seconds with Bat. Materson as to 30 completed 'n about three months. ! time keeper. Charles Johnson and Speaking of the designs, the director ' Jack McAuliffe were seconds for John said: "The Madrid head of Columbus L. Sullivan and Prank Moran time will 'appear on the face of tho coin keeper. and the western hemisphere on the re- vorso. Then there will, I think, be the motto, 'In God We Trust,' and 'Colum- The gloves were weighed and found to bo according to law, and were given blan Exposition, 1402-18l»2.' " Chicago, U. S. tn>«n th« Trap U Sprang Upon HI, M it lometimei li, in • moil bn*x- Ipected nunner bjr \ and aro still single. The article pro- oiu'ils with an exhortation to marry, which, they are told, duty and patriotism demand. But it Is well to take into consideration the fact that men do not marry from considerations of duty and patriotism. They many because they love the woman, .and not because they love their country. As sentiment declines there is le^s love making and fewer marriages, ajid any amount of appeals to duty and patriotism will not essentially change mat- The man was arrested. Fire broke out in the Molm Brothers' wool hat ,• factory i at Reading, Pa., Tuesday night and the entire building, with all Its valuable machinery and a large amount of finished and unfinished goods, was destroyed. Loss, $05,- 000;insimmco, about half that amount. The elections in Arkansas have resulted In a democratic victory, notwithstanding tho fusion between republicans and third partyites for comity offices in various parts of the state. Ufa, Fishbaok, democratic candidate Jpr , j to the fighters. ' ! In the parley whicn was hold In tho I center of the ring, Corbett looked entirely outclassed in point of build, but his friends relied upon his cleverness , to win tho battle. The pivot blow and we »ppreci»U th» u]1(1 baekheeling wore bared by mutual IUctih*iUI*»iueit ln.ldiou» toe,'»nd th»t not . collsont an(1 Ule mon jigreeln- to light onlyUUuece.MrytocomUUtbythemo.t pofr . ba(jk to ^ •m medicinal tgenclei, but to prevent iti m«nl- J . r Tho battle commenced at 9:10. Both men stepped lightly to the center of tlie bjr counteracting the caute» thai produce U, Thu», upoinre In wet weather, tht enforced wearing of damp clothes during a •term, a thorough draught, unaccnitorned diet ring. Sullivan immediately became ag- tuul wat»r, bodlir or mental orerwork, are bieed j gressor. He made a left lead and was ert of dlwaM, but Uoitetter'e .Btomach Blttert stopped. Corboit danced nil about his wUl ur»v«*k their inducing it. Tot* wedlcii* fee lU* »/»teiu t»«lu»t the AMWttd effect* CCIKIM* womd olbvrvrU* produce To l»» . Ik* outdoor laU>r*r. (he il*ve of tut ,i**k aud p«u, aiul ibe QTvrworked g*B«fally, it >» ' ib* tt. Lltlus Queen \Villioludua, not yot 12, opponent, • eyeing him closely. Sullivan made a rush, but Jim backed away and he also attempted a left hander, but Jim would not bite. Sullivan looked vicious as he played for the opening. ile attempted a right hand stomach punch, but tins blow fell (short. Sulii- vvas tli<! foremost llguro in tho cero- ; van tried to corner Jim but the lattoi monies attending tho opening of tho slipped away. The gong sounded Moorwudo ship canal, which when and not u blow was landed by elthei is to with the connect Amsterdam man, This great coui- i Round, ?— Sullivan was still aggres- merclitl cluumel 'A to be fr«e -d toll eor, Sullivan made an upuop cut at au<J to ft IW.wy with, away. The men were in the center of the ring and it began to look like some of the tight was out of Sullivan. Jim landed heavy on Sullivan's head and the champion went to his comer looking tired. , Round 7—Corbett walked right up to Sullivan and barely a voided, a left hand punch. The champion svas trying his hardest for a right on the jaw, but the foxy Corbett was not there. The champion landed two light blows on the head and Corbett sent in a hot shot .front his left. He jabbed Sullivan continually on the nose and blood flowed freely. Jim was cheered to the echo for his skilful lighting. Sullivan was forced on tlie ropes by a heavy right on the jaw and, as the gong sounded, he received a heavy left on the jaw. Hound 8—Sullivan lauded a liykt left on the stomach and received a left on the mouth. Jim was now aggressor. Sullivan hit Corbett in a clinch and tli 3 audience yelled "foul." Both exchanged heavy lefts, but Jim's head missed a mighty right. Jim barely ^s- aapo(J a right and sent a left in the champion's stomach, forcing him to the ropes. Jim landed a heavy left on the mouth, which brought blood and a smile from the champion.. Sullivan looked rery tired. Hound 9—Sullivan was puffing and both exchanged good lefts. Sullivan received a light one on the ear and got anoiuer on the uose, but eveued-up natters a little with his right. Jim .andi'd a heavy left on the iwse and joth meu hugged each other in a clinch. Sullivan was missing many blows now, though when-he did land, it was twice as heavy as his antagonist's. Jim had all the best of Sullivan. Round 10—Sullivan attempted to land a left but the blow went very short. He followed his opponent, however, and both exchanged lofts.- Cor- bott's right found the champion's head and his left got there a moment later, but the champion lauded on the ln.-ad in return. This was a great fight so tar and Corbett apparently had the admiration! of the crowd, as ho was doing most of the hitting. When the rouud closed Corbett was lustily iheered. Round 11.—Both landed good blows and Sullivan got twisted around from tho force of the left. Corbett showed great ability, even at clinching hig more bulky antagonist. Sullivan was extremly cautious, though h« got a crushing blow on the nose. Jim triod to deliver a heavy righ hand blow and the champion was forced to the ropes to avoid it. Sullivan received a punch m the stomach from a left and got it right for the body was short, was breathing hard. Jhu neatly avoided a left for the face, but sent his own fist home a moment later on Sullivan's head. Sullivan's face was very red and he received a left-hand swing on Uie stomach for coming too close. Both exchanged light lefts and boxed for the opening. There wa€ no severe ment in this round. Round 18—J tat was as usual the first to respond. A beautiful piny tool- place in the center of the ring. Jim landed two stomach punches but got two light punches on the head. A fearful jub on the nose was handed to John, and he got a hot one on tlie head for being too familiar. Jim's left found the champion's stomach, face and head. Later John L., landed n rylit punch on the' ribs that sounded all over tho house, though he got a left swing in the stomach a moiiwut late. Sullivan was extremely cautious, although he got four heavy rights on the face. This was all Corbett's round. the champion's stomach, face and landed two stomach punches but Rot for being toofomiliar. Tim's left foiiHd 11 van lauded and Jim retaliated on tlie stomach and stepped away from a heavy rignt, and me champion looked tired. Sullivan's left was continually in motion, seemingly. The California! looked tco clever for him, nud te' laughed sarcastically at tlie cliuuipio.! as he leisurely boxed for an opening. Coroett lauded two quick lefts in Uie stomach. Suuivau lest his temper from a staggering right and rushed at Ms opponent, but lookeu like a beaten man. Round . 20—SuUlvau Ic-okud verj tired and his left was very short. He was blowing hard and was very cautious but he was die same resolute, ferocious man o£ yo» : Both exchanged rights and Sullivan was beaten to the ropes with a aud left. The chamnion was nearlj again a moment later. Round 12-Sulllvan was last to respond aud when he did he got a left in he stomach. He got it again very heavily with a repetition a moment lat- a fllirl > r blow vn , with his right, though he got a left in the stomach in lv iurn. Jim landed another in the stomach and ran away smiling. The Calit'omiau landed a ±? a l e£t ° U , tbe houd ' but the tampon stopped a right with his shoulder. b U Ivan made a vle , OU8 hf iSW, m ln Us lef . Tho champion's head was lowed back twice from two heavy loft ' 'anders nud the rouud wound up with ° rbett ' 8 h!l ^ «« Sullivan's stomach. up I ouiid 13-Jlm was the first uv ugim, dodging the usual left led from the c He 8 ll pped away ? orx, ' Iater au(1 knocked out'with a left on the stomach and a right on the head. Corbett \W dead game and unhurt so far, S'.illi- van tried a right and received flve clips o;i tlie head and stomach. TJ» cliauipiou's knees were shaking and te seetuetl unable to defend liiiureu Sullivan was fought to the ropes witli heavy rights and lefts and the gong; seemed his ouly safety. ' Round 21— Corbett was the first to respond. Sullivan's left lead was vej7; weak, and he seemed anxious to wtuli His opponent) was with him, however,: and the champion received a left M;. the nose. Suhivun was trying *9 r '? ri b ..-, ^ugh no made liiue attempt». send it home. Sullivan was beater., down with neuvy rights and lefts, m lug to the ground. Ho attempted^ rise and tight, but nature gave way, ««•; he fell and was counted out, and 1 ott was proclaimed champion of ica by Referee Duffy. The ovation Corbett received something tremendous, and no atound tlie ring kissing and hug_ friends. Sullivan made a speech » ^ center of tho ring, saying ho wflS • , an American got the clmmplunsulPi D that he had fought once too often the ring. After Corbett was nibbed to! etl 174 pounds, having lost five f . during the fight. But live P°' wdS J: flesh is a small loss considering ft 8" of the pugilistic championship « w world and some $35,«<>0 in wr 1 ' Corbett. was not excited hi after tho fight. He was in spirits and said he knew what do, and that he could have Sulllvau sooner had ho wonted V>- b Sullivan's Hfo of excess cuused v> downfall. lie con" 1 NDVV itiviimontl JlJoy Now Richmon rest Hoover, a over in the Ornn day, bom leg*

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