Newspaper Page Text
INTER MOUNTAIN'S REVIEW OF SPORTING, LOCAL AND NATIONAL
WHAT KEELER THINKS Of Baseball as a Profes sion for the Young American. Billy Keeler considers basebnll a good profession for a young man to follow, and says in support of his position: "1 can't think of any reason why a young man, if he has the ability to be a good one, should not become a professional baseball player. I have never heard of any)thing else that will bring in as much money for six months' work in a year as ball playing will. Then there is the up portunity to travel all over the country, which is of great advantage to a young fellow. There is nothing to prevent a man studying for a profecsion while he is playing ball and earning money etnough to support him in winter while aittetding school or college. Brains count in Ibae ball every time. l.ook at John Mt. a\\'rd. Jim O'Nourke. marry Taylor. %hike Sllti van, Ilugh Jenniting*, Ted I.wis, teache.r of English at 'oltumlia. I here are I)octors Bushong. Baliin, Newtoun. Casey and Itmanly other lawyers and doctors. I couhl name too ex baseball players who saved money enlothit to go into bttsitess, whent they retired and are now prosperous. 'here are any number of Imen who will play hall the cotning seasln wa i have money inl ested in business and in Iroperty that brings them in good returns. I read recently where Billy D)inneen of the l-.tol, club had been offered $43,000 for his hhl. ings in oil lands ill l'ennylvaiiia. I ought with money earne(d playing ball. Ball players are so much ill demaniid ju-t now that anly young player of ability can very soonl earn a good salary." LOST A MILLION ON THE TURF Dave Johnson, the Famous Bookmaker, Tells a Few Things He Knows. New Yi,rk. March It.--"I've lost a tiillion dullar, in a :ear, anld I'm going to 1quit the race tracks fr good,." said I)av Jhitisot, the famouis Ibookmaker. this aifter inooi . J'hnson is in, of the "ol guaridi " of the' biik.nakers, and is well ktino n to ve('ry pa;tronll of the race tracks all i, er this country. lie , ihl his seat in the Met rIrp litaln Turf -,u , iatiton fo r $t..ii, a fei milinuties bel Ir i tikingi th. the alne ali Un clll et it. 'I ii, other seats siere i ,li t -terdiiy for $.:.-;o apiece. Johnson let his go fir t (.;"i.u shoosing lih, as i ihv to lo-c up his turf Iconnections. IDave lhhniin ifr more ltal a derc:d has been kt,%iion a, a darilng gi,: hlr at prize fi ht. at r .,e tracks, at faro hIankllsl and at all -wrt, of colipietitio ;iand garies oi. s hith l.irge si.ns of mllonfley may be ra-kedl. Ii sas a mtarkeid figure anld oie of the 1,igca-t l ,lun gers. (lin the race tracks. ; kiLng hook." he earned his rept. tatio, for taking hazardons plunges. Fre atuetly :,e %,, lay lo Ioni ' odd, on a favsr te l e hat he ha a "huanclh" in to .er. lie smold fcr .ilust iampnied bIy the big plahtuer. bt n,,k all th hias lie catluhl get his hautlh- on. I r the ailt few ylars lurk has une a inai-t Johnson. 'Ilis la.st sea tson s.- eitrer t ly diisastrous for him. ardi,'rhg to other luukma.ker. anl there Srte noit a fle rat ii ll Ienl l and i loa rs a ho belileve him hen he -iles II in.t a anulion dollars la-t )ear.' "\\ hy. I have been Jhlnls lln .ndle $5,. ,u no ii a single race." saild aln ohldtintir. "And a man "ho <id,- that can lose a millionl in a tyar, All Men Know. \'ilsont Bros.' Ili Metallic shirt, in the latest designs and colorings catn le bought today at Hennessy's for 75c. T'Ihese shirts are regularly worth $..;o. Get your shlare of these big hargains. See them and save six bits. HANLON'S FATHER IS MAD Thinks Eddie Earned Decision Over Corbett in San Francisco. Eddie lanlon's father was an interested spectator at the ringside the night ne fought Corbett at 'Frisco and was disgust ed with the decision. He rode home in the back with his boy after the fignht and whlen he arrived at his house began to tell them about it. At the Hanlon home were about ao girls from neighboring houses awaiting Eddie's arrival with late cream cakes and hot coffee. They all wanted a look at "Cute" when he came in. but the latter wanted to bie let alone with his blue feel ings. Papa Ilanlon hit for the parlor when be got inside and stepped to the center of the room. "WVhat do you think of mte boy, now ?" said the proud old mtian. "The mon that put Tirry McGovern out in two rounds didn't putt mue boy down once in 20. Oh, he's a lucky non to still have the honor of bein' champeen after this foight. Iddie kin beat them all; that i'y Britt and the hunch of thim, but I won't let him foight again for a year. If he does I'll get in an' lick hint mc'beself. I think I could lick that riferee now: the rohher. I hov the best bi in the wurrl,. and afther he rists up fer awhile he'll git in and just shaw the people thot he kin heat Corbett, McGivern and anytlhing on two ligs." FORTHE BLOOD The best known and most popular blood purifier and tonic on the market to-day is 8. S. 8. There is hardly a man, woman or child in America who has not heard of "98. 8, S. fpp the blood." It is a standard remedy, a specific for all blood troubles and unequalled as a general tonic and appetizer. S. S. S. is guaranteed purely vegetable, the herbs and roots of which it is composed are selected for their alterative and tonic prop. erties, making it the ideal remedy for all blood and skin diseases, as it not raow only purifies, enriches and invigor- CONGREaSMAN LIVINGSTON, ates the blood, but at the same time or GEORGIA. tones up the tired nerves and gives b I k ow of the sucoessul usot S ain many aseos. Iti s the boest strength and vigor to the entire bloo remeay on ths market. system. For Chronic Sores and Ulcers, Frox Catarrh, Rheumatism, Blood Poison, zxGooV. ALLEN D. CANDLaR. Malaria, Anamia, Scrofula, Eczema, b. S. S. |. unqu st onLbi s eoo Psoriasis, Salt Rheum, Tetter, Acne aooe o, an th sstoo and such other diseases as are due to a polluted or impoverished condition of the blood, nothing acts so promptly sad effectually as 8. 8. 8. It counteracts and eradicates the germs sad poisons; cleanses the system of all unhealthy accumulations and soon restores the patient to health. Write us and our physicians will give yo sau poum gtueatinton without charge. / S WIFTi aMPOW 00, Aoo 4TLrA 4U SPORTING GOSSIP OF THE DAY OUR INQUIRY DEPARTMENT. "Anaconda, March rt, s9o3. 'Sporting Editor Inter Mountain: "\Who are the champion pugilists of the world today In the respective classes ? "PATRICK SU.I.IVAN." Heavyweight-James J. Jeffries. Middleweight-'Tommy Ryan Welterweight- Joe Walcott. , ightweightweight-Joe (ans. Featherweight- -Young C(orbett. lanltamweight- IHarry Forbes. I.n't it ftinny how we can all see a fight better than the referee and why we lay men, can tell the fighters their faults when the smoke of battle has cleared away? It's a fact. "I ould have jarred an elephant last night to hear the remarks around the ring sailde. (,ie fellow si:ting back of where I Pat couldn't see anylthingl but DuInn. W\hen 11/. 1. SIll:.:l .l..V. Jerry waual get ,a.an with ol t of Iii. a till lefts the IJutnt parti; al c tule1 actl;ually think his nma; n hal. dtes. thele isrk. andI Asua0llal 'lshut : "l hi. e S.Iash hiu aeail, . I)tu vsn.'ti ge l hent lick e tI o a hard htil i nsi ! 'lhen nla ts' is a ~hla. 'taatling oin the east .iale oft lse- ijet' ailh. than.i.l.t \I stl .,r ATTEL AND TOY WENT THE LIMIT AT 'FRISCO II. Ji-l' i lI it ii |'lii -',. Satt Fra ci, 'c,. M..r(h , - \t the end of . 2o round s~lh & tiijtt't in thi, - it, I,.t night Ahe Att. I a.., given the letinon uver Eddic 'Toy ofj I ( lradi. .\I:tl tIea by far hie clrevt'rr of *hi" th ii wo I it oune tiitl jlll i..l had his mal jilt witli a hard right to tIhe jaw, btilt i idl't have tienough -tratn to tinit htlti. lay waj iiggir ciia stronger thanlit .\t: A I l h att( r will Iow accept tiiishop', ehrAItnge to tight IIetrrtra int utte. Dollars Doing Double Duty. take yiour tchoice of over .i.. Wil.on firos.' terlthrattd lii Metalli -hi,,s i,,r sc5 . I( o l-rings are goI, p Iatternl, tt.t, all sizes an- d all $S t .o hits. g.,ing for six bits tat Ith. ---. There'll Be Dizzy Times. The Inter Mlounlttain splorting .edItr has received a letter (roa ait friendil inll (Icy enne. .Wyo.. stating that the athlete down that way is now turning his aitttliilon tIo hbaseball tand planis are fart miaturilig for a nulmler of crack teallms in the southerIn atnd western Iortions of the state. Cheyemnne will he representeld by a fast amItateur trlam, the dislposition heing to cut out the semlli-professrional Iplayers who have for three sbasons mlladle up the fa mous (Cheyenne Indials' team, which easily defeated all cornter. Iast )year the Indians won the pennant in the t.'nion Pa cifi Ic league, and will prlobably contilnue to e. i.1t. A league is no1w heting forltled in the v ..tern part of the state to include Rock Sprilgls, Hawlins. C;reen River, Evanston, Kenlnerer and 1I)iamindville. "Indian" MacAndrew, the celebrated baseball and football player, has rrcovered front his in juries received last stumunter hy falling un dcr a switch entgine. andl he will captaiiln the Kemnulerer t;lam. Chess Tourney. ltY A.SSlIAI iaj l a1g $5 . M~ointe Carlo, Mlarch l1.-- In the nilth round of the seconid half of the ilterna tional chess tourltnamenjt yesterday. T"ar rainch heat Moreau, and the game betweenl Mason and Schlechter was drawn. The five other contests were adjourned. The playing was resumedr in the afternoon and Pillsbury heat Tl'iechinattn, Marcozczy heat Reggio., Wolf heat Allini aund Marshall heat Taubenhlusl. thy was good enough to fly straight up. Once Dunn smashed Jerry a wh"i good one on the Jaw, and the McCarth admirer roared: "Hurrah for J.ly Another one like that will lick Dunn, sure I" "Why don't Jerry use his right?" askell one man in disgust. "If he'd just send in a few left upper cuts," said another man, "Dunn wouldn't know what struck him." "Now watch that Dunn," I heard an other fellow remark. "Here I've been sitting for a half hour calling him to uttps left jab, and he won't follow my advice. lie ought to lose." 4 ! Immediately after a Dunn iacker ex claimed: "My I hut w..at beautiful n ings he overlooks. Why I could do tter myself." ('I'his fellow only weighed olO pounds, aSo of which was in his pauncl.) And so it went. I'll venture to assert that out of the too n men at last nlight's tight there were not two who saw it alike. It's the rarest thing in the world that you can find two men who see anything through the same glasses. It's tie same thing when you come to a murder. 'IThere might hie o reputable wit nesse-s to a tnurder ailte yet everyone of them will swear to dilterent facts. I :lit night's crowd was about as evenlh disvidrld in opinin, as a crowd could well Ibe. lalf of thein dtelared that l)unn slhotld have the dercision and the other half sa;id there was notlingi to it but McCarthy. .alter nearly all catlme rotund to an event way of thinikig and saild: "()h, well, Mac Ionald ktnown his htusiness. so it mtust have t.been ea draw, after all." Aftir the conntest I talked with Mae' I)lahil anid also with the fighters. ia'l)olnahl l stail: "I coldl give no other dciision. W\\'hile ~1L:'l athy was on the ag essi et, tlhro:uahollt II I t of the tight andl .Ilr.dl ,fttne r. Iianni t.as the stronger of the two and his hhi hurt wormre." \l (';trth- .ailhl: I")tltt is an awfully string tihter all, hlrrl tee hurt. but I hinlk I heat hint t Iii ." Dun !ail: I"Jtrry .li <' thy is a het tr maln tIlain I eve-r dlrea.iledl he was. The only tim- he hurt lilt-e i as thi n he' caught Ilnr ill the- Iniullth. I was: alwnays strong :tl1 I think thise- ktnockdewns shtould have ('miistI 1 ill Illy flvi r." I 'iarlt \li'hntvyre,, Iiitt..'. st:ir thirdl hl-n l -tan last seua''.o WI1l l h' will wear 1 M.liiuealolis 1i1iif.,,i I, t n ut. is guttinig tt, )I- a crac:k h: lh.aln l,l; i r. .iae has sipent thi. wit,,tr in rItl it t i t : t-nt, :'ter of the Qh ar,il -lrs.tr et fire . de'l.a. tv'. . tet, and ye .st.r WHAT BIG ONES AGREED TO Articles of Agreement for the Fight Be tween Jeff and Corbett. .\ t't'tlce'spondentl ri, o tlily reqlletel d the p!.rtin;g rditor to tell hi-u the s.h ta.nce of thell reetnent mad is I Jnt- IT 1 I 'r In 1t con , together i1n L'Iith , ore,. 'The 1.t.., se.r sl s giveion in oul r l,ttiry I)ep.tt nltntlI, but as there iis to much talk ,goilln the rouni.ls regartling, this cominig fight we pub irl, h lherewith ill. articles in full: full lialtinmre, 1: Ich 6, t9n.l . .-Is ,./s f .f lgrcm' nti:i 'Ihis gurtemtrent is , tt -red, i toi this 6th dla> of Mar, Ih. t ,.t. b. anI between James J. Jeffries aid J.amie .I. i'ir tit. wherchy the1, agllurte to meet inll a boxinlg cont-t .'accordi to Mlarquis of (Jueensberry rules aSld tot use' thle regutla tinl five-ounce box i.e I:lovis. Should ciit r tlan desire to wtiar soft handages on his hands he may dio i, ltrhe tse Ill lie piut on in the ring precedilng the contest alnd i full view of the audietnce and to the satisfaction of the referee. 'I he cntest to take place in the .tate oef 'alifornia during the month of July Qr Atugst. t tl. tunder the auspices of the cibh utferinu the biggest purse, no purse olTerrd to be considered unless accom panied by a deposit of $5,000ooo. llids to lie sent to llarry tforbett. in San Francisco, accompanied by the $5,ouo dle posit. sand duplicate bids to be sent to 'Tom , 'lRourke of New 'ork City. All hids to be opened at p. in. April It is also agreed that the club managing the contest shall deposit a certified check covering the entire amount of the purse ofIfered, in the hands of Thomas If. Will iams of San Francisco, at least to days prior to said contest. The contest shall be for so rounds to a dccision. It is also agreed that each man be al lowed to furnish his own gloves, which shall be placed in the hands of the referee 414 hours prior to the contest. The said Jame Jes JetTries and said Janmes J. t'orhett shall deposit the sum of $2.5oo each in the hands of -- as a guarantee to fulfill this agreement when a club offer is accepted. It is further agreed that the purse of fered shall lie divided as follows: 75 per cent t the winner anld s per cent to the loser of said contest. The referee of said contest to be mlutually agreed upon at a later ,late. , Signed.) JAMlFS J. (')RBETT, lll..Y DELANEY, ( For James J. Jeffries.) Thomas Corbett and Robert Deady igned as s itnesses to the signatures of the others. Baseball in Wyoming. Aniyway, the 5 war is on. For the next six months the fans of the coast will be given an exhibition of dizzy doings such as they never dreamed came utip in the world of sport. We aill have baseball a thousand times better than tile country can afford, and then, amid the soft sweet strains of the fans' orchestra, "curtalns" will be rung down softly, the lights itn the Itame s ill go out. and the darkness of the nigi ht will settle Idot n river the situa. tion and Mr. lucas, or perhaps Mr, Henry Harris, will go to some other part of the world and start anew a baseball league under the protection of the National asso cieti.,-Scattle Times, .s I What Seattle Thinks Of it. Considerable surlrise has been expressed by local sports over the outcome of the Gibbs-LaFontise fight in Butte, says the Seattle Post-Intelligencer. If Gibbs fouled LaFuntlse, and that is the statement made by a reputable physician, he has developed a phase of fighting entirely new ,to his ey,. ternm. While there have been many in Seattle who considered that he was over rated as a fighter every one has looked upon him as being above the average in observance of the rules of the gamin day he beat Martin Pendegrast, the formee champion bandbball player of the depart. ment, in a match series. The score for the first game was at to it in favor of McIntyre; the second game at to at in favor of McIntyre, and the third game as to a in favor of Mc Intyre. Mac is now the champion handball player. "Dickey" Knox, the popular ball player who finished the season with Butte last year. paid us a visit yesterday afternoon. "Dickey" has signed to play with the EIvansville, Ind., team, in the (entral league the comling season and will leave for the East before long. lie has had all kinds of oTfers to go to the coast, but refused them all. lie didn't care to play with the outlaws in the first ,lace. "just on general principles," as he jput it, and then he has already signed onite contract and don't care to jumlp it. "I never was a junimper." said "Dickey,'" " iad never want to be. it's a poor blusi lnss. \\'hat profit would it he to nme to iplay with the outlaws after signing with Ivan:,svill.? I might nmake a little more lotIney. but would lose in the way of repu ittion." Knox dloesn't like 'resident l.uras an'l nll't make any bonles about it. lie says .Lcas had him fined last year without rcitson and he can't forget it. Ily the way. Jlack Flannlery is dloilg his ,'est to induce McIntyre to dou a Ielena unliforml next season. Ilanlnery says lie can tsquare Mac with the head of the l.iagle and puit him i't good standing once Iilil'e. IBut Mchityre will hardly desert Minunc apois. lie likes Butte and all that. but he IT WAS A GREAT FIGHT AND WENT THE LIMIT McCarthy and Dunn Put Up One of the Best Fights Witnessed in Butte-Details of the Affair. before the light. )unn weighed I58 pounds andI Mc S';Irthi) 1So. Thcrc was no preliminary. The mn'1 fought for a purse of $1.o,o and the i nidlllewri-ht ehiampionship of the %tate. The purse was split, all bets were returned andil thile cha:nmpionship wa5 not decided. Kid Foley challenged the winner :landl ol.erted to bet $-5o on(l the side. Ike Hayes challenued l)unn. Iddie c'roake anmI Jack lcl)onough also challenged the winner. Il)unme Mac D)onald refereed. Abe c'ohen was olficial time keeper and I)unln's seconds were Mike Iiu.ton. Jack Iivingstitlon and .linlme1 Hynn, while Biddy lBishop. Ilhoward Opie. Mike Mlrraiy and lTom g;reen were in Mc Carthy's corner to lIook after his in tere.ts. McCartly was the cleverest while I)ilnn was the strongest. The crowd was evenly divided ias to sympathliXrs a nd therefore the decision of a draw was acceptable. At the tnld of a to-round bruising glove contet at the ;ranld last night. between Jerry McCarthy and Frank Dunn. Referee I)ulnc.ll lMc)onald declared it a draw and the 1.0oo spectators present filed out of the building satisfied. To size it up as a fight from the stanld 'point of a spectator, the contest was ex citing. There was no great amount of sciece displayed by either of the men. though in this department of the galme MlcCarthy had the best of it. Whatever cleverness Jerry had. however, was offset h) l)unn's superior strength and the de cision of the referee was acceptable to the majority of the crowd. From last night's exhibition two things were made apparent: McCarthy is a good left-hand boxer with much to learn Bi-Metallic Shirts Wilson Bros' l Wilson Bros' Celebrated Celebrated $1.50 Shirts . $1.50 Shirts For 75c For 75c At Hennessy's ' At Hennessy's Sale Begins on Friday The Biggest Shirt Bargains We Have Ever Shown Our men's furnishings buyer sends us from New York 2,292 men's fancy shirts of the cele. brated Wilson Bros'. Bi.Metallic brand, in a quality that regularly retails at $z.5o. These are all strictly new goods, the season's best colorings in neat figures, figures and stripes and fancy stripes, mostly on white grounds. Some of these are in the coat style, opening all way down the front; others open front and back. All have one pair detached cuffs to match, These fine $1.5o shirts are here in All Sizes Prom IQ to 18 Inchr ises erhoice 75c Each Three Shirts the Limit of Every Person's Purohase. Watch Iennessy's Window Display don't think he got a square deal last sea son on that Portland kick and he wants to try his band further East. Wherever he goes we wish him good luck. Enough was realised from the Macon McCormick beneft in Philadelphia to put the broken-down sporting writer on easy street for the rest of his life. The affair was the biggest thing of its kind ever helJ in Philadelphia., There will probably be a record break ing crowd to. the Herrera-Clifford fight next Monday night. The management in tends to accommodate everybody and to this end tickets were placed on sale at the opera house at to o'clock this morning. liddy Bishop, who came in from Boul der to second McCarthy in his fight with D)unn, returned today to look after Her rers. They will come back to Butte to morrow night and be in readiness for the fray. •M. J. Sheehan, manager of the Thorn ton bowling team, is one of the best bowl ers himself in the city. lie (requently makes the high score as well as the high average in the match games on the Thorn ton alleys and is considered a steady player. lie will manage the Thornton team in the state tournament. Frank D)unn was tip to see me this morning. lie doesn't look like he had just colice out of a gruelling battle, as His face is without a scratch. lis hand is haindaged up. however, and Frank tells me he broke his thumb on Jerry's head in the second round. lie stated that this seri ously incapacitated him for the rest of the fight. JOHN II. McINTOSII. of two-handed fighting. and D)ulnn is a strn,;t. winning fighter, but rather slow. First Blood for Dunn. At colnterinlg. Dunn is good. Time and ti:le again when McCtarthy pushed his hlad hack with straight lefts., the hill I)lacl..mith would cross with hard rights. Jerry was thle hmost aggressive and led the greater number of times. but his iblows seemed to lack the steam that Dulnn car tied in his haymakers. DuInn brought first blood and scored the first knockdown. In the initial round l)unn rushed mat ters with a vengeance and at one time seemed to have the Walkerville hoy oni Queer street. This was in. the middle of a hard mixup; Dunn landed hard on the jaw and Jerry went down while the referee counted off six. Then he was up again and fighting. A minute later a left from the blacksmith brought a stream of blood from Jerry's nose. McCarthy Went to Floor. Several times after that McCarthy went to the floor. ,but inot from clean knock downs. In the seventh he found the can vas, having lost his balance in a hard eflfort to land a hard swing. Once Mc Carthy threw Itnn heavily in a clinch, but the latter was up in an instant and stronger than ever. In the twelfth, sixteenth and "nineteenth rounds Mct'arthy's advantage was per ceptible. He oitpointed Dunn, but seemed unable to hurt him. In the twentieth and last round, however, Dunn came to the scratch with blood in his eye and both hands going and landed some swings that must have dazed the Walkerville Pet. It looked to everybody as though -both men were trying hard for a knockout and the crowd rose to a man and shouted, some for one man and some for the other. In the mtiddle of a hard mixup the gong sounded with both fighters on their feet and Referee McDonald motioned them to their seats. A moment later he called it a draw. EDWARD TO BE IN IT King Means to Send a String of His Horses to This Country. There are lots of loyal Englishmen in Butte who watch with interest the vary. ing fortunes of King Edward on the turf. When the king's horse came in third in the recent steeplechase in the old country there was lots of talk wherever English men were found. King Edward has decided positively to send nine horses to America to take part in the races during the world's fair which will take place'ln St. Louis, Mo. The most of them are for the great World's Fair handicap, which his majesty is said to have remarked would give him more pleasure to win just at this time than any other event. He has witnessed with much chagrin the failure of Sir Thomas l.ipton to lift the yacht cup and he hopes now to redeem the English sporting honor by winning the greatest turf event. Tommy l.ushington will have charge of the horses of the king when they go to America and will be held responsible for their care while they are there. King Ed ward wants no dead timber in his string and if a horse is not a winner every time he starts he has no use for him. Every time he starts a horse the jockey is in structed to win if he kills the horse in doing so. l.ane, England's premier jockey, will ride for the king in America, and in the World's Fair handicap he will wear the colors of the stable of Edward. "Bi-Metallio" Shirts. This celebrated brand of Wilson Bros.' town made shirts is known the world over anid always brings $r.5o apiece. lHennes sy's big store has just bought a big lot in the latest designs and colorings and all sizes that will be sold at the shirt sale to day for half price or 7Sc. It's a fact. DOCTORS COME TO BLOWS IN SOUTH BUTTE COURT Start to Mix It, Not for Exercise Only, But Are Interrupted by the Con stable and Pried Apart. There came very nearly being another so-rotund contest down in Justice Taylor's court in South Butte last night. Dr. Albert P. O'l.eary was suing for a bill of $5u. and the court decided that it was not coming to him. The principal witness for the defense was Dr. C. V. Norcross, whose testimony was largely responsible for the decision of the court. O'L.eary became angry, and led out for Norcross' jaw, catching him in the approved place but failing to send himt to the mat. Norcross was staggered, but, regaining his balance, resorted to an uppercut and returned the attack with interest. Just as a fierce fight seemed imminent and the bystanders be gan shouting for their favorites, 'Constable Harmon took it on himself to act as referee and separated the two belligerent physicians. No arrests were made. YALE AND HARVARD LIMIT THE CLASS OF SPORTS BY ASSOCIATEDt PRESS. New Haven, Conn., March sJ.-A new athletic agreement between Yale and liar vard was entered into last night at a meet ing in Springfield, held by conference com mittecls representing the two universities. The new agreement is lengthy. •The agreement covers the four main sports-football, baseball, rowing and track athletics. The terms of the agreement Is two years. Hennessy's Shirt Sale. It's like finding money to buy new and up to date $s.So shirts for Iec. Visit Hen nessy's today and take your pick of zooo new and nobby Bi-Metallic shirts, Wilson Bros.' famous brand. None worth less than $t.so. All marked at 7c€. Don't miss seeing them.