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ADDITIONAL SPORT NEWS
THEY TOUT TERRY TO WIN BACK IN NEW YORK TOWN New York, March a.--The weight of opinion among followers of the fighting game in this city is that McGovern will best Young Corbett in their cominlg fight. In stntements made today some o' the reasons for this belief follow: Tomn Sharkey-Corbett appears to me to tIe all out. Under the circumstances lie will have little chance to defeat McGovern. The climate out on the coast. I think, will agree with McGovern better t.btn with Corbctt. ' I think McGovern will get good and strong out there and go into the ring a sure winner. Corbett will have to he at his hest to make any kind of a fight against Terry. Sam Austin-McGovern has come back to his old form and will win sure. The bout will go about 1a rounds. Every fighter may have an off time. This seems to be the time when McGovern is at his best. He may not be quite as clever as Corbett, but he has a good punch and knows how to use it. Tom O'Rourke-McGovern1 will win the championship in four rounds. Corbett has never shown any championship form since he defeated McGovern. His showing with the second-raters proves he is not as good a fighter as he was a year ago. Tom Corlett-There will be a knockout before the limit, and McGovern will be the one to get it home. 1 figure the fight will go about so rounds. Both boys are great fighters and neither will take the chances he took at Hartford. They have great respect for each others' ability. George Bothner-McGovern will win in six rounds. His defeat at the hands of Corbott has done him good. It has taught hint to be careful. lie has a shade the best of Corbett when it comes to roughing it. Corbett is a dangerous man, however, but McGovern is too quick for him when it comes to fast fighting. Dan" O'Rourke-McGovern will do the trick in about six rounds. He will take a couple of rounds to size his man up, and once he cuts loose there will ..e nothing to it. Dick Bernard. Jack Rose, Dan Hickey, Ted Foley, Sammy Newman and others talk it the same strain. Young Corbett, however, is not wit.out friends. Speaking of the fight George Lon sidine says: "Corbett will be the winner in about six rounds. The champion was made to order for McGovern, and any time that they come together there will be nothing to it but Corbett. Corbett is the better ring general of the two. He will do the same thing that he did at Hartford. He may not do it so quickly, but the result will be t.,e same." Kid McCoy-If Corbett is in proper shape he should give McGovern the' same dose that he received at Hartford. It will be a hard fight, as the boys are evenly matched. Corbett, however, has a better head than McGovern, and the faster the mill comes the better he likes it. Tom Jenkins-Corbett will wn from Mc Govern and win quickly. The fight will nmot go more than to rounds. The cham pion can beat any of the men in his class when he is down to weight. McGovern may stay longer than he did before. I do not think either of the boys will be willing to take any chances. Johnny Kelly, Martin Julian and other good judges also believe Corbett will win. WANTED. We would like to ask, through the col uimns of your paper, if there is any person who has used Green's August Flower for the cure of Indigestion, Dyspepsia, and Liver Troubles that has not been cured and we also mean their results, such as sour stomach, fermentation of food, habitual costiveness, nervous dyspepsia, headache, despondent feelings, sleepless ness-in fact, any trouble connected with the stomach or liver? This medicine has been sold for many years in all civilized countries, and we wish to correspond with you and send you one of our books free of cost. If you never tried August Flower, try a as cent bottle first. We have never known of its failing. If so, something more serious is the matter with you. The as cent size has just been introduced this year. Regular size 7S cents. At all drug. gists. Newbro Drug Co., J. T. Finlen Drug Co. G. G. GREEN, Woodbury, N. J. THIRD AND LAST CALLI Going at Actual eost IFor this week only, I will sell anything in my entire stock of thue Delivery Wagons, Roe.d Wagons, Bug gles, Surreys, etc., at Slaughter Prices to make room for spring goods that are now on the road. F. M. OIRADY Standard Carriage Works. 233, 235 and 237 South Mant Street, Butte. Montana TON WILY tXCLLUSIVE CARRIAGE HOUSE IN THE STATE. WHY FOOTBALLS ARE OVAL SHAPE Time was when the football used in big college games was not the elliptical ball now in use, but a round ball, and the reason why the former superseded the latter was belief in the theory that the elliptical or oval-shaped pigskin could be kicked further. It seems that that is a point on which scientists are even now divided, although the leaning is toward the elliptical ball for distance. Certainly more fancy tricks can be done with the oval than with the round ball. On ac count of its pointed ends, it is contended it can be driven further and with better direction, cleaving its path, as it were, more directly through the air. There was a frequent tendency to lift the round ball straight up in the air. The most expert punsters, such as George Brooke of Penn sylvania, probably the greatest toe artist on a gridiron in this country that ever played the game, could smake the ball cut strange capers. Ilia spirals, the ball re volving on an axis running from side to side. were difficult to handle, and he had a trick of making the ball leave the ground without turning and then assum ing a rotary motion after it got up in the air. something after the manner of a bil liard ball taking English after hitting a cushion. Brooke, McBride, Butterworth, Bull, Brewer, ludson, Duly, Baird, DeWitt. Bowman and other great kickers all had or have favorite ways of pointing the ends of the oval when booting it. Some hold the ball by the sides when about to drop it for a kick; others hold it by the points nometimes with the point nearest the kicker lower down thamn the other; sometimes just the reverse. It depends somewhat on whether it is a drop-kick or punt. There have been drop-kicks for goal when the hall was made to revolve toward the kicker-though traveling from him-to give it stcadiiuess in its flight. Hudson, the Indian, used to drop-kick his goals front touchdowns, instead of using the customary place-kick. The battle for the supremacy between the round and elliptical ball was really decided in England, niot in this counltry. It had been used for years in the Rugby game in England before Harvard and Yale used it for the first time in 8;76. Harvard and Yale played with a round ball in 5875. and in 1876 Hlarvard sent down to Yale the first oval ball the lat ter ever had, as Yale was unable to get any oval balls. THIS SCHOOL NEEDED President Kavanaugh of the Southern Baseball league has decided to inaugurate a school of umpires for tlq ~naming sea son. The school will be run on the "old deestrict" pattern in order that the um pires will feel at home. The course in training has not been announced, but if the proper method is pursued the schol arly bill of fare should consist of the fol lowing details: 8 o'clock-Recitation, "Play ball." 8:.--Practice in dodging bricks, pepsol bottles and bloated peanuts, hurled by an imaginary bleacher crowd, which will not be inmao ination a few weeks later. 8 o'clock--oo-yard dash (aoo yards will cover the distance in most Southern league parks front the umpire's abode to some retreat). so o'clock-Exercise in bag punching (with the face of some hall player painted on the bag), swinging the battle axe and target practice. The entire course should be conducted along this line with a few added details if the best good is to be obtained. CROWD WAS TOO SMALL SY ASSOCIATED PRI S'. Philadelphia, March zs.-The in-round fight scheduled for last night between George Gardner and Peter Maher was not pulled off. Because of the small house the fighters refused to go on. REGISTER TODAY. G UARD YOUR HEALTH No woman can be too careful to see that the periodical function is kept in a healthy condition. The easiest and most certain way to do this is to take an occasional dose of Wine of Cardul to Invigorate the organs which need reinforcement. Every woman is subject to some conditions which bring on female weakness. Wine of Cardul gives women strength for all the duties of life. It give.s them strontg lnerves, pure blood freedom from pains and sickness. Make up your mind to have perfect health. Wine of Cardui not only cures, but it guards and keeps the health. The organs quickly respond to the healing vegetable ingre dients of which Wine of Cardul is composed. A healthy woman does well to take this medicine on approaching her periodical sickness. Occasional doses of Wine of Cardui save expensive services of a doctor. Wine of Cardul cures the worst cases of prolonged female troubles, and has cured thou sands of them quickly and completely in the privacy of the home. hiut why wait until you are sick to guard your health? It is better to keep in health than to fight chronic disease. Take a little thought and keep your health good without undergoing pain and suffering. Chicora, Miss., May 1, 1902. Wine of Cardul and Thedford's Black-Draught arte a ure cure for all female diseases. I recommend your medicines to all my friends everywhere I go. Five months ago I could not walk acrors the house without great pain, but I am well again. I have only taken four bottles Wine of Cardui, but feel titter than I have felt is two years. Mrs. N. T. OLIDEWELL. Sand Lake, Mich., June 10th, 1902. I must write and thank you for the good your Wine of Cardui hu done me. Twenty-one years ago Wine of Cardui saved my mother's life, in Alien County, Indiana, and thinking of that three weeks ago I purchased a bottle. It is the medicine a woman needs. MOLLY OVERLAY. If you think you need adviCe, iddreie, giving ( ptcms, "Tbe Ladies Advilory Department,' Then Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chattoaooga, BI HACING CLUB FOR PHILADELPHIA av ASSOCIATED PRESS. l'hiladelphia, March rS.--A number of wealthy Philadelphians are said to be planning to form a racing association on the model of the Saratoga association, each man contributing any amount he may choose. It is reported that Joseph Widener will sail.cri€be $125,ooo and other representa tive citizens will invest large sumns in the enterprise. John (;crkin of New York has also sig nitied his willingness to subscribe. Search is being made for a suitable site near I'hiladelphia, close to the Pennsylvania tracks and which may be reached by trolley lines from the city. The organ izers of the new association will apply to the New York Jockey club for au thority to conduct the races and be gov erned by the rules of that club. Their meetings will probably be of about IS days' duration. 4,000 MILES TO PULL A TOOTH. Rev. W. W. Waddell Traveled From Brazil to New York. [New York Dispatch to Baltimore Sun.] Dr. Robert Strobridge, a dentist of 61 West Seventieth street, administered co caine to the jd'i of Rev. W, W. Waddell, a Presbyterian missionary, mationed in the interior of Brazil," too miuIs inland from the port of Bahia, and with little or no difliculty extracted the root of the sec ond bicuspid fronm the left side of the mis sionary's lower jaw. The dentist has extracted many teeth during his professional career, but never before has he had a patient who had left a home 4,000 miles away, and after bidding a tearful farewell to his wife and family traveled for zo days overland and sea, tra versing nearly a fifth of the circumference of the globe to have a tooth pulled. Mr. Waddell has been a missionary in Brazil for several years. Six months ago Mr. Waddell noticed a swelling and sore ness in his left lower jaw. The thought gained possession of Mrs. WVaddell's mtind that her husband was suf fering from cancer. She urged him to go to Bahia and have a physician examine the affection. Then the swelling broke and became a running sore in his mouth. Mr. Waddell visited Bahia and called on the foremost medical tnan of the city, who thought the case demanded the attention of a great specialist. By great sacrifices they raised the money for the trip to New York, and the wife and children in a strange land, 4.00ooo miles from friends and relatives, bade farewell to the husband and father, whom they be lieved they might not again see alive. The missionary arrived here early Thurs. day morning. At tt :3o o'clock he pre sented himself at the Presbyterian hos pital, where Dr. Ellaworth Eliot, Jr., was just finishing his morning clinic. The mls. sionary explained his case and told the sur geon not to sapre him, but to tell hitn the worst. "What you need is a dentist," said Dr. Eliot in a moment. "You have an ulcerated tooth." "But doctor," said Rev. Mr. Waddell, "I thought" "T'hat's all: an ulcerated tooth. iGet the root pulled out and you'll he all right. ood day." And that is why Dr. Strobridge wrapped the ancient root of the second bicuspid from Rev. W. W. Waddell's lower left jaw in tissue foil and took it home for his col. lection of curiosities. Lo, There 1s 8mootl [Oil City Derrick.] It is stated that for the first time In so years the roll call of the United States senate does not contain the name of Smith or Jones. Brown and Robinson are like. wise absent. And the name of Smoot ap pears for the first time ever. STATE SAVINGS BANK John A. Creighton..........President G. W. Stapleton.......Vice President T. M. Hodgens .............Cashier 1. O. Hodgeasn.....A. istant Cashier L B. Nuckolls...... Assistat Casbies Under state supervlloa and Juriis dietien. Interet paid on deposits. Sells exehange available in all prinelpul oities of the United Statw and Europe Collctlon. promptly *. tended to. Trnaset a general bank. Ing budsewr DIreetemss J. A. CreighUte, OmnaaI G. W. Staplatoc, A. H. Baret, 3 D. Levitt, S. V. Kemper, T. . Hodg. ens, J. O.. Hodge.. Corner Mul and Park Itreets, BDate The First National Bank Of Butts (Established t879.) Capital - * $200,000.00 OENERAL BANKING Drafts drawn oe all principal cities of the world and letters of credit is. sued. ANDREW J. DAVIS......President ]AMES A TALBOTT- Vice Pre. . B. WEIRICK............. Cashier J. S. DUTTON.... Ass!stant Cashier C. R. Leonard. Pres..T. Hinds., V. Pres Fayette Harrington, uashier. Silver Bow National Bank CAPITAL. $100.000.00 This back soliita accounts, offers prompt and careful attention to business of customers. Collections promptly attended to and remitted for on day of collections. Sell froniln and domestio exchange, trans. act a general banking business, pay Inter. est on time deposits. Directors-Charles R. Leonard, P. Aug. Heinze, S. Marchesseau, A. Balmforth, K. A. Louis, C. W. Newton, T. R. Hind, John MacGinaiss Fayette Harrington. Butte. Mont. Capital......... soo,oeo.eo Under state superviilon. Fivo per enrt interest, payable quarterlr, paid as deposits. Money to Loan on Real Estate F. AUG. HEINZE..........President A. N. Clement .............Cashler N. A. Clark. J. Ross Clark. W. A. CLARK & BRO. BANKERS Transact. General Banking Buslness Buy gold dust, gold bars, sillve bul lion and local securities. Boxes for reat in safe deposit vault Sell exchange available in all of the principal cities to the United States and Europe. Special attention given to eollc. tions. ALEX J. JOHNSTON, DALY BANK AND TRUST COMPANY or BUTTE Established sals. Incorporated speo. CapJtal...s1oo00 ooo.o General Bankling Business JOHN D. RYAN...........President JOHN R. TOOLE.....Vice President C. C. SWINBORNE ......... Cubar R. A. KUNKEL .....Assistant Cashier Atchison,Topeka& Santa Fe Ry. Co. SANTA PB ROUTU 3 'Trains Daily From Denver to Kansas City and CM, sageo. Aluo the direet Ilse to Galves* ton, El Paso, City of Meiloo and the mining eamps o t New MYeale and Ar. sons. For particulars about the irt DUCED RATES EAST this summer apply to C. F. WARREN, General Agent, 4ss Dooly Blook Sat Lake City. Utah. NORTH COAST LIMITED Electrlo Lighted Steam Heated IUTTB SCHBDULU Arrive. Depart. WESTBOUND Vo. s-i-orth Coast Limited ........... o: p. m. ; : :to p. No. --B u rlington Express ........ :S p.m. s:oop. e No. ay-Bitter Root Locale ...........- 3:3o p. No. s3-Twin City Expess ....... . W noq a. m. - - EASTBOUND. No. a--North Coast Limi d ........ s:o a.m. sa:6e :.ai (Sleeper for this train open at 9:3e p. m. for reception of passengers. No 6-- Burlincton Express ........sraa p.m. a t;j p m. No. IR-J itter gOt Local' ....... t 41 p.m. - No. 14 -1wia Ctta Express ............ - a:o p. 'Daily except Sunday. No., North Ceast L.ameted. from St. Paul and Eastern points, to the Pacific oast. NO. 2 North Coast Limited, trom the Pacific coast to St. Paul, Duluth and prim. elpal Eastern points. No.5 Burlington Express, from Kansas City and all B. & M. It. points, and all N. P. points west of Billings to Seattle, and Taomas. No 6 -Burlington Express, from Ta. comn and Seattle to Billings and all D. & M. R. points. No. 7 Bitter Root Local, starts from Butte for A~gula, Hamilton and all intermedi ate polllW. No. S Bitter Root Local, from Hamilton and Philipsburr. No. 13 Local connection from Twin City Express from St. Paul and all Easter points. No.I1 Local connection with Twin City Express for St. Paul, .ad all points East. Passengers for Twin Brl.agcs, bueridan, Alder, Pony and Norris branches leave Butte on 1o. r4, and arrive in Butte from these I, into on No. s Traits on these branches do not run Sundays. W. H. MEtKIMhAN, General Agent, corner Maim and Park streets. Denver & Rio Girande and the Rio Grande Western Travel During Pall and Winter Seasons The Journey to the East via Sale Lake City and along the shores of the Great Salt Lake through beau. tiful Glenwood, Colorado Springs and )Deaver is one of uninter rupted delight in winter a well as in summer. In fact, the fail and winter seasons adds but a new grandeur and charm to the travel seenes and infuses an elemeot of variety and beauty to the uensr. passable wonders along the ,ý1! Grande Western and Ippver, 6 Rio Grande lines. Throur sleep ing and dining car service. Per sonally conducted weekly, exesr, alons. For rates or insprmadl. apply to, G. W. FITZGERALD, Ticket Office-e 47 E. Broadway, Butte. Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry. To CHICAGO AND EAST ROUTB OP THB IONEER LIMIT[D FRAMOUS TRAIN of the WORLD All agents sell tickets vire the Milwaukee read. lee low rates to all points address W. . DIXON1 , l, e( . P. A SIt. PauL im ~vyE WtOMPA tM 5att ' These Cars are on the new "GreatWestern Limited" Every Night between Chicago. St. Paul and Minnoapolio. It you wish to travel in the most comfortable way, nothing can approach these rooms. 'ihe price of a berth is only $2.50, or 5Oc more than a berth in a standard Pullman ileeper. All toilet neces. siltes hot and cold water, electric berth and ceiling lights and elec. tric haircurler For further Information apply to 1. P. Elmer, Gen'l Passenger Agent, Ch I n twa ItoWw cago, Ill. EAT The Best friend The Northwest Ever Had "The Road That Made the Northwest Famous." LEAVES BUTTE. For St. Paul and East, daily. 8:'o p.m. Great Falls local, daily.....o :oo a.m ARRIVES UTTE,. From St. Paul, daily.......5 5 :3o a.m. From Great Falls and Helena, daily ................... 9: p.m. FULL INFORMATION FROM City Ticket Office, No. 4t North Main street, butte. J. E. Dawson, General Agent. Pullman, Dining and Library Car Route to SALT LAKE DENVER KANSAS CITY OMAHA CHICAGO ST. LOVIS And All Bastern Points Short Line To Colorodo. Arizona and Mexice Sma rrnacisco, Los Aneles (Ocean or Rail.) PORTLAND RAod All Pacific Qoest PosalS ARRIVE. DIPAIT. Nl .i.....:4ep. . No 8...4:411 .e No. I......:4so. m. Na se...e.ae al TIoket offltee 05 N. Main Street Buttes, Montana. H. 0. WILSON, GENERAL ASJ'.