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Gibbs a Draw ORiGINAL RULES OF THE NATIONAL GAME I,: ;·k, i lt rker cihi1, nf Xtw 1't,rk . ;I fl the. tir.t ,ne orrlanilt i to play t I n1 ti ztii,'.il ante 1f ia'bth;ll. till tt il ' tine fr':oi whic'h fit- uicrtcituing , , t l th i r rl t of plt:iin ,. Iit , . It tit, d; " .'ate `tpt,'m hb r -.*,t i-, ,.:,til ! ,t inlgK ruhb s \w€.lrt . ,lI,, t tl, : ( t. i I t. tr, ainId Pr ill Io ' " , t;,lI I~ thl lc fl 1w l lln ., .lt lh I,.i 1 - 'll t i e fl , I . I . . , . I . I , 1 I . . . : l 1 I '· .11 11."· I . t ."I I'Ii PAST FIITERS C I MODERN SCRAPPERS THE IFr, r:. (,r A DLCrADE A.'O SEEM TO Lc COMING BACK 10 L'1L A:.AIN. Stf I . I i t , , ' . it ( tll 11. ::ilthl l h O tl ll 11 i :h t ll f1111 . i.li to Ibe i 1. IT I. I . l ;t. " I1 ;11 t r :i !.:.I itilll h.I ,0 . 1\I l ,, a.. . 1 " t. !.y a ,i 4 t .i t n ti ,t , k t ,tr II,l t . u l ' .. , I,.,, i, .. I - vh , Ih I, h 'v1 I. 1 I . It h , i ii ,,I,! % l m In1l ltll .ih l rll ,. ll , " hi t t I . '.I I. i ,'ik a, tt1 lit t I'. K ' ,.,I 11 , , I ,'. I. I ~ t." I ? n." h, ,l ,' ,, L" , t .I I ,t I ,i', . - . ih t ii.l. 1h ;1I, i tlt t. hr ttI ,, I 'I 1 1" I i l E - II i, I, C ie " t',lll II I I-. . ' lh II 'I L . il ii it . 1 I 4'j ill Il : ti i t'" I -I ,t he Lilt ii N ltu , i - g t lt y 1" .. li t r ii lilt l t ilwa tlh..t b h,.= ,. i h,.0, ir .ni ht 1 l,- ato i ,,.t I Le l -lI. ,nith, l thi rath thue .. .e . ,! . , ll 1 1" 11(ii ir. ttly lili f i' . :llh li )" ,i N t I r , i .t me latl l t hant ; il 4 y " tan. i thr 1 Ii'i''i',,, v o th t the' . .(i', y tf il' - t l t r l t y piir o int ti o tIU i i . rt, "I ..L . a l Ji : b I'triin ,l Ti, ,t tir:,o l ,trie r a ~o.f ate h.c "",, ,n has I,bcn ofert.,l Le . tt ..: 1 ti ; til 1lna icy 'ni tielt I .: y .i. t .!: i i, tI ,t ti nt ft a thc rt ihti s :I 'lii : l tti n rlly hasni ie r t'll s ulta l lit t i, ' i. I t: ~,, ol:. , it o if t1inc l , it.--, t ,', ? , t. i:.t t ""f :.c h : titr u. n, whr vt't I : :t ?* fl ,a ln aittits. Sute .,n i t i - that 1 ery1 u i-o l .e ,1 ri 1 ': ,. tr t:,l.e ,o" the bantam tit an any vaon ":" I, t di. l in the ring I of the laIt I, t.ai , i, .i Itt,"..rge lix,,n'"t cnelrc a lf dl, han ..r tl:nt. t it In iln the feathtrwcighItt cl :s.. it. lr, r- Iof the fttle ntgro 1t lievte that hh) litl,,,tin a114 Dixon Loth .been at t!,ir LEt Gt i.n thE y fRught, lTixon ould !.,.t Ito. ritttrntd tile vittor. I: - :,,l:.atted that the Dixon ttice de ft:.t,, ,by \,( ,overn ass, not the Dixon of Ihc )t>at; bLefore. ('eorge's partisans Ibtlit v', th..t th.e latter s punch had departeu whe n aht fong;.t Terry, and this is corrobo rate,- hy tit etslhnce of all who saw the Dlxmt. Itx,, hnded again .111,I again on Mct;,overn., jaw whetn they met, and had 6, orge p ,.,' "td his old time punch, the writer btelie.., that ferry would have guile dotwtn to d4 fult fromt OIlne of those blows. 'lhe fight wi;a simply a case of a )oring, .trong hitl t igtorous matn meeting a vet fthran whose punch had d,lparted and kift him with his bcinllce alone. Thit, question may be smiled by the de i1t,,Ipuatnts of the future. 'lime alone i ill show. I t \.ver Piatt. REGISTER TODAY. 'Handkerchiefs of Japanese Silk onrj 25C each d\'alues from soc to $1.5o 200.1 nI.,'. pure JupLneseI Silk I.andkerchiefs, the sNI)p! line of the largest silk importing house in .\merica, were secured by us for a mere triill,. Being samples there is a big va riety caf styles, white centers with colored iordcers, col red centers with fancy borders, Colorings are just as pretty as you can possi bly picture them. Not a handkerchief in the lot worth less than 50c, many are the 75c and $1.00 kinds, some are worth up to $1.50. Each cus tomor limited to four handkerchiefs. Every body wants them and they will be on sale. Saturday at 9 at Hennessv's It,11 if 11It caught i.s t n i idered fair, aind thfe strk is iflounld to runi, Sixthl-- If a hall Ie struck, or tipped, and ;light. either fly.ing or on the firlt bound, It is :i haln i out. .Srlenth- A Ilayner running the bases l.hIall he out, if the h.ll is in the hands of fiii aflver.Lary cl the bise, or the runner is Iulchedl ilth it bI for. hle minkre his base; it heiMng ndirstoud, hoi,wever, that in no 1.nstanfer i a hlil to, he tihrown at hint. I.ighth- 'I hr .e :aiu,,l out, all out. 'lIrtth- I'li, u rs i.c u-t take their strike in to nlar tutr . I Itve th All dis,.utri and differe1nces i ltie Ito the naie. to hur decided by the I;,npirn". froml which there is no appeal. I us Ifth i N :ce or baIse can be made on I h tl trilke. I ti iitenth A ruifner callft fe puft lout ,",kin, ,ri list, wIhein a balk is miade I i pit, her. I rnitti i u h t otl hasf' allowed when hall , i '. I '.it of the i,.tl when -truck. OLUIMBIA LOSES COACH M'GRAW 7, o. Al 111) It lt %, '1 s \wrk. \i.Itch J7.- \~ith the de. S' t of \l. na~I r J.,in il traw to joiis Os ri l iI rk Na. ti,:al league tteam in i1. , , t t, *, . ly poI si ipul r hascball . 1- i.t t:. t: . " n1 tz t rr,ity h a s .v e r h a d . N1,1,:.1u i .I i ... 1 j s ;t5 .i . ions Ftri lay aft.l't i' ,, i. ttII rke ' d heo..ti leaving thit he tju , s L.t the ( lumlt u ia plaiyers, ta.,.n al ; o .r.,a , e re a pretty good bIt. " Shs , ts Iho t .,I -,d him ,:particularly St r t Ji.,yce, , I i , l i lin I id h .ar Im. I arhi \\. k - i. not coming up to the r lik i t Ie I. .tA5n. Ills:c, 1,and iC id ntally he ulad the t \.. .l I, inri .e r recently of ,o 1,rr, If -, ..s o.:r it ll.. c i .i k I arog t he. t l . - hC ll , . I . h t he ,h.. ',It r tI nns i.P hr l . 'i 'n ' I ,t tils I 't ,t f fith t. .t. .1.- 1 u. 1V s \i t I ,,, , 1 a1l ht his m . tIl .tl ' i , us 1iy ", ,, it , Y tth 5p,'d and it h." all o ,.r ~ith1 \\1 <",I , nished l\\h..t Itavl fot r 1.,, ..,iIls . 1.c1 irtw h., ltI ,,,r th .,ilt I A I f tta r to I .I,t.n I t'\1 1l. t<\ l.n]hlg to Ih'i ex ,lly ailihat flu ir ..l r it e, . h I St, h irnt. 1tl , s, .hs r tiit 5 i, I' :r ,!sil . 1 to thtu ], lt, r. \t 11 i(.1 . I. kn t ha t I.to 'Si..tsh the (.;III ,helt..t , th te ri ,t i i ",h ir ity ,sl cl tfi e kil ." .i , .j s ruile. tol 1.,. s'i t t ill in v;triIhly crilici e when tlhel " 1i t 5. r. t u ndt nat, of the ll.ty I.y wI ,h Ati' tst i.,, n111. 1 l ,y1 in .,t41 lit, ,hhubo t-l,, ,"111-1 ,.. . I ha ;anI kAup the runner el,.e to ,1."" I Is.e. If f.l r:,irtr .unt- iitl.r l :I , pit..t i 1sr firt ir.a onl t in c.I s :sll r.l, l.. tat ,l:l ,and thr,,w the n,:t fr',,n ,,,,m,1l ,t at thilrd a fort. e in t, . t ,i n i perIn :t, v.,rlir. I'ld¢r these coi nhti.,,s a r .o. s frle is a very slhcult s y tlt iaklar. th,,ran w l pi nt $ ,,hhrahlic t1 tTa ]h.,,t of hitting, the 1h,,ll inttad , to, r, ly h :,ning f,,rw.n rd a:ul In-hive it. ARTICLES FOR BASEBALL CLUB FILED YESTERDAY S11- ARNUM IA I II 01' . P,.rtl.ntd. i(re'.. Mlarh :, \ tic .,s of itene rporati,,n of th, I', ri: o.d h,.,thall chluh were fih'd e',te Il., . l'c county clerk's dfitce by r1. 1, i e I' t1,. \V nator. (harh.s Punnet lDrake v.,,d I', ter Ihnhitk. "lihe c a p ita l "t ,c k is $.11 . The ojt.cts are t'" '',1 , conduct Intl ,slanage ha,rhall clubs anid wive exhibition ga;int in (Irtog :.i wh, r ,taels. YOUR UNCLE THOMAS INSURES THE SHAMROCK London. mlarch . - -'.Sir Thomas I.ip. tn ha. insured the Shamrock Ill. at Lloyd% for $Sv,,0o, , :t I.! guineas per cent. The ilsura'nce, which is for one year, covers all risks, incinding voyage acruss the Atlantic. The real value of the challenger is cgreatly vytr $ooneoon. INTER MOUNTAIN'S PAGE OF SPORTS M'CARTHY AND GIBBS FIGHT TO A DRAW BY ASSOCIATED PRLSS. Salt Lake, March 27.-The best Young Gibtbs could do with Jerry McCarthy of /crry McCarthy. lButte Inst night K:l a draw at the end of thIe twen'tieth round. McCarthy went down a-l n almot out in the tenth from a left ite stc tom.ch and in the sixteenth went dIown, twice, the gong saviung himt. G(ibbs, however, who had been badly punished SPORT GOSSIP OUR INQUIRY DEPARTMENT "Butte, Mont., March 26, 1903. "Sporting Editor Inter Mountain: "Would you please publish in the columns of your paper who was the heavyweight champion of the world before Jim Corbett. Was Sullivan champion of the world.' If not, please tell why. Yours respectfully, "A BETTOR." Jem Mace was the last undisputed champion of the world before Jim Corbett. Mace, who was champion of England, came to America in 1870 and beat Tom Allen for the title of world's champion. Sullivan was never the champion of the world as has been stated be fore in this department. His title was champion of America. He never beat the recognized champion of a foreirjn country. Ccrbett won the world's cham r :. :,;ip when he defeated Mitchell, wio was the champion of England at t!c time. I''l' Ir 'li:n" Kelly hit the town last I., lly i- the tit-"t ,f Ithe inevm, ing play r,. to ',t hcrc.. :lth,, Kane and Ward a;re t xl ct. d to arrit. e early IInet week. Kant i% now in St. Louis; P'resident Lane. airn.d his tran.portatio, several days ago; but Kane wired back that he would not leave tuntil Sunday. Kelly was with Seattle la:st year and did good work. Ile "ill form one of the pitch ing still for the l'ical t.amo. I:y the way has it ,cc urred to you that lIiute is going to have abolut its good a lunch of twirlers as the laciefic-Northwest heague affords? Ilere they are: l)owling. Roach, Tom Kelly. Clyde t;ay and Irven Jensen. D)owl ing spent the winter here, Roach is in Michigan, Kelly has just come, Jensel: came several days ago and ;ay will soold be here. The opening game of the season with the Buttes will be in San Francisco with MIc Closkey's aggregation atnd Dowling will probably pitch. "I'll pitch my left wing off to beat 'em," declared Doslilng. "It will be the happiest day of my life if I can whip McCloskey's new bunch." And there are a good many fans here abouts a ho believe e'cte and the rest of the Smokeaters will come pretty near do ing it. I)owling has been strictly on the water wagon since the first of the year. There's no denying the fact that Pete likes his toddy, but he showed what 'he is ,made of when he bade the flowing bowl a long fare well and swore off for the sake of the lutte team. Eddie Croake would give a whole lot to be allowed the opportunity of performing before a BIutte audience. lie writes that lie would like a chance to lpunch the head TERRY M'GdVERN IS ACCOMMODATING BY ASSOCIATED PReSS. San Francisco, March 27.-Few fight ern are as accommodating in their train ing quarters as Terry McGovern. He is ever ready to put himself out and do his prettiest for strangers, and he made a de parture today that sets a precedent in th - business. Starter Dick Dwyer and a party of other racetrack men were very anxious to see Terry go through tis paces, but saw no chance, as all Inside work was performed while they were busy at the track. Terry heard of their wishes and sent word for them to come over. Then he changed his day's work so that the run on the road came in the afternoon and his gym exer cise in the morning. The visitors thanked him for his thougbtfulngss in the Waittai lv McCarthy's left, was unable to finish his man and McCarthy fought surprisingly .Ill during the remainder of the rounds. "I am all in," said Gibbs after the de S;isin, I have a forfeit up to fight Martin Duffy at Butte next month, but I am going to forfeit and go out on a farm for three or four months. I have fought sixteen ,battles without breaking and I was so stale tonight that I am going to quit." Young Gibbs. , Ir Kid Foley or, ibetter, the physingnom-y 4f Irank )ullll or Jerry McCarthy. IDuin is now in Vermont and as .Mc. Iaithy has promised to imeet Foley it .,etus that ('rnake will have to wait a hi bile to exercise his muscles on any of the I:tve lboxintg eonltintgCent. That ba-ktlhall ;game tonight will lie a .., thing. T.he chances are the Audi .irhua will bie packed by an interrestcd au ,h nace. ihere are I-ts of sport not half Sinterestinlg a. a ha~ketlall gR:lln, and tit amlle toniglht will bIe between the best .. i. this part of the counttry. \e all envy \oser l.aFnitise anti Jule .-i;h their opplortunity of secing the th.. Ipiot..hip ,attle btt Cen Ctorbett aid \l-l;',vern. I'nless the fight ends as ,i lickly as the oe at Hlartford did, when S"orbutt won in the secr'od round, it shoutld lie tihe fastest and ,,st hattle that has taken I:lce betweenl the little mteni il yt)ars. ('erbtn ndlit . toverni c.all themselves .,the.rweights. but thIey have no more C sllec to do it th;Ian tI"s Ruhlin has to lt's himshli .esa so. llbI ewigiht. Neither Cor.ett i-,r Mci;overn will w.ich udler 1.,, Inm its hlien they put up their halds. That makes thent light 'ilhls. Thlie featherweight limit is a. pIlinIis andll the lightscight liitit J13 tI orhett is int the featherweight chain pi,.. technically speaking. for lie weiglhed '7 Ipolnds when" he fought Mc(;overn. h\t; ,vern is really the featherweight ShlI.lli(Ion: lie we.ighedl I pounds when Le wsrested the title from D)ixon. But the fact reimains that they are the 1, agre:atest little scraplpers in the landl, and the whole world will wait anxiously for h, outcome of the fight, which takes place n: San Francisco March It. I aFtitise will challenge the winner of o:, 'lrhlett-McG(overn fight on behalf of \nrelio lHerrera. While the chances aire e!.it Ilerrera coull give the Witner an .a fl urio for his money, it is hardly likely it:.i the little Mexicanl will Ibe given that n",h attention. I here will lie jusit about .131 challenges ir,.m as many fighters, atnd it will he like a ai.bll-ag piroiposition to tell who will lie Si,<,,,. as thle next to fight. lint Murphy. lmatchmaker of the Broad -,y Athletic club, was in to see me this 'urnintg, and lie asked that a statelment a hic.h appeared in a morning paper to the Sl'ct that a ma anamed Gillan is going I ,t to, complcete arrangemecnts for the \.cnroe Sharkey fight, lie corrected. I don't know who this Gillan "," said \1lrlphy. "and I guess there is no onle in I;:tte ywho does. I ailn goillg to make the tlip myself within a few days and I hope Ihave no trouble itn brinlging the fight to uilllty IBritt has reached Sa: n Francisco :1 has already begun training for his i-iht with Willie Fitzgerald. Jimmy mlade Shit in Ilutte, and there are not a few -!irts here who will .t on him against S aI .strner. JOHN II. McINTOSII, EMPEROR WITH YACHT CLUB N(sw York. March 27.--At a general Stling of the New York Yacht club last Ilh''t a cablegram was read in which the i"lrt:tan empleror expressed hlis pleasure ' h:aving been elected to honorary tItent 1,r r-hitp i the club. Iht the former champion laughingly said that it was no trouble to snow goods. °I trry boxed with Eddie Cain, and his \ .'itors were duly impressed with his (Ilrickness and his excellent condition. He hla+ a great desire for work, and Trainer Mayhwod is kept busy stopping the Brook. lynite from doing more than is good for him. There will be no handshaking when Corbett and McGovern meet. The chamin. l,ion says that Terry has not acted right toward him and he wants no glad-hand business when they are in the ring. When (orbe.tt fought Maynard at Philadelphia McGovern was present and rooted for -Mlaynard, so Corbett says. "l'Terry is a sorehead," declared Corbett today, "and he has been wishing me all ports of bad luck ever since I drfeated hiu. No hand-shaking for me." Indians vs. Parochial Tonight INDIANS WILL PLAY PAROCHIALS TONIGHT All is now in readiness for the :baket ball game tonight at the Auditorium be tween the Fort Shaw Indian girls and the young ladies' team of the Parochial school. The Indians arrived last night at 1: 5 o'clock and were met at the train by the local team and W\. J. Adams, its coach. The visitors were escorted to the hotel, where they will rest until this afternoon, when they will repair to the Auditorium for a little practice. The game tonight will lie the third be tween these two teams. The first game was played in Butte and the Indians won by a score of lo to to. The second game was played in Great Falls. ()n that occa slion the Parochials had on their playing clothes, and rubbed it into the dusky Ilay era to the tune of ij to 6. Tonight's game will decide the seriea GOVERNOR PITCHED THE FIRST BALL NY ASSOCIATED PRE55. Sacramento, Cal., March 27.--Govrnor Pardee and 3,0o00 citizens saw the opening game between Sacramento and Oakland, last year's pennant winners. The governor pitched the first ball over the plate. During the first five innings Cooper was too puzzling to give the home teamn a chance, while Thomas was found for six safe hits and four runs. Sacramento in the next three innings sent a volley into the field that resulted in seven runs and victory. Score: R. II. E. Sacramento ................... 7 8 4 Oakland .................... 4 , Batteries-Thomas and Graham: Coop er and Gorton. Umpire-O'Connell. BIG SALARIES STOP The prese'nt season will put an end to the era of big salaries for baseball players. Those players who were fo,rtunate enough to have made three or four-year contracts before the baseball war was terminated will continue for a time to reap the profits of their thrift and foresight, but all who Ilmake new contracts from now on will hae. to submit to radical cuts. Some of the salaries to be paid this year are up in the five figures. The $So.ooo which were necessary to secure W\illie Kecler for the New York Americans from Brooklyn is without precedent in the his. tory of the game. It is not only the high est salary ever received by a ball player, but is, in fact, more money than was paid out in salaries to entire teams ao years ago. "Patsy" Donovan, the star outfielder and captain of the St. Louis Cardinals, is an other player who was lucky enough to get his name signed to a contract calling for $i,,ooo for the season. Third in the list of player plutocrats comes John Chesbro, the crack twirler of the Pittslburg National league team of last year, who will play with the New York Americans this year. If Chesbro pitches an average of two g;nmes a week he will receive $.33.13.1 per game, Dave Fultz. who was the Philadellphia Athletics' outfielder last season, has made a good contract with the New York Amer icans for this year. lie will receive a salary of $6.ooo for his work. L.a Joie's contract with the Cleveland American league club has two years to run at $6.ooo. Wallace will get only $5oo less fromn St. I.ouis. I)elehanty, who is now in the base ball limelight by reason of his breaches of contracts, will get $4,5oo for his season with Washington if he keeps his contract. 'FRISCO DEFEATS PORTLAND IIV ASSOCIA1ED 'Kl:SS,. San Francisco, March 27.-'l'he baseball season of the Pacific Coast league was opesned here yesterday by San Francisco and Portland. There were 5,2J5 paid ad missions. Portland outbatted the locals two to one, but lost the game through But ler's wildness and an error by the visiturs' secondtl basenmanl, Zinssaur. Score: R. If. E. San Francisco ................ 7 6 a Portland .............. , ...... 3 t 4 tatteries-lllodson and Leahy; lutler and Vigneux. Umpire-Levy. ART SIMS KNOCKS OUT BLACK IY ASOCIATED PiRESS. Grand Rapids, Mich., March 27.-Art Sims of Akron, Ohio, knocked out Kid Black of Chicago in the ninth round of a ten-round bout at the Olympia Athletic club last night. REGISTER TODAY. eATAU~hHA COMMON IIIEICOMPLAINT. Catarrh begins with a stubborn cold in the head, inflammation or sore. ness of the membrane or lining of the nose, discharge of mucus matter, headaches, neuralgia and difficult breathing, and even in this early stage is almost intolerable. But when the filthy secretions begin to drop back into the throat and stomach, and the blood becomes polluted and the system contaminated h a continual headahe, my cheeks bad robs by the catarras well as other parts of the b ody. It is a constitutional disease and as inhalin mixtures, salves, ointments, etc., are never more on, then the from sufferer atment when it coms chronic, anZ the whole begins ys to realize what? Only ia a remedy as cn rech thwa s obsti disgusting and scken seated disease and purge the blood of the ingcatarrha disease atarrh is. ... 8.. puries and builds p the It affects the kidneYy o w o. and stomach as well as other parts of the body. It is a constitutional disease and as inhaling mixturs, salvood, sadointments, etc., are never more than palliative or helpful, even in the beginning of Catarrh what cases you expect from such treatment when it lromes chronio and the whole system affected ? Only such a remedy as 8, 8. 8. can reach this obsti A .nate, deep-seated disease and purge the blood of the catarrhal poison, 8. 8. 8. puriies and builds up the dieased blood, and the iddamed membranes are healed and the excesive scretion of mucus ceases when new, rich blood is coming to the diseased parts, and a permanent cure is the result, 8. 8. a. is guaranteedn purely vegetable and a reliable remedy for Catarrh in all stage, Write if in need of medical advice; this will cost you unothi#., Tr WWI & IOIIPIO' 00e; ATLANTA0, Ms and incidentally the championship of the state. Basketball has grown to be a popular game in Butte. Society turns out in force to the games and many can now appreciate the plays who, a year ago, would have looked on in ignorance. C. W. Rubinson and A.nlph Sebree of Dillon will officiate tonight. The teams will line up as follows: Parochials. Position. Indians. F. Dillon ....... R. F.......E. Sansavarn M. McDonald..... L. F........B. Johnson S. (O'Donnell.......C........... . Nortb M. Rogers........ R. G....... . .angle) M. O'Connor ... L. (;L.... . M. Burtoc (;ertic Kipp........... ......Adelia Gebea Substitutes. Teresa Grace ................Genie Butch LAFONTISE LEAVES FOR THE COAST lMoslt l.aFontise and Jule Smith left last night for San Francisco, where they will witness the Young Corbett-McGovern bat tic on the last day of this month. As far as known these are the only Butte sports who will go from here to see the battle. It is a long way to go to sce a fight. Mose was asked if he intended fighting on the coast, and said: "Well, I am going for pleasure more than anything else, but if I can get on a good match in California I won't sidestep it," was the way the red-headed hiffer put it. "Which of the little men do you think will win:" was asked him. "Personally, I like Corbett," replied Mo.se. "lie defeated Terry in jig time onlce, and I don't see why he shouldn't do it again unless the first victory was a fluke. liut you can't stulT me with that sort of gull; c'orbctt can hit just as hail as McGovern and is the cleverer man. I might have a few on the D)enver boy whsl:l they crawl through the ropes." BETTING ON THE FIGHT OF TERRY AND CORBETT Says a San Francisco exchange: What will be the betting on the Corbett Mc(;overn tight? Various guesses have been made, and no two were alike. As yet not bets have been reported in San Fran cisco, but sonme money has been wagered oil the contest elsewhere. In New York last night there was one quite large bet made at even money, which looks like legitimate odds. John Considine, who has always backed Corbett, claims to have $So, ooo which he will bet at even money that Terry does not recover the belt, but he will have no trouble to get takers. Mce Govern has as many friends in New York as Corkltt, and they bet as much money. Congressman Tim Sullivan and all his friends in Tammany lall will get behind the Brooklyn boy and back him to a stand still. In :San Fr:,,ieno Terry Is liable to be the favorite, a. many of the sports con sider his defeat a fluke, but one thing is certain, he will not have as big a call on the betting as he woull had Corbett not come ahead of him and fought Hanlon. ('orbett surprised the localites. lie showed himself to be a much ietter fighter than they had looked for. LOS ANGELES BEATS SEATTLE 1Y ASSOCIATEI) PraIa. L.os Angeles, Cal., March 27.-l.os An geles won by the score of a to I. The game was fast and interesting from start to finish, but without special features, aside from the pitching of Newton of Brooklyn. Newton pitched six innin:s and allowed three hits. HIickey was very cffective, but a trifle wild at times. Seat tle scored its singe tally in the fifth. Ian. nivan hit a liner to right field. which counted as a three-hagger. IHemphill brought Ilannivan in with d. clean single to left center. Attendance .s.5oo. Score : R. II. E. Los Angeles ................. 2 6 1 Seattle ....................... I 4 1 Battcries-Newton, Wheeler and Spies; lhickey and \\ilson. Umpire.-McDlonald. To Further Arbitration. Paris, March a7.-A pIarliamentary group has been formed in the chamber of deputies, whose aim is the advancement of the cause of inlternational arbitration. The initiative was taken by Baron de Constant, French delegate to The Ilague arbitration conference, who was elected president of the group. More than ,ooo deputies, irre spective of party, have given their ad hesion to the group.