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GENERAL NEWS OF SPORT WORLDI
DIES OF A HURT HE RECEIVED IN GAME ON GRIDIRON BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Indianapolis, Nov. 7.-Frank Shanklin of Franklin, Ind., captain of the Hanover football team last year, died today from injuries received in a practice game. JUST "TO MENTION IN PASSING" Cram's Atlas of the World, 9so3 edition, with handsome up.to-date map of Montana, is given free to Inter Mountain subscribers who pay $ -.So for one year in advanes. The special I.-. vote coupon is also included. HERFORD'S MODESTY ALL HE WANTS FOR HIS PET GANS 18 THE EARTH AND A FENCE AROUND IT. Al Herford of Baltimore is a man of many parts, but his chief characteristic is modesty. Every time Herford sees a dollar note be blushes. He is the sole lessee and manager of that best of lightweights, Joe Gans. Her ford wants Gans to box Jack O'Brien, the Philadelphia Jack. "I will let Gans fight O'Brien." he says, "in a six-round bout, and feel sure that Joe will not be knocked out. O'Brien is a clever man, has the advantage in weight by about 35 pounds, but I intend to try and bring them together. We must have one concession, however, and that is that the club before which they box must guar antee 40 per cent as Gans' end." Forty per cent of the gross, win, lose or draw. Of course O'Brien is to box for the ex ercise of the thing. The club would not give them more than 60o per cent and snake any money out of the affair. Then, too, O'Brien, who has a few cob webs in his top hamper, knows full well that no man can knock out Gans in six rounds. If the bout were to be for so there might be a chance. Herford believes in keeping his cham pion busy. He has even intimated that Gans would like to fight Young Corbett. A club in Boston made Herford an offer to have his man fight Joe Walcott. Herford agreed with the conditions that Walcott make 140 pounds at the ringside and that Gans be given a purse with a guarantee or percentage privilege. GCans and Walcott were to meet on the Pacific coast some months ago at tie same weight, but no club would offer them suitable in ducements-suitable to the modest Her ford. If Gans is taking on welterweights, why not Eddie Connolly ? And Connolly will make the lightweight limit for Gans, if necessary, something that the champion cannot do and keep his feet. Johnny Mack's Tammany Athletic club In Boston would bid for such a match. The many hard and game battles that ring followers know Connolty has fought would make him an equal drawing card with Herford's meal ticket. The Northern Pacific railway now offers a reward of two thousand five hundred dollars ($Sa,So.oo) in place of one thousand dollars ($s,woo.oo) for information leading up to the arrest and conviction of parties Implicated in the work of dynamiting bridge at Livingston. E. . G. PIERSON, A. U. 8. SAY THE FIGHT WAS A FAKE "'Philadelphia Tommy" Ryan and Billy Rhodes Are in Jail. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Chicago, Ill., Nov. 7.-A dispatch to the Record-Herald from Omaha, Neb., says: For participating in a palpable "fake" fight, "Philadelphia Tommy" Ryan and Billy Rhodes of Omaha were arrested as the gong clanged for the end of the sixth round %f their ro-round go last night. The attendance was large, the fighters standing to clear $0oo a piece. An unsuccessful et tort was made to secure the release of Ryan and Rhodes on bail. They will be arraigned in police court on the charge of vagrancy. GODFREY IS BADLY BEATEN Cariboo Sinclair Hands It to Negro In Grueling Bout in Vancouver. BY ASSOCIATEID PRESS. Vancouver, B. C., Nov. 7.-Godfrey, a colored heavyweight, quit in the ninth round of a fight last night with Cariboo Sinclair, for the heavyweight championship of British Columbia. Godfrey stood terrific punishment in that seventh, eighth and ninth. Towards the end of the ninth he was so near out that his seconds threw up the sponge to avoid having their man knocked out. Don't Lose Your GrOip Gray hairs oftea stand in the wayof advancement for both men and women, socially and in business, Many men are failing to secure good positions Just because they look" too old," and no one knows how many women have been disappointed in life because they have failed to preserve that attractiveness which o0 largely depends on the hair. HAY'S HAIR-HEALTH hab been a bleesing to thousands, It s hair food, nourt.ihlng the roots, forlg lurulatmC growlhb coverIng bald spots restoring frashness and life, and positivclybrings bacJk ray rair LtoiUs yeuta beauty aed color, ray's Iarlr.HIlth II ot asi dye. ad its use cannot be detected, LARGI Soc. BOTTLES. AT LEADING DIRUGG((ISTS. Free Soap Offer M u*oa. .. Cut out stud sn this coupon In five days take It to any of the followln" druggats and they will ive you a large bottle ef HMIeI llar str ltb and a aie. cai of .arflna ledlate, SOap, Ata est soap for Hair, Scalp, Complexion, Bails and Toilet, b.th fo, FIty Cents ; regtir rprice, _ c. oedeemed by leadIng druggIsts everyw.r at th.Ir shops nily, or by tie Philo Fay Specilltls C;o., nag L.ayeltt St., Newarki N.J , tle.th with or witout soap, by esprera, prepaid, in plain sealed Ipackage on reciplt of Soe. uo thffa coupon, .'omo nlllIP II lpAnon purchlnl Hay' s HaltrHlreih Name ....................... ...eybanst . r .ay sn w.money bch y aU deesingl Pueoe SrceAe.ATss CO,, s39 Lafyette t., Newark, N. j Addres,,,,.......,,,,..........R,, ru ,, tutsig, lnoiason AabgN lly'/, Ilar Iallth, Pollowing Druggists supply Hay's Hallr.lealth and Harfina Soap is their shops only t NEWBTRO DRUG CO.), oo N. MIain; FI NLEN, 32 N, Mains PAXSON & ROCK.. F1LLER, 24 W. Park; HOSKINS, e4a W. Park; CHRI GTIE & LEYS, is N, Mal., SIDE LIGHTS ON THE DAY'S SPORT NEWS Now that Jack Munroe is to fight Peter Maher, those interested may have a chance to see whether the miner can fight or whether he is the joke Jim Jeffries con siders him. Whatever Peter's 'faults or misfortunes may be, he will fight. There is no joke about that, If Munroe can fight-no one really knows whether he can or cannot-and proves it when 'he humps into the much knocked-out Peter, he will be entitled to a respectful ear when he rises to explain about the champion. "I'll get JefTries in the ring," said Mun roe recently. "He will have to fight me before I get through. \When I show the public that my decision over Jeffries wlhich, by the way, all his talk won't w'ash out-was not the fluke that he tries to make every one believe, the public will force him to meet me. "He says that I crawled out of a meet ing with him. Let him get an olter of a suitable purse and he will see who will be the first to sign articles." ;Make good with Maher, Jack, and then you will get a hearing. Arthur P., better known as "Doc" Hille. brand, a well-known former Princeton football and baseball player, who has coached the United States naval academy eleven, and his brother, Homer Hille brand, will both play on the Washington American League baseball team next sea son. The IHillebrands played with Los An geles in the Pacific National league this year. Here is the best yet: Joe Gans wants to draw the color line. He told his man ager recently that he prefers to fight white men. The only thing better than this would be for the lightweight champion to draw the white line and refuse to meet any man except one of his own color. Those who condemn cock-fighting lay particular stress on the bloodthirsty and cruel steel spurs worn by the birds. But, as a matter of fact, wounds made by the HAD TO HAYE THEM TRUE TALE OF THE INEBRIATED INDIVIDUAL WHO ATE OF A DISH OF GOLD FISH. He had the air of the man who had tarried too long over the beer steins, as he anmbled into the restaurant with a sinuous, loping step and slouched down on one of the stools. He wore a light colored vest with mountain trout markings and a disconsolate look that comes from dallying too long with the high ball when it moveth aright in the cup. "Whatyergot?" he asked of Phil Fox, who stood behind the lunch counter. The disconsolate looking customer was handed a menu card. "Rats," he said. "Want something else. Say," he said pointing to a bowl of gold fish, "I want sonime of them." "Those are not to eat; those are to look at," replied Phil. "Don't care. Got to have gold fish,. Feel like eating a few gold fish tonight an' I'm out to get a mess." "We don't serve gold fish," the customer was admonished," and it's no use getting your face fixed for them." The customer began to weep softly into his hand. "Want gold fish," he murmured plaint ively and thereupon Phil relented. "All right I'll get you a mess of them," he replied and proceeded to tie a bent string. A fork was used for a pole and a strange game was begun. When Phil dropped the pin into the bowl he wiggled it awhile and then pulled it out suddenly. Before the customer could see what was going on he had hooked a sardine onto the pin and swung the prize triumphantly before the visitor's aston ished vision. Just as Easy. "Just as easy as shooting fish in a bar rel," murmured the visitor as he watched the proceeding. When a sufficient number of sardines had been caught they were taken back to the kitchen and fried. When they reap peared they had an appetizing look. The customer ate the sardines in silence atd then paid for his lunch and walked out. "Gold fish ain't such a warm dish," he said to himself as he closed the door, A DELIGHTFUL SUMMER TRIP. If you are going East this summer why not es Bait Lake City and Denver and the elegant scenary through Colorado alo-g the Itnas of the Rio Grsndo system? You can't best it for excellenat service and good accommodations. Only one change of cars between Butte and Chicago and St. Louls. Write for rates and a sopy of "With Nature I. Colorado." (i. w. Fitgerald, aneral agent. Hute, Mionttna, gaff, unless fatal, heal clean, whereas those inflicted by the natural spur usually fester and cause a slow death. Incidentally the best football player ever on the team of the aristocratic Chicago Athletic club drew pay from the city as an ordinary "cop." Morton F. Plant's object in taking the schooner Ingomar across to England is to fetch back, if he can, the Cape May cup. This cup was taken to England by Genesta after she had made an unsuccess ful try for the America's cup. Genesta lost the cup and it finally came into the possession of the Prince of Wales' cutter Britannia. 'While Vigilant was in British waters In 1894 she challenged Britannia for the cup. But the Yankee boat lost her centerboard and the race was not sailed. Britannia had also won the Brenton's Reef cup, but Royal Phelps Carroll's Nava hoe took it away from the prince's yacht in a race from Cowes to Cherbourg and back. This was sailed in a gale in 2893. Both these sea trophies were originally given to James Gordon Bennett as per petual challenge cups for races from Sandy Hook over the courses indicated by their titles. Jack Johnson is willing to make any concessions to secure a match with Jef fries. He has said he was willing that the purse should be divided go and to, or any other way that the champion prefers. All that Jeff has to do is to say the word and the match is made. In fact, the colored champion passes the whole thing up to Jeffries. J. P. Lossl of Wisdom is in Butte today getting supplies. He said that William Thompson and a companion were out hunting a day or two since and shot two I big mountain sheep. The sheep were on the cliff just opposite Wisdom and could be seen from a long distance. The hunt ers patiently stalked their game until they got within rifle range. The two sheep were much larger than the average. HUNTING IN ALASKA BUTTE MAN SAYS BALD-FACED BEAR ARE FREQUENT AND THE SMALL GAME PLENTIFUL. Perhaps everybody doesn't know it, but portions of Alaska is a veritable paradise for hunters. Game abounds in the far north, and it is good, big game, too. None of your little fry up that way. Big monse, giant cariou and indmnnoth hald-faced hears stalk about just waiting for some hunter to come along. T. W. Bettels of Ilutte, who recently came back from Koyukuk river, which, by the way, is i,400 miles northwest of St. Michacls, tells glowing stories of the sport up that way.. Koyukuk river, by some strange chance, is a little warlmer than some portions of Alaska, although it is near the frozen Arctic ocean. When a man is hungry for meat up there he takes his trusty rifle and sallies forth. If he should happen to meet a bald-faced hear he doesn't rashly fill the hear full of leadl and await general results, but proceeds with the utmost cau tion. These Are Quite Sizeable. These bears sometimes attain the size and dimensions of a load of hay. Some of them weigh I,ooo pounds and it is no fool of a job to administer the iiniishing shot to Mr. Bruin. They tell stories of shoot ing one of these bears through the heart and having him come tearing toward his tormentors like a Kansas cyclone as if nothing had happened. Of course the hear dies under those circumstances, but it is usually after lie has done considerable damage. Oftener the Indian who goes bear hunting goes home without the bear. It is the old French saying: "When see man hunt zee tigare, magnificent l When zee tigare hunt zee man, sacre I" It is one of the wise provisions of na ture this abundance of game in a country where little grows. It makes living there possible. Plenty of Small Game. It must not be .assumed that there is no small game there. Ducks and geese are found in great numbers, as well as Arctic hare, all of which are exceedingly tame and easily captured. Mr. Bettels went into Koyukuk from Nome and found some good placer ground. He says he will return there next spring. JUST "TO MENTION IN PASSING" Cram's Atlas of the World, ,oga edition, with handsome up-todate nsap of Montana, is given free to Inter Mountain subscribers who pay $7.50 for one year in advance. Thei special uos. vote coupon is also included CHiARLEY BURNS GOES DOWN Cincinnati 'Man Proves to Be No Match for Morgan Williams. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Pueblo, Colo., Nov. 7.-In the sixth round of what was to have been a so-round bout between Morgan Williams of Pueblo and Charley Burns of Cincinnati, Burns was knocked out with a right over the heart. The fight was a tame affair from the start. Burns was no match for Will iams. Horseman's Narrow Escape. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Grass Valley, Cal., Nov. 7.-Charles Webber, a horseman en route to San Fran cisco from the East, in a fit of somnam bulism near Lake View, jumped off a Southern Pacific passenger train while the train was passing through the snow shed. He afterward walked into the station at Lake View clad only in his night dress, suffering from the cold and a few bruises. The station agent provided him with clothes. 'Webber said that in his sleep he thought he had reached his destination. The train was going quite fast and Webber's escape from serious injury is considered mar velous. JUST "TO MENTION IN PASSING" Cram's Atlas of the World, 19o3 edition, with handsome up-to.date map of Montana, is given free to Inter Mountain subscribers who pay $7.o for one year in advance. The special goº vote coupon is also lacluded, TOM MARKHAM IS TO BE LIGHTWEIGHT Tommy 'Markham of Mammoth, Utah, is without doubt one of the coming light weights of the West. Hle is a young fel low, not yet so years of age, and so far has shown a great deal of cleverness and speed. Young Thomas, who was Jack Wade's trainer and sparring partner, has charge of TOMMY MARKHAM. Markham. Thomas is in Butte now and is looking for a match for his man. Markham has fought eight battles so fat and has won them all. Seven of these were knockouts. A match with Howard Opie or Jack Clifford is being talked of. INSPECTION ORDER SIGNED BY JUDGE BUTTE & BOSTON AUTHORIZED TO GO INTO THE MICHAEL CLAIM BY NEW WORKINGS. M. 0. P. RESISTS TO THE END Will Take Several Months for the United States Court Inspectors to Finish Survey of the Claim. Judge Knowles yesterday signed the it.tder granting the Itntte & llston Mining conmpally the right to enter the Michael Devitt claim through new workings to lie opened up by that company. The object of the work contemplated is to trace the disputedl veins througllout the rentire claimt and enter the west portion of the claim where Ilhinxe's men are said to have been extractinlg ore conltrary to the order of the court. \'hen the order cane tiup fr hearing yes tvrday tlt-h M. O. P. company ent...e court prtepared to resist it to the end, for the granllting of the order meant the lifting of the curtain oni a series oif ioutrages and the laying hare of the flagrant, wantln viola tion of the injunction granted by Judge Knowles to protect the Ilutte & liison al.ainst the encrouachlllets of the Montanal S()re P'urchasing comllpany. Will Take Several Months. The work contetmplated will require sev eral monthll to complete, but will furnish an enllrance to the property in which lhinaze has been so anxious to keep his trejpass secret. The order was granted on the affidavit of If. V. Winchell, employed as geologist by the lButte & Boston, Boston & Montana, Ana:ondla and other companies, who testi fled that the work was absolutely neces sary ill order that the Butte & Boston company might prepare its case for trial. 'I'hie lime set to show cause was to a. It., but Judlge Mcllatton, for tile IHeinze int.rcsts, desired to delay matters and in terlpseid several excuses why he was not prepared to show cause. 'Inhe court woilld not brook delay and ordered the parties to appear in court at 2 o'clock p. m. and take up the matter. Winchell on Stand. Mr. Winchell took the stand for the Butte & Boston andl testified as to the necessity for the work and explained to the court its object and scope. lie ex plained from a map that the Blutte & Boa ton company desired to rlan certain levels and raises that they might trace the veins in the property unit incidentally reach the west end line of the Michael I)evitt, where the M. () P, company lad ibeen extracting the ore in dispute. lie explained the reasons why it was necessary to enter froml the east, owing to the dynamite outrages of the Ilcinze men in closing all entrances from the Rarus, Johnstown and Mountain View nlilces. Mr. Winchell explained that hIe pro pQscd to show that certain veins claimed b .feinze apexed in Butte & Bostotn grutltld, not in either the Johnstown or Rart.s. lie was asked b)y Judge Mcl'atton why he did not sink winzes front the pIres ent workings, and explained that it was more economical to raise than sink, It Is a Habit of Theirs. "Ij it not a fact to your knowledge that the Montana Ore Purchasing company olpaiis a large portion of the ground em brahced in the Pennsylvania south of the Rartu?" asked Mr. McHatton. "I know it claims pretty much all of the gRound south of the Rarus; in fact, they have a habit of claiming everything in sight," replied the witness. "\\'e are not asking you what the news Tapers say," remarked Judge McHlatton. S"'tfey seem to be our best friends," re plied Mr. Forbis, counsel for the Butte & Boston. Judge McHatton: "When did you first discover workings in the ground you wish to explore ?" Mr. Winchell: "In 1899." "Do you know of any work being done in the Michael Devitt ?" "I have good reasons to believe there is work going on there now." "Hlave you seen any workings in under the surface of the Michael Devltt claim?" "I saw as opening leaiang into tbe Blood Diseases Bad Blood Blood Poison There is no human disease, hereditary or contracted, that requires prompter or more heroic treatment than specific or contagious poison in the blood. Hot spring baths, specific remedies, potash, mercury and other min eral mixtures and poisons may either boil out or drive in the external symp toms for a time, but they can no more eradicate the merciless, killing, all consuming taint than the fabled fountain of Ponce do Leon produced per petual youth. There Is no better evidence of a bad condition of the blood and un healthy state of the system than a sore that won't heal, or a fostering, dis charging ulcer or abscess. There are many ways by which the blood may become contaminated and poisoned. The excessive use of mercury in cer tain diseases, Inactive kidneys and torpid liver, exposure and lack of nour ishing food, weaken the constitution and cause the system to become congested with impurities which are taken up by the blood, and wherever the flesh is bruised or scratched a festering sore or discharging utlcor be gins. A boil or blister, pimple or burn often develops into a frightful looking sore because of the unhealthy condition of the blood, and the place will continue to grow and' spread, finally reaching the bones and causing them to decay unless the blood is purged and purified and the system thor oughly cleansed of all morbid and unhealthy accumulations. This cannot be done with washes, salves and soaps, which only afford temporary relief. The only way to get rid of these disgusting evidences of impure blood is to remove the cause. Nothing does this so surely and effectively as my Germicide Tonic Treatment. Nervousness, Exhausted or Debilitated Nerve Force From Any Cause RESTORED TO THEIR NORMAL CONDITION BY STATIC ELECTRICITY And My Special Tonic Treatment There s a popular impression that specialists' fees are exorbitant. If such be true, I wish to state that it is not applicable to me. On the con trary, my very large practice and unusual facilities for treating men enable me to offer the very best treatment inexpensively. IF YOU ARE SUFFERING Consult the doctor who has made a special study of chronic diseases. Consultation and Examination Free DR. NORCROSS Corner Rooms 9p-o-It, Owsley Block, Butte. Devitt and dug holes in the filling that Iblocked it." "is it nlecssary tha tlhe entire cllimin should he opened nip to asc4rtain wlat you wish to know ?" "It is necessary that it shnnIl he' pretty well opene'd tip. We do not blast andl blow up workings nntlil we are through with them. SoIutlilite we haive ;at order fronl the court to Iaiike inspections and then do not inspect." Mr. Mellation realized that Mir. Whinch 11 had refereince toi the dylnamiting of the Iurns and othlier entlrances 1t tthe Devitt bly Ileinie a1d droppled this lini of ques tioning inlmmediately. In the questions that followedI, Judge Mcllatton was evidently seeking infirmin tion. "What are you going to show ?" he asked,. "1 lanl not telling you what we are going to show. I have a theory, yes; but I am not revealinlg it to you," replied Mr. Winchell. "I wallt to know what your theory is," demanded :Mr. Mcllatton. The question was objected to and the objection sustained by the court. That Is a Point. "I will ask you if the ore has been stllopel out along the west end line of the Michael Dlevitt ?" continuel Mcilatton. "I fear it has," replied the witness. "That is just what we are afraid of. I do not know how many tons of ore would be extracted in doing the work, If ainy ore is removed we will arrange to store it. 'There is no possille way of mlaking an estimate. In sonime places the vein is only a foot wide. No, it is not our object to get in there and take out ore. We want to find out how Iimuch ore you have taken out of the mine." This concluded the testimnony, and tile judge said one of the clauses in the peti tion called for work in the Pennsylvania, but that Mr. Winchell coull get permnission from tihe Boston & Montana to do work there. No Trouble There. 'Mr. Forbis said lie woult have no trouble in getting permission from the loston & Montana, adding that the IButte & Boston company would guarantee the safety of the ore extracted in doing the work in the Michael Devitt. lie ex pressed the belief that if the ore extracted becamle burdensome it could be treated in the Butte & lBoston smelter and the Mon tana (Ore Purchasing smelter, and the pro ceeds deposited with the court pendilng the fiinal determination .of the case. "If an order permitting this work is made," said Mr. Mcllatton, "we ask that representatives of the M, o. P. company be permitted to inspect it from time to time and sample the ore." Mr. Forbis assured him that he would receive better treatment in endeavoring to inspect the Butte & Boston's work than had been accorded the latter company under the order of the court, and stated that the M. O. P. company could have access to the workings of the Butte & Boston company mines any time they desire to pay them a visit. The order granting the right to do the work required was signed today. Enter as maid of honor from your county some deserving young lady for membership in the excursion given by the Butte Inter Moun. tain to the World's Fair at St. Louis. JUST "TO MENTION IN PASSING" Cram's Atlas of the World, 903o edition, with handsome up-to-date map of Montana, is given free to Inter Mountain subscribers who pay $7.5o for one year in advance. The special go vote coupon is also includtd. BUTTE SOlN6 fORGE 17 South Montana Street. EXCLUSIVE HORSE SHOEING SHOP W. Mc[achran, Prop. Minneapolis St. Paul Chicago The shortline between these three large cities is The route of the famous North Western Limited "'The Train for Comfort" Every night in the year. Before starting on a trip-no matter where-write for interesting information about comfortable trav cling. E. A. GRAY, General Agent, Helena, Mont. W. M. ENRIGHT, Traveling Agent, Helena, Mont. T. W. TEASDALB General Passenger Agent St. Paul,Minn, BUTTE LODGE NO. 14 OF THE I. 0. G. T. INSTALL Butte lodge, No. z4, I. O. G. T., held a meeting last night in Good Templars' hall in West Broadway and installed ofticers for the ensuing year. Following are the officers as installed by Deputy E. O. Pack ard: Chief templar, K. S. Campbell; vice templar, Jessie Campbell; secretary, E. J. Edwards; financial secretary, L, R. Ed wards; treasurer, Emma Dunckle; chap lain, E. H. Gulbeinson; past chief templar, E. Steiner; marshal, Blair Passmore; deputy marshal, Mary B'.rnaman; guard, Francis Settle; sentinel, Mil.s Wright; superintendent juvenile templars, E. 0. Packard; lodge correspondent, G. S. Pass more; trustees, Charles S. Passenore, K. S. Campbell and James Davidson. T. A. Morrin, attorney at law, room 5, Silver Bow block. 'Phone p58-.