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1hwoI. Lots of lettig Pr INT. and MN Uln opo Ni wstg" the ISillAll Ovvr HfmJItsno Third Wood -A'os* poet. Good. Hamilton, April l.-(Ipeolal.)-With the weather' man co-ope'tlng with Mtanater Blankenshlp agaJin today, an. oatbhe lit advance wai made in the OOUditioning of the candldates for the klersotla ball ieazn. th' sun 'was busy, is soon as it topped the mona 4Ilis east of this city tblh morning ord soon had the night ehill but of the air. Uhortly before 10 o'clock all of the squad weo6 on their way to the ball grounds, where Blankin~bhtp doon had the men at 'work. WitI Slnclalr In the box and Hess doing the, catch ing, the men were given some valuable bitting practice. Bromley, Quick and Zamlook followed later on the mound, ail showltlg good condition for so early - in the season: Moore was also used a behind the plate. Moore is a stocky individual with shifty feet. Whilel none of the twirlers were putting any thing on the ball, the stick work of I the men showed all to be possessed of ood .eyes, the*bail being sltung on a line all or.r the third ward. Blankenahip opened up on the men y this mornina in a manner which shows ,that the candidates for the team are I1ajed for a string of busy days. ItU gives none of the men a chance to loaf, and the boys are accepting the man.t Sgeas ,spirit with good grace. All are working hard to get Ihto the best of ushape, realising that there is goinl to he a pretty race for some of the po. sitions. Not a member of the squad is working harder than plank. *The mapager keeps his alert eye on each man and is keen to phses've every move made, hesides taking his work along with the rest of the bunch. As soon ans a man has taken his turn at bat and a turn about the diamond. Blank has him warming up his arm or fur nishing tall files to. the outfielders The Missoula manager is a bear for work, and whoever sticks on the Oar den city teamn this year is going to saw wood. That fact was impressed on the fans that congregated at the park yesterday afternoon before the men had been on the field a minute. Hamilton is going to be strong for Missoula this season, ahd will be with them until the flag is plpned.to the mapt at the aend of the season. Who-. ever has charge of the park '.anu . to reserve a big Bitter Root section when Mlssoula and Butte clash in the open Ingl ame, for Hamilton Is coming and coming ip bunches. As early as latt evening fans were reserving dests Itl several cars slated for the trip. In spite of the fact that the municeipal election is on today and everybody. Is making medicine, the bugs of the city arb picking their favorites and malt nag conjectures as to the plobable lineup of the team. The men all look no good that the selection of a teem is bothering the wisest of 'thd fans.' Eddle Hammond was out yesterday to look the men over, and while sev eral of the men's records are an open book to the old war-horse, he ha hs taken quite a fancy to all of Blank's youngsters. Hammond gives Bla~k credit for being the real thing uas a manager, and predicts that Missoula will see a real team this seauon, and that all who attend the games will get a run for their silver. "Blank knows a ball player when he sees one, and when he has his team he knows how to handle.it," declare Hammond. '"The team will be selected first apd. then it, will be, managed. He has a fine lot. of youngsters, and with such old hea4s as Perrine, Bassy, Qulck and himself In the lineup, the aggregation will be as steady as clockwork. He made a great trade when he copped rearine and Quick from the. Btte manage. nient. 'Nig' knows the game and Will keep the, Infield going light. Quicok will also be a valuable man-l.e haat lot of good pltohlnl dope ustder bls cap aqd will be a good alan to mip.l ,wilth Blank's young slabktors.". Manager Blanketship put his ball players through apother- Cipnd-this afternoon. .the aipe routine`, work that charaotemrie4d t"h 'lonag. practice belils gone ttlutgh .with. Outflelder Grsepwood blew Into training camp today .rom lSeor* mento and skeaed abeilo*etble speed, He was Workil' aVt's.iprtstop along with thea s4y Cllahan. He, handled himself will loday, biln fast on hip feet and pttling te,l Iall away fast and 'aecurate He Can be dis tiguished by his auburn lokis. The men had the best batting psec ties of the seson , this. afternoon. Zamlook took tse mound first and started ri~ht off to let himself out. Ie uncot'ed considerable of the .e dpptive utqttf intgligi's 'a ft sfe i ' ettivery that looks mighty. goo ." "Blank" observed the tall slabater's' work for .some. time fropm behind the box and wuas oapbtl to make" him0 let up as sooA as he -wam tired,. inolalr l)ylil. next went to. the rubler. LyIall also looks mighty good from this dip teace. He has a sopt of rapi-firen delivery, ittlng the bll swiy With.. speed, If ~us, whio Is eppeoted to arfvo hre siy tlme, .eoaniee up to hls press '.nottles "Blank". will ha*e five oeod plthae, as a jek, paeomley, ankalok and LySI ate all coping aI4ng njoal*. !Wl, ck ad J,4at i have est not' *is pi+ Ie a wrt . cate-,o to+ ' ia Ii I. r 1 ELWACI!OP " Ir. . I Indlanaials, Ind., April l.-IEve.Ly aorm of contest is disappointing in I ",me detail to the spectators. Motor ar racing, thrilling though it may be' Is no exception. Hudreds.. of ' spe Lators at various automobile races Wave made the remark, "I wish I could Aee the driver's face," but disappoint. ment greets them ,every time for the reason -that goggles and a lberal quantity of greaisy ,dirt :cOver the 'flyt .I. pilot's face so completely that his features are not discernible. Perhaps the most satisfactory con test In this regard Is the annual 500; mile race at the, Indianspolih motor speedway. Here the drivers race so "lose to the 'spectators that the ex* presaion"b. their races may be cauiht momentarily, and the absence of dust which is found in the road race malote this condition more possible. No matter what the edotour oe a race driver's te may- b, if he ais a seasoned veteran of the .sport, his 'face assumes a similarity of lines and eO. pression that'stamp his 'trade the same as the Bertillon system. betrdy its victims-the tense facitl mttseles. and squinted eyes mark him,~very time. Ptobably one of the best e~aimptes of these expressions ',s found In. th. pictute oft Howard Wilcox, .oe of the stars of th9 natiotal. raqing. teem, Wilcox is entered in the second annual 4O-mile ,aIternational: . 8woepg,.ake race at the Indianapoitlh motor 'peed Tlere. is- bound to be: a pretty race' betwee 'flailor" Roberts: and Kenefer for firMt, while Changqon, Callahqn and Oteenwood will fight' It 'out 'for short and third. All three are going at a fast clip. Changnon Is showipg remarkable speed at third. He and Kaefer are a good pair at opposite corners of, the diamond, Keefer being ahle to shoot the sphere just as frat end accurate as the big third base man and gets the. ball away much smoother and easier. Fred Carmen -nd' Toni iMaston arrived this evening, arrmn is aI big, rangy fellow and re: ported "I. fine condition. Ha is, re. ported.to be teat on his feet.' "Blank" 'may glyq hiln a tryout at first,, ns' he is eltet' a eatcher or ba*eman. TO 'WRESTLE WAGNER. Jeas Pedersen, the local wrestler. has made arrangements for a match with "Dutch" Wagner at St. Igoatius. The bout will be pulled oft on Saturday evening and Is for a $50 sidebet, winner taek all of the gate receipts. Peder sea has beent making rapid progress in mastering the wrestilng game and a lit tie more science will make him a for midable Opponent for anyone. He il working faithfully for his match and local adherents expect him to bring home the money. SAiESALL TODAY., The university baseball team will play the high school again this after noon. On Saturday the collegians nosed out.a poor victory from the high school; today the schoolastics ate con fident of 'their abllitk to win. An drson, will pitch for the high school todiy Atf4 hli supporters claim that he will best the varsity with ease. AN' AP L FOOL JOKE. Qreeley, Colo., April' f.-Morris nmith, a rancher living, I.qrr here, is suttering from a brikep pioilar b ,tei. a badly, cu hand anll a 'il.Jnhied' Rqu kJe as the resulatofian Aitrll: jpke., He was rieldinlg t ait;s ,:.t i ti';p' friend presented him' whitL, I cigar:,I t as loadd,4. and whein it oxplded siet till: bokward tron' i ch'eir., w.; m. Ill I III mmi 'l i ' .-=- INSTANT R4 FOR' : -CENTS Tuat to Riove they trJQ Jý o Z No di1~Io LpOAP t P' * have put ojin she ma cat a tilb94 arge fr 5 ta'that, in tta1j * to thoua *UItrn 'from}gpeoi r t^.* othpr skldn' or clap dIWW.ý tW9*.itS pest pat e oop t* et a ,Iatie % ZRMOI. -04unile eake6 o.t.°5U $OAP asS a $1page bookilt, tq Pr~epe the MkIn"-711 U gvlda pe tu~k ferot-p bel( rd in. Phb fh thlt by pn seeds of p it; Iia promptly "; d -1T.`cuet. .hwl au'e X w jo +» b t ona e eam et t h1 tal at. 166 fop D .' C" $b a.: atu pra. . way ncx aiemorta uqay. tse ins grown up In the speed atmosphere and has been one of the most successful drivers during the past two or three I years. . ....... Wilcox Is shg.s here wearing his t "speed. face." The phptogratha was ( obtained with diffleultY as' "it was necessary for the photogeppher to ride on the.running board of the car and snap the driver's face as he was fly In' through, the alt, at the rate of more than a mile per minute. The goggles were lifted to show the natural position of the eyes while driving at high. speed. Thd face has 1 a fierce, almost brutal iook and the set expresslpn of the eyes shows clear ly how Intent a drivel is upon his teak. At'terrifle speed he must think quickly and act with accurate haste despite thrills, hlaards and hardships. Q Despite the fact that the eyes are almost closed when a car is traveling at high speed, the drivers see clearly and look between the nwr ow slits with a keenness that seldom falters. This pictu~e of ,Wilcox ia probably the most unique ever obtained of a race driver In potion. The other national drivers entered in the 500-mile race are Donn Herr and Charley aers. Wilcox is'the star of the aggregation, being the holder of the world's stork car mile record of 40.32 secohds. Foutrteen entries have been made tc the next t00mile race to' date. , FRED CAR N HERE FOR SEAS l'S ENOEA V OR HUSKY sAS.ALL PLAYER AR. RIVES IN MiSSOUILA AND LOOKS 0000. UPTHE VALLEY HEGOES Fast tasketop or First Seeker Regis teo in New Home and is Sent to Hamilton to Join Manager Blanken ship and His Candidates. Frred Carman, one of the men who will try out for a backstop position on Blankenship's team, arrived In the city yesterday and, was' found wandering around the town looking tfror "Pank." He wag rounded up by,Owen Kelley, I who locater Hughle Campbell, and In the afternoon Carman was started on i his way up the Bitter Root. carman I arrived late, but he has a perfect right. to get. here after the rest of the bunch, as he had a longer jEaitey than they did. He halls from lusanmvile, ('al. It s can he sl4 right here that ausan. vill certainly produced t nice-looking speblimn in the aforesaid Carmen. HI stands six feet and weighs about 196, 81si.g him up In his street clothes, it lookl.das If .he could certainly slant the bI)l down to second base In great ashape,. : se ja touted strong .In San l t!anblsco .papser, whiche dlaim him to be one' f the speedlest'players on the coast, 'Heshould be able to stick with L the .est o' the ipeed-boys assembled by the local manager. ie may be tried I at first base. N.W5:T NOTUS OP SCIINC,. Sods will brighten china that has been burne4 or darkened by long use. Put, to the orushing tet, glass will withstRnd even greater pressure than Intot.i tniteitL in Germany have sho n, tla t pepn made of tantalum outwea'r thos made of steel or gold. A big automobile truck was ,the motive power employed to -move a frame ehureol several F"eet In a Mlaine town, .There, are 14 oylinders in a new ispMMhº areopl no moutor, the larlgest nunber over ded Id an Internal com ustioln eongne. i0)w( AT .@SK. wa.anoeiuned, lipt "ivevsing that on the grandeland and otherI s of ogth. loEal be Il 'pibnt will Qqap...psr *ourtnil ald ,llt /a. tall'4 4 1114 g the .ran1 /t4" wSI a I"" St oneo; tereset4 in xtapi, stiltsf Msnrmw New York, April 1.-The · sucess whch has mrd the trol on f the boitg gaime" In this state under th#1 diretibon of the so KSalld botxing om IKlllen Is AttracttnR attention In VrtIout p.ats of the country where thfre lla desire to' foster the rquing sport. Letters asking for Information rNe gar rg the duties ad uthority of he body areod thbeing received lmof the daily and 4it, appears likely ,that at te~pts will be made in thie near future to pras regulations similar to tlhe Fr. lattew In sevral other stormates. In commneni the idu nterest shown inof the effort to ut boxing on a planmo simllar to other putblic sports and en tertat'nnenit, Cnmmltnsloner James 8. O'Neill of the New York state Athletic commIetson recently said: "It is apparent that the idea of state •reglation of boxitlg s spreading. We are recelinlg communleations from leglilators and other persons Interested In the sport in all parts of the coun try. They d.slre portlcularly to know how the handle boxing in this state; whet our powers and rules "are anU what degrfea of suRcess has enarked our attempts to contrll the' boxers, promoters and soectators. "We' taye 'had ninquiries fromn Loudslanu, C'onnlcticut. Wisconsin. Pennsylvania, Illinois and California, all asking about the sante questions and it has become part of Secretary Harvey's reaIlar duties to forward our printed lists of rtles, copies of the jrawley latw and other details and In freemation at our disposal. From the tone of some of these letters I am ceitain that'.' efforts' will be made shortly to fatroduce simlilr Il.glslatlon in somne of s states from which these queries en.d. "Persoally I telieve that boxing can be conducted along the s-ame lines us any other popular amusement. Where the'state regulates the sport on sane anid conservptive lines there Is no more dangl, 'either physical or moral, than in oth'e sipots and. pastimes In whtih rsid. ompetttora, meet fqr the amusement of spectators. The New York state tLletlo commission has been oxisexl e since September 1. 1911, and during the pcriod of six and a half months there has not been an accident to either boxers or spec tators. l'Ylalrtil the period nmentioned more than 6,000 bouts, including the pro ithilnai'y and finals, have been held in the various boxing cluba under the supetlviplon of .the statq commissiuoner. 'The grorn rate receipts amount to moretheii $48000, and the number of ipeetatbrs A'Ilo have attended these contests run into regulation of boxing Wad' In untried experiment when we tookr hold, I think the problem of con trolling the sport is working out stlts factorlly. With the co-operation of those Interested in the sport I am sure that another one year will find boa. Ing In 'New York state on a plane whitch will meet witIh the approval of every cltlisen who enjoys a clever ex hibition of the art of 'Lea Joe' as the Prench term the sport." 'Evidently the same idea prevails In JEngland, for Lord Lonsdale, one , of Pngland's most distlnllguishted ad herents of the sport, advocates a re sumption of the Oxford-Cambridge in tervarsity boxing .matches. Further more he believes that a 'Tull Blue," whieh is equivalent to the varsity letter la American college athletics, should bb'awarded the winners in such tournaments. In a letter wyrltten to the college phubtcatlon "Varsity," he states! '"The quetion that has often been raJw$ed-that. o boxing havo a 'full bliuls'-4s onq that I have always advocated, for, after all, the more that can bh 404 in the Interests of bona tide nb4 le.gtltate boxing the better, and it certfnly, is a most excellent thlil for all young men. It not only teMhes .,then to have a qulck~ eye, but It i. lsol'excellent exercise, and, further tlea that,' it teaches angry men to keep their temper and to use sclence, vwhloh Is impossible if they lose It "It lsod I rfeally. one of the highest a'rt of qulekluess And movements be. tVeen htA~i, eye and brain, and the mere pfteot o$ the 1raotjee, espoolally Whes 'tt:i enomues competltons, for owunl mqn knowJngl their powers and Ifng. their temper In all cases ot d lltatitlops and excltemnent when rially properly' trained and taught boxers is as solentitlo a. almost any art, and for this reason I have always advocated btaing should have a 'full blue.' "I sincerely hope .hi after.the Qis* cuselons thle end will be attained, and no one would be more pleased ln the Interests of tLile sport:than-.I;" I YOU' ARS A Ttlf P 1$NSW V3 About tbeml e of e, s me ttstetto to r no U5 wool At , 4Y Intntsile . MAKES 8000 THE VALVE IN THE HEAD MOTht One of the great secrets of the wonderful power and speed in the BUICK car, is the valve in the head motor, which is nothing short of a bunch of dynamite, yet quiet and ladylike. Signals on the BUICK cars this year are louder than formerly, for the reason that the motor is absolutely so quiet that pedestrians do not hear the approach of the car. Quietness, power, speed, style, finish and en durance is the result of years of study and labor by the largest and greatest au tomobile factory in the world. A Car of Nallonal Prominenlce Eighty-three thousand cars in actual use, every one of them still running and more being turned out at the rate of 30,000 a year; you cannot go wrong in buy ing a car that has achieved such distinction. A car's record is your safest guide, the enormous output of the BUICK factory enables them to sell a better car for less money than is asked for any other car of equal merit. The BUICK car is a real car with a real factory behind it. Associate with a live issue, buy a BUICK and you will feel that you have accomplished something. Get Acquainted With the BUICK Car, Seven Models, $550 to $1,81S Two carloads 1912 models on the floor ready for demonstration. Call in and see them. F. M. SHOEMAKER , P Buiek Sales Agent 115-117 West Pine Street. Missoula, Montana /// · ml m -. ,,- ,I - -. -, Willie Sullivan's Record Iler.e' the record of Willie. iuIlluvan, ( the fighting carter orf the elever lad il who in the hic t of nil nt F',rt Ml -1 oulao, who wats horn March '.X", 1890,I at Chl'"n g ,, Ill.: 190. 6, "Ike" Tluch.r, knx'okot, Cluhilco, It fl\v rounds; "Jilmiet" Illake, knoc'k out, HNlmilnl, Ill., three routnds: "lk" Ptllder, knockout, Hlummlt, III., two l rounds; "KIid" ('lirford, knockout, Chhi-. cngo, II roundn; "Yotlng" htirfilnd, , knockout, Chicago, one 'roIutid; "JoeI" ('ampbell, knockout, C(hh'ngo, onte round. i, 1907. "Battling" Nl'so,,, edtlhition ilout, ('hilcag, three rounlds; "(Kid" Wh'ite,. knockout. Chllicag, two rounds; "KiCd" I Burns, won, Chicago, nix roulnds; "IHugo" Kelly, exhlhition htutl, (Chicu go, three rounds; I'rllnkll W\'hite, lost, tumlllnit, II., six rounds; "Youlng" Iltanton., hknockout, Chictgo, twI rolunds: "Yloung" Inorrli, detinion, Janllvillet, Wi., eight rounds: "D)ail Iy" Ooodma0n, decilon, C'hicago, six rounds; "Joe" (lrhanm, knockout, ('h. eago, one round; Ilarry hIoley, knock out, Chicago one round; Johnnie Trinmble, knlockout, ('hllicngo, six rounds. 1900, "Ad" WngaKt, oInst, Milwaukee, five rounds; "Irish" innde'r, knockout, Waukegon, Ilt., six round:l "Jotinnellh" Regan, knockout, Aurora, III., six rounds: "Young" Mahoney, exthiltion bout, Chicago, four rounda; Joe Ilurns, kneokokut, Kenouhll, Ill,, one round; "Kid" Stanton, lost, Kenouhll,, WVli., lsx rounds:; lFrddlte" (llinorte, exhlil tilon onut, ()hicngo, four round; Jin ml ('tlubby, lotl, Illelnl Wis., ono round; "Cyclone" Smith, won, Chicago, Ilf rounds: "Terry" Illirke, decistlon, Nummit, 1II., 20 rounds; "rnnkle Nell, exhibition boult, ('hlt'ago, nix routnds; Harney MicCarth y, won, Ilitgewjseit, lit., slix rounlds. 19009, ".ed" Rlyan, decianllu, ,Igln, 11)., eight rounds: Harry VParlsoall, knock out, Sumrnit, lit., one round: "Young" dtlwards, knockout, Chicago, two rollunds; Itllula Ixlleky, decision, unlll. roond, Ind., 10 roundsn "Billli" Moor hea0d, declinon, Ilannmmond, Ind., six bounds; Jollnnie Wlite, wonll, llat., mond, Ind., Nix romnds; Tony Conll, won, Cary, Ind., nix rounlds Tony' C(oncl, deuislion, Gary, Ind., nix rounds: Tommy Fry, ino deci(ilon, New York, six rounds; George White, won, New York, 10 rounds; To.ml Fieadgltf knlocakout, Brooklyn, fivulroundsl; BlaUnr TIbbets, knockout, Brooklyn, '.pt p round: "Kid" Rectni deci.lon, New York, six rounds; j.hlanio Campbell,. f kneknout, New York, three rmunds; , Jack Weldon, knookout, Jersey Clty, N. S,, one round; E1ddle mith, knockout, Brooklyn, five roundn; "K'id" Murphy, knockout, Troy, N. Y., one round: Jgek Britton, lost, Brooklyn, three round's, i 1010, Joe RWamoad, .liso1e11tQ W3Yhnl - ton. D. C., one rouindu; iurry Tracy, .knockoit, Washingthl nil. D. ('., two rouids; Joe luu rnislle, Wan, w n.Washing. ton, D. ('., asi rounnds "Kid" Mchults, on., Washington, ). ('., six ro, nio; "Kid" Collins, knnrkatut, Waoshington, 1). C.. six ruitunId. 1911. fGeorge K. (! . ilr',wn, wonl, ltlllnlllnnd, Ind., six rolunldn; Ilillirn Morehendl, lost, lHammond, Ind., six rounlld.; "Kil" Mallloney, knoclkut, I'hillllgol, I roudll|l Johnnlo Wh'ite, won, Butte, fouri rounds; "Young" Mooney, lost, Butte, six rounds. 1912. Tom Wesn'lln, dec`'lino, fort hfls soula, blot., four rotilds; 1'II Ifamrb lln, decilion, f'ort .Mllroluln, Mont., Nix roulnds. n$tllt or O)hio, tlly of Toledo, l4urns ('o unlr.-f.. Prlnik .1,. c'hney nukel ona thalnt hi. I.l nnflior partier Iof Iu firm of I. J. t('heley & co., loling htitiness in thle city of Toledo, counhty aind lstaltell iuorelnlltl, rund that mald firm will piy the rllnm of ONMf ItI.Nllitl I IrO.I.ARM for each and evn.y nIe. of crlturrh lthat cannot he rured Iby tlle lrue of IIAl.Il,'i CATAltIIli ('URI. RIIIANK .I. C'HiENEY. lwbrnt to hiefore tri an tii suhlsrlhtld in ily )rtOn i rn iis filll dtay of I)ecember, (hgNal A. W. IIMAHNON, Notllsy Pullhllic. Iall's Cotulrrli Cure 4. taken Intrnlllly rinnl uact dtlre.tly upon lue turlod a ii. mu 'oUII urfnc tof lieh systemm. Itlnd for tettlmonials,, free. P. J. ('III:NI:Y & CO., Toludillu 0. mold by 1il drulggissll , 7r. itllek IHlll's ('.nilly Iills for conmllpa. t lon. QUITE 0O. (IPronn Judge.) Ito sold hiin cow for a igoodly sum. And with a hlplanll home did comrne; And, nr. 'liwuullid our so very high, lie nua led tlle thing, "the Blutterfly." S. S. S. BLOOD POION When the blood becomes inafeted with the virus of Cootagiou DLcQ isornl, the symptoms ate soon malifested. The mouth and 8t~MO eolored spots appear a red rash breaks out, the hailf b býut and usully sores and ulo show themselvss on dif0erent It Ohe .ALt the 8nr t s ftil disease 8..8. should be i h roubleis too poweful w Bsrouts to tle wit a i Ow to * O . teadenoy is to work down and attaok the bones and a .O it males a complete physical wreook f the sufferer. t 4' malt no suoh headway it 8. . s oonimuced and usnd ed osI progress can be stopped, the poison remov;. , 8.. . n seIo th. blood a removes ho the . oiuramotion afci ople oom te asd ' out the cause. 5, ut tk effect one symRptoms dis p, t health is mptrlo ,, sores and blemwi, a when 8. . 8. as E . enotraoe of the. l left. 8. 8. 8.. a pu cures QCntagious Blood 4olso because it is the a t and proven for more thoan uw emv 3001wi00 MANDOT IS IN LINE AS WOLGAST'S .NEXT NEW ORLEANS BOY OGTS DEOt. SION OVER OWEN MORAN IN EIGHT.ROUND BATTLE. NEITHER IS PUNISHED Only One Round of the lout GOa*e e Moran, and in Another, the Eighth, Honore Are Even-In Seoond the Englishman looeers the Winner. Memphis, April 1.--Joe Mandot of New Orleanll won the decision Wtnight over Owen Moran in an eight-round hout before the National Athletic ciut~. At the end of the eight rotinds the dellHnn was awarded to Mandot. One roulnd went to Moran and in aUnl other, the eighth, honors were Oven. In Moran's round, the second, Mandot went to the floor for the count of nlnie and slime up groggy. The rest of the rolund he held on, but In the third he came back fresh. T'hroughout the rest of the fight he fought a trifle wild, b)ut was effective. Neithtr fighter was punlihed badly. of the New Orleans fighter to a match With, Ad Wolgtast for the, Ilghtweilgh title.