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THEANACONDA STANDARD, MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 27. 1892.
7 INTHE WORLD OF SPORT Whatlei Yorkers Think of Jim Cor-^belt's Chances With Snlliian. THERYAN AND WILKS FIGHT Fortho Weltorwelght Champion^^ship of America-Good and^Bad Jockeys-Bass^Ball Notes. BlakelyHall In Urooklyo Katfle. IfCorbett can put on ten pounds more^weight he will run a very good cliance of^whipping Sullivan. All tho talk about 3 to^1 being offered cn Sullivan's chances is in^the air. I went to sec Corbett with a prom^^inent amateur boxer the day before he^went to Asbury Park anil we spent nearly^two hours talking lo the Californian. The^man who was with me was convinced of^C'orbctt'h ability to whip Sullivan, and ho^has been looking all over New York for^sonic of the people who have offered ^! to^1 against Corbett. The best price he could^get was 100 to 80, and in my opinion^it will bo even money on tho^two men when they get in tho^ring. Corbett makes friends rapidly, and^with good reason. He is a Ntrnight forward,^stalwart, healthy man. and the more his^ebnuecs are romiiarcd with those of Sulli^^van tho better they look. It should not be^tanottsa that Siillivnn is approaching Ml^^Kith year, anil that tho last ten years of^his life have been spent in the most brutal^and extreme dissipation. No mail can^light M srail at 3li as he could at Si. Cor-^BSM is exactly at tho right age-:^^ -for a^great victory, and Sullivan is beyond the^limit. Nearly all tho great stake victories^are won by 4-ycar-old horses anil there is^no doubt that a man in his prime stands^the same chance of ^ inning as a horse in^his prime. Theonly thing about Corbett that 1 do^not like is his lack of weight. Sullivan^cannot train down to below ^30 pounds for^tho ring and ho claimed that when ho^fought Kilruin at IMH pounds that in^reality he weighed pounds. It is^doubtful now if he can even get down as^low as that, ns his present weight is -Ml^pounds. When a man passes his thirtieth^year it becomes nioro and more dllllciilt^with every succeeding year to train off^flesh. Whilo Sullivan's weight of :'M^I kiii mis would in a certain way be a handi^^cap to him, it would still give him tre^^mendous |k^wer in the llrst few rounds.^Corbett is as lino as ho can well be at^present. There is not an ounce of extra^ilesh on his bones, and he w eighs 1HU^p. muds. It is true that in former days it^was lielieved that a man at l.Vi pounds^was big enough to whip any other man on^earth, and olio of tho greatest champions^the MM has ever had have scaled down^below liiO pounds in lighting trim. lintthe man who meets Sullivan must^consider liis antagonist in every detail.^Sullivan is a hurricane lighter for three^rounds, and it takes a man of a good deal^ol strength to resist him. If the ISoston^pugilist's antagonist can stand up fur four^rounds he can stand for four hours, for^Sullivan easily becomes winded. Note^bear long it took him to whip Kilruin. and^haw long he was in trying to whip ('hurley^Mitchell, and failing at that. Fighters^know Sullivan's methods now, and they^light him accordingly. Corbett will keep^v eil aw ay tram the champion for the lirsl^lmlf iiour of the mill. If Sullivan man^^ages to hit him hard he may cod the SS^^c.vinter there, for there is no denying that^the cliampiou has terrific power w ith his^right, in Corbett, however, he will meet^u man w ho is 10 year* his junior. C feet 1^inch high, muscular, cool headed and thor^^oughly ecientiflc. It will not be so easy as^it wits with Kilrain by a long shot. TheUy.n-W Ilk. Flgllt. ChicagoTommy Ryan, the undoubted^welterweight champion of America, and^Jack W illis of St. Louis are to meet in a^finish contest on the evening of July ISO,^bclorc the South Omaha athletic club for^n pu seof H.dOOimda side bet of ^^,(HX).^Ryaa is already here mid actively at work^under the meiitorship of Kurmer Hiirtis,^Mm well known w restler, nt the ball park,^and will leave no stone unturned to get hlmaoffaa At as human skill can nan Inn.While he is evidently confident of^w inning, he realizes that he has a tight on^his hands, and is too levei-licailcd to lake^any unn^h,essai*v chances. Willi, with Michael Lynch to look afler^hi:.t. w .11 get ill finni Si. Louis some time^ill is week and lose no time in getting tlow n^to work. He will train at a quiet country^pi.tee in the vicinity of South Omaha, and,^sir he well knows the character of the Job^he has contracted, it is safe to say he w ill^liviifi ci nseieiitiously and systematically^until he reaches tho licst possible form.^IdCk uminestionablo whipped Kiinniie .it^Minneapolis two wi-eks ngo,but wa- jolihcd^out of tho light. Hank Selee made it a^draw to save tho bets of the Twin City^contingent. This performance lias given^the M ilks stock a Ikmiiii. and he will have^many followers in Ins coming meet w ith^the uncoiuiuered Kynn. Thelight will be the biggest event of the^kind ever gotten off iu this section of the^vest. and owing to the widely celebrated^character of the two men. will attract^prominent spoiling men here from all the^leading cities in the west. -Omaha /;... Alimit ths Jockeys. Noobservant racing man could havo^failed this season to take note of the con^^spicuous truth that in order to retain form^and to ride with any satisfactory' degree of^success a Jockey must get a great many^mounts and have daily pi act ice in his call^^ing. The riders w ho havo been doing tho^best work in the saddle^Garrison, Taral^and Fitipatrick^have been in constant^demand. Their muscles have not been^pci mined to become weak and soft from^disuse, and in the daily battles in which^they tuke part every sense has^been sharpened, their wits have^been made keener and more alert^and they have becomo daily more^complete mostars of every art and device^of jockey-ship. The results have bata^clearly apparent in their superiority to all^competitors. Most jockeys are distinctly^inferior in mental ability and general in^^telligence to the avcruge human Ix'ing.^'J iie three jockeys already mentioned,^how ever, nix- shrewd, far seeing and well^informed. They understand how neces^^sary it is that they should be constantly in^thorough training and should lie exercis^^ing every morning and every afternoon^the qualifications which they have for rid^^ing. They loae no opportunity to perfeel^themselves in everything w hich can con^^duce to success. Manyjockeys, however^in fact, most of^them- are not bright enough to under^^stand aOW im|h^rtunt it is that they should^keep in constant and hard practice, even^if they ore obliged to ride horses at excr-^c.so every morning in order to maim.un^the highest standard of their work. Most^of these hoy s are so stupid and so stuls-^isjrn that they well not ride at exercise^unless their contracts compel them to do^so, and they fail to realise what disas^^trous effects carelessness and bungling iu^a mm must always hare ii|xm their for- 'Tak^ the two most noted colored jockeys^and the experiences through which tin y^passed in the Morris park meeting: IJotli^Isaac Murphy and Hamilton made mis takesin their races that could not escape^tlie observation of every competent racing^man. Heuce owners and trainers gener^^ally concluded that both Jockeys were out^of form, and neither got many mounts^outside of those to which ho was entitled^by his contract with his employer. Allowners and trainers were extremely-^eager to engage Garrison, Taral and Fits-^Patrick, and these three made very hand^^some additions to their incomes, beyond^what they got from tteir regular employ^^ers, by the fees and gifts which they re^^ceived for a great many outside mounts.^If Murphy. Hamilton and other Jockeys^would always l^ear in mind that nny care^^lessness, any stupidity, any bungling, in^tho races is sure to deprive them of thous^^ands of dollars of income, because owners^and trainers will decline to engage them^unless they maintain their licst form, they^might take more pains in the saddle and^lie less negligent. Not only do errors^of any sort in riding cast a gloomy cloud^over a Jockey's fortunes, but when it la^apparent from the manner in which he^finishes n raeo that- he is falling off^^although it may lie only a temporary de^^cline in muscular strength, in energy, in^(Ire and spirit men who are looking for^riders w ill go to other jockeys, who arc ill^the best physical condition in energy and^force. A jockey's reputation and his abil^^ity lo sustain himself at the highest point^which lie has ever reached are just us im^^portant to hun .is the preservation of a^prima donna's voice iu its full strength^and purity is to n singer: but few Jockeys^have a mental equipment to appreciate all^this.^Jim ikhji) M0Mf flSS (en. ra *|^orla; Notes. PitcherQmBMB will lie one of the Bos^^ton players to go into the league pool. Intwo games in one afternoon .loo Kelly^of Omaha made five hits, including three^triples. NewYork expects to wcure the services^of Catcher IJclillelt and Second Hasciuun^St rieker. Louisvillerecently offered Omaha Sl.i510^for the release of Jimmy Collopy, the thud^baseman. YoungKilroy of Providence was the first^eastern league pitcher to^sliut out u train^without a safe hit or run. HillyFraziorof Haverhill says that lie is^prepared to make a mutch w ith Stanton^Allium, the Knglish pugilist, at III or 130^|xiunds, for tl.ifJO and the largest purse^offered either ill England or America. Wemoat respectfully but earnestly ask^the about 30.QU) editors w ho will MM^this paper to use their influence with all^horse breeding associations to effectually^stop the life mutilation of American^horses by ducking, by adopting a rule that^no prise shall he aw aided to a mutilated^horse.^Ihtinb Animals. Twostudentsuf Phillips F.xter Academy^Jnckson Waldo HIuhIcs, 'I'H, of New York,^and Joseph Fodor. '!^^'^. of Cincinnati- havo^been sent home by the facility. They had^arranged a fight with two-ounce gloves^under the Marquis of (Jiiocnshcrry rules.^Feder having challenged Kliodcs to light^for ail alleged insult. Thesuit of t he Players' league remnants^against At Johnson ill the Cincinnati^courts over tho Cincinnati club has been^decided against Johnson, w ho gets JS.09)^of the ^fO,UO0 puid by the league lor the^club. Prince of I test on and Wngner of^Philadelphia get ^r,000 and the National^league jlO.OUO. ^Parson^Davics w rites from London to^Warren Lewis as follows: ^Will you in^^terest yourself and see if the club will of^^fer a purse for Ji*^ Choyuskl to fight^George Godfrey'.' The hitter is here and^1 have no doubt but he w ill light. Jack^^son is a great man, ami Slavin a tramo^man and great lighter. Jackson beat him^at his own game^slugging. There was^more punishment and faster lighting^^lone than I have ever seen. mPADVERllSEllrlfs Aitvfrtu-cmcrit*tm'.er f/it* li^iii one ctnt twr^tint if rnrfi ftuCTffna,' fpcrinl i nlo on cviuraeU^fur .it/c..e* atHMsj Au MMMMMaf acctpuJ^lor ics' Mat jj wiiis. MISCELLANEOUS. AIfA UK CHAM K Parties wistif In co^into MjM can buy out my sto'k at^liraatte on very reasonable terms. Address ins^at i'lillii sin;rg'for particular, \Vm. Wcumtpia. DISHOI.L'fins OF ft ll'AISTN KKHIIIF--TM^n in of .i. ti. .-sjt.uh ^ i s^ groat r-. lining^Milaati at las asraer of tl^'eajnrara oat Mas*^taaa ttrsits, is tius say.as mutual oiatea* dissOMil. i In- liusinessw.il is euBtlM it at^ti e san e pl.ee by .1. M. smith, w Im tissi.m's all^ladrateMsss at las lata ftraq anil all p.ii.^lasVutee ta Hp lais win Mtt^ v tii J. n.^Naitk. Joan Ca liiU, J. il. Hml h. I.uite, JaM FOUND. VolNIi-At Iturliiigton. Saturday. June Is, a^I loan horse, star on forehead, with hrhlle^ami ulgbl h.-iller on. Horse I ramled on right^flip with two squares. The owner can secure^same hy calling at Crorge Ferguson's, Hill-^liugton. LOST. I11stA illamon 1 stud Iu liroken sett In.', he^j tni-eu coriK i Wiisliiii-tuii an I DaWM^streets mill II. I.. Frank's store. A lllieiai re^^wind will Is' piil I If returned to tills iifliw, Lu.VTi iiHMlsrit grey horse, brsnded anrhor^on left hip, Blta chestnut sorrel h irse.^hramlel ^A^ on sh uil ler. Ifeturti to I ho..^Johnson, \\ c-t Waikci viile, and ihc uve lewsril. EMPLOYMENTACENCIES ri'HKI'KOI'I.F.'H F.MPUlYMKNr AUEM'Y^1 supplies hotels, clubs restaurants, private^families ami contiactorti Willi araftlsaj help of^ail kinilt on short notice, at; Now Ownley block.^I akc elutator. ii|h ii till 0 p. in. FORSALE. L'OltSAl.K- I'liino, noariy new, cheap. Ats^P ply at 5I^ West Park, Mt bolt KAI.K-Second hand refrigerator. An-^' ply to II. .1. Charles. South Kutle. Folt SALE^large hotel, rtimtthcit, at ltum-^sey, Mont.i terms, spot cash. Mike llolger. |s(i|;sAl.i: r.iilnllii^ foiineriy known ns thn^I old 8 iiitliern hotel for sale. Iii'iunco.' Lisa^Xewey, lititt Foil8AI.K The furniture of it it-room Imle-^Ini: house, al-o leise fur mine, for ti'm.^Apnlyove. I T. restaurant. F x*\ stieet. I.nh sai.k Kiiinl'iire aad lasaaof 4o-touu^hotel, lu kihhI locality, with moderaaoaia*^m 'tits, i mw p ice an.i i s-y tortus to runt^patty. (IoihI leason for sei.lng. Ilex t'jii, i u:if. AN(ii FOK SAl.K. -My raiiTii ea Uist^^ reek. I'^ uil.isfretu V\ aim spring! sta^^tion. i ^ fur sale t c uislsis hi so acres un ^1^farsnUut sad bsy Isad, wak geal wa4sr raraC^Milcii eows and )l S| eattl^af .h rs,-y OreeJ.^goinl bo.'ses and litii 1 'iii-nt- of s.u e 1 t i|tta.ir\.^For further paitlciiiart call or aiuress ^;. F.^Nielsen, Warm spriu.s. I^^er Lsig- cniintj,^Montana. _^ FORRFNT. EV| RKNT I'm^ suite taatt fiirii'slied roomv^I W. II. I i'tmer, 4rj West llrnadusy. I/OIt ItfNl^MtM e.^Ml Nlevyfu nl^h -il raaasa, very^Airs. I^iu^, j j w. ^: sl.vr s:. TAltcK. aaaar, ve I furalsfd n ^m-. $1 ^ I*:^Mj r. oti l:. at tlio silver p..w lioii-e. i s.m'.u^Main atrest, iMts. 1-ST\.Ui A I ^ I iiralslwd roans, w itu board,^lit Ml ikisj Hons ^. comer Alai ka ana Ifial^t.iaiute tuects. bttsSSt KaMrty. 17oi:BENT Daassasat en Mini street: ^x-^orlleol locatlaa for bsrler sti,,p m rutau-^rant. Applj t -^^ ' orth Mi.u stie '. I utle. I^^H KFNT-A ales .' room brick c tls.'S:^^Mdanl Mprt v m -n*-. ^ lo ^^ in. tialnip^sttiirs rn. sale, laqulra No. cast i raaaaajr. |jHK KENT. - A bat ra m w.t i 1 If i r b. hard t.it'le. ntiii-r tut in-. ic*i e-sarj for i'.i'..- lias. si., o.l Uil.tll -i ^'i ^ .i bafors1st of Juijr. Apati taW. J. bwaftti at^btar ottice, bomm TheStandard LEADSTHEM ALL! ItLeads in Circulation. ItLeads in News. ItLeads in Attractiveness. ItLeads in Advertising Returns. ItLeads in all that pertains to a First-Class Newspaper. Itis the medium to reach the people of Montana, Idahoand Eastern Washington. BUSINESSMEN! ^011 c nnot ltl rd f lem 0ur names outof the Standard's columns B 6C US^E I Itis read by all your customers.^Its circulation is the largest.^Its influence is the greatest. Itscharacter is above reproach.^Its news columns are the best. Itsmake-up is the most attractive.^It is the best newspaper in the state. Wecan prove that we sell more than twice as many^papers as any other paper in the State and that we lead in^Butte by over 1500 copies. ADVERTISEIN THE STANDARD If you want to Sell your Goods! Readthe Standard for the News! AMASHI MM'-XS. If )n^t1c^ ^ m ft, *U'e^of Montana. ^^^ utitv f Immt Ltxl^r, ^*,^AnMomiii towftwhtp. uf tre 1. t*'l.t*wy.^jutt re ot tli^ |ea 'o. The Coi-i^r City ^ otn-^uiprclal c mipanv, h ^*orporat|j^, pUnulff. v*.^I'. ^'. K*^rI, tlffpnuant. Th*^ htateof Montnia^t^^ ti^' ^'^ovt^ intii' ti ui'fen^lant. arr'fti ru V^^u^i iv h -it U. Aiimnii^ti^'^l lo ' ^* .tn-l ;*tr I e' r ^^j in*-, I. ^^ i^ury. a jm t.^^^' of th** |vace Iu au l t*^r^tlit-c unity of pei r I 1 dx^, at in^ ^^ft;c* In \n.i^1 c inuu. h's .11 roimty. mtlilu t**a (1^(vk after tlm ^T\ ' uf tl|.^ Mllhtlli'llfc un ^Ol| li^ t!|H puMlra- ti^n t m-r*-^t hrraNrwMu Hi tmk rtAM6tM9^r t in iu ^l. ' a nerti;ia| nr |u^U^i'a^l ti tal^l^omiatv. diva im [feef* to nuwe un t^i tim^i rOM| I i'Jt of MM OopMr ^ U. t uinm MM-^|utuv. ft c m p ^ta i-n. |t|.t| rl t in a rullacix.n t^^\e it i-r ti,- ^ .in o' ti t i^ . (hr an I t 'o in^e.^ht '^!!^^ Iiumlir itli* tj iiiir*. i^t too K ^.ir*,^^mm riH'n haii't* I 11 a i I 9^ttv#ra l t'^ von h^tlr* |''a.nt.tl. Mttotuiitai to |^^tt% ^jJPN au^l^fifty tlirw on^ It .lull'4t.io iln.nn ami tot^P^ ^!^ wans ami im-; ^ li.ii.il^' * ^! a l ^U-u\^^ r^* i t^ jo.i i^) tii* M.J, llriiarni ilrrnMllUa^.. in .tiiy. a i o (mm,,: o i ,i , , nt . ^ : ^ \ '.nn^and ^^t*,iit\ Hts iu ^ I ilnU r^. tie '^^oiiiittin r f ^r lc^| i: lUjfii^iL'i.H to |.lain unmm in in f jtili ttwi***l jihlgint*nt wui u*^iva^wred 'p 1 i*t rmi !*. .1 Foru. th * abern^t:am ^ 1 tt t*u4 t;it. ft t m m n of nt:i -r\ tli ^ ^^uii'i tv ^; t--* i'sUt * n ' h in^l.r ith* Un'^ -^ an I^M t^ ^^! MUl iii ) i illitl ! 'u 1 In . * X ^ l U ' 1. t.T'u unier my UauJ t us- I -Mm ila -r Jiiiip.^At 1^. UHL1 i^'LI KMX. Jusl.'.e^i ii.o i'eai* \ LOSTMANHOOD^Esstly, Quickly snd Psrmsnsatljr Rt.tor.d^CSLtsasrao Ksousa Rmutox EUV)A. IWsrrsslsd In rsrs or^non.jr rclutideJ IIIf ^ .M OB S |m.b.1it. gusfsnlestu rurn ^ 1 v^form ^f D^r^ou^ pni^^tr.tinDor snf dUfrd.r^, of IS. if.aital organ, of^^ .slth.r MS. c^'iM4 Attmw. Before*C ^mm ^m of ^^er. T.ibarro. Al^sib^l ^r 0|iusi. or on soonorl ilMiuihful iiidi^rruim or Isaalasnea Ma,^llnilnSM. r.in^ul^l ^B^. V^.k^fuln^ ^ )^^ s.ls. I .^MunUl llmiss.'...n. P-iftrmns of IIih Hrsin. ^^^!^M.niury. Hssnn^ l^^^n I'sini. h^min.l ^^X.slvria. NKlnrnsI Emi^n.^n^. hsvrraslorrbiF.^Vmrt l'i^wsr sna Inipiilsnr.. slni-li If n.gl.clrd^n ^, Ir.d lo iirrmstiira ^li! srnl inMBltf Kan^ as.rsBi^d l ri^^ ^!.*^ a aati^ aaaw furti 00 ri^nl t. asll ^^ r.i ^iH ^I Vncr A *nMss^^tisrsalM fnraishvo' ^Hh ^T^rj|i Li i rd.r r^c^lt^-^)^C rrtnnd Its BSSHf if s sanssneul cu'^ ITfjajylA MK0ITT^^_B_CO li.tr.ilt. Ulch.^For Ssis In |:m^, Montsna^-at WT8T *I' K I'lUHMA' Y.^^II S. raWff**i Mstmsi-r,^l^^ Wssl Pars Htrwrt, 0|^|^ Cculrsl SchooL UYNES'HOTEL, I'rHitiPsauRO. Mofr. -i-rrrnBuoadwav. liTrntlilniTrorufnrtali!* sn f IfoniPtlk.. sol si^K'.'a.ousui'* IUte^. liuo*. aaWa a id lii^us^^sij i aoi.i.ii.si Uuuuu. llltS.M. D. UK AY l!.atrmoteii trua^t.,^ M.nier naskH IIO Eo'ith Montan.: blruot.^\V: rrc slia has for rf :ii cuux,miat. xewi.v rvavnaw LacCi.cLssu; aua su-i:u lli.it SHESMAN .-THE UNDERTAKER rromptrnJEfficient^In a t in l'i^l Ttikrrs' Mti IKST. Kp*sC - ; iXttundance.^^ I'h iIsi i srofulljr Emlalawd Wliulea'o Mai He- ill . bhli'iwsita i'l p rt^ o: ti e t i.it -a ^^ a ai auJ l^irotv. LADYASSISTANTS. OpenDay a.iU Nisjht.Telephone No. 57. Bu'.ta,Mont.