Newspaper Page Text
19 Week-End Edition, April 1-2, 1916.
EL PASO HERALD
IK DILLON HAS BEEN FIGHTING
mem IN LIKE WILURD
Might Have a Better Chance Against Champion Than
Did Moran; However, Willed Seems So Much the
Best of the Flock That He Should Remain Cham
pion For Five Years at Least and Maybe Ten.
EW YORK, April 1. The week
intervening since 3eia Willard
defended his championship suc-
rrsfully against the assault of Frank
Moran has been filled with talk of
.-.r!ous eorta, most or which is ln
fnded to prove that Wlllard is R fit
prrM.n to own the title It is not nec
essau to prove that by talk. Jess
rry.d it himself t his actions In the
Tnjr He demonsti ati d so completely
1 i .inerioritj' ovei -Moran that there
c in nam no argument in rebuttal
f ii li those partisans of the Pltts
1 ii. M md who are biased by friendly
I. lp - fur him
f. things hac been said about
Jj. K 1 nMon, the Indianapolis giant kllN
ei- i iisldi-ring his chances in a bout
with Ui champion it is highly lm
Ii .1. il.lt that Dillon could do any bet
t"i iij.ii Moun aeainst the champion.
I' hi one fact In his favor, however,
ii it iiiB been ovci looked by almost
ceMliOdi. a thing that we regard as
the uio important factor of all in
v. i-lmiL' his prospects
I it 1, I.illon's entire rinjr career has
1 r n a s ries of efforts to bretfk
tl r , ish tlie guard of men who had
i j.i height and reach than he.
Momn ot I sed to Ileach.
"U hen Moran met Willard he faced
the l'-nger reach pioblem for the first
tun. in hit life With the exception of
J .. K Johnson, every man Moran met
li nl a. shorter reach than he and John
s' m i as exactly the same as Pitts
r ii L- Frank's Thus." having been
iiinpil In the knack of using his own
p f a reach as an asset, Moran had to
i ijln i brand new kind of battle when
hi mot Willard. Hi exhibited some
ci his imual ring generalship against
t c Ii.'.mpion but displa)ed none of the
lillli. tricks so useful in enabling a
Iioxer to get Inside a larger man's
guard Jack. Dillon knows all those
Ifamg proved his ability to reach
l ( mw of such taller men as Tom Cow
Jer and Charley Welnert, would Dillon
fce aMe to employ the same tactics suc
cessful to find the vulnerable parts
of a in in with five inches more reach?
Better Chance Than Moran.
T Ihn would not have to varv his
sir.mi; one whit if he faced Willard.
1 he iiitual methods employed against
cilici tali fellows he has beaten would
ri" ad,i nibble for strue-clA with the
y cr-tBHiioii The giant killer might look
t .li iiinusly small in the same ring
vith Willard Yet we really believe
1 would stand a better chance to
Tori the champion than Moran did.
With the possible exception of dusky
Joo alcott, we don't believe there
i f cer a man in the history of the
t rtr so skilful at punishing a much
It is even possible that Dillon would
l.ae a better chance to beat Willard
than he would to but Moran. From
ViiHard'e standpoint, the champion
wonld be fighting the same style of
fight that he did against Moran and
li a general way would offer practical -lv
the same amount of effectiveness.
Ke would liae the reach on both op
ponents and therefore would fight them
both in the same way. From Sloran's
standpoint the thing is different Op
posed to V i Hard, the Pittsburger waa
mediocre because he had to try some
thing he knew nothing about Op
posed to Dillon, Moran could fight the
elyle of fight he knows and would be
much more effective generally.
Moran Mlclit Ilcat Dillon.
Thus, though Dillon should manage
to beat Willard, he might be licked by
Moran. That eventuality would Eire
us one of those merry-go-round af
fairs such as the Valcott-Lavigne-Kid
Carter situation of nearly 20 years ago.
Lavigne could beat Waleott. the latter
could slaughter Carter, and Carter in
turn could thrash Lavigne. These
three never could settle any definite
question of supremacy among them.
V ouldn't it be delightful, for the sake
of ring history, ir such a "three-cornered
tie" should result here?
IVIIIanl Is Certnlnlr Good.
Leaving possibilities aside and plung
ing directly Into "ifs" that are probable,
wc see no real likelihood that Dillon.
een with the reach argument In his
favor, or anybody else, will beat Wil
lardKor some time to come. The Kan
sas giant la so good that he can stay
champion just about as long as he
wishes, according to our Tlew. Two
years ago. when we saw him in his
first really good fight, against Soldier
Kearns in Madison Square Garden, we
went about telling friends: "That fel
low le a coming champion, sure. If he
is handled right and gets a decent
chance to learn the fine points of the
game, he will become one of the great
est rtgnters that ever stepped Into a
"I Told Yon So" Again.
When Jess was matched with Jack
Johnson, we disregarded the advice of
older fight followers who said: "Don't
be foolish, boy, and write that as your
opinion. Either lay off the forecasts
or say you think Johnson will win."
Having seen both in action half a dozen
times and knowing of the fact tha"t the
negro had deteriorated, we had our
onw opinion and proceeded to pen It.
to the effect that Willard would out
last Johnson and then knock him out
somewhere after the 10th round. It took
him 2$ rounds to do It, but ho did It.
Just previous to the Moran match wc
declared that Jess had the better
chance to land a knockout fcvt regarded
a KnocKout as improoaoie. -jne most
likely result was a victory of 10 rounds,
at cording to our forecast That is Just
what occurred, though it is regarded
now as almost certain that Willard
would have knocked out Moran If he
hadn't broken his right Index finger
in the second round and had to go it
almost one-handed the rest of the way.
Willard for Xext Five Tears.
With the Moran obstacle passed
over, we wish to state the positive
opinion that Willard will beat any
body he meets during the next five (
years, and maybe within the next 10. i
If he decides to stick to the ring that I
long. Jess is a clean liver and should
retain his vitality for a nrntrjiete.l
spelL Outside or Dillon, we think Jess
can knockout anyone of the present
heavyweights within five rounds if he
tries to. and we think he will stop
Moran that quickly, too, ir they meet
again and the champion doesn't suffer
any more broken bones. Jess Willard
Is a real champion.
WEJK BACK BARS TROTTING GAME IS 50 Y
EREIT ATHLETE WELLS. FARGO PLANNED
EARS OLD: ,
PANGRO VILLA KILLS RIS FRIENDS
Kirkpatrick of Harvard Has
Been Unable to Win "H"
Because of Injury.
Cambridge, Moss., April 3. Har
vard's strongest man ever, called also
the greatest athlete Exeter has ever
produced, has been prevented by a
mysterious injury to his back from
winning his "H" in the first three years
of his course, now almost completed.
Oran G. Kirkpatrick, however, is heavy
weight boxing champion of the univer
sity and Its greatest solo singer.
In Exeter he was a star at football,
baseball, track, basketball and crew.
He entered Harvard in the fall of 1910.
Wheu lie came out for freshman foot
ball the obscure hurt to his back,
which gives him no trouble In non
athletic pursuits, proved a bar to his
participation In the gridiron sport
Doctors disagreed. For two months i
Kirkpatrick's torso was incased In
plaster of pans, and for several addi
tional months he wore a skintight sole
leather jacket. Each time he cast off
the chrysalis and tested the Injured
back he found himself unable to en
dure strenuous work In the old-tima
Set Strength Iteeortl.
In his freshman year Kirkpatrick
set the Harvard strength recoid, chief
ly because of his remarkable chest, arm
and neck development. Since then he
has surpassed his first record several
times. Ten days ago he scored more
than 1600 points in an endeavor to
surpass all intercollegiate marks but
the failure to observe two or three
technicalities resulted In 100 points be
ing subtracted from his total.
In the recent university champion
ship bouts he easily won ' tlfe heavy
weight title, and drew from several
Boston boxing experts the declaration
that he was far better than the "white
hopes" that Infested the country.
He's a Singer. Too.
Kirkpatrick slnss songs, principally
grand opera and John McCormack se
lections. He Is toe leading soloist of
the Harvard Glee club, and has suc
cessfully fulfilled a two weeks' en
gagement with the Boston Opera com
pany. Now the musical comedy managers
,are seeking him. Kirkpatrick is grace-
lui, wttn uie leaiures 01 a creeK goo.
Is six feet in height, weighs 185, and
altogether should make an adorable
But Oran's aspirations lie in the ful
fillment of the athletic career predict
ed for him. There is a possibility that
despite the long delay he will come
Into his own next year.
Success of Meet at Buffalo When What was Considered
Kemarkable Records Were Made, Stimulated the
Horse Owners to Form an Association, and
Harness Racing Was the Result.
nY FRAMC G. 3IIKU.
gS- T - I - , -T p-, . , .
QUESTION: Do they actually prevent
ANSWER : For years these tlrea have
been sold on the widely advertised
guarantee that they will no6 skid on
wet or greasy pavements, else returnable
at full purchase price.
Never has this guarantee been challenged I
Guaranteed-per warranty tag attached to each
casing for 6,000 miles.
Rio Grande Oil Co.
321 Texas St. and 401 Myrtle At.
A.TCH out for the Oaklands,
boys! This Is "dress up week"
and the Oaklands went at It in
the right spirit. They named Robert
Elmore and llayo Hamilton as 'dregs
up " committee ana tne two nusiiers got
after A. H. Elmore, general manager of
the Oakland Auto Sales company, with
such good results that Mr. Elmore has
agreed to supply a complete set of uni
forms for tho team. And when they
get the hew "unls" the boys promisa
that they won't lose a game.
The Oaklands are willing to take on
some of the Las Cruces teams for home
and home games as soon as they can
be rigged out In their new auits.
George Arr"3 team did not show up
so the Little Bears claim a, forfeit game,
S to 0. Their average weight is 70
pounds and their age 1Z years. They
would like to arrange games with other
teams of their class. Phone Capt Wil
liam Kerr, at 7098, for games.
The lineup of the Little Bears Is: "Wil
liam, r.: Guv. t: Merlin, lb: Albert. 2b:
Gregory, 3b; Richard, ss; Paul, rf; Gra
ham, cf; Orvllle, If.
"We eat 'em alive" is the slogan of
the Cardinals, who have just won a
close game from the Oaklands by a
score of 9 to 7. making a. straight run
of seven games to their credit Bat
teries for the Cardinals were Lucana
and Jose. They claim to be short on
advertising but long on baseball. They
want to set games for Wednesday at 4
oclock or Sunday at 2:30. Call Ray
mond Duke I815W. (Mad Knights,
Golden Hill Juniors. Feldman Juniors
and Oaklands are asked to take notice.)
New York, April 1 Benny Leonard
of this city outpointed Freddie Welsn
of England, world's champion light
weight, in a ten round bout at Madi
son Square Garden Friday night
Leonard had the better of nine of the
ten rounds, the fifth being even. Welsh
weighed 13G 1-2 at the ringside and his
Leonard forced the fighting from the
first clang of tho bell. On two occa
sions he rocked the title holder with
left and right smashes to the bead and
Jaw. He used both hands usually. Sev
eral times Welsh was compelled to
hold. In the fifth tho champion ap
peared to better advantage, landing
with both hands on Leonard's head and
body. One of his blows cut the chal
lenger's left eye brow. One of Leon
ard's blows which reached Welsh's nose
was equally effective, however. The
bout was fast and clean all the way.
EW YORK. April 1. Fifty years
ago a number of thoroughbred
sportsmen met In Buffalo and de-
I cided to stage a harness horse meeting
in that cit, with sizeable prizes for
each of the events. And so was born
. the trotting game.
Prior to that time no regular unmixed
i meetings had been held. Horses in the
, same sections sometimes were raced
J against each other for small side bets.
, Mixed race meetings were held in
Michigan but that was tne limit ot
racing as far as the trotters and pacers
The fact that this summer marks the
60th. anniversary of that memorable
meeting in Buffalo on August 14, IB, 16
and 17, 1866, has caused the turf enthu
siasts to recount again the story of
those early days of horse' racing.
First Inpi. Tnlntfil 12.500.
The prime movers in organizing the!
!..... ....1..L . r T IVaIIu onrl 1
niai icnuiw meek weia i. . .. c.o ...u
W. G. Fargo, who later formed the ex
press company that still bears their
names P T llamlln tliu founder nf thd
VTorn Products Refining company, an
$80,000,000 corporation at the present
time. E, T. Buuioul, Gen. R. L. Howard,
Jewett Richmond, M. P. Bush and sev
When it was announced that purses
totaling 311,000 would be hung up for
the events, it brought gasps of aston
ishment from the turf world. The sum
was amazine-lv larcre in the minds of
the horsemen of those days and the')
lure of tho gold brought to Buffalo
some of the best horses of that day.
And also, it brought to the city thou
sands of spectators, some coming" from
the remote eectlons of the country. Buf
falo was peopled with a larger crowd
of visitors than ever before in Its his
tory. However, the promoters of the meet
ing, which was held on the Cold Springs
mile track, added two extra race to
the program and boosted the total prlzo.
awarus co tiz.auu
Snccmft lloomed Racing.
The generosity of tho promoters of
that first meeting and its successful
staging brought about an instant boom
in light harness racing. The crowds
went wild over it Many men who never
had owned horses bought some. The
price of trotters and pacera increased
two and threefold.
Horsemen, realizing after that first
meeting that the "sport of kings" at
last had become organized, and prom
ised great expansion, began breeding in
a systematic way. The blood of many
of the star performers of those early
days courses through the veins of soma
of the speed kings of today.
No better illustration of how the
speed of the harness horse has in
creased can be given than a study of
the program of that first meeting: one,
which brought together the fastest
trotters of that time. What was con
sidered amazing speed in those days Is
likened to a snail's pace in the present
Initial Race for 2i43 Trotters.
On the first day two events were run
off. The opener was for "horses that
never have done better than 2.45 In
public." The purse was 11000 and tho
conditions of the contest called for trot
ting in one mile heats, best three in
five. The eecond event of the day was
a fre'e for all trot, in mile heats, best
three in five, for a $1000 purse
The second day of racing found two
events carded. One was a best three
In five (mile heats) for 2:34 trotters:
purse, 31000. The other contest was a
team clash, best three In live, for a
The star event of the meeting was
run off on the third day a race tljat
excited almost as much comment in
those days as would a. 3100,000 PUrao
contest in this age.
original plan to card but one race. The
special race was for $1000, est three in
five, and it was won by a horso named
DEATH OF PRICE .
DUE TO PLOTTERS
(Continued From Page 1, This Section.)
at the same place a few days later
when four determined voices called for
the death of prince Yussof; they pre
vailed over all resistance, but left the
date for the execution to be determined
later according to the the turn of
events. Thereupon, came the Bulgarian
accord with Turkey and intervention
at the side of the allied empires, fol
lowed by the evacuation of the Galli
polt peninsula by the entente allies.
The time was considered propitious and
on the first of February the prince was
assassinated in his palace of Zindjirll
Cayou by his ordnance officer. Hassan
Bandit in His Hatred Shows
No Mercy to Either
Friend or Foe.
(Continued from page 1, this section.)
Panic, in 2.J3 3-4. 2:30 3-4 and 2:31 1-2. Bey
The last day of thje racing found two I "it was officially announced that the
events programed one for a $1000 cause of the prince's death, suicide by
purse and a special for $500 for "five the opening of important veins in his
year olds and under." Dexter, under left arm, would be certified by Turk-
saaale, won tne special in z:zi -. '' , isn ami foreign doctors.
and 2:18, the latter mark being the best
hung up at the meeting.
lion- Jport Una Grown.
The enthusiasm displayed by the
horsemen and the spectators at the Buf
falo event, and its success in a finan
cial way, influenced Cleveland hoiso
lovers to hold a meeting in their city
a week or so later. It, too, was a pros
perous undertaking. Soon afterwards
the big prominent horse lovers sot to
gether, formed a little association 'or
the nurpose of holding regular meetings
In tne future.
And from this mall aeslnning of 50
years ago has grown the trottin ? game,
which eml 'aces scores C circuit", big
and little, 1,' .-. thousand of me'!tini
each sumtnei- and distributes over Jl,
000,000 in prizes.
JENNINGS ASKS WAIVERS
ON VETERAN PITCHERS
Detroit, Mich.. April 1. Dispatches
received her from staff writers for
the Detroit American league baseball
team which is touring Texas, said
manager Jennings had announced that
he has asked for waivers on pitchers
Marshall, Smithson and Oldham. It
is said Jennings Informed Dubuo and
James, voteran twlrlers, that they
would be released If they did not soon
round into form.
'When the certificate appeared there
were no names of foreign doctors
signed and those of Turkish nation
ality were all affiliated with the gov
ernment, with Enver Bey or with the
committee on Union and Progress."
I DO NOT USE "DROPS"
In making examinations of the eye.
Modern scientific methods obtain more
satisfactory results, without incon
venience Geo. V. Kendall, 22S Mesa
Ave.. Makes Glasses Right Adv.
Order Sulzberger's Majestlo Ham or
Bacon to-day for breakfast tomorrow.
"'Doliciouslv Different" Adv.
E! rmo Seed Co. Open Evenings.
B1J San Antonio. Opp. Court House.
Mexican collections, see Lee Newman.
funeral pyre near there, according t
Kills nis Prlsones-s.
His orders were to kill the "Colo
rados" on sight He took 10G of them
prisoner at San Andres In August,
1913, and executed them in squares five
wide -and five deep. After the firing
squad had emptied a volley Into the
25 unhappy, victims. Villa and Rodolfo
Fierro, a man after Villa's own heart,
would go among the fallen, writhing
forms and finish them with their re
volvers. Having bribed a man named Portillo
to assassinate Salazar, the "Colorado"
leader. Villa killed the former for fail
ing to carry out bis commission.
Villa put Domingo Flores, a young
ammunition buver, in jail in Juarez.
His mother, in El Paso, sold her home
and managed to raise the ransom de
manded. This she cent by her young
daugther to Villa. Villa allowed the
sister to visit the prisoner in Jail,
where the boy was shot before ber
eyes. The girl was brutally told by
Villa to go back to the States arid
Kills III Friend.
Tn Torreon, Villa sent his former
friend, Ricardo Zea. editor of La Patrla.
before the firing squad. He also In
a rage slew another friend. Col. Juan
Jle caused tUo murder of William
Benton, an Englishman, and Gustar
Bauch, an American. In Juarez.
This does not pre.tend to be a com
plete list of Villa's murders. Onlx ha
himself could give that And even he
would probably forget some, for mur
der has been his dally occupation since
outh. As to leaser crimes, robbery,
rapine, and destruction, a tour of the
ruined haciendos and villages of north
ern Mexico would be necessary to get
an adequate idea of them.
SAM LAXGFORD KXOCKS OUT
CLARKE IS FIFTH ItOITXD
St Louis, Mo., April 1. Sam Lane
ford, of Boston, knocked out Jeff
Clarke, of Joplin. In the fifth round of
a scheduled eight round bout here Fri
day nfeht Langford weighed 190
pounds and Clarke 17S
JOE FLYX.V 1VIXS FROM
G I I.I.I S 11V A KNOCKOUT
Denver, Colo, April 1. Joe Flynn, of
Denver, won over Jack Gillis of San
Francisco, by a knockout in the ninth
round here Friday night The bout was
to have gone 20 rounds. They are lightweights.
LONG HITS GIVE GIANTS
VICTORY OVER HOUSTON
Houston, Tex., April 1 Long hits, in
cludine a home run by Burns, gave the
New York Nationals a 4 to 1 victory
over the Houston, Tex, league team
BRAVES BEAT MACKMEN.
Jacksonville. Fla.. ADril 1. The Bos
ton Nationals defeated the Philadelphia J
Americans here Friday. 4 to 3.
TO INVADE ENGLAND
(Continued From Page 1, Till Section).
The nromoters hunsr un a curse for
$S7S0 for the free for all battle, best
three in five. The race brought to
gether three of the greatest horses de
veloped in the old days George M.
Patchen, Jr., Dexter and Rolla Gold
dust Baxter's Time Fastest.
The Dexter horse won the stake In
straight heats 2:27 1-4, 2:29 and 2:2S,
and the crowd went Into a frenzy of de
light over his "remarkable accomplish
, Realizing that the huge crowd
yearned to see a little more racing that
afternoon, the promoters hastily ar
ranged another event, changing the
the average speed of which is not above
"What will happen then If she has to
make use of smaller boats, the average
speed of which is 12 knots? How could
she ever hope to be able to get near
the British Isles, the coasts of which
are so carefully guarded, with a trans
port of very slow boats?
"It Is evident that even if Germany
might be able to spare the 70,000 troops,
the idea of an invasion of England H
hopeless. She might be able to send out
nn eneriitlnn nf thN lrlnri In th R3lt!e
j where the German navy has more elbow
room ana to wnicn tne access is Darreu
even to small British naval vessels, by
the German mines at the southern end
of the Danish Sound.
Will move, next week, to the permanent new home of
It IHlrs Your Pride Use HerplWde.
CHARLEY WHITE READY
FOR ANOTHER CAMPAIGN
CHARLES RADER MOVES
More mum for our big business has become
iiocvsbary. To give the best repair service in El
Paso is our aim, and we Lave the room, the equip
ment and the skilled mechanics in our new home at
I PHnNF w put Across lexas St.
A QUALITY CAR
THE "SAXON SIX"
(Continued from page 15.)
Lewis's pretensions to the welter
crown. But Ted-Kid is unwilling to
bask in the calcium of one champion
ship. Ho will promptly hurl one of
those well known challenges at Freddy
Welsh for a fight at the lightweight
limit If Lewis can make the weight
he is Indeed an India rubber man. 7
While Is Also Ready.
Phnrldu White tha fhlnairrt TTinnlflr
Is another battler who is ready for an '
active campaign alter a long penoa or
passlveness. The "Knockout King"
has lost his old effectiveness as a re
sult of his Inactivity. This he demon
strated several days ago, when he se
cured a noDUlar decision over Matt
Well, the Briton who outpointed him I
White is living for -one thing among
others. He wants Just one more whack
at Freddy Welsh and the coveted
lightweight championship. Charley Is
firmly of the belief that Welsh has
gone back so far since last spring that
he would knock the champion out if
ever given tho chance again.
There was a timo when a White
Welsh battle was sought by every pro
moter in the country. But this interest
has dwindled to virtually no Interest at
all, and it would take a great deal of
ballvhooing to revive Interest in this
SENATORS DEFEAT BROOKLYN
NATIONALS BY 2 TO 1
Wt shington, D. C, April 1. The
Brooklyn Nationals were defeated
Friday, 2 to 1. by the Washington
Americans in the first game here of the
spring mierieague series. Warper
I held the visitors hltless and runless
j for flie Innings The fielding was fast.
I thiee double plajs. being recorded.
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In fact, the Saxon "Six" will give a better all
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Wc are prepared to demonstrate the truth of these
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FISK RED TOP HON-SKIDS FOR FORDS, 5,000 IHIIE GUARANTEE
WESTERN MOTOR SUPPLY CO.
Phonr 528. 318 Sac Francisea St
iwu Auiu surrLi cu.
LEE TIR ES
THE UDAUTY sTIRI
PLAI.V ASH PUNCTURE PROOF
COILNER MYRTLE AND KANSAS
Oak land Ca.rs
I. H. C Trucks
Hand-Made 5000 Miles Guarantee.
ELK AUTO SUPPLY CO.,
Oakland Auto Sales Co.
A. H. Elmore, Gen'l Mgr.
407, Myrtle Ave. Tel. 1142.
THIS EI. PASO AUTO StPTLr COMPAST (Inc.)
A. Vf. Dlttlct. Pre. w C. 8tebz, fee.
Wholesale anj Retiti
CONGRESS, PULLMAN AND IMPERIAL
Tire Saedrlii and
GifoUna and Oils,
31I-3H Texts St.