THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: MAY P. 1900.
o OLD SORES
If an oll'sor exited pimply because th flesh was diseased at that
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rRAJTX C. CLARK. Times BlJg, ST. T.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Oat Dollar a, Veh
NEW YORK, May 8 "It seems to me
that Johnson, the present big champion,
snd the challengers who are after his
heavyweight title are far below the old
standards," aejd the veteran New York
sporting man the other night as he re
called the days when John L. Sullivan was
the king of pugilist: "Bulllvan had a very
easy task when he won the championship
from Paddy Rjan, In 18R2. The betting was
ten to eight In favor of iRyan, and a ma
jority of the pugilistic writers said that
Sullivan was a green, awkward boy who
had never fought without gloves and had
little or no experience under Iondon rules.
Ryan, on the other hand, was hailed as a
Hercules who could endure any amount
of punishment, possessing great boxing
and wrestling skill. Even learned physi
cians explained, on purely scientific
grounds, the conspicuous inferiority of the
Boston strong boy. They waxed enthusiastic
over Ryan's elastic muscular development
and pronounced him a marvel.
"I had seen Ryvn take sixty-five rounds
to lick old Joe Ooss a couple of years be
fore, however, so I made up my mind
that Ryan would meet defeat from the
first really good man he stacked up
against. And I was correct In my Judg
ment, for Sullivan bored in and had Ryan
whipped in the first round when he landed
a terrific right hand smash that put Paddy
flat upon his back. This was only thirty
seconds after the beginning of the fight,
and John's seconds, Billy Madden and
Bob Farrell, had to beg him to let up on
poor Ryan, who was even then on the
verge of being beaten to death. So Sulli
van let Paddy stay until the ninth round,
when the latter was knocked down and
"Sullivan then Jumped over the ropes, I
asjresh as when he started, and ran like
a d er to his room in a hotel about 100
yards away from the battle ground. 1
merely cite this battle to show what an
easy time Sullivan had In winning the
heavyweight title. No big fighter ever
won the championship with so little exer
tion, not even Johnson when he trimmed
the overrated ' Burns. Look over Sulli
van's entire ring career carefully and see
If you can flndwhere he had a really
gruelling fight! When asked which was
his hardest mill Sullivan always declared
that his seventy-fU-e-round combat wlh
Jake Kllraln was the one. As I ve said
o often before this, the Sulllvan-Kilrain
affair was a bum fight from start to finish
between the two back, numbers, who had
licked themselves by years of dissipation.
It was the most uninteresting mill for a
championship I ever saw., Why, I'vo
known a couple of longshoremen to put
up a better argument In every way.
"Sullivan cams out of this long-winded
affair with only a few scratches. He dldn"t
receive any severe punishment to speak of,
yet he considers that this mill resulted In
the most glorious victory of his career.
But let me tell you that Sullivan received
moro gruelling punishment and was in
greater danger when he faced Charley
Mitchell In France in 1888. It will be re
called that John agreed to a drawafter
the thirty-ninth round because he bad in
jured his arm on the game Englishman's
elbow. At least this was one reason. The
other may be old some day by several
persons who were on the inside at that
, "Let us go over Sullivan's other battles
briefly. He had a cinch with Big John
Flood, whom ne walloped In eight rounds.
His fight with Jimmy Elliott was a three
round picnic. Herbert Blade, the Maori,
was another easy mark in three rounds In
Madison Square Garden. If John M. Laflln
had possessed some heart and sand when
he tackled John In the same place there
might have been another story to tell, but
Sullivan just walked in again in three
rounds. Those two affairs with Alf Green
field were like finding money. In a bout
with Patsy Cardiff Sullivan broke his
arm and the decision was a draw. When
John was defeated by Corbett in 1892 Billy
Smith and other middleweight could have
done the Job probably in half the time, for
Jphn was a physical wreck and couldn't
bold up his hands to defend himself.
"Bullivan's most wonderful work In the
ring was his famous knocklng-out tour
under the managementyrff Al Smith, in 1883
and 1884. when he defied any man to stay
four rounds with him. Sullivan gained
fame In this way from the Atlanlc to the
Pacific and became the idol of the sporting
"The greatest battle In Corbett's career
wae his sixty-one-round draw with Peter
Jackson In 1891, before he became the cham
pion. Jackson at that time was a masterly
fighter and was In his prime, yet he could
nut stop the young California bank clerk.
When Mitchell wasknocked out In three
rounds by Corbett the Englshmuu was a
back number and an easy mark. He was all
In, while Corbett was at his best. Sharkey
fiape Corbett a hard four-round go In
'Frisco In 1894 and really defeated Jim In
pine rounds two years later in this city
It will be remembered that Honest John
Kelly, the referee, gave the fight to
Sharkey on a foul, as Corbett's second
Con McVey, entered the ring Just ln time
to save Jim from a sure knockout.
"Corbett certain! made a good showli g
with Fltssimmons st Carson City up to tne
fourteenth round, when he received the fa
mous solar plexus punch that put him out
and on the title for the Cornlshman. An
other great fight to Corbett's credit was
his twenty-three-round battle with Jeffries
at Coney island in 1900. But In another
mill with Jeff on the coast In 19o Corbett's
career was ended by a knockout In the
"Where would Johnson, Kaufman,
Ketchel. Uangford and the rest figure If
Bob Fltssimmons was in hi prime to
day? Fits put Sharkey away In a couple
of rounds when the sailor was good, yet
Sharkey stayed twenty-five rounds with
Jeff the year before snd In my opinion
should have had a draw at the worst.
But Jeff was the champion then and the
late George Slier, the referee, evidently
favored him. I never knew a pugilist
who had so many narrow escapes from
defeat as Fitxalmmons. When he flrit
met Peter Maher at New Orleans In 189.'
the Irishman landed a terrific wallop on
the Jaw In the first round and sent Bob
helpless to the ropes. Instead of rushing
In and finishing Fit, Peter waltjed In the
middle of the ring until somebody rang
the gong In order to save the Cornlshman
who waa carried to his corner by Jo
Choynskl. Bob wss dead to the world
for the . moment, but his wonderful re
cuperative power; cam to his rescue,
and after that ha Just Jabbed Matter's
head off until the twelfth round, when the
latter's seconds threw up the sponge.
"When Fits fought Choynskl a five
round draw in Boston In 1894 Joe handed
Bob a punch that floored him for nine
seconds. Fits woke up Just tn time and 1
never taw blm put VP a better fight in the
three remaining round. Gus Ruhlln
had . Fits daied and almost out In the
Garden In 19m, but Robert came back and
put Gus out In the sixth round with a ter
rible left-hand drive In the pit of the
"Jeffries will tell you that Fltssimmons
gave him the worst punishment he ever
received In their eight-round battle In
Frisco In ' 1(t8. Jeff was fairly cut to
pieces snd was covered with blood before
he was able to send Bob Into dreamland.
Johnson, the present champion, found Fit
an easy victim in Philadelphia in W7. but
Bob was all In then and could not fight a
Now we come down to Jeffries, the
king of all modern heavyweights and
probably the greatest In the history of
pugilism a man who ha never been
knocked off hi feet In the ring. He ha
defeated such great men as Corbett.
Fltssimmons, Sharkey. Ruhlln and others
In signal style. Although Jeff hasn't a
very long ring record, nothing near as
long as those of Sullivan and Fltssimmons,
he ha shown all the qualities of a won
derful pugilist.. Hi ability to take yere
punishment without any apparent weak
ening Is well known. Sharkey hammered
him in two fights, one of twenty and the
other of twenty-five round, without hurt
ing the boilermaker to any great extent.
Fit punched hi hand to piece on him.
and Corbett Jabbed and hooked him until
his arm ached. Thereforev I aav that If
Johnson cn put as much steam Into hi
blows as did Shsrkey and Fits he will not
be able to make much of an Impression on
I t ""in ' - -" I,, i , -Tin-asiliii s j
Jeff Had Bis Wallop.
"Four years ago Jeffries would have
made mincemeat of all the heavyweights
of today, including Johnson, for at that
time he could not only receive rjunlahment
but could also hand out the greatest wal
lops ever seen In a ring, not excepting
those of Sullivan and Fits, two of the
greatest hitters that ever put up their
hands. Ask Ruhlln about the terrific
stomach punch that Jeff shot Into him
at 'Frisco! It not only put Gus away, but
also convinced him that hi fighting day
The boilermaker began fighting in 189T.
when he knocked out Van Busklrk In two
round. Then he went 1 alona- for seven
ears, when he retired, after putting Jack
Munroe, the Butte miner, away In a couple
of rounds in 1904. During hi ring career
Jeff took part In only twenty mill, but
It la not always the big champions who do
so much fighting. Take, for Instance, a lit
tle fellow like Matty Baldwin, who has 138
right to his credit in a career as long as
that of Jeffries. The little fellows can
stand more training and milling than the
heavyweights as a rule.
Tommy Burns proclaimed himself cham
pion after he treated Philadelphia Jack
O'Brien to the double cross and a good
walloping in 1903 at Los Angeles. A few
months before Burns had won a twenty-
round bout on a decision from' Marvin Hart,
who was at that time considered a com
ing champion by Jeffries and others. Jack
(Twin) Sullivan got a decision over Burn
In twenty round In 1905 and the other
night Sailor Burke beat Sullivan to a
standstill In ten rounds over In Brooklyn.
Such men a Mike Schreck. Tony Capon),
Billy Woods, Hugo Kelly, Jack O'Brien and
Reddy Phillips fought long and short-drawn
battles with Burns. Where would these
men have come In with John L. Sullivan,
Fltssimmons or even Corbett when in their
best- form? Philadelphia Jack O'Brien
whipped Burns In their first bout of six
rounds In Milwaukee In 1904. Burns, let
me tell you, never showed any great
amount of class as a pugilist even as cham
pion, though he earned some fame and
glory by defeating such second-raters as
Squires, Molr, Roche, Painter, and others
while he was bluffing his way through
Fifteen years ago middleweights like
McCoy, Creedonpnd West would have
trimmed Mr. Burns In fine style. When
Burns met Johnson, who hss some class
as a heavyweight, he wasn't In the fight
at all, even for a minute. The black man
proved conclusively that Burns was only
a second-rater and never had a right to
call himself heavyweight champion of the
If you look Johnson's ring record over
carefully you'll find that he's never met a
first class heavy weight. Marvin Hart got
a decision over him In twenty rounds at
Frisco In 1905. Johnson has fought draws
with such men as Frank Childs, Billy
Btlft, Hank Griffin (twice), 8andy Fergu
son, Joe Jeannette (three times). Jack
Munroe. Black Bill, Young Peter Jackson,
Sailor Burke and Joe Grim. He's faked a
bit, too. There's no doubt about that
Sailor Burke affair up in Bridgeport last
year. Johnson could have stopped Burke
Inside of six rounds If he had been on the
"Johnson la a trickster, no mistake. He's
fluncked out of a fight with Sam Langford
st the National Sporting club of London,
giving as an excuse that he is not com
pelled to live up to agreement signed for
him by Bam Fltspatrlck, his discarded
manager. Every thing I lovely for Johnson
Just now, but wait until he suffer a de
feat. Then the world will turn him down
cold. Sporting men will stand for a de
feated white champion, but never for a
negro when subjected to a whipping.
"If Johnson really wants to make himself
a fistic hero let him. get busy and meet
Ketchel. Kaufman and Langford before" he
faces Jeffrlea. If he can beat these three
challengers prior to a fight with the boiler
maker he'll not. only prove that he Ih a
great pugilist hut alsn that he ha a right
to call himself a world's champion. But
so far Johnson's ring record doe not com
pare with those of Sullivan. Corbett, Flts
slmmona and Jeffries. None of these high
class champions ever fought fifteen draws,
as Johnson's record shows. Their victories
were all decirive.
"The heavyweight class of today lacks
the standard of former years. There is not
a man in It barring Jeff who clav with
Corbett, Fits, Blavin. Hall. Jackson,
Choynskl. 'Kllraln. Sullivan. Goddard.
Maher. Sharkey and McCoy. Still we may
have another crop of real good ones in a
year or two, as time-works many changes.
Ketchel In only a boy. but he I a phe
nomenal fighter for his yesrs. weight and
inches. Some daV he may be the champion
heavyw'lgbt of the world. He hi
begun well and look like a fighter of
class. He may bo the man to trim Johnson
snd if be does he'll be s world's fistic
hero. When he tackle Johnson at Col ma
In October, unles the Fiegro run out.
Ketchel will have the entire while race, at
his back. Can he win? Well, ask me
Why be gloomy and sadT What's the use anywayt Is not this a beautiful
WorldT Let us open up our hearts and enjoy life 's good things.
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PUc RVonnjA6Mrim ,0 b yUr hm0 beer rder C1SC ,0day- AU
JOHN GUND BREWING CO.. U Crosse. Wisconsin
W C. HEY DEN, Manager Omaha Ilranch, Omaha, Neb.
Telephone Douglas 2344, IndrrM'iiuVnt, A-2;M I.
LEAGUE AT BAT
(Continued from Page One.)
Hoekenberry. Lincoln ...
Smith, Sioux City
Otllmartin. D's Moines...
Mattlck. De Moines
Stoval. Sioux City
Anderson, Wichita i
Kenset. Denver ....I
Freeman, Sioux City
Shea. Sioux City
Jude. Lincoln .
Kerner, Des Moines
Andreas, Sioux City
Blersdorfer. Pes Moines..
Weaver. Wlolilta ,
Colllgan, Des Moines
Lang. Des Moines
allien. Denver ...i
Kerwln, Tjes Moines
Fromme. Sioux City
Melter, Sioux City
Alderman, Sioux City
C. Hendrlx. Lincoln
Good, Omaha ,
Cabas Isit America.
NORTH DA Mb. Ind., May 8.-Graduate
Manager Curtla of the University of Norte
Dame, hwa put the "Cuban Stars" on the
base ball schedule. The game will be
played June 10 at Norte Dame. This or
ganisation of genuine Cuban players will
make a tour of the United States, leaving
Ilavuna April 23. The team waa organised
in 1904 and attained great diatinctlon laat
November by holding the Cincinnati Na
tional league players to no runs In twenty
seven Inning. Mettdos, who pitched i!l
that game 1 expected to pitch the greater
number of the game on the trip. Not one
of the players apeak Kngllsh. It will prob
ably be the first time In the United State
that coaching In a base ball team will be
don entirely In Spamsh.
Using In The
Busier That's what ad-
Be does for your
Player and Club.
Boliannon. Denver ....
Starr. Sioux City
Freeman, Sioux City...
Alderman. Sioux City.
From. Sioux Citv
Melter, Sioux city
Towne. Sio'ix City
Koeppln. Sioux City..
R. Hendricks. Toneka.
Mattlik. IVs Moines...
Lang. Des Moines
Kerwln. Des Moines...
He-che. Pes Mnlncs..
Bader. Des Moines
C. Hendricks. IJncoln.
SchroeoVr. Lincoln ....
r'!ier. turana y..
llnr. Oman ....
Mollenbeck. Omaha ......
Andreas. Sioux City
Hunter, Sioux City
Dwyer. Pes Moines
Heckinger. pes Moines.
Kerntr, Do Moines
('ampliell, Sioux City."...
Clatke. Pueblo '
Mi Munus, Topeka
Z aran. IJncoln .'
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Shea. Sioux City
Stankard, Denver 1.
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Holmes, Sioux City 8 3 4 .733
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King, Omaha 6
Fisher, Omaha 4
Jones, Denver J.. 3
Thompson, Denver 3
Stovall, Sioux City 3
Welch. Sioux City 3
Hi'ghes. WlcUlta 3
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Anderson, W'lchlta ' '. 4
Cole. Wichita .' 3
Pendry, Omaha '. 3
Andreas, Sioux. City .., a..... 8
Llndsey. Denver 3
Holmes. Sioux City '. 2
King. Omaha 2
Welch. Omaha 2
Franck, Omaha 2
Gonding, Omaha 2
Hughes. Wichita 2
Spencer, Pueblo 2
Heckinger. Des Moines 2
All other players have less than two.
Stolen P.nsrs Sioux City, 17; Denver, 17;
Omaha. 13; Pueblo. 10: Des Moines, 9;
Wichita, 7; Topeka, 5; Lincoln, 2.
Sacrifice Hits Omaha, 11: Wichita, 11;
Slnlix City, 10; Pueblo, 7; Denver, 5; Des
Moines, 6: Lincoln. 5; Topeka, 2.
Team Batting Omaha, .30f; Denver, .2S;
Pueblo. .281: Topeka. .264; Sioux Cltv, .'.Hi';
Lincoln, 251; Wichita, .249; Des Molncs,
Team Fielding-Wichita. 9,5; Lincoln.
.860; Omaha. .949; Denver, .C43; Topeka, .933;
Des Moines, .'.'28; Iueblo, .'?7; Sioux City,
Won. Lost. Pet.
Karsten, Denver 1 0 l.ooo
Kerwln, Des Moines 1 0 IM
Kaufman. Topeka 2 0 1.000
Ixiwar, Omaha 2 0 l.ono
Olmstead, Denver 1 0 l.ooo
Swift. Pueblo 3 0 .T0
Atchison. Wichita 1 0 l.ooo
Bnhannon, Denver 1 0 1.000
Brennan. Wichita 2 0 l.onft
Clark. Wichita 1 0 l'.OoO
rrk.- nnsra Ko tor it 111 f
f nii-nnlH ft cure In evwy that
fi II nnpriciKri. a una in ui
i . ..... m i m ni ksrm-
fUl la humlretUofcanet. Investigate now.
PAY WHEN CUIitU.
ft theplsn on which I will treat you.
li snurio yon wtuw
, do a 1 prom ins neior '
paid, li I ran 't corns you ih,i-
I 1 17 in v m I .n nru u, iiT
I tale andconltnue v mnw
I witn anoppormuivT r j 1(
I UltB wlinin your irmii. f m
M 'ome and lee me-sr- or ntin
write Inr mr
IrMbook: II ttlll
D. stool hij llto-lonir fimrmnl. AMrm
DR. B. . TAHRY OMAHA, NEB.
918 Or BiilWtln.
S 1 Tn
Freeman. Sioux City
Lang. Drs Molnea. .......
Aldorman, Sioux City....
Blersdorfer, Pes Moines.
Herche, Des Moines
Johns, . Omaha. .
Melter. SloiW Ctly"...
Slapnlcka, .Topeka.. .
Starr. Sioux City....
o 1 .ono
I . .500
2 . 1.141
2 i .000
1 .(o i
LANGFORD HAS CROSSED POND
I Mached to Fight Ian llavoe Hnr
lna Derby Week.
LONDON. May 8. Sam Langford, the
American negro heavyweight, has arrived
here. Langford is matched to fight Ian
Hague, the new heavyweight champion of
England, In a twenty-round contest at the
National Sporting club on "May 24. The
bout will take place during derby week
and is expected to prove a great attraction
to Britain's sporting public. LangforJ
hopes to launch upon a victorious career
by defeating Hague. In the event of over
throwing lan, the Ethiopian will probably
fljunt hla banner In the brcexe wits
"Champion of England" Inscribed promi
nently thereon, and embark on an expedi
tion similar to the ono undertaken by
Tommy Burns after his picking of Britan
' and sons
iias'i cianyina ' iiwwmjii sx
weii mwh W
j about li ' 'I1. j 1 ijij
fret if I1, L:,j. Iff
Lots of variety in rat h line and many lotx
because all men can't afjord to pay the
tame price; but the Sincerity Label
evens things up because its warranty of
satisfaction is equal.
M -. j
Kuh. tletthtm fi Hcher Co. BgStU
vmvwv ft- r . I
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