Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 13, 1891 · Page 6
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February 13, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Friday, February 13, 1891
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CHAMPIONS FOE TO-DAY. Hilso Donovan Discusses the Best Men in the Ring. likely to Hold His Grip for LOOK Time—With Sullivan Oat, the Coming: fltan. Corbett, Juckson or Slnvin ',' tCOPVltlGBT, 1891.] I have been asked to discuss certain questions relating to pugilism, and especially to the men now. at tlio head of £heir several classes in that department of athletics. In spoi'ts, as in most other matters, people are not satisfied with knowing- what has already happened; they want to know what is going- to- happen. That is why some of the questions laid before me deal with the future. In answering 1 I have no gift of prophesy to help me, but only a 'long experience. Js there a middle-wcig-Jit who can wrest the honors from Fitzsimmons? That is the first of the questions which have been put to me. I must answer that I do not know any such man. We have some clever middle-weights, but Fitzsimmons is at least as clever as the best of them, and he has tremendous natural advantages. There are a number of fairly good heavy-weights who are not good enough for him. Above the waist Fitzsimmons is a heavy-weight. His body looks solid and strong. The slender •waist is not necessarily a. sign of weakness. It is by no means so in his case. His short ribs stand out well, and he has g-ood muscular development in the lower part of his back. His big 1 chest and powerful, flexible shoulders give Mm the proper backing for a hard blow. AVherc he saves weight is in the legs; and the. value of a big- leg has been greatly overestimated. Men who are •verv heavy below the waist are almost always slow. A slender leg-, made of bone and muscle, with good strong- cords and joints is the best for a boxer. Those who thought that they saw Fitzsimmons' weakness there have discovered their mistake. He can get along very well on the legs which nature gave him. , After the fight at -New Orleans there is very little use in discussing- the chances of tiny of our middle-weights against Fitzsimmons. If he takes good care of himself. he_ ought to be able to hold the championship for ten or a dozen years. I have heard it. said that he would be likely to increase in weight so much as to take him out of the class, but I do not think that that will happen. He does not look like a man who would gain much weight. He has that sort of nervous temperament which keeps a man down. In my opinion he C_' JIMMY CAKST5Y will stay in his present class as long as he remains in the ring, and he is likely to resign the honors before they are " taken from him. He was too big a man for Dcmpsey. The Brooklyn boy had not only height and reach against him, but he had i v -weight. It is true that when they entered 'the ring there was only a differ* ence of about .three pounds;-but Fitz- simmons was a one hundred- and fifty ? .pound--man at one hundred.and fifty, and Dempsey was a one hundred and forty-two-pound maii at one hundred •'"and forty-seven. .Tack was no stronger -,,for the extra five pounds, while every ounce on the Australian counted. Going outside of this country, there does not appear to be a.ny middleweight in Australia likely to improve enough in the next few^years to make- a winning fight against the" champion. Pntchard, the English champion of that class, is a good man from all accounts, but I do not think that he is built to 'stand against Fitzsimmons. He hasn't the height or the-.rcach. ; No; .the middle-weight honors, to the best ' of my view, will remain where they are for some years to come. \\ ho is the coming- heavy-weight? F There's an interesting question. At | present we' have no champion. Sullivan ' has retired from the ring. A champion must always be . ready to defend his ,belt. He must come into the ring with- i-;an six months after receiving- a chal- f lenge properly given and supported. If l-le does not do so, the challenger be-comes champion by default. 1 do not Hhrnlc that anybody is in the position to T claun this honor from Sullivan at '^present. J oe MeAuliff e challenged him |MO a glove contest, and Sullivan ignored £ -the offer, but that, in my opinion, did *" pot give HcAuliffe any grounds for a claim to championship honors. Jackson challenged Sullivan just after the Mississippi affair, but the conditions 'of the ease were such as to prevent the . championship from passing by default. i John L. couldn't accept. If he had, he •*0uld have found himself in no end of trouble down there in Missis- sropi It was unreasonable to expect Km to agree to a fight under the cir- venmstances. Neither can Slavin claim on account of his challenge to be champion of this country. In reality, as I have said, the firjst honor is in dispute. Sul- Jivan is the retired champion- It can not Be said fhat the honors Inive ttten .taken from him; nor can he be properly called the active defender of the "belt. This, of t-owse. does not involve an;v criticism of his present ability,as a fighter. But the coming fight between Corbett and Jackson will be for the championship of- this country. Who will win it? . There is no doubt that both are good men. In build they are somewhat similar. They are about, equal in height, both being very tall men—they stand six feet, one and a half inches, if I .remember rightly. Jackson has the larger frame and is the heavier. He would fight at something over two hundred; Corbett at not more than one . hundred and ninety-five. But I believe that Corbett will hit the harder blow. They have different styles of hitting. Jackson reaches away out and then stabs his man; Corbett punches from the shoulder. Both are clever, but Corbett is the cleverer. I think, -however that Jackson is underrated by many. They say'that he is slender in the waist and weak in the lower part of the body. There is, perhaps, some truth in this, but it must be remembered that a man may have a weak spot and at the' same time know how to guard it so well that he stands in little danger of injury. That is the E. riUTCHAKlV. way with Jackson, it will take a good man to get in an effective body blow on him. That isn't the way in which he will be knocked outr—if he meets with that catastrophe. The way to knock him out is to liit him in the head.' As for Corbett, it takes an exceptionally good man to hit him anywhere. He. is as quick as a flash in getting out of the way as well as in putting in a blow. He has that certainty of judgment which tells him just how far away his opponent is. In striking an effective blow it is the elasticity of the muscle which counts most. It gives the quick-. est blow; and speed tells. Shoot a bullet out of a gun and it kills a man; throw the same bullet, and it may- bruise him a little, perhaps,, but no more.' It is the same with a blow. In this matter of speed I think Corbett has the advantage over-Jackson.. I believe that he will win the fight and the heavy-weight championship. The best man whom. the winner .of that fight will have to, face is Slavin (leaving Sullivan out) now heavyweight champion of England and Australia. He is a man of remarkable physique, and a surprising fighter. Surprising is a good word for it, so far as I can learn. According to all accounts bis style of fighting is very unusual, That was what Joe McAuliffe thought about it. In conversation with him and. with Billy Madden, I learned some facts about the fight in which McAuliff e was beaten. Both Madden and McAuliffe" said that Slavin hit harder than any man they had ever seen. I was looking at a fine picture -of Slavin, the other day, and I could see where this power comes from. The muscles of his arms are smooth and round, and apparently possessed of that flexibility which is so important. He has a particularly heavy, "strong forearm,i and that is a good-place to look for power. With such an arm, *he should -be able to di-ive his'. powerful fist through a wall. And his style,' as I have said, is peculiar. He comes out at a man in unusual ways, • at-unexpected moments, and with surprising force. "I didn't know where; I :was hit or any thing about what had happened till half an hour af terwards," said McAuliffe, speaking of the blow which knocked him bxvt. Some of his friends said ?hat he'd been hit in the stomach, but he didn't. The^'-blow which did th« FRAME 1 SI.AVIN-, work struck him on the cheek bone. A man who can put in a knock-out blow there must be a hard hitter. Now supposing Corbett wins his fight with Jackson and then faces Slavin, can Slavin get in such a blow as the one which used up McAaliff e? There's the question. He can't afford to tire himself with such work as that unless he is reaching his man. The fighter who gets tired in front of Corbett will get whipped. Hard hitting mnst £sd the marK It atrns at or it uses up the man who is doing it. Personally,-I believe that Corbett is too clever to get caught that way. I believe that he is too clever for Slavin. I can't help saying 1 a word more about Corbett. I have had something'to say about legs already. Well, Corbett has the cleverest pair I ever saw. He uses his legs as well as he does his arms. He is a boxer all over. He has the most dece.Dtivc feint I ever had the pleasure of observing. He does it with his legs, his arms, his entire body. ' It draws a man on. He thinks he sees an opening; he starts a lead; and then all of a sudden Cc~bett comes at him like a thnn- deroolt. And then he has a left hand upper, the equal of which has no place in my recollection. A man who stops it with any vulnerable part of his body will wish that he hadn't. Take him all over and through and through, he is a splendid fighter, as well as a good fellow. Passing 'from the heavy men to the light weights, we come, of course, to Jack McAuliffe, the present champion. He is a heavy man for his. class, which limits a fighter to one hundred and thirty-three pounds weight. Jack can fight at one hundred and -thirty-seven to one hundred and forty, pounds and not have an ounce too much on him. He is a second Sullivan in build, round and, thick and compactly made. When he stripq down for work • the more clothes he takes off the bigger he looks. Out of training he weighs close to one hundred and sixty. Some day he may make a mistake by getting a match in the light-weight class.' But he's a shrewd fellow and is looking out for the conditions very carefully. His match with Billy Myers does- not compel him to come down to the light-weight limit. I don't think that Myers can win. He'can fight easily at one hundred and thirty-three, but he was anxious to get a match on with McAuliffe, and didn't let the conditions stand in the way. He isn't so good a "two-handed man" as McAuliffe. He depends too much on his right, and goes in to knock his man out. That is a dangerous way to fight, and it won't do against a clever man. McAuliffe can-be compelled to fight at "one hundred'.and thirty-three by any man who is really after the light-weight, championship, and I am willing to express my opinion frankly that at that weight Jimmy Carroll is a better man, because Carroll will be strong at that •weight and McAuliffe. will not. Of course Jack would get down there if it killed him. The result wouldn't be so serious as that, but it would be a big strain. Carroll, however, I think is out of. the ring. Not that he is too old to fight; he is thirty-eight, but well preserved, for he has never injured himself by any sort of dissipation. He is in every way'able to make a fight, but I think he will be wise enough not to go back to the ring. There is no need of it. He has a chance to make "easy A. SUFFOLK. money" with Fitzsimmons, and I guess he will devote "himself to the interests of their tour of exhibition. • . Leaving 1 him out of consideration then, -1 think that Andy Boweii, the New Orleans boy, is the next best to .'McAuliffeand very likely the coming 1 , champion. There has been some talk of matching 1 them but it has not' resulted in . any thing. Andy is now matched .with Austin Gibbons. Bowen is young, very strong 1 , and an'uncom- monly hard hitter.. He, has a fourteen inch biceps, .and is built strongly throughout. If he were.taller.it might be better for his chances, perhaps. He is short, and a little bow-legged—-rather on' the Sayres style. As - a - boxer 'his chief fault is that he has too much faith in swinging blows; but • William M. Davis, the old time Calif ornia champion, has got hold of him, and believes that he can teach Andythe error of his ways. I rather think .he will succeed and I shouldn't be surprised to .see Andy at the top of the heap before long. Speaking of McAuliffe's weight reminds me to say that I think the light weight class ought to run up to one -hundred and forty" pounds. As it is now a one hundred and' forty pound man can't hope to have much show with a good big middle-weight.- There is usually a wide difference between a one hundred and fifty pound and a ; one hundred and* forty pound:: man, and there are a good ma,ny • tall, strong fellows who can get' down to within the one hundred and'fifty-eight poundlimit. There are too big 1 odds against the one hundred and forty pound man, as the classes now-stand. ''I shouldn't be much- surprised if they were changed before long in the way 1 have spoken of here. MICHAEL :DosovAX. Young Siiclmnn Arrested. ST. PATT,, Minn., Feb. 11. — John Spelman, son of Edward Spelman, the wealthy "Peoria distiller, was ai-rested here Tuesday on a telegram from Inspector Stuart; in charge of the division at Chicago, instructing him to arrest Spclraan on a charge of having robbed the Lfnitrd States mails at Washington, 111. Spelman has been out of the Kankakee insane asylum for about two weeks. An international society for the col- oniymion of Rn^shin .Kashas been incorporated at 'i.m FrancisiCO under t/bo la«••<,>!' llii' >t;U • \villi ii capital of SI,(mo , M PERSONAL AND IMPERSONAL. —In ,1 breach of promise case in New Hampshire the lover put in as offsets all the candy he had bought, the milei he, had walked, the rigs he had hired and the time he had washed, and when footed up and allowed the girl had only $2.60 left out of her verdict for damages. —Lady Florence Dixie, during a recent tour in Bavaria, came -upon an tin- written chapter in the history of "The Mad King" Ludwig—a romance which befel him during one of his lonely peregrinations after the chamois in the Bavarian Alps—which^she believes shows that, far from being insane, the King was a man of high imagination' and chivalry. —At an elegant private german given in a town near Boston the men went up tc a slot machine, put in a nickel, supplied by the hostes* and received forthwith a dainty roll of chocolate with the name of his partner on the wrapper. Now that slot machines have made, their debut .into society, we may expect to be introduced in one,way and another to the various eccentric members of the family. —Tennyson possesses the poet's true fondness for old wine. His cellar contains a choice stock of ancient vintage, his favorite among them being a'Water- loo sherry—a wine just seventy-five, years of age. Another wonderful sherry that the poet'prizes was sent to-him by an. admiring; wine merchant years •go, and the poet has said that it "was made to "be drunk by Cleopatra or Catherine of Russia." —The Czar has presented the Shah of Persia with thirty Kirghis horses of the finest. breed, which will shortly be shipped from Baku to Enzel and thence forwarded to Teheran. A Coasack officer and several Cossacks will accomr pany the horses to Teheran, where they will be formed into an artillery battery on the European model. The four steel cannon of which this battery will consist have also been presented by the Czar. . * - ' —At Prince Sch warteenberg's hunt in Bohemia a. flock of American turkeys, which were placed in the forests three years ago, refused to be hunted, but remained on their feet. The shooting did not concern them apparently, but finally they outran the dogs and took refuge in the trees. The Prince now intends to send the turkeys to the interior, where, in the absence of human society, their domestic tendencies may wear off in time. —The latest thing in weddings is to have the room in which the bridal party are served with the wedding breakfast decorated with a ceiling of real roses, from the petals of which flash electric lights in rose-colored globes, and to have upon the table a tower of roses, in which is hung a chime of bells. A golden cord extends from each bell to the different ladies, and between the courses wedding- chimes are sweetly sounded. —The Duke of Nassau and Grand Duke of Liixemburg is a very rich man, as, in'addition to his estates in Germany and Austria, he possesses a very large fortune. He is the owner of the finest cellar of German wVnes in the world, and has all h?s life expended a large sum every year' in maintaining his stock. The Duke is the owner of the famous Steinberg vineyard, near Eude- sheim. He has obtained the reputation of being one of the best judges of wine in the world. Which) io : U** d<INZE^S [OLD Uop ESTY f * (qenuinef\asa I^ED H tin tag on every plug, OLD HONESTY is aci<nowf- edged to be ifye puresc ana most ]ast[r|cjjpiece ' of Standard'Chewing Tobacco onthe'marKet.Trxmgitis a better test than any tajK about it. Give'itafair trial, Your dealer has it. fflO.FfflZER&BROS. 1 LoniSTiUe ! 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T 1 iintiertnk* to briefly teach «ny fairly hi trlJlgi-iitpi-ntonof either IBX, who can r«itd null 'write, tnd who, .after IriBtrucclon, will work Indimriotmly, liovy to Parti 1'hrt'f Ttinuimiid Jtollun* H Yearlntlielrown loculltltjs.wlieruverihcj 1 IIvc.I will nl»ofurnl*h the HltUBtlon ortunploynHiiitiiit wltlchyou can turn tliRtnmount. No money fur niouiilekHmiceennfuluB nbovti. Easily and quickly Icnrned. 1 duxh-u but 0110 worker from encli district orcouuly. I: have already tuiifflit mid provided with employment a i*riro number,"who aru making- over $11000 u j'vnreach. Jl'«2VJE\V and HOI,II>. 1'ull particulars FKBJE. Addrwi «l ottte, £. C, ALLJi-V. JJoac 4.2O, AntfnaUi, Alulae. "THE GREAT EXGLIBH REMEDY- ITsed for 3& yearg ^^-.^f* of Youthful fcDy- by tfaotisoniUfluo ceBBfuUr. • Guarv an&ed to cure all .forms of Nervous Weakness, Emts- ilons, Spermator- thea, Impotencr, and of later * Gives immediate $trertQth andviff' or. 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