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Vol.1. No. 4. Issued Monthly.
Price, 10 Cents.
$1.20 per Year.
Are used by
Leading Professional Boxers and by
ATHLETIC UNION OF THE UNITED the Annual Championship Contests.
was used by Jack McAulliffe and Billy Myer in their great contest at IS'ew Orleans, Sept. 5th, 1892.
Jack McAulliffe, Light Weight Champion,
have used the A. G. Spalding glove in nearly
City, Sept. 16, 1892. all contests and find
others. I am about to go on the road and as order three sets of 8 oz. gloves for use during
my supply of gloves is limited wish my engagement, Yours, etc..
Chicago, 2ist Sept., 1892.
Billy Mver's opinion
a. G. Spalding & Bros., Chicago, III. Gentlemen - Referring to your enquiry respecting your gloves, would say I ed your No. 130 Special while training and they gave entire satisfaction, and ^e we used in the contest at New Orleans, Sept. 6th, were perfect in every parar. Your gloves are all right. Yours respectfully, Billy Myer.
corge Dixon and Jack Skelly used the California Glove in their battle at
Orleans, Sept. 6th, 1892.
Oct. 6th, 1892.
Messrs. A. G. Spalding & Bros., New York City. Dear Sirs The gloves used by me in my fight with Skelly were a first-class ove and satisfactory in every way and it is with pleasure that I recommend them.
New York, Sept. 22d, 1892. A. G. Spalding & Bros. Gentlemen I wish to compliment you on the California Boxing glove which I used in my contest with Dixon before the Olympic Athletic Club members
Orleans, on Sept. 6th. Without hesitation I can recommend it to any boxers, either amateurs or professionals, and in my opinion it is the best glove that I ever used. Yours respectfully, John J. Skelly.
California Boxing Gloves are manufactured
DEVOTED TO THE ART OF SELF DEFENCE.
PERFECT TREATISE ON BOXING, WITH VALUABLE LUSTRATIONS SHOWING JUST WHAT POSITIONS / TO TAKE WHEN GOING TO LEAD AND ALSO IN RELATION TO DEFENCE.
Illustrated with Seventy-six Illustrations.
LONDON PRIZE RING RULES, MARQUIS OF QUEENSBURY RULES, AND RULES OF THE AMATEUR ATHLETIC UNION.
PUBLISHED BY THE
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In the Office of the LiTjrarian of Congress.-^^ Entered according: to Act of Congress.. __ iM' "D . by The Amebic an Sports Publishing Co. at "Washington. in the year 1892.
and we are satisfied that the knowledge of boxing. Secure the services of an active. ( . In regard to the latter. and grace to the movements. 1 . even-tempered. endurnnce and strength. In entering upon the practice of the "Art of Self Defense" the pupil will be benefited by reading carefully the following suggestions. Do not hit below the belt. Use the weight of the body as much as possible. it also develops the body. Always get your blow to its mark even if you receive a counter in return. renders men not quarrelsome. should be light and free" when not hitting. head. for they feel that it is "glorious to possess a giant's strength. it is foul. legs and feet are all called into play. Tlie movements of the arms. that the best boxers are generally men of great forbearance un. but forbearing . arms. in preference to the strength of the arms.' and provide a set of good boxing gloves.BOXING. . the white gloves used by professionals are best. gives symmetry to the parts. t THE ARM. any more than being an expert penman would tempt a person to commit forgery. der provocation. but cowardly to use it like a giant. Our experience has been. There is no exercise that will so surely cultivate activity. Always hit with the back of the gloves. . as they are not apt to scratch the face or blacken the eyes. as near your own height and weight as possible. . keeping the hand half closed. companionable opponent. . your tools are always with you and we may say that this is the only exercise requiring rapidity and strength combined. Boxing has been called brutal those v^^ho hold that view look only at the worst aspect of the means being an expert boxer does not tempt one to bully or fight. it will teach you to hit quicker and guard better next time. even then the muscles should not ba compressed un-' less the blow reaches its mark. as boxing. which the cheap buck-skin almost invariably do iu heavy sparring. Besides being an excellent school for the nerves and temper. Never flip or slap. When sparring always keep the arms in the proper position never drop your hands until out of distance." It is in many respects the best of all exercises every muscle in the body is used. Cultivate quickness endeavor to make the hand reach the object aimed at in the straightest possible line and without any intermission of time between the thought and the blow.
the face turned to the right. when you intend to hit. than science. the position of the head is very important . move the left foot about twelve inches to the right and follow with the right. they feint. keeping the feet about fifteen inches apart. and endeavor to avoid showing by the expression of the eye and face.ould bciicld in such a manner. move cautiously around your adversary. is a well governed "headwork. The space between the feet should at all times be as nearly as possible as shown in the engraving. and the right heel raised so that the weight of the body will rest on the ball of the foot. In sparring. HEAD. and facing >our adversary. each one endeavoring to out maneuver his opponent The position of the feet shouW The lefV be as shown in Fig. . Tlieir feet it becomes more a matter of genera Isliip. A most essential feature in sj)arring. and follow with the left. THE FEET.>til. the duck to the left to counter with the left hand. though it is generally used for the purpose of conn tering. foot should be flat on the ground and pointed in a direct line with Fig. move the left foot forward about teTi inches. Without proper use of the feet no person can become an expert boxer. To avoid a rush. 1. It is an excellt^nt method of avoiding a blow. and the mouth and teeth firmly closed." otherwise known as ducking. In sparring. or move the right foot tlie same distance to the left. rush in. Never bite the lips or put the tongue between the teeth. step back the same distance with the right foot and follow with the left. THE so that both eyes will not be on a line with your opponent's left hand Keep the eyes open. strike and get away. Both knees should be slightly bent. Look your antagonist directly in the eye. Keep the left hand and foot in advance. and legs are used more than their hands. To retreat. distance between the feet should be from 12 to 15 inc hes according to . and after delivering a blow. To advance. that it may be rapidly vlir-own to either side to avoid a blow. The chin should be inclined slightly. your adversary.4 BOXING. They are. the right foot is always behind the left leaving you in position. the height. for^vhen two persons of equal science are sparring. By this arrangement of steps. to get out of reach of hia right hand. follow with the right at the same distance. the right heel must be in a line with and behind the The left heel the toe of the right foot should be turned slightly out. work to the right. either for attack or defense.l.
whetlier countering for the face or body. and allow you to lead or counter. When he retires. Avoid if possible. FEINTING. There are also tlie ducks to the left or right when leading off witli the left hand. feint witii the left hand tor the face and duck an with either hand. and the duck to the riglit to counter with the right hand. and in other cases to draw any pr jr which you are prepared to counter. When your adversary approaches todraw back your right hand and advance the left about hi. close work with an opponent of superior weig}AVhen opposed to an opponent taller than yourself. leaving the left one a trifle the higher. Endeavor at all times to lead off as your opponent nujves forward. in order that the stomach and ribs may be less exposed.BOXING. over-done it is useless and awkward. BODY. This movement must be slight and don^ '2asy manner. if he is not well covered. The blow that is simply delivered by the muscular action has much less force than when backed by the full weight of the body. A feint may also be executed by n at the waist or feet and hit at the face. -^'^ t>'^ T . withdraw the left and resume position w'*' When sparring this movement will enable you to get yo time. Never duck without hitting. and hittin or. The whole body should be turned a quarter from your adversary. Always duck away from your opponent. step in suddenly and nit him. Throw the right shoulder well back and slightly sink it. GETTIN G IN TIME. it is dangerous. stopping and following with a genr The blows used by modern boxers are as folh^ The left-hand blow at the face. In both casduck is tlie same. Little can be said in regard to the position of the body. It is necessary however to make as inucli as possible of the weight of the body in hitting. or making a q as if to strike witli the left hand at the head. or by a su<" RS if to strike. fight at his using the ducks as herein shown. as otherwise it will be easy for him to 'guard the (piickest blow. Feint by drav hand back and advancing the left foot. This is done by pretending to strike nd hitting at another. In sparring the body should move slightly with the arms. The ^^^^ '" Th© right-hand bio w at the face. When your adversary moves toward you.' is delivered. do not raise your head until es tlie out of distance. retreating as soon as tiie blov. that has not been already noticed in connection with its other members. readily discovered. ' THE b'^ GETTING IN DISTANCE. without the inten.
rarely used by experts. as shown in Fig. 6. bending fol ncfstrike di rectly Throw the shoulders forward and it ward sli*^htl> fiom the waist. the right heel on a line with the left. 2. see Fig. Stand in the position shown in Fig. see Fig. The left nand should extend on with your elbow and your opponent's face and when not in should rest easily against the side. customary before and after a bout. th hands and feet should be together and instantaneous. 1. with the exception of the upper cut. the toes turned slightly out. i -hand blow at the face is the most common one used in ul attention should be given to attaining proficiency in it. ! '^^'E . : SHAKING HANDS. the blow coming throw the forearm up and outwltwL )f the hand out.other figure shows the position the instant the blow i guard. the upper cut or lifting blow. 5 the dotted figure illustrates the attitude In the engraving. the feet from twelve to fifteen inches apart. the blow^reach^es Do not cho'p or swing the arm. It is POSITION ON GUARD. so that the force of the blow will bej Jeepl \y part of the arm. to shake hands aa a token of friendship. on le two together show the cliange from one position to th livo^-'-' stance necessary to step in and illustrates the great rea obtained by throwing the shoulders forward also the p« The lit liand to guard a counter if it should begiven. the. HAND GUARD FOR THE FACE FiG. step back and assume the position on guard before again getting within distance of your opponent. excend the arm only far enough to turn the olow) . ix\ straighten the arm leading ?. the swinging or roundabout blow.BOXING. ' . LEFT-HAND LEAD OFF AT THE FACE. the finger %les touching tlie left breast. its mark back it up with the whole weight of the body. at the centre of your opponent's face. make a short step in with the left foot. according to height. After the ceremony. which in all cases should be. it is a good custom and should always be done. These can be varied with either hand by The chopping or downward blow. lean a trifle backwards. 3 and 4. These last are generally considered as unscientific and are. Particular attention should be given to the correct mannet of closing and holding the hand. The right arm should bo across the bottom of the ribs.
Shaking Hands. FIG. 4. Left hand at the body I 11 How FIG. TO Hold The Hand.BOXING. siTioN ON Guard. 3. 2. FIG. FIG. A. . I.TTITUDE ON-GUARD.
"olowi . FIG. FIG. FIG. and Right-hand Gua. 5. Left-hand LeXd-off FOR. 8. 7." ht-Hand Guard and Duck. . . 6. Left-Hand Lead-Off at the Face. Right-Hari) Guard for THE Face.FIG. AND Change in Position.
Left-hand Leau-off with Guard for a Counter. 9. Change the Left-hand Lead-off and Right-hand Guard. Left-hand Lead-off for the . in Position for FIG. 10. FIG. II. FIG. Both Lead-off without CiuARDING.FIG. 12. Body.
This blow can also be guarded with the right arm in the same manner . 12. RIGHT-HAND STOP FOR THE LEFT-HAND BODY BLOW. It can best be done by feinting with the right hand to induce your opponent to throw up his left hand. This blow can also be stopped by hitting your opponent in the face down. thus enabling you to see your opponent under your arm. Both lead-off with the left hand at the face without guarding Fig. Mo\ the right foot back to enable you to resist the force of the blow. when the arm is not extended. Fig. Guard the blow of your opponent with your riglit arm as directed Lean forward and slightly to the left to for the left hand lead off. THE LEFT-HAND LEAD OFF FOR THE BODY Fig. This blow should be aimed at the pit of the stomach. 9 Left-hand lead-olf at the face with guard. Raise the right arm to a level with the centre of the face. 13 and 14. bend the head forward and to the left. RIGHT-HAND GUARD FOR THE BODY Fig. 11 The change of position from on guard. in Guard the counter the same as your opponent does your lead-off. 8 Left-hand lead-off at the face without guarding. 18 show the necessary chang© position. Place the left arm directly over the pit of the stomach making a V of the arm. Fig 10. The dotted and outline figures Fig. 15. Duck to the right when leading otf and step in twice the distance of an ordinary step. 17. Be careful to spring back before raising the head. LEFT-HAND COUNTER Fig. RlGHT-L . though to do so it will be necessary Keep the right-hand across the stomach when attempting this manoeuver. The muscles must be well set and the arm pressed lirmly against the body. The movement of both arms must be simultaneous. Turn the palm forearm. 16. Fig. LEFT-HAND COUNTER AND GUARD Fig. counter. with the hand inclined towards the chin. to guard and counter. Fig. of the hand down and beat the blow off with the before he can get his head to foresee his intentions. thus exposing the stomach. The forearm should cross the face and be thrown forward to turn the blow.10 BOXING. DUCK AND GUARD FOR THE FACE. to lead-off at the face with the left-hand and the right-hand guard for the face.
Boxuro. i body.d-off for the Body. ^ ight and Left-hand Guards for the Left-hand Lea. IS. j. 11 lOHT-HAND Guard for the tqqdy. _ Right-hand Guaru for the r lo. /' . 9 FIG.
This blow though not severe is useful when opposed to an opponent who attempts to crowd you back. RIGHT-HAND COUNTER INSIDE THE ARM. a very telling blow when well executed. GUARD AND LEFT-HAND COUNTER FOR THE BODY. or guard it with the right arm. To guard to the left. 21 duck to the right as your opponent has done. LEFT-HAJ^D GUARD AND RIGHT-HAND COUNTER. 22 hero shown illustrate the change in positions. raise the arm somewhat higher than under the arm. except aimed at the pit of the stomach. then without returning your arm to its first position. allowing the blow to pass over the left shoulder. ordinarily. Fig. the blow passing along the inside of your opponent's arm making a hit difficult to guard. To^vLiard or avoid the blow. Fig. 19. or as shown in the engraving Fig. Fig. 24 shows the change in position. Fig. leads off at your face. use the right-hand guard for the body or. step in and hit with the right hand at the face. except tliat executed in the same manner as the one in hitting it is necessary to stoop and step is DUCK AND LEFT-HAND COUNTER FOR THE FACE. tlie 20. for the body fortlie face. press against your opponent's guard and sprinkback. The counter for that the blow is it ^ ~ To guard the body is struck the same as for the head. Fig. and very useful an opponent who runs to the left when sparring. 25.12 BOXIN». The figures. tlirow the head to right and forward. 23. This is to oppG^se . back out of distance. springing back. Fig. which should be delivered by stooping forward and striking close In guarding. Guard your adversary's lead-off with your right arm. left. Guard your opponent's left hand with your thus turning him partly to the left and exposing his left side to your right-hand counter. The counter forward. use the right-hand DUCK AND LEFT-HAND COUNTER FOR THE BODT. step in the left-hand blow at the face when your opponent ducks guard as directed for all blows of the left hand. Fio. As your opponent sti'iking for the face. To avoid this blow spring . avoid it by . 26.
19. Left-hand Counter at ths Body. Left-hand Counter AND Guard for it. Left-hand Lead-off. FIG. FIG. 16. Right-hand Guard. 17. 18.BQXXNG 13 FIG. Left-hand Counter to a Lefthand Lead-off at the facs. Change in Position for a Left'hand Counter at the Face. ^ FIG. .
14 BOXING FIG 21. Duck and Left-hand Counter AT THE Face. 20. Change in Position to Duck Duck and Left-hand Countb* for the Body. . FIG. Both Lead-off with the Left "^Hand at the Face and Duck. AND Counter for the Face. 22. FIG. 23. FIG.
BOXmo.^ i^ Right-hand Lead-off at the Face. 26.^^ p^^^. 25. Change in Position to Duck AND Counter with the Left HAND AT THE BODY. 15 ™-24. Right-hand Inside-Counter ^^^ ^. FIG. . Left-hand Guard and RightHAND Counter to a Left-hand L. ^.EAb-6FF AT THE FaCE. FIG.
RIGHT-HAND COUNTER FOR THE FACE. Fig. Raise the arm. 42. 27. Fig. 32. RIGHT-HAND LEAD-OFF AT THE BODY. at ody. turn the palm to the front and move the right foot back. Spring back at the same time. This lead off-can only be successfully used when your opponent holds his left hand too low when on guard. as before described. RIGHT-HAND COUNTER FOR THE FACE 'Uard the lead-off at the body with your left hand and counter Fig 43. duck slightly to the left. 29 and 30. hereafter explained. Step in with the left foot. arm firmly again the side. and counter with the right hand Fig 33. duck to the left. is Fig. To avoid a right-hand lead-off. your opponent with your at the face. 34. Change in position in leading off with the right-hand Fig. at the face. DUCK AND RIGHT-HAND COUNTER. ter with the right hand hand. 39 and 40. 31. 35 and 36.iiJ BOXING. 4i. 37 and 38. bend dy forwW^r from the waist. GUARD FOR RIGHT-HAND BODY BLOW Hold the Fig. Change in position for a right-hand lead-off and lefthand guard for the face. LEFT-HAND GUARD FOR THE BODY. keeping the arm close to the body and attlie same time springing back. Guard the lead-off of Fig. for ce with the right. your oppV^ ''fcads off at your face with his left hand. stoop forward and aim the blow at the heart. and counStrike straight and throw the left shoulder forward. duck to the left the same as your opponent does when leading off. Turn the palm of the hand out and throw the blow off to the left. spring back. left Fig. Guard for a double lead-off with the left hand at face and body. ] RIGHT-HAND CROSS-COUNTER . swing the ide forward and strike over your opponent's arm hitting him on . Duck to This blow the left. RIGHT-HAND LEAD OFF FOR THE FACE Fig. . Duck to the left Fig. LEFT-HAND GUARD FOR THE FACE. striking for the face with the right hand and throwing the right side and shoulder forward. Fig. seldom used except as a counter.
17 FIG. Both Lead-off with the Right HAND at the Face. 28. Guard for a right t aci. ^ LrEFT-HAND GUARD FOR A LeFT-HAND GuARD AND Counter to a RightRight-hand Lead-off '^vf at the F/ AT THE Face. hand Lead-off at the FIG. Li^ft-hand 30. and Duck. FIG. FIG. 31.SOXIKG. 2Q . .
Double Lead-off ov FIG 35.18 BOXING. FIG. 32. Duck and Right-hand Counter TO A Right-hand Lead-off AT THE Face. FIG. thk . D AT the Body. and the Left-hand Guard for it. 34. Change in Position for a Righthand I^ead-off at the Face. T the Face and the Right-hand Lead-off at Body. FIG. 33.
Left-hand Guard for a Right. r r. hand Lead-off at the Body.^ at the Right-hand^Lead-off r^ * . .Left-hand Guard for a Righthand Lead-off at the Body. „„^ „ ^vr. 39. FIG. 37. 19 FIG. FIG. ^r. 36. 38.BOXING. r» » Left-hand Guard for a RightHAND Lead-off at the Body. 40. FIG.
48. this is the most etfectual blow in sparring. it can only be done by dropping tlie arm and beating the blow down. Feint with the left Fig. . as It entables your opponent to anticipate your intention. Fig. Straighten the arm as if to hit. the side of the head. . If . Fia. hand to draw your opponent's to pass cross-counter. The movement of the right arm should not be too quick. If struck. bend the arm slightly and turn both feet to the left. In hitting. then withdraw the foot and hit at the face this when repeated occasionally will be apt to draw the crosscounter of your opponent. 46. at the same time springing back. If don« in it. 45. LEFT-HAND CROSS-COUNTER. Practicular attention should be given to the feint of the left hand necessarv to this manoeuver. and should be followed with a blow from the left at the face. Partially withdraw the left time this will effectaally guard right-hand counter. face. hand and turn the elbow up. throw the head back allowing the blow by your DUCK AND RIGHT-HAND COUNTER FOR THE BODY. TO STOP A CROSS-COUNTER. 44. TO GUARD A CROSS-COUNTER. step in. strike out and duck the head forward so that the ear will touch the inside of the arm the blow will then pass over the head. It is very difficult to guard this blow as the left arm is out when the counter is delivered. DUCK FOR A CROSS-COUNTER. and hit him in the body with either hand. at the same time advancing the left foot. 47. then spring in hitting at his face over the arm. thus reducing the force of the blow. This blow Is delivered the same as the right-hand cross-counter and should be struck at the ribs. . The change in position necessary to cross-counter with the right hand. duck. and leave a splendid opening for a Fig. Fig.20 Boxora. by your opponent's movements you can tell that he intends to cross your lead. Change the direction of the lead-off and hit your opponent on the chest near the shoulder or on the side of the head or anticipating your adversary's intention. This is very useful and is well worth practicing.
BOXINa FIG. 43. FIG. Change in Position for a RightLeft-hand Guard and RightHAND Lead-off at the Body hand Counter to a Right-hand and the Guard for it. 42. Righttiand Cross. FIG. 44. . FIG. Change in Position for a Righthand Cross-Counter. 41.Counter. Lead-off at the Body.
22 BOXINa FIG 45 Duck for a Right-hand Cross-Counter. 46 Stop for a Right-hand Cross-Counter. FIG. FIG. . 47. Left-hand Cross-Countsr. 48. FIG. Duck and Right-hand Counter FOR TUB Body.
Stop for a Left-hand Upper- 51. FIG. Cut. 23 FIG. Change in Position for a Righthand-Counter FOR THE Body FIG. so. . Duck and Counter for a Lbftv hand Upper-Cut. 49.BOXINO. Left-hand Upper-Cut. 52. FIG.
Duck the head slightly to the left when hitting. to draw the upper cut. Consists in getting your arms inside your opponent's and delivering several blows in rapid succession. It is done oy grasping your opponent around the neck after having led off and passed over his shoulder. your opponent leads off with his left hand and ducks hi. To get the head out of this position. 55. Thii blow is really a counter and the force of the blow comes from the body When DUCK AND COUNTER FOR A LEFT-HAND UPPER CUT. . Fig. Fio. 54. Duck to the left Fig. 52 RIGHT-HAND UPPER CUT. Fig SI. 5fi. Fig. This blow is similar to the left-hand upper-cut and delivered for the same reason. Duck to the right Feint a lead-off and strike for the body with the left hand. with the head down. In in-fighting the arm sliould not be drawn back. Change la position for a right-hand counter for the bo( LEF-THAJTD UPPER-CUT. Fig. DUCK AND COUNTER FOR AN UPPER-CUT. RALLYING OR IN"-FIGHTI^G. use both hands and swing the shoulders forward with each blow. GETTING THE HEAD IN CHANCERY. draw his head down and use your right hand on his left ribs. 51. 50. at the same time ducking the head and springing back. Fm. 47 To stop a left-hand upper-cut throw the head back and strike at your adversary's face with the left hand. Fig. lower the head. keep your eyes on your opponent. draw back the left hand and press your opponent back by pushing his head with the left and the body with the right hand. Another chancery hold and the break for it. strike upwards with the left hand at his face. press your left forearm against your opponent's chin throwing him backward. and strike for the body with the right hand. 49. the force of the blow being given by the movement of the shoulders.24 BOXING. When your opponent leads at your face anrl ducks to the left.57 and 58. Fig. head forward. 59 and 60. catch him around the neck with your left arm. hold him firmly with the left arm and punish him with the right. To get away from this hold. Fig. Wlien sparring always endeavor when at close quarters to get your opponent in this position. Fig. Having the feet close together lean forward.
56. Getting the head in Chancery. ^ FIG. FIG. 25 FIG. FIG. 57. Another Chancery Hold. ^^ Stop for Right-hand Upper Cut.BOXU«G. 54. . Getting the Head out of Chancery. 55.
60. 58. Break for the Second Chancery Hold. . Three. Threb. FIG. FIG. 61. Inn-Fighting. Chancery Hold No. Break for Chancery Hold No.BOXIKO. FIG. FIG. 59.
66. Slipping or Taking Ground to FIG. THE Side. FIG. 65.BOXING. J . FIG. Breaking Ground or Retreating. 64. Arm Defence 63. Side-step to the Right. 27 FIG. 62. for all Blows.
B. To BACK-HEEL. Fig.RETREATING. Fig. step back with the right foot and when it receives the weight of the body spring backwards. duck to the right spring back with the left foot and forward with the right. B. Be careful in leading off with the left hand. right-hand guard for left-hand guard for left-hand body blow. Fig. left-hand guard for the f?ce. and F. 67. 63 and 64 The guards and stops for all blows are A. right-hand guard tor the face. E. When . your opponent. When leading otf at Fig. Duck and counter at the face or body. your opponent leads heavily for your face. left-hand guard for the body. C D. using the duck and counter. as for a right-hand cross-counter or a right-hand counter for the body. place your left foot outside and to the rear of your opponent's left heel. or getting away when against a stationary object. spar with an opponent who advances his right foot and arm. and SIDE-STEP. 65. alighting with the left foot on the spot formerly occupied by the right. your right foot should be slightly raised. thus changing your position placeing your right foot in advance of the left. A. pushing him backwards and over your foot. and avoid close work. if necessary. If necessary to retreat. r SLIPPING. the body. . Duck to the right and step out with the left foot at right angles to the former positioji. When RIGHT-HAND BOXING. 62. Fig. Strike the same Fig. take another step in the same maiwier. then if there be an opening strike for your opponent's face with the righthand and follow with a left-hand upper-cut. 20. as shown in Fig. Face your opponent by turning to the left moving the right foot behind you. ARM DEFENCE. Lead off with the right and duck to the leftFig. 69. 66. The maneuver Here represented is very useful in avoiding a rush. 68 Guard the lead-off with the left hand and work to the left to avoid his left hand.
FIG. hand Boxer. Right Foot and Arm Advanced Left-hand Guard fop a Right- IN Sparring.BOXING. Duck AND Right-hand Counter FOR a Right-hand Boxer. 70. 68. FIG. . FIG. 69. Back-fall in Wrestling. FIG. 67.
4. CROSS BUTTOCKS. stops. . Throw your right arm around your opponent's neck. to the LEFT-HAND BLOW AT THE FACE are: 2. is a very important branch of the wliich may be put to good use at any time. We have now described falls. throw him if possible. counters and guards. if possible catch his right arm with your left. The following table comprises all the blows. 72. Fig.WRESTLING. left 73..-. 3. X . 9 Right-hand guard and left-hand counter for tlie body. our opponent leads off with his hand. Fig. left-hand counter for the body. 8.left leg behind his right leg and press your right arm under Pull with your left.'74 and 75. When BACK HIP-FALL. 2. 4. in Opposed 1. SIDE FALL. see 20. Fig. all the hits. 1. Put your left arm over your opponent's shoulder and press against the right side of his face. place the left leg well behind him. duck to the right. swing around. 6. raise him on your hip. accessory to boxing. 281 5. and push with your right hand. lift him up and let him fall backwards to the ground. see 24. see Fig. To break the cross-buttock. Right-hand guard. ALL AND BREAK FOR IT. 70 and 71. ^ur. 10. arranged to show plainly the proper guard or counter to oppose any blow. break away before tiring yourself. Jirow your left arm well around your opponent's waist. place your right leg in front of him. sparring at close quarters catch your opponent around the waist with your right arm at the same time passing your right leg behind him grasp his rigiit arm with your left. In turn opposed by Right-hand guard and left-hand counter for the face. 10. chancery and boxing. Duck and Duck and left-hand counter for the face. With the right hand grasp his right leg at the knee and by pushing with both hands turn him around to the left. catch him under the chin with your right hand and drop him to the ground. Left-hand guard and right-hand counter for the body. also the proper guard or counter to oppose the return of the person attacked. throw the left arm tightly around his waist. guards. ) Fig. and ills cliin. if not. then jerk him across your hip and throw him to the ground. 2. .
Back Hip-fall. Left-hand Cross-counter and Stop for a Right-hand Upper-cut. FIG. 72. 71. . 74. FIG. Break for a Back-falu Side-fall. 73. FIG.BOXING. FIG.
see Fig. Left-hand upper cut. 18. same as No. is as follows. see Fig. Left-hand cross-counter. 8. see Fig. step in and strike again with the left either at the face or body. are. 14. RIGHT-HAND BLOW AT THE FACE. off for The double lead A To make a good set-to it will be necessary for the pupil to pay particular attention to the following maneuvers. Right-liand guard and left-hand counter for the face. LEFT-HAND BLOW AT THE BODY. on guard. 53. BOXING. to the Opposed 15. 19. 20. Right-hand cross-counter. 51. Continue in this manner until you have mastered the tiieory of each movement. 12. 4& to the 9. opposing blow show the guard or counter that should be in turn used to oppose the one delivered. To combine theory with practice. or follow the left-hand blow with one delivered from the right hand at the face or body. Practice each blow slowly at first and increase the speed gradually until the blows are made smartly and in as rapid succession as possible. alternately going through all the guards and counters opposed to each blow in order described. 17. Duck and right-hand counter for face. Left-hand guard and riglit-hand counter for face. 15. 15. see Figs. see 25. they consist of feints to draw out any delivered. Right-hand counter for the face inside the arm. but not omitting to return to the position. In this manner. 2 13. are. 18. 15. after each The numbers Take the movements in the order given. Duck and righl>hand counter for the body. RIGHT-HAND BLOW AT THE BODY. Opposed 10. Left-hand guard. Right-hand guard. Right-hand upper cut. 11. after each blow. 20. to the Opposed 19. 1«.32 7. Left-hand upper-cut. 51. third blow can be struck with either hand in the same manner. Left-hand guard. 45. are. particular blow and stops or counters to oppose them when . and master them all before having a genuine set-to. it will be necessary for the pupils to practice both the offensive and defensive of all blows. The best method of practicing the different blows and guards. Lead the face with the left hand. Left-hand guard. skip none and practice each one thoroughly before attempting another. 46. see Fig. off and combination blows are struck thus.
remember that cool courage is superior to hot headedness never degenerate into a rough. strength will surely win. 43.throw the head back allowing the blow to pass by your face. and counter ?vith the right hand. unmeaning. 47. The more your superior he is. then spring in and strike over the arm for the face. . Strike short with the left hand. science is superior to strength in this respect. in ceed. Change the blow to a guard. 31. Be afraid of no one until you have tried bim. If lie abuses you. If. Guard the •Strilve with the Jeft hand and let tlie blow fall short your face will then be exposed to a left-hand counter. 48. 17. work out as many points as possible. do not be too impetuous. try to out-general your opponent. which you can cross-counter or duck and counter for the body with your right hand. to araw a left-hand counter. 76. the better. . see Fig. FIG. Be manly and seek no undue advantage. wait until try it attempting any particlar maneuver you do not at first sucyou have another and more favorable opportunity and again. FIG. counter and counter it with your left hand. 75. unscientific scramble. see Fig. . see Fig. Spar with any one who invites you to do so. it will then be time to stop. by turning the elbow up. Cross-buttock. Never lose your temper. In a set-to never do the same thing twice in succession .. Feint with your left hand. Break for the Cross-buttock. if you drop your science and rush in. BOXING. Feint with your left hand to draw a cross-counter. to draw a cross-counter. see Fig.
the uppermost Ime being four feet from In the centhe ground. to whom all disputes and the decision of this referee." and the winner of the battle at its conclusion shall be entitled to their possession as the 3. suitable to his be provided with a handkerchief of a color and the seconds shall entwine these handkerchiefs at the upper end of one of the centre stakes. to . The combatants.-sue of the battle. the loser taking The ring shall be feet square. by the umpires. and take exception to any A referee shall be chosen breach of the rules hereafter stated. The two umpires shall be chosen by the seconds or backers watch the progress of the battle. RULES OK THE LONDON PRIZE I. tre of the ring a mark be formed. the latter extending in double lines. be provided with a watch for the purpose of calling time. which adjusted.g by two seconds and 2. unless otherwise agreed on. These handkerchiefs shall be called "Colors. whciher 4. whatever it shall be referred may be. the opposite diagonal corner. and no other peras to the matter in dispute or the shall .84 RULES OF THE LONDON PRIZE RING. The referee i. trophy of victory. and the lower two feet from the ground. and conduct his man thereto. shall be final and strictly binding on all parties. shall retire until the seconds of each h. Each man shall be attended to the rir. the winner shall choose his corner according to the state of the wind or sun. a bottle-holder. on shaking hands. the call of that referee only to be attended to.ave tossed for choice of position. twenty ' made on turf. to be termed a scratch. and shall be four-andformed of eight stakes and ropes. RING. Each man shall own fancy.
the second shall step into the ring and carry or conduct their principles to his corner. either in toes or elsewhere. shall 9. after the call of time to loss of the battle to his principal and either man failing to the scratch within eight seconds shall be battle. the the sole and one in the heel penalty for refusal to be a loss of the stakes. not exceed three-eighths of an inch from shall not be less than one-eighth of an inch broad at the point two . the one side. 85 referee shall The withhold all opinion till appealed by the umpires. parties. 7. with the concurrence of the referee. shall be made. and the um- pires strictly abide 5. on no pretense whatever approaching their principles referee. having shaken hands the former shall immediately leave the ring. each shall be conducted to that side and the second . and if any objection arises as to insertion of improper substances therein. it shall be the duty of the sec- onds to examine their drawers. Both men of the scratch next his corner previously chosen Oil being ready. The penalty for either of them remaining eight seconds . On the men being stripped by his decision without dispute. there affording him the necessary assistance." upon which each man shall rise of his second and walk to his own side of the scratch from the knee unaided. to be placed in the broadest part of and in the event of a man wearing any other spikes. shall direct what alterations 6. which the sole of the boot. deemed to have lost .RULES OF THE LONDON PRIZE RING. who. they shall appeal to their umpires. 8. and the men on the other. On the expiration of thirty seconds the referee appointed 'J shall cry Time. The spikes in the fighting boots shall be confined to three shall in number. The during the round. be the be at the the seconds immediately leaving the ring. he shall be compelled either to remove them or provide other boots properly spiked. and there remain until the round be finished. without permission from the penalty to be the loss of the battle to the offending At the conclusion of the round when one or both of the men be down. and . son whatever shall interfere in calling time. and no person whatever be permitted to in* terfere in his duty.
In picking up their men. or tearing the 17. or 16. when in such position. should the second willfully injure the antagonist of their principal. shall be deemed down blow given in either of these positions shall be considered foul. of such unfair practice. " and if either men throw himself down without receiving a blow. providing always that. ind in a close. and biting shall be deemed foul. the man so down resorting to this practice shall be 15. and the party 14. or the ropes or stakes being disturbed or removed. deemed to have shall It shall on the decision of the referee. in all respects conducting themselves with _ order and decorum. by the thigh or otherwise. 11. Oil no consideration whatever shall any person except the seconds and the referee be permitted to enter the ring during the nor till it shall have been concluded and in the event of battle . shall be deemed foul. blow struck when a man is thrown or down shall be deemed foul.36 10. 12. seizing an antagonist below the waist. or from obvious accident or weakness. to that contest. A . . Butting with the head shall be deemed foul. deemed to have lost the battle. whether blows shall hava been previously exchanged or not. advise or direct the adverall The seconds sary of their principal. shall not himself strike. be a fair " stand up fight. flesh with the fingers or nails. and shall refrain from offensive and ir- ratating expressions. is awarded. it shall man who. All bets shall be paid as the battle money after a fight 19. shall be deemed foul. below the waistband shall be deemed foul. A man with one knee and one hand on the ground. . be in the poveer of the referee to award the victory in his honest opinion. A blow struck knees or otherwise when down. the latter shall be forfeited the battle 13. and confine themselves to the deligent and careful discharge of their duties to their principles. Kicking. and a or with both knees on the ground. he shall be deemed to have lost the battle but this rule shall not apply to a man who in a close slips down from the grasp of his opponent to willfully . attempt to strike. avoid punishment. shall have the best of the shall not interfere. RULES OF THE LONDON PRIZE RING. All attempts to inflict injury by gouging. or deliberately falling on an antagonist with th 18.
In naming the second or third place thr to the original place of fighting its nearest spot shall be selected where there is a chance ot being fought out. but if shall retire to their corners. be drawn. unless the fight shall be resumed the same week. and he be exonerated from all responsibility upon obeying the direction of and in all parties be strictly bound by these rules the referee future. the referee (or stakeholder in case no referee has been chosen) shall have the power and place for the next meeting. in which case the referee's duties shall continue and the bets shall stand and be decided by the event. Any lost pugilist voluntarily quitting the ring previous to the deliberate to judgment of the referee being obtained shall be deemed have 25. rules. for which purpose the umpires and the referee should be in. : ' ' ' ' On ' ' be called by the party appointed. ably. . all articles of agreement for a contest be entered into with a strict and willing adherence to the letter and spirit of these . outside the ropes. when man in the ring shall be awarded the stakes. or as soon after as may be. " " time shall 'foul the battle shall be at an end. 37 The referee and umpires shall take their positions in front of the centre stake. if possible to name the time on the same day. Should the fight not be decided on the day all bets shall 23. variably close together. between Sunday and Sunday. In the event of magisterial of other interference. and the man absent from the scratch in eight seconds after shall be deemed to have lost the The decision in all cases to be given promptly and irrevocfight. the fight. 22.RULES OF THE LONDON PRIZE RING. The battle until fairly money shall remain in the hands of the stakeholder won or lost by a fight. men ' an objection being made by the seconds or umpire the and there remain until the deciif pronounced sion of the appointed authorities shall be obtained fair. in agreed upon. ..iven by the stakeholder of the day 21. 24. shall case of a postponement. or in case of darkness coming on. Due notice shall be y. and place where the battle money is to be given up. one of the principals the be absent. unless a draw be mutually or. 20.
If a man leaves the ring. . A man held 28. and all interference with him in that position If a man in any way makes use of the ropes or shall be foul. Hugging on the ropes shall be deemed foul. EULES OF THE LONDON PRIZE RING. and if a man in a close reaches the ground with his knees his adversary shall immediately loose him or lose for the battle. All glove or room fights be as nearly as possible in con- formity with the foregoing rules. either to escape punishment or any other purpose without the permission of the referee. 29.88 26. by the neck against the stakes or upon or against the ropes shall be considered down. such as stones or sticks. or of 27. unless he is involuntarily forced out. and on the requisition of the seconds of cither man the accused shall open his hands for the examination of the referee. The use of hard substances. stakes to aid him in squeezing his adversary he shall be deemed the loser of the battle. resin in the hand during the battle shall be deemed foul. shall forfeit the battle.
finishing the contest 7. Should a glove burst. MARQUIS OF QUEENSBURY RULES. A man No The on one knee is considered down. The gloves to be fair-sized boxing gloves of the best quality. 1. vised rules of the London • . contest in all 12. and one min- ute time between rounds. 3. name time and place. 4. or come off. toes off the ground. and when the fallen man is on his legs the round is to be resumed and continued until the three minutes have expired. and struck is entitled to the stakes. If one man fails to come to the scratch in the ten seconds allowed. ten seconds to be allowed during the rounds. other respects to be governed by the rePrize Ring. for so that the match must be won and lost. and new. A man hanging on the rop-^s in a helpless state. as soon as possible. through weakness or otherwise. No wrestling or hugging allowed. The rounds If either to be of three minutes' duration. 9. it must be replaced if to the referee's satisfaction. the referee to Should the contest be stopped by any unavoidable interfer. To be a fair stand-up boxing match in a twenty-four foot ring or as near that size as practicable.MARQUIS OF QUEENSBURY RULES. man fall. it shall be in the power of the referee to give his award in favor of the other man. 10. the other man meanwhile to return to his corner. ence. men agree to draw the stakes. get up unassisted. he must him to do so. 11. shoes or boots with springs allowed. with his 5. . unless the backers of both 8. shall be considered down. 2. No seconds or any other person to be allowe^ jnjjiejring 6.
Middle. shall be suspended for six months. In all open competitions the ring shall not be 1. and the final round four minutes. and under. Bantam. 158 lbs. ^he first two rounds will be three minutes each. than 16 feet or more than 24 feet square. athlete who weighs in and then fails to comwithout an excuse satisfactory to the Games Committee. and shall he formed of 8 stakes and ropes. In all oi>en competitions the result shall be decided by two judges with a referee. number of rounds to be contested shall be three. and under. and over. HeavT Weight. in shoes without spikes. In all competitions the . 2. 105 lbs. Competitors to Box in reprulation athletic costume. 6. the latter extending' in douHe lir. 158 lbs. In the '' finals. 135 lbs. 115 lbs. Light. and under.10 BOXING RULES OF THE AMATEUR ATHLETIC UNION 1. and under. '^' between each round shall be one minu* appointed. s. or in socks.. the uppermost line four feet from the floor and the lower line two fe^t from tne floor. and to use boxing gloves of not more than 8 ounces in weight. A time-keeper shall be 4. The duration of rounds in the trial bout shall be limited to three minutes each. 5. 3 Weights to be : Feather.'^s. Any pete.
16. The referee may disqualify a competitor who is boxing unfrdrly.BOXING RULES. in whose rcriitory tlie offense was committed. 14. In f-avor of : . ducking. defense. 17. hitting or catching hold below the waist. The points shall be For attack. by flicking or hitting with the open glove. by hitting with the inside or butt of tiie hand. or body above the belt. 15. or hitting when down (one knee and one hand or both knees on the floor). all competition^ the decision shall be given in the competitor who displays the best style. butting with the head or shoulder. using ofTensive and scurrilous language. A U. counter-hitting or getting away. the refei*ee to have full power to Jecide such question or interpntation of rule. guarding-. the wrist or elbow. All competitors who have been beaten by the winner shall be entitled to compete for second place. Where points are otherwise equal. and obtains the greatest number of points. and all who have been beaten hy the winners of either first or second place shall be entitled to compete for third place. on any part of the front or sides of the head. In the event of any question . wrestMng or roughing at the ropes. 18. consideration to be given the man who does most of the leading off. slipping-. or not obeying the ord'ers of the loferee. direct clean hits with the knuckles of either hand. Any athlete who competes in a boxing content of •iiore than four rounds shall be susi>ended U-\ such tated period as may be determined hy the Board of -"ianagers of the association of the A.arising not provKhni :or in these rules.
the master of ceremonies shall announce the name of the winner. 10. 9. 8. and the rounds then proceed regularly with no l)ycs or uneven contests. competitions. 4. shall be final. Immediately before the competition each competitor shall draw his number and compete as follows: To have a preliminary round of as many contests as the tot9l num'rier of contestants exceeds 2. RtJliiffiS. providing that the stopping of either of the first two rounds shall notdisqualify any competitor from competing in the final round to decide the competition in the event of either man showing so marked a superiority over the oth r that a continuation of the contest would serve oiily to show the loser's ability to take punishment.ill be as follows: The two judges and referee shall be j-tatioued apart. in the event of the judges disagreeing.BOilNG 7. In case the judges agree. 16 or 32. The referee shall have power to give his casting vote when the judges disagree to caution or disqualify a competitor for infringing rules. limited to nutes. . 8. any competitor failing to come called shall lose the bout. 8. as the case may be. 16 or 32 contesdro[) the losers. t mts. Each competitor shall be entitled to the assistance of one second only. and Thio leaves in 2. 4. At tlie end of each bout. 11. or by any other person during the projjrrcss of any round. the master of ceremonies shall so In ail up when time is inform the referee. and shall hand the same to the announcer (or master of ceremonies). And the referee can order a further round. who shall thereupon hiuujelf decide. but in cases where the judges disagree. The decision of the judges or referee. The manner of jinJ^ing sh. each judge shall v/ritethe name of the competitor who in his opinion has won. or to stop a round in the event of either man being knocked down. two m 12. and no advice or coachinj^ shall be given to any competitor by his second.
No. with Graham Patent Finger Protccter and Bennett New H«el Pad. ^O. . 130.• ^ : .. A large and soft glare..Glcn<e.. Stuffed with best qziality hair. SULLIVAN'S Opinion of the Celebrated California Glove: John L. Per sei . SPALDING & BRO. stuffed with best qualitv 'i.. G.^''^^ . California Sparring. . Rubber band at wrist madefrom finest -white kid. California Sparring Glozie. 7 oz. Per set . J -. A boxing glove that they are now making under my instructions. White Kid. with Graham Patent Safety Grip and Finger Protector. madeJro7H fine dogskin No. 130. f . .^7-50 No. 7 oz. . except madefrom FiM White Kid. no. uality best with $7 j" o St g uffrd Protector. Stuffed 97 'S<* best quality hair.J-o No. 7 oz. ' . but in the past few years only those made by A.. A large and safe glove. madefrom fine dogskin. Same as No. instructors' Safety Glove. ** Instructors' Safety Glove. 120." No. Spalding &: Bros. Per set . «VIanufactured by A. 90. soz.'. G. no No. with Graham Patent Safety Grip Lacejront • • set Per hair. tnadefrom finest California Tanned Kid. with Grahem Patent Safety Grip and Finger Fer set hair. Chicago-New York-Philadelphia. . California Exhibition glove. TOO." No. Sullivan writes — "Having been often asked my opinion as to the most suitable gloves for boxing. which gives absolute protection and makes xt practically impossible for wit sparrers to get hurt Lace r ont. Lacefront. which I have found to be the best. which they call 'the Sullivan Glove— California Style' lean recom- mend to anybody as the best that is made. go.K JOHN L. I will reply here that I have vised all kinds and makes.
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bv J. 4-BOXING. of the Art of Price. . AMERICAN SPORTS PUBLISHING 241 CO. i . Fablished Monthly^ is Devoted to Kinds of Sport.SPALDING'S ATHLETIC LIBRARY.LN0. H. L No.3-BOWLING. DOUGHERTY.E. per copy. a complete manual Self-defence. 10 cents. with many COK- V0L. World.full instructions How to Bowl. fully illustrated. I.LN0. EJach Volume Complete Irx Itself. Amateur Champion of America. V" No. $1. l-LIFE AND BATTLES OF JAMES BETT. BROADWAY. NEW YORK CITY. by A.. Subscription Price. giving. How to Handicap • with illustrations.VOOELL. Nos.2-INDIAN CLUBS AND DUMB BELLS. V0L. Champion of the J. All Vol. 1. 2 and 3 will he sent to any address in the United States for 25 cents.20 per year. ' Vol.
CORBETT and SULLIVAN used A.— Gentlemen: This wih give you the exname indorsing your fine line of clusive right to use Boxing Gloves. J. The gloves you made for our late fight at New Orleans were simply perfect. Truly yours.A. 7. . J. No. my JAS. 1892. REACH CO. CORBETT. J.. REACH CO. Reach Co.'S BOXING GLOVES ill their great fight at New Orleans. J. A. Sept.
necessary to use but six sets in the whole 19 bouts. with They lasted through No. Stuffed wltti best quality hair. A large and safe glove. etuffed with o^st quality hair. GRAHAM P \TENT wrist large $7. 7 oz.A. Chicago-New York-Pniiadelphia. CORNISH. They are it and we found meeting. 7 oz. certainly the strongest gloves I ever saw. with Lice front. / . S. as ever. A. Stuffed nun be-it quality lialr.: ^^'^m the best they ever used. The men who used them are loud in their praises and pronounce. SAFErr GRIP AND FINGER PROrECTOR. Lace front made from ft le dogskla. California Sparring Glov*. Manager Boxing Championships. 100.s. N. H. New York City: Dear Sirs I wish to thank you for your promptness in gettmg the gloves to me. Per set No. 7 oz. California Exhibition Glove. made from finest (^alifornli Tinned Kid. They were used in the New England championships. 110 except made from FINE WHITE KID." No. Dec. Per • set $:. Held Jan. 5 oz.A. Spalding & Bros.THE C/lLIFORNI/1 QLOYE. Sand 7.. and I can say that they are the best I have ever seen. 130. Boston. NEW ENGLAND — CHAMPIONSHIPS.iTE^JT SAFETY GRIP. 130.ltt P. SPALDIN6 & BROS. Per set $6 50 No.E. All the Leading Professionals Use Them. Per set $7 5i) No. U. Same as No. 130.!5J A. Per set - SA. wlthGRlHA. The Amateur Aihieiio Union of the United States used This Celebrated Glove at the Championship Meeting.A.. 1892.50 soft glove. G. Instructors' Safety Glove. Mr.FETY GRIP AND FINGER PROTEOTOR GRIHAM P ITENT - J? 50 No. Stuffed with best quality hair. 1893. A and - 90. 6. "Instructors* Safety Glove. made from fine dogskin. Lace front. with GRAHAM PATENT FINGER PROrECrOR AN J BENNETT NEW HEEL PAD wulch gives absolute protection and mases it practically Impoesible for sparrers to get burt. 22. California Sparrinj? Glov. 110. at Philadelphia. Rubber band at made from finest wblte Icid. and are as good Yours truly.
Every Athlete BhouM pr')cure a c py Manual of Bcxlne. BOXING GLOVES A SPECIALTY. Herd for Cif. Dumb & Ditaon's Exercises. Finest Jersey of Wrijfht Bell Indian Clnbs. 578 and 580 Washington Street.WRIGHT & DITSON. Importers and Manufacturers of Fine Athletic Goods. Mass. Damb Tights and Sweaters.50 per Set. Prices from 92 59 to $7. Punching Bags. 25 c^pta.:»5 gu^. . Bell^ Sportiog Shoes. Rowing Machines and Chest Machines Designed for Home Use Always is Stock. Club Hwingini? fed Price. Boston.
00 $5. 126-130 Nassau Street. \ . 7 I7. chest. and the very best thing for developing the arms. peCK^^NV^^^ This device is in use by all the expert boxers. Gymnasium Catalogue Free.PECK & SNYDER. THE LIVELY SPARRING BAQ. / New York. and back. 6 |6. Address PECK <& SNYDER.oo No. HEADQUARTERS FOR Sporting Goods. 5 No. is Price for No.00 We make these either round or oval shape. It is a complete gymnasium in itself.
SUIT. 65*. CANTAS SHOOTING COAT. iO. with the privilege of examination.00. COMPLETE n Canras. / 108 MADISON STREET. All goods of our to make delivered free of mail or express charges will any part of the U. CATALOGUE AND SAMPLES FREE. O. D. CAPS. LIBRARY OF CONGRESS 030 235 736 5"# apd Ejquipmepts. S. .75. Chicago. Corduroj.5portsfT)e9'8 HU HATS. CORDUROY SHOOTING COAT. $3.00. $5.00. or we send C. in. on receipt of catalogue price. 50c. CARTRIDGE BELTS. GUN CASES. $1. BARNARD El GO. 25c. 50c. $13. COMPLETE SUIT.
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