The Buffalo Sunday Morning News – January 12, 1902
Steinagle Didn’t Go on With the Portageville Wrestler at the Lafayette.
Ed Atherton, the wrestler, stacked up against Mort Henderson, the Rochester butcher, for the second time at the Lafayette Theater last night. The Portageville athlete was scheduled to try it on the Strong Man Louis Steinagle, but Steinagle said Atherton would give him but $6, instead of the $25 announced from the stage, if he stayed 15 minutes without being thrown. So Steinagle didn’t go on. It is also within the realm of possibility that Atherton didn’t want any such direct line drawn between him and Parr as the match with the strong man would give, as Atherton and Parr are booked for a finish match at the Olympic Club next Wednesday.
(Copyright, 1905, by McClure, Phillips & Co.)
The Minneapolis Journal – December 3, 1905
The present vogue for wrestling, which became marked last year and which is exceedingly strong this season, is sufficient reason for calling the interested public’s attention to this, the not least interesting fact about wrestlers today that, unlike prize fighters, they are a pretty abstemious lot when out of training as well as when in. Continue reading
La Patrie – November 27, 1908
These Two Colossi Will Come To Grips Tonight, At Sohmer Park
Jenkins Was Defeated Last Night
OUR MODERN BEHEMOTHS
A Bulletin from New York tells us that Yussif Mahmout, known as the Terrible Turk, has defeated Tom Jenkins, ex-champion wrestler of America, winning the first two falls of his “match” with him, at Madison Square Garden, last night. Continue reading
Physical Culture – March 1903
By Bernarr Macfadden
Illustrated by Photographs Specially Posed by Tom Jenkins and Clarence Boudin
World’s Champion Catch-as-Catch-Can Wrestler
Tom Jenkins, until recently the world’s champion catch-as-catch-can wrestler, whose photographs illustrate the wrestling tricks shown in this article, is a remarkable specimen of physical manhood. Every line of his body indicates the rugged vigor which has enabled him to win so many hard fought contests. Recently he was beaten by Dan McLeod, though he claims that his defeat was due to a bad leg, and he expects to wrestle his conquerer again in the near future. Continue reading
Posted in 1903
Tagged Tom Jenkins
Associated Press – May 11, 1908
NEW YORK – Tom Jenkins and Cazeaux, the French wrestler, will meet in a mixed match at Madison Square Garden Monday night. The men will wrestle Graeco-Roman and catch-as-catch-can in the first two bouts and the one winning the fall in the fastest time will have the choice of naming the style for the third.
Associated Press – April 22, 1908
NEW YORK – Tom Jenkins, at one time wrestling champion of America, has issued a challenge to wrestle Frank Gotch again for the title. Jenkins was at one time wrestling instructor at the military academy at West Point.
The Washington Times – August 14, 1905
CLEVELAND, Ohio. Aug. 14–Tom Jenkins, of this city, the champion wrestler of the United States has sailed for England on the steamship New York. Continue reading
Posted in 1905
Tagged Tom Jenkins
The New York Times – March 12, 1905
The Gotch-Jenkins Match Will Take Place in the Garden.
Frank Gotch, America’s champion catch-as-catch-can, will be here to-morrow morning to complete arrangements for his match with Tom Jenkins, the ex-champion, at Madison Square Garden on Wednesday night. Continue reading
The Evening News – January 10, 1905
San Francisco, Cal., Jan. 10. – The most important wrestling match to be seen hereabouts in a long time is scheduled for Woodward’s pavilion tonight when Tom Jenkins and Jack Carkeek are to engage in a bout to settle the question of relative supremacy. The men have been training faithfully since the match was made and a lively contest is expected to be the outcome. The articles of agreement call for the best two out of three falls, catch-as-catch-can rules to govern.
The New York Times – March 28, 1914
OTTAWA, Ontario, March 27. – Raoul De Rouen, heavyweight champion wrestler of France, again defeated Tom Jenkins here to-night, De Rouen took the first fall in 31 minutes with a body hold in chancery, and the second in 10 minutes with a toe hold.