The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, January 12, 1904, Page 9, Image 9

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    LOCAL DOG FANCIERS HOLD , MEETING v MANY RUNNING .
RECORDS' BROKEN ? MIKE FISHER ARRIVES IN TACOMA
AND TALKS P . DUGD ALE IN SEATTLE TODAY
EDITED BY
J. A. HORAN
"IN SEATTLE TO
SPOKANE FANS ARE
COMPLETELY AT SEA
DOG FANCIERS PLAN
SUCCESSFUL EXHIBIT
FISHER TALKS
STAY," SAYS DUG.
T
(Journal Special Service.)'. ; t
Spokane, Jan. lz.-The fans are try
ing to figure out the result of the meet
ing of the Pacific - National league,
which will be held this week In this
city, and there is an especial interest In
the outcome of the meeting of the com
mittee appointed at the Instance of the
National association to meet a commit
tee from the Pacific Coast league and
if possible effect - an arrangement
The board of directors of the Portland
Kennel club held a meeting last even
ing In the rooms of Mr. William Gold
man. The meeting was signaled by -a
full attendance of the board and . each
member held an enthusiastic view of
the prospects, for the coming -bench
show.
The principal question to come before
TAT MAOWATB HAS SECXTBEB EU
ttW TACOMAK SATS KB ftBXffXS
UU TIBS BT PTOCBASS, ABB
THAT 8EATTLB ABB TACOMA
WILL PXBXSH PXBST BALP OP TBS
8EAS0B OX THE S OTJTTD POBT- ,
LABS TO PLAT IB THE SOUTH.
STATES EMPBA.TICALLT THAT KB
BS WO IJTTEWTIOB OV SELLIBCr
OUT TO COABTEBS.
IN THE WORLD OF SPORT
:-v ''J'v::';:..v.'
ABOU
SCHEDULE
. . 1 V lJ . t: , X" ... .
(Journal Special Service.)
Seattle, Wash., . Jan. 4 12. Dugdale's
baseball team will play In Athletic park
next year as of old. This fact -was made
certain yesterday .when a deal for the
sale of the park to William O. Mulcahy,
for the sum of $20,000, was consum
mated. The sum of $500 earnest money
was paid down,, and the balance will be
paid over as soon as the papers are
signed, by the eastern owners. It is a
ashtr Reaction
Mr. Mulcahy Is Manager Dugdale's pri
vate secretary, ' He will", transfer the
' propertyto a company that was formed
; to purchfe.se It. Dugdale engineered the
deal. There' are 32 lots in the park,
, right in 'the heart of the city, and the
deal' Is considered a good one by . real
'' estate men. - ' '...v';:"i'i..'V-A '
' The purchase of the park by a syndi
cate, of which Dugdale Is a member, puts
a quietus on the rumors from California
.'that Dugdale was trying to dispose Of
his Interests here. Instead of trying to
sell out, he has added greatly to his
- holdings and for the first, time the club
will .own Its own park.- ,.-.' m: y
The stories from California to the ef
fect that Dugdale has been trying to sell
, out have been persistent "' Dugdale has
denied them as fast as they appeared,
and last night he gave out a statement
.on the whole matter: . .,
Bag Vot Sold Out
"Never at any time," said he,' "have I
offered to sell my franchise. Some, time
ago parties who said they represented
the club In the other league came to me
" and talked consolidation. I told them
J wduld give them $11,000 for Recreation
park. They asked me it I would sell
at the same figure, and I told them yes.
- That Is the nearest approach to trying
to sell my Interests here I ever made,
and the proposition came from the other
side first. ., . .- ? , ..v,'1 - '
"We now own our own-park, so we
will have no worries on that score, in fu
ture. It Is the best site in the city-for
an athletlo park, and the land is worth
every cent we paid for it Instead of
wanting to dispose of my holdings here,
I want to add to them as fast as I can.
-' Seattle is my home, and no one can drive
me out of here. . r,-
"We will have our league meeting in a
few days now, and the circuit for next
year will be arranged. We finished last
season with four corking good cities
Seattle, Spokane, Butte and Salt Lake
and they will all be in the wsw circuit
We have applications from a number
of cities who want to get in with us,
and we can take our choice.
"It would not surprise me a bit If Ta
: coma ' were represented again in our
league. Tacoma belongs 'naturally with
us, and the fans over there generally
want our kind of ball. The Toma
publio is with us. and there is plenty of
backing there ready- to put up a team.
We are not looking for war. We did not
start the fight and have simply been
trying to protect our rights. Every man
has the right to- look after his own in
terests, and that 1s what we have been
trying to do. This was our territory
first nd wo mean to stay."
TOTTBO YOT7BETT TO MEET PEBBOB.
(Journal Special Service.)
Tacoma, Wash., Jan. 13.--Toung,Tou-eff,
known as "the horrible Turk," or
"the Sultan's lion," has signed an agree
ment to meet Chris Person, formerly
amateur champion heavyweight wrest
ler of the Pacio coast . and Frits Her
man in Tacoma on Tuesday, January 19.
He agrees to throw Person, who is a Ta
coma man, and Herman," who makes Se
attle his home, at least once each In
' lees than one hour's actual work. You
seff weighs 225 pounds and Is a giant
in slae, Herman weighs about 190 and
Person several pounds less. Youseffls
a nephew of Youseff the Great the unde
feated Turk who was lost, in the wreck
of the French ship La Bourgoyne. v ,.
A CHALLBBOB TO
WAmr.
Pprtland, Or., Jan. 10. In view of the
fact thaMr. J. Wark of this city has
won the championship honor across the
checker-board, I herewith challenge him
to a match of 20 or 80 games for $50 or
$100 and the gold medal.
.Will give him two months prepara
tion from date of this publication, and
' if these conditions don't suit let him
name some other which wllh Respect
fully yours,
, C. L. BURR,
72 North Third Street'
Dr. W. Norton Davis.
IN A WEEK
v We treat successfully all private,
nervous and chronic diseases also
blood, stomach, heart, liver,kidney,
-throat : troubles and ifemale com
plaints. .We cure Syphilis (with-
,.' out mercury) to stay cured orever,
. in thirty to sixty days. We remove
' Stricture, without operation or
pain, in fifteen days.
. We cure Gonorrhoea IN a Week.
. , ' The doctors of this ; institute are
"all , regular graduates, have had
many years' experience, have1" been
. known in Portland for 15 years,
have a reputation to, maintain, and
will undertake no case unless cer-
, tain a cure can be effected.
We guarantee a cure In every case we
undertake or charge no fee. Consulta
tlon free. Letters confidential. BOOK
7 FOR MEN mailed free in plain wrapper.
DR. W. NORTON DAVIS A CO.,.
145Vi Statli Street. Portland, Oregon.
. Corner -Alder... , .,
v
J. Maynard Is tho preu d possessor of
whereby the outlaw clubs will come in
under the national agreement. Along
in the early part of December the. mat
ter was taken up by the National asso
ciation, and . following , the suggestion
made a committee was appointed con
sisting of Presidents Hart Hanlon and
Johnson to go to San Francisco and at
tend the coast league meeting.
The Harris crowd declined to observe
the telegraphic request to delay the
meeting until the commissioners could
reach the coast but later appointed a
committee consisting of Harris, Morley
and Burt to meet the commission upon
its arrival in San Francisco and debate
the question. . At .that time it was th
belief of the coast people that they
would get all they asked for, which was
in the main that the league be taken
in as class A or major league. To this
there have been strong objections made
by President Powers of the National as
soclatlon.i It is expected that the com
mission will pass through Spokane some
day this week and in case the. Pacific
National meeting in on the prospects
are that the big magnates of the coast
will stop over and visit Mr. Lucas and
his aggregation of fighters. It, is be
lieved that the majority of the P. N. L.
dlreetom are opposed to any sort of
recognition of the, coast, league not
withstanding the fact that tney .nave
suffered through the Inroads of the out
laws on the P. N. L. list of players. At
the best it is argued, there cannot be
more than one season of harmony
among the coast magnates and the P.
N. L.
Board members feel that this season
past, they will be stronger than ever and
better equipped to fight a league which
they think will be torn ; by , factioal
fights.
RACING RESULTS
' " " -v.. ?
. (Jonrnal Special Brrfc.)
San Francisco, Jan. '12. The surprise
of the day at Oakland was the win of
Salable in the two-year-old event at
odds of 20 to 1. Summary: -
Six and one-half furlongs, selling
Puredale won, Yellowstone second, Em
ily Oliver third; time, 1:20H.
Three and one-half furlongs, selling
Salable won, Ragamanda second, Meada
third; time, :41H. . v;
Six and one-half furlongs, selling I
Know won, Louis Wagner second, Bol
Uck third; time, 1:21. -r ,
Futurity course selling Glenden
nlng won, Escalante second, Jane Holly
third: time, 1:10.
Seven furlongs - Judge won, The
Mighty second, Hugh MoGowan third;
time. 1:2.
One mile and seventy yardsrselllng
Stuyve won, Kitty Kelly second, Key
Pare third; time, 1:44. ,
-I - At Asoot Park. '
Los Angeles, Jan. 12. Favorites and
second choices captured all the events,
and even then the bookies finished the
day with a goodly margin. Nummary: -
Slauson course, selling Toto Oratlot
won, Effervescence second, Evander
third; time, 1:11.
Three furlongs Peggy Mine won,
Melar second. Wood Claim third; time,
:87. - y -r ; ' ' ' ' '
' Five furlongs, selling Eugenie B.
won, Ocyroche second, Laay Vsk third;
time, 1:02 H. .
One- mile, selling Henry Clay, won.
Lunar second, Oreenock third; time,
1:43. . , ' -
Six furlongs, selling Blissful won.
Neko second, Buccleuth third; . tlmo,
1:15.
One mile, selling Canejo won, Ul-
truda second, Schwartcwald third; time,
l:43tt.
' v.' At Vew Orleans.
New Orleans, Jan. 12. Crescent City
results: '
Seven furlongs Cedar Rapids won,
King's Charm second, Chanley third;
time, 1:31 1-5.
One mile, selling Circus Girl won,
Moderator second, Malay third;'' time.
48 4-6. ' . - .; ,
. One and one-sixteenth miles Hymet-
tus won, Leeklng second. Lampion third;
time, 1:62 8-6. .-.v.
Seven furlongs Big Ben won. King
Croker second, Bon Mot tn;ra; time,
1:30 2-5.
One and one-sixteenth miles selling
Handsplnner won, Semper Vlvax second,
Lola L. third; time, 1:63 1-6.
Six and one-half furlongs, selling Al
comer won, The Messenger second, Over
Again third; time, 1:23 2-6.
PLT7KOIB YAW SEXVITATKD.
(Jonrnal Special Serrlct.)
Detroit Jan. It. After several
months of laborious work both by him-,
self and his attorneys, John J. Ryan,
who was ruled oft the track by the
Highland Park Jockey club for running
his 3-year-old Carolina K. as a 2syear
old.'has succeeded in getting himself
reinstated. , j.',-- '....1
v ('.'!.'' ; (j''':V.,VV'':.-';';.;:,;:,,;;...V... (.:-',-;.,'.;(-:.',..i'..
YOUNG HOMING PIGE0N8 WHICH RECENTLY- COVERED 500
the two ."young champion homers of tho yo ar or, In fact, of all tima. They hold
from Statesville, N. C, to Newark, N. J.J in a little ovar ten
RUNNING
RECORDS
IRE BROKEN
CXAOX TKOBOVaKBBBSS tOWDB
aCAJTT WOBJUS'S BZOOBOS DXTBUTO
TXZ .VAST SEASON aTCHESBBY,
WATEBBOT, SZCZ WELLES, KZOB
BALL, ABB OTHEBS.
Racing In 1903 reached the high tide
of prosperity.
In every part lcular the sport attained
the sensational. .
Records ' were broken .with , a : regu-;
larity that made old timers gasp, the
aggregate' suras hung up by the asso
ciations amounted to many fortunes, the
attendance was by far the largest in the
history Of the turf, and to. round out
th . banner year In the ' thoroughbred
world, Kcandal , was but seldom wbiB
pered and the control of the'spOrt passed
more, sureljc. f rom the - hands - of the
bookmaker into the hands of the Wealthy
men who are , in the game for sport's
sake alone. .
Eleven new world's records were
broken, some by degrees, and the hold
ers of some of the records retained their
honors but a few weeks. Track records
fell everywhere and came to be ac
cepted as a matter' of course.' The larg
est-number of really great horses that
ever raced in one season battled on the
tracks EaBt and West No one horse
stood out to be proclaimed as the great
est horse that ever lived, but more than
half a dosen are recognised as belonging
to the class of thoroughbreds whose
names will be ever remembered. , -KcChesney
or Waterboy.
'In the all-aged division waf a grand
trio, McChesney, Waterboy and Hermla,
to say nothing of Alan-a-Dale, Heno,
Major Dalngerfleld and others, McChes
ney and Waterboy are the acknowledged
loaders, and between them but few men
have dared to express a preference. "The
black son of Watercress soon displaced
Hermls as the popular Idol, but the
horsemen of the West will always, be
lieve that when McChesney invaded his
stronghold the trainer of the Haggln
pride dodged the Issue. Waterboy added
a world's record to his other laurels,
putting the mark for a mile and a quar
ter at 2:03 1-6. McChesney, after a bad
start at Memphis, made his third sea
son on the turf even greater than, his
first two, and the magnificent long
striding son of MacDuff proved himself
a race horse of wonderful courage,
speed, and ability to carry weight Her
mls was badly handled at the start of
the season, but showed his true form
later, though never demonstrating that
he had the class of either, of the other
Dick Welles the Marvel.
In the 3-year-old division, Dick Welles,
by his phenomenal exhibitions of speed,
made himself the most talked-of horse
of the year, and the question of how fast
he can run was never answered. The
most marvelous sprinter of any season,
he carried his speed as far as he was
ever asked, and the only regret of the
sportsmen of the country Is that the
son of King Eric-Tea's Over was never
given his full weight and asked to beat
the champions of all ages over a dis
tance of ground. That he could have
done so, many horsemen believe, and
It Is unfortunate that he was never given
the opportunity. Next season his owner
has promised to give him a chance at
the big Eastern handicaps. Two world's
records fell to him, the six furlongs
and the standard distance, the mile.
The 8-year-olds which raced most con
sistently with others near their class
were The Picket Africander and Irish
Lad. Eastern horsemen give the cham
pionship to Africander, the biggest
money winner of the year. Irish Lad
is not without his supporters, and tho
game son of . Candlemas is certainly
entitled to recognition. , ... r
The Picket bred, raised, owned and
trained In Louisville, Is not to be for
gotten. He never started until American
Derby-day, and then broke out of the
maiden class by winning In track-record
time.. He was never beaten by a-8-year-
old and defeated Africander In easy fash
ion." Another, 8-year-old of mark-class
Is Claude, ..the- Iron horse, who traveled
thousands of miles and won under the
most adverse . conditions. . His second
to The Picket' in the American derby,
carrying 127 pounds to the winner's 116,
was a grand performance.
. BiffcbalL Champion t-Tear-Old,
VOf - the "2-year-olds, " Highball add
Hamburg Belle must be awarded the
palm, with Highball the choice of the
majority of1 the trainers. The filly's
Victories . were Impressive, especially In
the Futurity., where, on three legs, she
stood a fierce drive through the stretch
and won oq her gameness. She is a
splendid representative of her famous
sire, aod reigns 'queen of the younger
division as surely as Highball Is king.
As a rule the class of the 2-year-olds
was high, ' Broomstick. Pulsus, Magis
trate, Aristocracy and others showing
speed and ' stamina that in other' years
would-have : brought them fame equal
to that of Proctor Knott, Hamburg,
Domino, Jean Beraud, Commando and
Mesmerist
DALLAS COLLEGE
DEFEATS SALEM
(Journal Special Serrlct.)
Dallas, Or., Jan. 12.' In a very much
one-sided' game of' basket ball played in
the collefte gymnasium here last even
ing the Dallas college ' first team de
feated -the Salem Y, M. C. A. team by a
score of 48 to !. ' "
, The Salem team were lacking in team
work and did not seem to understand the
game at all, and the Dallas boys simply
threw goals at will. The swift passing
of the hall across the- floor by the Dal
las, team seemed, to demoralise the as
sociation team, and they could do noth
ing to prevent the score piling up. Dal
las college has an excellent team this
year and they will no doubt make a
good record in their coming games with
Portland Y. M. C. A., Multnomah club,
Seattle, Tacoma and other games sched
uled for the season.
. Allen of Salem threw one goal for
the visitors, and their one other point
was made on a fouL Poling, the. big
Dallas center, threw 11 baskets, Wil
son 5. Teats 3, and Ford 1. Following
Is the lineup of the two teams:
Dallas. Position. ., Salem.
Teats . . . . . .Forward ....... Stenbeck
Wilson . . i . ... ..Forward.... . . . ... . - Allen
Poling ......... Center ....... . Yantls
Ford .".........Guard.......... Myers
Hoffman ...... ..Guard. Jones
WAS AN ADMIRER
OF ARTICULATE
Bob- Smith, who used to , bo Frank
Erne's messenger-boy, manager, , tells a
story about a little,' sawed-off Irish
politician of Chicago, who was awfully
"stuck" on the wee St Andrew horse
Articulate. "You - wouldn't . see the
Irishman at the track only when Artic
ulate was running," said the well
known horseman, "and then he'd sit up
In the grand stand, and let the other
horses run for Riley or anybody else.
When the Articulate race was coming
on you ought to see the Hibernian un
buckle. He'd make for the first book,
and without even looking at the price
he'd say, "Give me this on Articulate,'
and would bet two or , three hundred
dollars that way In several books. - One
day . he had several. hundred dollars and
a big crowd of his friends were ut in
the grand stand looking, at the race.
They got away and some big horses
ran pell-mell into little Articulate,
knocking him to his knees. "My God"
said one of the lookers-on near the
Irishman, 'Articulate . was knocked
down!' 'Never mind,', said the political
admirer of the horse, "he'll , get up
again. ' He's a game horse.' Another
time a friend remarked, 'Well, we lost'
'Yes, but the horse lost too, 'remember
that' I think that little Chicago poli
tician was one of the 'moat unique
characters I've ever seen around a race
track." . .
PBZL VABBAV ABBXTBS.
Phil Nadeau, the Browns' crack Ieft
flelder, r.rrived in Portland from Brock
ton, Mass., this morning. Phil says he
is delighted to get back to the balmy
climate of Oregon, for the conditions
prevailing In Massachusetts and the
East In general are of the freeslng va
riety, the thermometer in some locali
ties registering as far as 40 degrees be
low sero, ... -..- -..-'.
Nadcau has ' no Intention of going' to
Brooklyn, as he Is perfectly satisfied to
play ball In Portland for the coming
season, as he Is well known and . has
many friends in this cjty. He likes the
coast and Is willing to nlay here as long
as his services are wanted. .
VVOZT SOUBD WAIL.
The Tacoma Ledger quotes an ' unknown-
shipper on Puget sound to the
effect- that Portland will have but four
Oriental liners going out of here In a
short time Instead of seven, as has been
planned. The gist of the Interview Is
that the. Indra- vessels wilt not - be re
engaged by the Portland-Aslatlo com
pany after their charters expire, which
will be in the spring. - The four steam
ers of the China Commercial company
will then handle tho business, and the
Ledger adds they can easily take carv
of the traffic without overtaxing then
selves. I - " 1 - f "
MILES IN 10 HOURS.
the world's record o f 600 miles for young birds having covered tho distance
hours and a half. ;
SHE FOUGHT WITH
A MOUNTAIN LION
" (Journal Special Service.) :
. Spokane, Wash., Jan. 12. Tessle Ed
wards, a pretty auburn-haired, blue
eyed young student at Brunot hall, Spo
kane's school. for the exclusive set of
young ladles. Is the heroine in art en
counter' with' the largest mountain lion
ever seen In the vicinity of Clark's Fork,
Idaho. Miss Edwards spent the Christ
mas holidays with friends who reside
on Blue creek In Montana, three and a
half miles from Cabinet. One morning
during the holidays Miss Edwards went
deer hunting with a party of young
people. They took dogs1 along and while
she , waited on the runway the rest of
the party went to the other side of the
mountain to drive the deer toward her.
As she waited she glanced up towards
the mountain and saw a tawny animal,
Which she thought was a dog, slinking
through the brush. As she watched the
animal she discovered that it was an
Immense mountain lion and that it was
making straight towards her. The girl
was-armed with a rifle and i being a
good, shot was determined to bag t'ae
animal. '- -
The first shot only inflicted a flesh
wound on the brute and with a snarl of
pain the animal dashed towards the
girl. Miss Edwards then realised that
she must kill the animal with her next
shot or be tm to pieces herself. 1 She
took' a long steady aim and as the en
raged lion came bounding towards her
she sent a bullet Into its back breaking
it .. Nothing daunted the infuriated
beast made , desperate efforts to crawl
along the ground and reach its prey.
Miss Edwards tried to Are again but
found that the magaslne df her rifle
was empty. She ran to her saddle
horse, a half mile away, and returning
ended the life of the brute with a well
directed shot The animal was an enor
mous one of its kind. From Its nose to
the tip of the tall it measured 11 feet
The hide has been sent to a taxidermist
and will be made into a rug when it will
adorn Miss Edwards' rooms at Brunot
halt . ...
DAUOBTEB OI "BUTJALO BILL.'
' '; . (Journal Special Service.)
Spokane, Wash., Jan. 12.-r-One of the
additions to Spokane society In the near
future will be Dr. Charles W. Thorp and
his bride, formerly Mrs. Arta Cody Boat,
daughter of Col, William Cody (Buffalo
Bill). Dr. Thorp and Mrs. Boal were
very quietly married in Denver on New
Year's day and left for Seattle, where
Dr. Thorp' Is taking the examination
before the state board of medical ex
aminers. They Intend to make,: their
home In Spokane, and Dr. Thorp will
take up the practice of his profession.
The marriage on New Year's day was
the culmination of a romance of seven
years' standing. Dr. Thorp first became
acquainted with the bride when she was
married to H. H. Boal, a wealthy resi
dent of Chicago. His stepmother was
the daughter of Dr. Ayres, of hair re
storer fame and on her death inherited
a fortune of 84. 000,000. About three
years ago Mr. Boal was thrown from a
horse and sustained Injuries which
caused him. to suffer attacks of melan
cholia. During . one of these selsures
he committed suicide in Colorado. Dr.
Charles Thorp, at the outbreak of the
war, went to the Philippines as an army
surgeon -For the past two years he
has been doing post duty In the United
States service at different points
throughout the West
XV YOU BATE DYSPEPSIA, BEAD
TXZ8.
' The old way of taking pepsin, bis
muth, etc., to fure dyspepsia in all
wrong. They may be put up in tablets
or in liquid, the result is just the same.
The object Is to create arlflcial diges
tion, but this does not make a cure.
Stop taking the pepsin, etc.,, and you
have your dyspepsia or Indigestion back
again, people use cocaine or opium tor
nervous troubles and nidi headache, it
does not cure, stop taking the drugs
and the pain and distress return. Tha
only Common Sense Method is to drive
out of the system the cause of dypep
sla and sick headache by cleansing the
stomach and boweK at the same time
uslnga medicine that will act on the
liver. This foroes through the glands
of the stomach the digestive' fluid that
nature Intended. In this way you eure
dyspepsia. Tho medicine that euros
dyspepsia by this method Is called Dr.
Qunn's Improved Liver Pills, They put
the body In condition so that the differ
ent organs can do their work In a nat
ural way. ' Druggists sell these pills at
J5o per box. or we will send -them post
paid, on receipt of 25c In stamps. Sam
ple sent free. It only takes one pill for
a dose. Address, Dr. Bosanko Co., Phil'
adelphla, Pa.- - , V ,
1 ', Journal friends and ' readers, " when
traveling on trains to and from Port
land, should ask news agents for The
Journal and Insist upon being supplied
with this paper, reporting all failures' In
obtaining It to the offloo of publication,
addressing tit Portland, Or,
the meeting was under which associa.
tlon should they become enrolled. The
discussion as to the advisability of
joining cither the American Kennel club
or the Pacific Kennel league resulted m
President Taylor being instructed to ap
point a committee of two to attend the
session of the Pacific Kennel league,
which Is to be held in Seattle In the
near future, "
A great many fine priies have been
awarded and some of tha finest dogs
have been judged under the auspices of
the Pacific Kennel league, but these
awards and prizes are refused recognl
tion by the AmerlcaiLKennelclub
whose demands were so exorbitant that
the new club of dog fanciers on the
coast could not afford to exhibit under
the American Kennel club's rules.
This nctton of the older organization
led to the formation of an Independent
leaguewhlch comprises clubs JnJVan
couver, B. C. Seattle, Tacoma and Port.
land. The only drawback of the local
organisation Is the lack of a studbook
whereby authentic records of the thor
oughbred Uog could be kept Secretary
Daniels was instructed to request the
league that the date of the proposed
local show be set for the week immedi
ately following that of the Seattle ex
hibition, .In case the request or date is
acknowledged the local exhibition will
take place about April 20 to 23 Inclusive.
James Mortimer of New York City
was the unimoua choice of the club as
judge of the proposed meet. Mr. Morti
mer is an authority of national reputa
tion and has successfully officiated at
several 7 coast . exhibitions, Including
those of the San Francisco Kennel club
and :he Westminster Kennel club. The
selection of Mr. Mortimer Is an excel
lent move on the part of the local
fanciers, for It assures a. successful
meet . 1
William Goldman and E. F. Willis
were appointed by President Taylor as
the committee to attend the meeting of
the Pacific Kennel league at Seattle.
FITZSIMMONS WANTS
WHACK AT CORBETT
(Jonrnal Special Service.) -New
York, Jan. 12-"Don't think I
am out of the fighting game. Old Fltx
slmmons has a battle or two left yet
and before long I will get after some
of those big fellow that believe my
days of fighting ere over. Above all. I
want to have a whack at Corbett He
has been making capital out of me, and
I Intend to give him as bad a licking as
he got at Carson City." Thus spoke
Robert Fltaslmmons tonight as he
awaited the rail to go on for his
specialty in a New York theatre. The
speckled pugilist is fond of his new call
ing, but declares that a fighter Is never
happy unless he has a match on.
HEBBEBA TO AOAIW MEET BBABT.
'. (Journal Special Service.)
Milwaukee. Jan. 12. Aurelio Herrera
and Charlie Noary were again matched
to meet in this city in a six-round bout
to take place January 23.
A SPBia Or MISTLETOE.
A del is 8. Cody In Munsey's.
Encased In paper soft and white, tied
with a scarlet bow,
Within a grim old trunk there lies a
sprig of mistletoe.
Old guns, the hilts of broken swords and
1 rusted spurs declare
That no white hand of dainty dame had
placed the love-gage there.
Oh, strange ft looks, that relic of a far
off Christmas day,'
Among the souvenirs of war so deftly
laid away!
Who were the twain it favored when Its
leaves with silver 'sheen
And berries of a pearly hue shone out
'mid holly green?
; -.v .... , f - ' . '" '"
I seem to see them dancing In a grand
colonial hall "
Her dark-eyed,' grave and haughty; him
gray-eyed, gay and tall;
I . see the startled crimson sweep up' to
' her ebon hair
As he whirled her 'neath the mistletoe
and boldly kissed her thera.
I hear the rail of bugles, the tread of
. marching men; . ;
t see him pause beside her and kiss her
once again;
Her face, as White as snowflakes, sinks
. on his blue-clad brea'st,
The while her heart turns traitor and
halls him as&s guest!
How- ends the tale, I wonder, of that
fateful long ago? '...
In grief, I fear, since he It was who kept
the mistletoe. ' '
And still It .holds the secret of some
"heart that bore a scar '
A waif of love and Christmas Joy 'mid
souvenlis of war! .
(Journal Special Service.)
Tacoma, Jan. 12.---"I think Portland
will have to finish the first half of he
season In Callfqrnta, allowing Tacoma
and Seattle to finish : the pennant race
In July on Puget sound, closing in one
city, probably Tacoma. and opening the
second race in the other."
So said Manager Mlque Fisher, upon
Wejieturnto.,M
the Coast league meeting In San Fran
cisco. : Fisher found his new diggings
ready and waiting for him, . Fanlorn
has faith in Fisher's ability to Wake
good anything he promises, and when,
he says so emphatically that Tacoma
will be allowed to finish the first half
of the season North they believe him.
According to Fisher's plan; Portland
will be compelled to finish both halves
of 'the Season in the South,' as only two
of the Northern cities can finish North,
Tacoma fans are demanding the privil
ege of seeing at least one pennant race
finished here, and Fisher Is trying to ac
commodate them, t.
The schedule la still In skeleton form,.
however, and Fisher ha,s little to say
about it except that he will open in
Fresno with Portland. This will be fol-.
lowing old traditions, for in the ante
bellum days Portland and Tacoma al
ways started the ball rolling on tho
same diamond. . ' ... , ,
Michael Makes BenlaX
Fisher denies the statements circu
lated regarding the Fresno grounds.
"The Tacoma team will play no. more
ball on the Fresno . grounds than any
other team.. We will open and close
the season there, but each team will
play an equal number of games at
Fresno during the season.) It is a good
ball town, and will pay well. The teams
playing there will split . the money
equally between them. ; I ' don't gee a
rake-off on the grounds. I'll take my.
share equally with all -the rest In con
sideration of my getting the lease of
the Fresno grounds and interesting
Fresno people In the proposition, I have
been given the fence and Score-card
y t . . nvbD auvci Liowig,, civ.., vu, i.m; u
all I get out of Fresno, more than any
other manafpi1 in th loanl' :
Fisher is busy now forming a stock
company In Tacoma to finance the local
club. , He has closed a deal for the
lease of his park, which is centrally
President W. H. Lucas of the Paclfio
National league is also In town, having
completed a tour'of his circuit. He has
caiiea a meeting or the representatives
of the. Pacific National cities for next
Saturday afternoon at Spokane.
Lucas to Laava Taeoma. y, 'y.
Lucas has also announced his intention
of leaving Tacoma and transferring his
headquarters to Spokane, which will ba
in' the center of his proposed circuit.
which according to present -plans, . will
stretch from Seattle to Salt Lake. -
"But I have not deserted Tacoma."
says Mr. Lucas. '"I have not given "up
hopes of having a Pacific National league
team in Tacoma even yet"
The announcement that D. E Dug
date has formed a combination which
has purchased the old Athletlo park In,
Seattle for J 20,000, and that he will
play ball at the same old stand this
season -is meant to allay the suspicions
which have been floating freely in Pa
cific National circles for some time. Tho
Montana and Spokane people have been
afraid of Dugdale's playing them false,
and they have watched his movements
closely. Dugdale was once called tho
"brains" of Lucas' league, but he Is
thought to have made overtures to tha
Coast league people this season,- and
the magnates of the Paclfio National
league have been - fearful of a trick.
President Lucas has maintained per
fect faith In Dugdale's. constancy, but
he has emphatically announced that
never again will he. be . president ef a
league which does not compel each and
every club to put up Its forfeit money
In advance. This is charming inconsis
tency on Lucas' part as it was Lucas'
failure to collect this forfeit money last
season from ' Seattle,': Helena, and other
clubs which put the Pacific National lr
a hole. -.... . :,-. :..-:.'.
Lucas regards Dugdale's purchase of
the old park as a vindication of his
faith in the Seattle magnate. He saya
he la sure of four cities Seattle, Spo
kane, Butte and Salt Iake, and repre
sentatives of these cities will be st
Spokane Saturday. Ogden Is ready, ha
says, to come In If he can get a team
In Tacoma to balance the circuit. ;
Eastern and California races by dM
rect wires. We accept commissions by
"phone" on abova races from respon-'
Bible parties. We also receive commis
sions for all leading: sporting events In,
any part, of the world, at Portland Club,
130 Fifth street - i .
3
Specialists for Men
, STRICTLY BE LIABLE.
; .
.
'I
Dr. Talcott Q, Co.
Weakness"
i-
Affections of men. eommontr SMrrltwa
aa "weakavM," aocoriltiiK i our i.lxwu
ttona. ar. not pilch, but uoiwnd npnii rfl-(
dlatnrbaocM "! ar. alnttiat 4HTarliiMv In
duced or maintained by apiirwiahUi daraag
to the pros tut. gland. VHa eiviirrlDt ill
rnbuat, antijmta In .very etbxr rm-l thm.
form of ao-calltnl (nkniM ar. for aauo
abio to proper treatment.
Contracted Disorders
From atatimira eompllvd from our pra.
tlo, covering ovr 7.0"O , wo (nd that
BO per cant hv. ronri In rin
lew. Thla aurriftil trftrn..nt
Vvnta all rompUcatlotiN. au.-h an irirfm,
lnllamDiatlun of the Mnil.lT anil F.mi4
gland and kldoeya, and. ImkMit witn ,,f
eatremeljr l?w feK. abnul'l lulmv all in
nw-il of treatment to miiii in.
Consultation Free.
AV.-r St.