Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 17, 1910, Page 8, Image 8

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    g TTTE jIOHMaO uxtliiuiAA, uitxiax. ' .
Local Baseball Leader Also to
Name Successors of Four
on His Return.
Schedule for Xorthwe-Mrrn Or;:n
liattnn During 2 4 Werks of Play
I IVInc Fpnod Frank
Archer Mr-nru(u
Walter Mi-Credie. niHirr "t the rhnm-
plon Portland Eba!t Clab. who raw
hn attendtrur tr. nieetlns; or Vim na
tional Association of Professional fcase
ha!l j.-s t Clilraao. la expeclvd to
rtturn to Portland Monday. Thn h wilt
announce h!si ' locrion tf the p!.iyT who
U to mum t. KorVarsd Nor:hweTn
Uar team rest waiun.
T'.ls appointment !:i occupy the Port
land manager's attention f,rt. Tlp.n he
will prooe-.i with tre ork of organising
' bis Pacific Co- Ivague for the
comics; Mason and at the sume time as
sist tlje Northwestern mannK.-r In the
formation of that club.
Srawn to Lat 2 4 V.'rekft.
I'ortlard Is to have U wk of base
ball. Fifteen awlti w.ll be filU-d here
hy tl: Pacific Coast organisation and
the Northwestern forces will have nine
mek of play at live Vulumtrt
grounds. Haseball will be played at
Tsrenty-fourin an J Vaughn afreets again
next season. a. It will be ItiiroiM to
get the Bw baseball park la Huulh Port
Und tn shape before the. rn of 1W1
V. W. M cored:, president of the Port
land Baaeball Club, Is encaged In framing
a ea-hedule to ba submitted to the di
rectors of the Northwestern League at
lta meeting tn December or January. The
hedule will present a difficult problem,
a all the cube in that circuit will want
to play Portland at least twice tn the
sraaon- With only nine we.-k of play
one club will have to be satletfied with
ut one week twre. ,
1'our to Be Iteplacd.
Waiter M-Cred:e's return Is looked for
ward to eagerly a to announce nsmt
f the men who are to succeed Onega;.
Krapp, Fleher and Olson, who will go
to the Cleveland American League team
next season.
The lr of Gregg; and Krapp deprives
McOedle of two of his all-atar three
twlrlers. Now he must build hla pitch
ing naff ariund -Big tlx" BiU Bteea, the
nly holdover member of the threa woo
won the pennant for Portland. One of
McCredJe'a most promising recruits in
Frank Archer, the aouthpaw drafted
from the Blooming-ton Club, of the Three
Rye League- Archer la heralded aa a
earning star but la also said to be a
hard player to handle. However. Mc
Credle managed Virgil Garvin and Larry
McLean for two seasons, and Archer will
have to be a desperado to elude the vigi
lance of the local magnate.
Crescendo Handicap Cleverly Won
From A rasfe and Spellbound.
OAKLAND. Cal.. Nov. 1 Cheater
Krum npeet calculations by winning; the
Treacendo Handicap at Kmeryvllle to
ay. Araaee and Spellbound were
thought to have the event to them
selves, but after they raced on almost
even terms tba greater part' of the
Journey. Cheater Krum saved ground by
getting; through next 19 the rail, winning-
cleverly. Spellbound beat Araaee
In a drive for second place.
Through overcontldenco on the part
of Garner. Lord of the Forest was beat
en a bead by Roy Junior In the third
race. Frank Doss bid up Hoy Junior
from 1300 to $S00 and secured him.
Archibald .rode three wlnnera. Results:
rive furlongs Pay Streak won. Tim Jndc
second. Eddie M"tt third: lUne. 1 o B-6.
Six furtonss Prosper won. Netting- second.
Harry Stanhope third: time. 1:13 1-5.
Futurity course Kor Junior won. Lord of
th. Forwt second. Marburg, third: time,
1:09 l-S.
Mile and 70 yards Chester Krum won.
-Spellbound second. Araeee third: time,
iix furlongs 6mlley Metxner won. Emma
C second. OsvaM P. third: Urn.. 1:13 2-a.
Fix furlonxs Setback won, Rocky O'Brien
second. Pritle of LUmor. third; time.
i is a s.
Washington Willing to Play After
Thanksgiving Pay.
attle, Nov. 1. (SpeclaL) There la
every probability that the freshmen at
the University of Oregon will meet the
Washington first-year asjaad In Seat
tle very soon. It Is desired by the Ore
gon authorlUea that their eleven meet
Washington next Saturday, but It la be
lieved that the arrangemeute cannot
be made so soon. In event that such
a date cannot be fixed the Saturday
succeeding; Thanksgiving; will be the
day aet for the first Intercollegiate
freshmen contests here.
Today the authorlUea at the Vnlver
sitv of Washington received a telegram
wishing the authorlUea here to sign up
for a two yeara- contract for annual
contests between freshmen of these two
Washington freshles have a team
largely composed of old stars from
large schools of the state, aa well aa
Oregon and California. SeatUe con
tributes several, while Portland and
Tacoma have aeverai good men In the
game. ,
The fieatU ynunstere see the
strong; team that Oregon has and they
fear that they will have a hard flaht
when they meet the squad from u
Representatives to Athletic Council
Are Hajward and 11 nk ham.
Not. 1. (Special.) At a meeting of
the athletic council last night Trainer
Hayward and Louis irlnkham were
chosen to represent the University of
Oregon at the Northwest College Con
ference to be held In Walla Walla
some time next month. As secretary
of the conference. G. V. ITus;. another
alamnus. will also be In attendance at
that gathering.
Aa an outgrowth of dlsputea which
have arisen under the rules. It la pre
dicted that this meeting will be the
most Important yet held, and It la
probable that some .rhangea will be
made- in the rulea which are meant to
govern all athletic relations between
the conference colleges ef the North
west. .
Russian to Wretl Finn.
NEW TORK. Nov. IS. George Hack-
; r- .... . . . , , .... .. ,,v . - J
"" 'i .' ::
. i ' --fSSaaw. .. v-'.v.v-,
- ' V '' ' Vr ' -
: -. : V : r:
-N : . - -. v .
-:: . i . .. ,-v-- . . , -V : ; i
cnachmldt. the Russian wrestler, who
recently arrived In this country with
the Idea of taking away the ecalp of
Frank Uotch. will ba sVn In New York
Friday night In a match with Pi:aItoff.
the Finnish champion. The style will
be ewtch-es-catch-can. Abe Attell wtll
box Pal Moore at the Ffctrmount Athletic
Club here November He arrived from
New Orleans late last night and will
open his training quarters at once.
Young Brlu. the rvcognlxed bantam
and featherweight champion of the
South, will make hla first appearance
In New York at the Sharkey Athletic
Club tonight.
Dooln'a Contract Approved.
NEW YORK. Nor. 1& President Lynch,
of the National Ieegue. tnflay approved
the contract with Philadelphia of Charles
3. Loo In as manager.
Trrent y-three. . Mounted Army Offi
cer From -'Ire. Nations) Compote.
Yankee Is Second.
NEW YORK. Nov. 16. Twenty-three
officers In uniform, from five armies.
mounted on the best charger their Na
tions could send to the National Horse
Show, appeared before the judges at
Madison Square Garden tonlrhL
When ttie awards were gtvui out first
nlace went to Harmony, ridden by Col
onel P. A. McKeuna. of Great Britain,
and second place to Phoenix Park, rid
den by Lieutenant I.' S. MarUn. of the
Fourteenth United Males cavalry.
France waa third.
In the championship claaa for harness
horse over it hands, two Inches high,
and not exceeding 15 hands. Judre J.
Moore's White Wall Arrieljar and Vesta
took first prlxe over C. W . w atson a
famous Ringing Bells and Chatterbox.
from Falrmonnt Farms. Fairmount, v.
Va. Third went to Lady Dilham and
Starlight from the Avondale Farm at
Housatonlc, Masa.
The atar event of the night, the Inter
national Water Jump for officers In uni
form came on after midnight. But four
of the 30 horses entered cleared the 15
feet without touching water, although
three trials were allowed each rider.
Harriet H. a bay mare, ridden by
Lieutenant Geoffrey Brooke, took first
for England: second wsnt to Ottawa bay
mare ridden by Lieutenant Mallarme. of
France, and third to Lieutenant Thorn
ton, of England, with Gaby, and fourth
to the United States, represented by
Colonel George H. Duone, with Pammar.
The person who doesn't know anything about It who never has had a day's practical
experience In actual raining who doesn't know the difference between REAL lnln
and the. conduct of the faker who sells shares but owns no mine who has bought sucn
stock and aoured on everything but hard knocka at starvation wages who wouldn t take
an option on a corner lot In Faradlse If offered him by an angel too stupid to learn that
mining has made more men rich than any other occupation who Uvea In gloom and deso
lation all hi days THIS man wlU doubt the statement Is not likely to credit the pre
d'ctlon that once lta equipment Is complete and all Its ten claims at Lakevlew and Jts
lime quarry on Lake Pend d'Oreille are In operation. Tho Swastika Mining & Development
Company will
orVTfgr't'o' Kttttt&&&- XvZSfq wnl c&yf
1FS THAN 200 PER CENT PER ANNUM ON THEIR MONEY, but when, a little later,
everything Is in full swing, we cannot at Ink time conceive of any reason whatever why
ouVcompany Vill not run the profits up to as much aa 600 per cent, and we shall expect
?"of. ,ndPbe noT surprised Tat Mo. Thl.for the reason that o. capitalization is only ha If
a million and that EACH dollar In OU R company will pay DOT. BLL the dividends of a
mlln- 'o"? company. FOUR time, the dividend, of a t B
and SIX times as niucb as the famous Bunker Hill Sullivan could pay on Its THKKK
MILLION VOl.UAnA. Sroree of persons do not understand the Importance of low cap
r'.'rrr rv. .h.t mil ranltallzation Is deemed superior to a one. because there seen,,
ures. No greater mitiaae rvrr
row. next month, next year,
Tirvinr and never ceasing as
i r, 1 1 iu t inn. Knu ii ,i.iiinii , i u ,...., .
f old mine suuerlor to t ie low-grane one, wun no oii"i V'
tornesTake or the Tread well. HIGH capitalisation does not make the mine. It la the
o which does that: And the QTTANTIT V of the ore is of the "UTMOST Importance. Small
.of r?cS r"k are a when backed up by profitable ore surrounding then,
hut the property the SKILLED mining man Is after Is i the BIG BODY that like the
TreadwelL Homestake and Bunker Hill 4 Sullivan. Is ALL ore the same today, tomor-
This la to certify tfeat we. tho undersigned stockholders of
the Swastika Sslnlnc Development Co., Ltd. have personally
visited and InapecteJ the property, located five miles from
lakevlew. Idaho; that we are well pleated with it ana our
nveetment; that w believe, when equipped with aeceaaarv .
machinery, such as concentrator, machine drills, elc. It will
prove Iteelf a most valuable property and a lare dividend payer.
We heartily recommend It shares aa. In oar estimation, an In
vestment which will pay exceedingly generous profits to their
owners. We consider the Swastika wisely and economically
...., ... .
m r,.x.i Brfdtaa
. . i
In One-Man Contest, Fhllbln, Fleet
Ya.1 Hairback, Proves H
Cam "Coins Back."
CAMBRIDGE. Mass.. Nov. 16. A team
composed of last year's college football
players now attending the Harvard law
ecliool demonstrated on Soldiers' Field
today that they could "come back;" with
a week or two of practice, for by a score
of 3 to 0. they defeated the Carlisle In
dians. -
The Indiana came to Cambridge with a
string of well-earned victories and com
paratively few defeats, while the law
school team had played but one previous
It waa a one-man contest however, for
F. B. Phllbln, the fleet Yale halfback,
ran the team from fullback position,
where be took direct paaaea either for a
dash around the end on his own account
or to hurt a forward paas.
In the first half when he liad driven
Carlisle back to the 26-yard line, he
dropped a pretty field-goal for the only
score of the game. Hamilton Fish, the
former Harvard captain, led the law
school and waa aa strong on the defense
as rbilbln waa In the offensive.
The Indiana played entirely on the
defensive except for a brief spurt In the
fourth period.
The law school team was made up of
players who had won their spurs In the
previous years at Harvard, Yale. Prince
ton. Michigan, Nebraska and Holy Cross.
The law school team was too aggres
sive for the Indians In the first period
and seven minutes after the start, after
pustilng the ball to the Carlisle lS-yard
line. Phllbln dropped an easy goal from
the field. In the second period the law
school waa twice Inside Carlisle's 25
yard line and once on the eight-yard line.
but COUld not score. mo mrcup
II A T. A Position.
Logan (Yale) 1. E
Crumpacker (Mlch.).LT
Waters (Neb.) LC
Cas (Princeton) r
Hoar (Harvard). ...RO
Fish (Harvard) RT
Trlcss (Holy Cross). ft K
Phlibia (Yale) QB
... Jorian
. Lonestar
... Garlow
. Possum
. Kennerly
. .. Arcasa
. Bracklln
Moore (rnnpnionj..K n . m.m.
-White (Harvard) ...FB . Wauacka
Wells-Fargo Grows Rleher.
SALEM. Or.. Nov. 16. (Special.) The
Wells-Fargo Express Company, paying;
dividends of 6 per cent semi-annually,
distributes among- Its stockholders II.
i:.:S7.55. The operating Income waa
$3. 183,474.56. and the net corporate In
come I4.S24.541.17.
Moore (Princeton) . .R H. .. .
to be a .flow of importance at ,
was uiaur, - .'"'.. r.
the' next .v to yi year mo
dependable aa TIME Itself.
llllA'lllw 11UU1 U1CU1 U TJ Oi
sti. c.., Sd i d tmu. om op.,
Pres.: C. J. DONDERO. sec-1 rea.; v. a. -"' .
Our Next Ad. Will Appear In Next Monday a
. - mTTTmcn i v --rT'"orT'r,T? -I T 1 01 (")
Californlan Refuses to Allow
v Classification Matter to
Be Shelved.
Classification Runs Vp Against
Sung First ThinR Washington
Declines Ao Give Up Specific
Fig-urea From Various Cities.
CHICAOO, Nov. 16. When the board of
arbitration of the National Association
of Professional Baeeball Leagues started
tonight to re-classify certain leagues on
the basis of the 1910 census, they hit a
snag-the first thing they did not have
the official figures on some of the cities
Involved. . '
Forthwith telegTams were flashed to
Washington In an appeal to the census
bureau to furnish the information. An
early answer explained that under the
law population figures of cities specified
culd not be given out of their order.
This looked like a stone wall until
someone d uncovered that the census bu
reau could furnish totals on any col
lection of cities' in any league.
President Sexton telegraphed that this
arrangement would be satisfactory, but
as these figures will not be available
until tomorrow, the matter of classifi
cation went over. .
Manager Walter McCredie. of the Port
land Club' of the Paclfle Coast League,
reached the meeting today from Cleve
land, where he has been in conference
relative to getting players for next year.
J. Cal Ewlng Is Active.
J. Cal Ewlng. member of the California
delegation, brought the classification
matter squarely before the meeting when
he declared that efforts to dodge the Is
sue were futile. The constitution of the
association and the agreement with the
National commission, he said, leave the
board no option but to classify. Ss.n
Antonio. Texas, secured next year's
Mr. Ewing Invited the association to
hold its 1805 meeting at Ban Francisco
during the exposition. This was tenta
tively accepted.
While the status of both the Three-I
and' the Western Leagues Is affected by
the 1910 census. It is believed the old
verbal agreement which the latter had
with the association will protect Its In
terests against reduction In classifica
tion. There is no disposition to question
the authenticity of this agreement.
The association adjourned until tomor
row at 11 o'clock, but the board of arbi
tration renewed its deliberations tonight.
It hopes to finish tomorrow.
Clans "AA" Matter Dropped.
The old matter of a new class "AA"
to support the dignity of the American
Association. and the Eaatern leagues will
not require consideration at this gather
lug. The American Association Is not
represented at the meeting and Presi
dent Powers, of the Eastern League, said
today he would not bring up that Issue
M. H. Sexton, of Rock Island, was
re-elected president and J. H. Farrell.
of Auburn. N. T., was made secretary
of the association at the meeting today.
Secretary Farrell was named for ten
yeara and his salary raised to 6000 a
Classes C snd T were given representa
tion on the National board of arbitration
which waa increased to eight members,
three to be chosen from class A leagues,
three from those of class B and one each
from classes C and D.
President Powers. of the Eastern
League, who arrived on the same train
that brought Manager McGraw. of the
New York Nationals, announced that
next !esr trouble could be expected from
his league In regard to classification.
Mr. Powers said:
" I don't know whether I shall be head
of the Eastern League again, but I can
sav to you that the Eastern has, as you
know, repudiated the ten-year agree
ment of the association. That does not
expire until next year, when I am quite
sure the ten-year agreement will not be
subscribed to unleas it is changed In
tho meantime to give us higher classifi
cation. We do not want to be a major
league, but we do want a higher place.
"I can add. also, that in this the East-
" r - r . . . ,
and we know that It Is In no way tainted with what is com
monly known at "wildratUm." but is a substantial and deaarv
ln mining enterprise. (glKned)J. I- WELLS. J. L. Walla Ce
.. 836 Chamber of Commerce. Portland. Or.
H. T. WINTERS, tho Chronicle. Ban Franclaco. CaU
H. B. KELLY, 2251 Welton street. Denver, rolo.
JOHN TOL'NOER. Southern pacific Car Shops. Portland, Or.
JE.N"i 8ELNES. 054 Williams Ave.. Portland. Or.
IXM'IS I.ARSEX, General Delivery. Portland, Or. -
KATHERINB BROWN. Teacher Chomawa Indian School, Cbe-
We want to help every person who is suffering with Contagious
r31ood Poison to get well. In a plain, commonsense way we want to
talk to you about S. S. S. and show you by simple, reasonable tacts
;hat you can be cured by the medicine that has cured thousands of
ithers during the past forty years. We know S. S. S. will do for you
-hat it has done for others, and no sufferer of this disease need feel
despondent or doubtful about getting well if S. S. S. is used.
Every one, knows Contagious Blood Poison to be a deep-seated
blood disease, an infection so penetrating in its nature as to affect every
corpuscle of the circulation. It spreads over the entire system and its
symptoms are manifested in every portion of the body.
Usually the first sign is a small pimple or sore, sometimes almost
unnoticeable, but this is a warning that the blood is being corrupted,
and soon the circulation becomes so polluted that the mouth and throat
ulcerate, glands in the groin swell, the hair comes out, copper colored
spots appear on the body, and frequently sores and ulcers break out
on the flesh. No disease could produce such widespread effects
except one that thoroughly poisoned the blood; and no remedy can
cure stich a disease except one that thoroughly purifies the blood and
rids the circulation of every particle of the virus.
This is just the reason S. S. S. is so successful in curing Conta
gious Blood Poison. This medicine is the greatest of all blood purifi
ers, one that goes info the circulation, and drives out the last trace of
poisonous matter, and thus destroys the source of the disease. S. S. S.
is made entirely of vegetable material, such as roots, herbs and barks,
each or wnicn nas direct ana
specific effect in purifying the
blood. It cleanses the corpus
cles of the circulation and adds
rich, health-building properties
to the blood. S. S. S. does not
attempt to kill the virus of Con
tagious Blood Poison in the
system, as the mineral treatment
is supposed to do. Every one
knows how nearly impossible it
is to kill disease germs in any
way.' S. S. S. cures by RE
MOVING the cause from the
blood; nor does S. S. S. ever
produce any bad effects on the
system, on the other hand it
strengthens and builds up all
weak portions, and when it has
made a cure the person is strong
and well. Mercury and potash
always fail to cure Contagious Blood Poison, and in addition these
strong minerals usually affect the stomach and bowels, weaken the
general health, and sometimes produce chronic Rheumatism.
S. S. S. has cured many thousands of cases of Contagious Blood
Poison, and we believe the best service we could do any sufferer of
this disease is to recommend its use. You will not be disappointed,
and when its work is done and the loathsome infection has been driven
entirely out of your system you can feel sure there will be no return of
the symptoms. A person cured of Contagious Blood Poison by the use
of S. S. S. can rejoice in the knowledge that once more his or her blood
is untainted, and health in all its cleanliness and vigor has been restored
to them. Home Treatment book telling all about Contagious Blood
Poison and any special medical advice free to all who request it
Association Is not In partnership
with the American Association, as has
been suggested."
The period at which protection must
be secured and from which all yearly
obligations must date was changed by
vote of today's meeting from October
15 to September 1.
At the afternoon session the board
of arbitration of the National session
was elected as follows:
William Kavanaugh. LltUe Rock, Ark.:
F. N. Carson, South Bend. Ind.; T. H.
Murnano. Boston; J. H. O'Rourke. of
Brldeport, Conn.; J. Cal Ewing. San
Francisco: M. E. Justice. "Keokuk, la.;
C. R. Williams, Roanoke, Va.; J. H. Far
roll, Auburn, N. Y., chairman and secre
tary, and Norrls L. O'Neill, of Chicago.
Y. M. .C. A. Contestants Make Fast
- Time in Tanks
Swimming against time,- Gus L. Man
kurtz and C. F. Gross lowered three
National T. M. C. A. swimming records
last nght In the local association tank.
Mankurtz lowered the 220-yard record
and Gross lowered both the 25 and 50
yard records. -
The first event was the 25-yard swim.
At the sound of the gun Gross dived Into
the water and waa off down the ttdk,
swimming the "crawl" stroke. At the
They are not short-lived affair,. We have cut W. TWEMB HMDREP IJ BT
have mined in Idaho for years that we may rely upon even richer ore the further down
b? &vi.isrz nerj
..,. . t.irH. nt nnr stock, the dividends, with the same class oi ore, io.
the mili nerformlna- the same eervlce. would go to a lltle
Let the reader figure this for himself. A 60-ton mill oud wrk up 15 650 PJl
ore In a year of 313 working days, and at $78 per ton this would yld Jl.230.700. v. here-
s 226 nr cent on $500,000 would amount to dui i.".; - - "v - t;i,
fident we shall, not sell more than two-thirds of our stock or, c f3.
ono. In that evtnt 400 per cent wauld .amount to only $1,082 250. .n'fhh. mill
460 as a sort of a surplue fund to araw upon, m --' "v.j v.-
might be shut down a day or so for repeirs. All these profits are predicated on the
output of only the TWO claims we are working now d only a smal 1 68-to " m'1'.
ih fnpliv of the mill and we would have double these dividends, nmKe it tour units
XerPnd Veer cmnt oi "profit would be 1600 per annum. Instead of tho 20C wo have
t:V.o,rCoE t'hOUSa'nd-s'iX HUNDRED DOIARS; BACH YEAR or a trifle more-
than $5.10 for every working day of the year, including holidayo. but NOT Sundajs.
Out- free booklet la nicely Illustrated, and It tells all about the mine. Mail US your
address and we wilfcmail YOC a copy.
RICHARP REIFSCHNEIDER. Machinist Southern Pacific R-R.
Co.. 803 Powell StroeU Portland. Or.
CHARLES W. DOWSING. Salesman Roberta Bros.' Department
Store, Portland. Or.
CHESTER J. DONDERO, proprietor Portland Cement Laundry
Tray Manufacturing CO. 2ii .East Sixth St., Portland, Or.
J. M. ROSS. IS Yeara a Miner. Lakevlew, Idaho.
HUGO RE1F6CHN EIDER, S. P. R. R. Co.. Union Depot, Port
land. Or. .
wa,, -da; JJ f'
Dear Sirs: I didn't find oct that I sad
contracted Contagions Blood Psisoa astil it
bad made considerable keadway, and tort
nately for ne tae friead that I first coatnlted
sad had some experience with the disease,
sad advised bm to take S. S. S., so I didn't
foof with any doctors, bat beru at once the
se of your mediciaa, taking it as directed.
My friead told ma to stick to it, and that
was what I did, and fot along splendidly
from the very first, and ny recovery was
rapid. I took only about one dozen bottles,
and an now as well as ever. When I betas
S. S. S. my face was so full oi sorts aad
eruptions that I ceald aot shave, and now
there is not a blotch or pimple on my body.
There is sothiof in the world that can beat
S. S. S. for Blood Psisoa, and I always
recommend it for sack cases. A friend ef
nuae is taking it bow, and it getting on nicely.
430 1-2 Fourth St. Evauville, Ind.
conclusion of the try a consultation of
three timers established tne fact that
Gross had covered the distance, includ
ing one turn, in 12 2-5 seconds, thereby
reducing the former National record by
an even second.
Mankurtz then made his swim in the
220-yard event and the three chro
nometers showed that the furlong
event had been swum in 3:03, or four
seconds faster than the former record.
In this swim twelve turns were made.
Mankurtz combined . the use of the
"crawl" and "trudgcon" methoda of
His try for the 50-yard record added
another record for young Gross. He
swam the two and one-half lengths of
the tank in 28 45 seconds. The form
er record, according to the T. M. C. A.
records, was 23' seconds.
Both Mankurtz and Gross are young
sters developed in Portland within the
last few years. Both were members
of the Y. M. C. A. swimming team last
The timers were 1 M. Myers, IL T.
Smith and C. S. Sheffield. H. T. Smith
acted as starter. The annual junior
and senior swimming meets will be
held In the tank Friday night.
w York Signs Two Pitchers.
NEW YORK. Nov. 1. Two pitchers,
Charles Vaughan and Raymond Fisher,
signed with the New -York American
League Club today for 1911.
more than 6o per cent.
this is an invitation
to make some clean
money in
You ask: Why invest in
Here, in brief, are the
chief reasons for our own
in seven years (1903-1909)
grown from 113 people to a
population of over 15,000-
A town doesn't grow like that with
out substantial natural causes no
town in Canada has had such a phe
nomenal growth as has Saskatoon.
1 1 railway , outlets
Like the hub of a wheel. Saskatoon's
railways run off in 11 directions the
three transcontinental railways . of.
Canada the C P. R-, C. N. R- and O.
T. P. all run through Saskatoon.
the rich agricultural country
back of it 250,000 square
miles of wheat lands and
unexcelled system of educa
tional facilities of any city
in Canada.
It has the University of Faskatch
ewan, the Saskatchewan Provincial
College of Agriculture and the Sas
katchewan Provincial College Farm .
with more than 1300 acres of college
campus. Also six other schools one
costing $125,000. Public school at-,
tendance is doubling every year.
13 banks and 90 wholesale
and jobbing houses, and 10
all doing a thriving business hotels
always full.
a pushing, progressive, English-speaking
pop u 1 at i o n,
which supports 5 excellent
newspapers and 14 churches
of all leading denominations.
In Short
Saskatoon is a splendid place
for business, is unsurpassed
as a place to live and bring
up a family; and here is the
point it is the best invest
ment opportunity in Canada
today for the man or woman
who wants to pay a little
money down and a little
more each month out of sav
ings. .
Right in line with
the city's growth is
This is within one and three-quarter
miles from the postoffice, the
C. P. R and C. N. R. stations and
the bnsiness center of the city, on
the main business streets. (See
the map ; that will convince you on
these points) .
-lor a short time only
we will sell lots in this
choice location at $150
to $250 each.
Payable $10 down and $10
per month; no interest. If
you want an investment in
the fastest growing city in
the whole world, you must
act quickly.
You can't make a mistake at
these prices. The best proof that
Saskatoon Highlands is a good in
vestment is the sales made in Sas
katoon to Saskatoonians (who
ouht to know their local values.)
Since Saskatoon Highlands has
been put on the market more lots
Knld in Saskatoon than
through the scores of our sales so
licitors elsewhere.
Get a Highland lot and let Sas,
katoon pay you 5 to 10 for 1. We
believe it will do it.
Send $10 now. We will pick out
the best lot unsold subject to
vnnr annrnval. If VOU don't like
the lot, after you have read up on
Saskatoon, your money goes aac.
to you freely.
Rut do it now. Tomorrow may
lose you the qhance for a very
profitable investment.
Call or write today
Natural Resources
Security Co., Ltd.
Joint Owners and Sole Agents of
Fort George, B. C, Tovrnsttc. j
412 Dower Building,
Vancouver, B. C.
District Sales Solicitor,
407 AVells-Fargo Bids. Portland, Or.