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THE KOCK ISLAND ARGUS, WEDNESDAY. JUNE 10, 1914.
! NEWS OF THE SPORTING WORLD 1 V ' iii r WHITE HOSE HIT AMD WIN FOURTH evy of Swats in First and Fourth Innings Nets Total of Six Scores. i CHIFEDS DOWN BROOKFEDS Chicago"1 Win in Seventh Inning Ral ly Cube Lose to Dodger at Brooklyn by 2 to 1 Count. Chicago. Til., June 10. By applying their bats in a manner strange to south side followers. Callahan's White foi closed the series with the Yankees tt Commy's park yesterday. landing their fourth straight win. 7 to 4. Whether the excessive heat had any thing to do with the fierceness of the pcx attack Is not known. Anyway, they unloaded 12 safe flams and made most of ttem count far something. Sore: Chicago Weaver, ss . . . . r.'aekburne. 2b n. H. 2 3 A. E. 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 1 1 8 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 Demmitt. If CoV.ln. rf . Chase. I5 Bodie. cf . . . Schalk. c . . Aleock. 3b . Cicotte. p Scott, P 0 1 2 E. 0 1 1 Total " 12 21 New York R. H. P. MaiseL 3b 2 3 2 Truevlale. 2b 0 1 2 Peckiapaugh. ss 1 4 2 Hartiell. rf 0 1 4 Cook. Cf 0 1 2 Wal.h. If 0 0 0 Harris. If 0 0 1 CrMsett. c 0 0 1 Xccamaker. c 0 0 0 Williams, lb 0 0 9 Keating, p 0 0 1 jraldwell 0 0 0 xxHolden 1 0 0 A. 0 4 3 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 4 0 0 0 1 1 0 c 0 0 0 0 0 Total 4 10 24 13 4 xBatted for Gossett in eighth. xxBatted for Keating In ninth. Score by innings: Chicago 3O030O01 x 7 New York 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 Two-bae hits Peckinpaugh. Col lins. Tfcfee-base bits Cook, Hartzell. Struck out By Clcotte (Gossetf (2), Keating); by Scott. fCook, Tru?sdale, .Harris, Caldwell); by Keating (Cl cotte). Bases on balls Off Cicotte. 2. Double play Peckinpaugh to Trues dale to Williams. Hits Og Cicotte. 4 in four innings. Hit by pitcher By Scott (Harris). Left on bases Chica- . x - i - . . k : l . r T - . . xu, 4, t? l urn, I1;. aiij: i.oo. lui- pires Egan and Evans. Chifeds Win Again. Chicago. 111., June 10. Going Into the seventh inning with the score tied at 1 to 1. Tinker's Chifeds found an opening In Byron Houck's armor, scor ing two runs after two were dead, and this to'al proved enough to defeat Brooklyn. 3 to 2, after nine rounds of Jumbled baseball at Weeghman's park. The beat must have worked on the athletes, for they played indifferent as veil as "bone" ball In spots, and it was-anybody's game up until the wind p. The principal reason for the borne victory lies In the fact that they let the Brookfeds "outerr" them.- Score: Brooklyn R. H. P. A. E. Shaw, cf 0 1 0 O M;er. lb 0 0 8 1 xGrtggs 0 0 0 0 Evans, If 1 1 2 O Murphy, rf 0 2 2 0 Hofman. 2b 0 0 3 1 Westerz l. Sb 0 1 0 1 Cannier, ss 0 0 4 2 Land, c 0 0 5 6 Houch. p 1 0 0 2 nHolt 0 0 0 0 refers, p 0 0 0 1 Total 2 5 24 14 xBatted for Myers in ninth. Vacation Tours Wc have a great variety of tours to offer this summer. Out west is beau tiful Colorado with her inspiring mountains and scenic attractions; Yellowstone Park, a colossal garden of the weird and wonderful; Califor nia and the Pacific .Coast always beautiful, always enchanting. In the east and northeast are the lakes and woods, the Great Lakes, St. Law rence River, Atlantic Coast, summer ing places and the numerous resorts of New England. Convenient train service via Rock Is land Lines- Droo in and talk it over with F. H. Plummer, our ticket agent, and let him help you plan a trip, quote fares, etc. b. F. JBoyd, G. A. P. D., Davenport. xxBatted for Houck In eighth Chicago Flack, if R. H. P. A. E. 10 10 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 2 6 2 0 119 2 0 0 3 3 0 0 0 12-00 0 0 6 2 0 0 114 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 Fritz, sa Zwilling. cf Wlckland. rf Farrell. 2b .... Prendergast, p Flsk. p Total 3 10 27 13 xBatted for Prendergast In second. Score by Innings: Brooklyn 0 0000100 12 Chicago 0 1000020 x 3 Two-base hit Murphy. Home ma Evans. Struck out By Prendergast (Shaw, Evans. Land); by Fisk (Houck Myers. Holt, Shaw, Hofman; by Houck (Farrell. McGuIre. Wilson); y Pe ters (Zwilllng). Bases on balls Off Prendergast. 1; off Houck. 4; off Flak, 3. Hits Off Prendergast, 1 In two innings; off Houck, 10 In seven In nings. Wild pitch Houck. Left on bases Chicago. 6: Brooklyn, 4. Time 2:17. Umpires McCormlck and Mannassau. Cubs Lose to Brooklyn. Brooklyn, June 10. Wilbur Robin son's Dodgers split ven in the series with the Cubs by taking the final game yesterday afternoon, 2 to 1, at Ebbet's field They "copped" the honors off young George Zabel. whom Manager b'Dey picked to pitch so he can be used In the final tilt with McGraw's crew Saturday. Zabel was shy con trol In the first two innings and let the local athletes get their two mark ers, which won the game. Score: Chicago R. H. P. A. E. Leach, cf 0 14 0 0 Good, rf 0 0 10 0 Saier. lb 0 0 0 1 1 Zimmerman. Sb 1 1 1 1 0 Schulte. If 0 0 1 0 0 Sweeney. 2b 0 12 3 0 Keating, ss 0 0 110 Bresnahan, c 0 0 1 2 0 Need bam, c 0 0 3 0 0 Zabel. p 0 0 1 4 0 Vaughn, p 0 0 0 0 0 Williams 0 0 0 0 0 Johnston 0 0 0 0 0 ICorrlden 0 1 0 0 0 Total 1 Brooklyn R. Dalton. of" 1 Daubert. lb 0 Smith. 3b 0 Wheat. If 0 Cutehaw, 2b 0 Riggert, rf 1 O'.Mara.'ss -.0 McCarty. c 0 Pfeffer, p 0 Reulbach, p 0 24 12 P. A 1 Total 2 6 27 9 1 Batted for Bresnahan In eighth. tRan for AVilliams in eighth. JBatted for Zabel in eighth. Two base hits Zimmerman, Corrl den. Three base hit Riggert. Struck out By Zabel. Daubert, Riggert; by Vaughn, Reulbach. Dalton, Smith; by Pfeffer, Schulte, Keating. Zabel, Ieach. Bases on balls Off Zabel, 2; off Pfef fer, 3. Double play Wheat to Mc Carty. Hits Oft Zabel, 5 in seven In nings; off Pfeffer. 4 In seven and one third Innings; off Vaughn, 1 in one In ning. Left on bases Chicago, 4; Brooklyn. 4. Time 2:00. Umpires Qtifgley and Emslie. Millers Win In 20 Innings. Minneapolis. June 10. Minneapolis and Louisville established a new asso ciation record yesterday when they played a 20-innlng game that was won by Minneapolis, 3' to 2. The previous record was 19 Innings. Wagner Gets 3,000th Hit. Philadelphia, Pa., June 10. When Harui Wagner doubled in the ninth In ning, paving the way to Pittsburgh's only run, the veteran shortstop made his 3.000th major league hit yesterday. Wagner lacked two bits of the 30 cen tury mark and it took hint, four games to get the necessary pair. DAVENPORT WINS IN FINAL INNING Flannagan Twirls Invincible Ball Until Ninth Session When 'Bine Sox Hit Hard. QUINCY TRIMS UP DECATUR Watchmaker Win by Hard Hitting In Initial Session Peoria Downs Bloomers, 7 to 6. Davenport on the home grounds staged a nlnth-innlng rally yesterday and defeated Dubuque In the first game of the series, 2.to 1. The score: Davenport R. H. P. A. E. Wenta. ss 0 Koepplng, 2b 1 Becker, rf 0 Bromwich. 3b 1 Graham, If 0 2 2 1 2 1 2 8 7 1 O'Brien, cf 0 Wilson, lb 0 Simpson, c - 0 Barnes, p 0 Total 2 726 10 0 Dubuque R. H. P. A. E. Evers, 2b 0i 0 5 2 0 French, ss . 0 0 1 20 Rowan, lb 0 1 4 0 0 Wheeler, rf 0 0 2 0 0 Jude. If 1 2 10 0 Isaacs, 3b 0 10 10 Swanson, cf 0 10 0 0 Sullivan, o 0 0 12 4 0 Flannagan. p. 0 1 0 0 0 Total 1 6x25 9 0 Isaacs out. hit by batted ball. xOne out when 'winning ran scored. Score by innings: Davenport ....00000000 2 2 Dubuque 00001000 Ob 1 Sacrifice hits Becker, Evers, Wheeler. Two base hits Bromwich, O'Brien. Three base hit Wentz. Bases on balls Off Flannagan, 2. Stolen base Jude. Struck out By Barnes. 7; by Flannagan, 10. Double play Sullivan to Evers. Wild pitch Flannagan. Hit by pitcher Brom wich, Koepping. Time 1:50. Umpire Eddinger. Champs Win Another. Decatur, III., June 10. Hard hitting in the seventh and eighth innings yes terday gave Quincy the opener with Decatur, 4 to 3. The score: R. H. E. Decatur 01 1 0 0 0 1 0 33 10 1 Quincy 0000002204 8 0 Batteries: Schlesiker and O'Brien; Tretter and Snyder. Boyle's Crowd Downed. Danville, UK, June 10. Springfield bunched four hits for two runs in the first inning, which was enough to de feat Danville, 2 to 1. here yesterday Both pitchers pitched excellent ball with men on bases. The score: R. H. E Springfield ...200000002 7 Danville 0T 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 7 Batteries: Neal and Erloff; Miller and McCann. Peoria Wins 7 to 6. Bloomington, I1L. June 10. Errors gave Peoria nearly all of their runs, the Distillers winning, 7 to 6. The score: R. H. E. Peoria 0 2200021 07 7 Bloomington ..21000003 0 6 15 Batteries: Seaman, Malloy and Waring; Finn and Scheld. Standing of the Leagues. J AMERICAN LEAGUE. W. L. Pet. Philadelphia 27 -17 .614 Washington 27 19 .5S7 Detroit 28 21 .571 St. Louis 25 21 .543 Boston 23 22 .511 Chicago 22 25 .463 New York 17 26 .395 NATIONAL LSAGl'E. W. L. New York .. 25 15 CinclnnaU 28 19 Pittsburg; 23 19 Chicago 23 24 Brooklyn 20 21 St. Louis 23 23 Philadelphia 19 .22 Boston 13 23 FEDERAL LEAGUE. Pet. .625 .a6 .543 .439 .4SS .469 .463 .317 y W. L. PCt. Baltimore 24 16 .600 Chicago 26 19 .578 Buffalo 20 19 .613 Pittsburg 20 22 .476 Brooklyn 18 20 .474 St. Louis 22 25 .468 Indianapolis 19 23 .452 Kansas City 21 26 .447 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. W. L. Milwaukee 27 19 Indianapolis 28 23 Louisville 27 24 Kansas City 27- - 26 Columbus 25. 26 Cleveland 24 26 Minneapolis 22 25 St. Paul 19 30 Pet .587 .549 .529 .509 .490 .430 .468 .388 THREE-EYE LEAGUE. W. L. Pet Davenport 36 ' 10 .783 Peoria 19 18 .617 Springfield 24 19 .558 Decatur 23 .489 Quincy .... 20 26 .435 "HOME RUN" BAKER" A MOVIE HERO NOW 4? 5T." sflJaJ a ts .;'-v yji ; k y. 50 "Home Ron" Baker as he appears in "Home Run Baker's Double- Home Run Baker, eubduer of Giants and breaker of fences, has broken into motion pictures as a photoplay star. The celebrated athlete is shown in the leading role in a two-part movie thriller, entitled "Home Run Baker's Double." The feature will be shown in local playhouses within a few days, According to the story, Home Run Baker saves the life of Marguerite Johnson, daughter of a millionaire. Marguerite is an ardent "fan." Wal lace, a crook, learns of the incident and plans to make capital of it Wiring a friend. Chick Day, who closely resembles Baker, Wallace gets htm to ask Marguerite for a heavy loan. But the real Baker learns of the scheme and arrives in time to frus trate the plot. , The following season, a rumor Is spread that Baker has jumped to the new Federation league. The famous star, however, has not reported to the spring training quarters because of his mother's illness. Wallace and Day again determine to take advantage of the later's resemblance to Baker. Wallace sees Marguerite's father, who is one of the backers of the new league. The girl, however, learns of the plot and notifies Baker. The lat ter arrives Just as Johnson Is about to hand the pseudo Baker a substan tial advance on the season's salary. Filled with rage. Home Run Baker pitches Into the crooks and gives them the trouncing of their lives. , Dubuque 18 26 Danville 17 27 Bloomington 15 32 CENTRAL ASSOCIATION. .409 .386 .319 I 4 H W. L. Pet Waterloo 28 8 .778 Clinton 19 14 .576 Cedar Rapids 17 "17 .500 Keokuk 17 19 .472 MuBcatine 15 13 .455 Waterloo 15 20 .420 Marshalltown 14 21 .400 Ottumwa 13 21 .382 RESUtTS YESTERDAY. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Kansas City. 4; Cleveland 3. St. Paul, 3; Indianapolis, 7. Minneapolis, 3; Louisville, 2 (twenty innings). Milwaukee, 9; Columbus, 5. AMERICAN LEAGTjE. Chicago, 7; New York, 4. Detroit, 3; Philadelphia, 7. Cleveland, 6; Boston, 9. St. Louis, 4; Washington, 3. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Brooklyn, 2; Chicago, 1. Philadelphia. 3; Pittsburg. 1. Boston, 3; Cincinnati, 2. New York, 2; St Louis, 5 (ten inn ings). FEDERAL LEAGUE. Chicago, 3; Brooklyn. 2. Kansas City, 2; Buffalo, 1. St. Louis, 6; Pittsburgh, 5. Indianapolis, 6; Baltimore, 7. THREE-EYE LEAGUE. Bloomington, 6; Peoria, 7. Davenport, 2; Dubuque, 1. Danville, 1; Springfield, 2. Decatur, 3; Quincy, 4. , CENTRAL ASSOCIATION. ClInton. 1 ; Waterloo, 8. Burlington, 3; Muscatine, 12. Keokuk; 4; Ottumwa, 12. Cedar Rapids, 4; Marshalltown, 3. ArtiSVio Temperament, The Prima' Husband I see a Stock Exchange seat has sold for 920,000. Tbe Prima My. bow I'd like to sing in that bouse! New York Post AH the news all the time TheArgua. jjiim iiih mi ' '" -" "" - - ARROW COLLAR t tm ? iM CI f Wh He. Jfc KID WILLIAMS IS . VICTOR- IN FIGHT Knocks Ont Johnny "Coulon, Bantamweight Champ, in Third Bound. LOSER 'BADLY OFF FORM Lands but One Solid Punch and Nearly Out in Second Balti more Man a Comer. Is FACTS ABOUT NEW CHAMPION. Age, 20, and of Danish nationality. Sold papers on the streets of Balti more and became a boxer in 1910. Ad vanced rapidly with the aid of a sleep punch which he worked overtime. His best year was 1912, when he defeated the greatest bantam contenders in the country, besides securing paper decis ions over Coulon. Has never been beaten since getting his stride. Early in 1910, when he was a novice, George Chaney knocked him out in one round. Later he fought Chaney a 20-round draw. Best battles were against Coulon, BVIIy Fitzsimmons, Young Solzbergt Young Diggins, Johnny Hughes, Char ley LeDoux and Eddie Campl FACTS ABOUT COLON. Age, 25. Irish and French descent Has been in the boxing game nine years. Started when 15 as an ama teur and joined the ranks when 16. Sprang into notice ' when he licked three boys in one night at a Chicago A. A. stag, winning the amateur cham pionship of Illinois in the 100 and 105 pound classes. . Claimed the bantam title in 1908 af ter beating Kid Murphy, Young Fitz gerald and Young McGovern, and ap parently cinched it when he gained the decision over Frankie Conley in New Orleans in 1911. His best fights were against Jim Kendrick, Phil McGovern, Frankie Burns, Harry Forbes, Young Solzberg, Kid Murphy. He has lost newspaper decisions to Eddie O'Keefe, Joe Coster, Charley Goldman and Johnny Daly. Ring Side, Vernon, Cal, June 10. Johnny Coulon, bantamweight cham pion of the world, lost his title last night to "Kid" Williams of Balti more,- who knocked him out with a stiff right handed punch to the chin in the third round of their 20 round contest' The fighting was all Williams' own from the start Cou lon seemed unable to solve the prob lem of landing anywhere in the short interval of the first two rounds and was saved at the close of the second round only by the timely ringing of the bell. The result proved the wisdom of the betters who favored Williams from the start holding that Coulon's illness, that kept him out of the ring a year, had robbed him of the champ ionship form. The odds on Williams went as high as 2 to 1. At the ring side, while no betting was in evidence it was plain that there was plenty of money placed Just before the contest at 10 to 6. Crowd Is With Williams. At the opening of the first round the crowd repeatedly called for Williams to "get in and do it," evidently assur ed that he was capable of making good his claim to the championship title. Coulon got in but one really effec tive blow during the short contest. Toward the close of tbe first round he managed to reach William's face. Although the champion was ob viously outclassed from the beginning, his blow to Williams' countenance elicited uproarious cheers from the crowd. The fighting was fast and exciting from the start Williams held the center of the ring and kept Coulon sparring near the ropes. When the former champion received the blow which .deprived him of his title he fell nearly under the ropes, within a few feet of Williams' corner of the ring. Champion Aids Coulon. As the referee raised the new champion's arms, signifying him to be the winner, the crowd rose and cheer ed lustily. Williams ran around' the referee and attempted to assist the ex-champion to his feet Coulon ap peared shaky and scarcely able to walk. As Boon as he had gone a step or two he went to his corner unas sisted, however, and refused Williams' proffered aid. Before Coulon had reached his corneal the seconds of both men had leaped Into the ring, follow ed by other ring officials and several policemen. The latter went to the aid of the former champion and drove back the throng which was gathering to see what damage had been in flicted. A way was opened and Coulon was taken to his dressing room immed iately. Williams donned his dressing robe and followed shortly after. Both boxers had left the ring before a crowd, which usual'v over anxlnna to reach the exits, had moved from their seats. fWllliama Takea Short End. For eight minutes' work in the rins: and taking a beating at the hands of the champion, Coulon received about $8,000. Before he would agree to meet Williams he demanded a guar antee of $5,000, which was granted with the privilege of taking 40 per months and Coulon took the gate per centage. In addition to this he re ceived $1,000 from the new champion which was an agreement between the two men. - Besides acquiring the bantam weight title Williams received $2,500 as his end of the purse. The Fight By Rounds. The fight by rounds follows: Round One They did not shake hands. After fiddling around the ring, Coulon landed a light left to the wind and they clinched. Williams reached the neck with a scratchy right Cou lon sent Williams' head back twice with straight lefts and Williams knock ed Coulon backward with a right on the breast. Williams shot over a stiff right hook on the jaw and Coulon clinched. In a clinch Williams ham mered the kidneys. Both missed lefts for the face and they fell Into a short clinch. " Coulin was short with a left body blow, but kept coming, and both boys stood flatfooted and slugged in the center of the ring until the belL Round Two They sidestepped and fell into a corner together, Coulin grabbing Williams around the body and wrestling him about viciously. The referee had to caution him. Wil liams' famous short right hook came into action a moment later, when It just reached the point of the chin, but did no damage. The Baltimore lad was now tensing his right arm mus cles and holding his right hook ready for action. He was short with the right twice and Coulon clinched. Cou lon stuck the left to the mouth and they went to a clinch. Coulon's kid neys were red from Williams' right- hand beating in the clinches. Wil liams uppercut the champion with the right at close quarters and followed with the left Williams rushed in and caught Coulon with the right flush on the point of the chin and Coulon went to the floor. He took the count of nine and rose to his feet just as the bell rang. Coulon la- Counted Out Round Three Coulon led with the left and tried to bewilder his oppon ent with buzzsaw movements of his arms, but Williams was not to be de nied. He kept his head and fought back until the champion went to a clinch. Coulon reached the body with left and right and they went into an other clinch. Williams landed a right hook on the neck and followed with a left on the other side. FighUng the champion to the ropes, Williams, sent over a left on the jaw ana ioiiowea with his famous right hook. The blow did not appear to travel over a foot It caught the champion squarely on the point of the chin and he went to the floor. He shook his head to clear his brain, and tried twice before he suc ceeded In rolling over on his stomach. But try as he would he could no more than gain one knee at the count of ten. Referee Eyton then proclaimed Johnny Williams the new bantamweight cham pion. O'LEARY PLAYING BALL FOR HEALTH Panville Paper Calls Attention to Omission in Davenport's Salary Report. , President Boyle of the Danville Three-Eye league club Is not content to let the enforcement of the salary limit rest with Al Tearney on the lat ter's promise to make a fair investiga tion. Says the Danville Commercial News : "Is Dan O'Leary playing baseball just for the glory of it and without being paid? Either that is true, or in the language of a once popular song, 'Somebody Lied.' According to the salary list forwarded to President Boyle by Al R. YTearney, Dan O'Leary is not mentioned in the list of Daven port players who are bem& pald. And Eddie Mulligan, Infielder, is giving his services gratis to the Davenport man agement, if the salary list is to be be lieved. For the name of the little St Louis lad is also among those notice Davenport club. Other Davenport Coming Watch Tower Park Liberati's Band of 35 Pieces and Four Talented Singers Sunday, June 14 And All Week Afternoon : and Evening Until Saturday alune 20. YOU MUST DEAR THIS MATINEES ON THE LOCAL TRACK END Local Horse Eace Promoters Promise a Bis Improve- , meat in Program. ... ' : SECURING OUTSIDE HORSES ' ; Working on Theory That Patrpna D Ire to See New Anlmala In Action From Time to Time. . , BY RAIL BIRD. ' " The promoters of the race at Hhe - Exposition park believe that local peo ple are tired of matinee races and have joined the American Trotting as sociation for the purpose of holding real races, and no more matiness will be given. They also believe people are tired of seeing the same horses, and want to see new ones in action. With that In view, several of the horse race boosters made an auto trip Tuesday to DeWitt,-Iowa, to try to induce horsemen lo come here for July 4. Tomorrow the same bunch of boosters are going to make all the towns between here and Sterling where race horses are owned with the same purpose in view, then Aledo, Monmouth and Galesburg will be visited. - ' - Make Appearance Sure. An entrance fee of b cent Is to be charged and no deduction from one winner, making it practically cer tain that when a horse is entered he will be here to race. Local horses are not ' to be given a preference in the coming meets. The men interested In getting horses here are Dan Flynn, Otto Siedlits, W. C. Allen and James Normoyle. able because of tbeir absence. And Eddie did things against the Danville club during the last stand here of the names are also missing. Indicating that- a number of the Blue Sox are not be ing paid, or else there is an effort be ing made to blind (Boyle, because of the fact that Daenport is away over the limit. "And over at Peoria the same condi tion exists. Either some of the play ers carried by Rowland are getting nothing but experience for their labors, or he is far over the $2,200 mark. And Decatur, also. "President Boyle Friday called the attention of JPresident Tearney to the matter and stated that he was for warding a copy of the salary lists, to gether rwith a list of the players of the various clubs, to Secretary Far rell of the national commission, feel ing that this is the only way by which he will ever get action on the salary question." 400.000 Settlers Immigration figures show that the popo tVj the addition of 400,000 new settler from S?S the United States and Europe. Most of - 3. ty these have gone on farms in provinces of Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta. Lord William Percy, an English Nobleman, ays: "The possibilities and opportunities offered by the Canadian West are so tnnmteiy irreater than those which exist in England. that it seems absurd to think that people should be impeded from coming to the country where they can most easily and certainly improve their position. New districts are being opened op, . wtuch will make accessible a great num-' ber of homesteads in districts especially j adapted to mixed farming and i raising. For illustrated literature and reduced railway rates, apply to Snpt of Immigration. Ottawa. Canada, or to the Can '""' Government Agt C J. BrsacMaa, tl W. Uaau stmt. eRicaga, u. c cent of the "gate." The crowd was one of the largest seen at Vernon for