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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 27, 1905)
THE OREGOXIA2S, TUESDAY, JUNE 27, 105.
Welshman Is Too Fast for the
JOY IN THE BRITISH CAMP
American Slakes a Superb Rally in
the Third Set, but Fags Out as
the Result of Too Strenu
Johnstone stepped into the shade and
could not be coaxed out. "It's acalnst
the rules." said Johnstone, and his pic
ture was not taken. The photographer
put up an argument He insisted that
his paper wanted the picture, and that
Johnstone would not be a food fellow If
he did not pose.
"On 'the level." Johnstone said, "we
are not allowed to have our pictures
taken. That order comes rtralght from
Mr. Pulllam. 'Keep out of all the pa
per and the better you are off.' is the
tip we set. You see. I don't mind, be
cause nobody knows me here in Cincin
Jeffries to Referee Flpht-
RENO, Nev.. June 26. The promoters of
the Hart-Boot fisht for the heavyweight
championship of the world, to take place
here July 3. received word yestorday that
James J. Jeffries had accepted their prop
osition to referee the fight. A'fter the
fight Jeffries wlH formally bestow upon
the victor the championship title.
LONDON. June 26. The defeat of Hol
eombe Ward, the American National lawn
tennis champion and the winner last week
of the championship of the City of Lon- I
don, in the first round of the all-England j
iournament at Wimbledon today, brought
much joy to the British camp. The con
test, in which S.i II. Smith, the Welsh
rhamplon, was victorious, was probably
the fastest ever seen In England.
Ward was not quite up to his last week's
form, attributable perhaps to the stiff
work of the lost two days, but It Is con
ceded that Smith never played a better
game. He appeared to be able to stand
the extreme pace better than Ward, whose
nerves several tlme3 failed to break ef
fectively. William A. Larned. T. C.
Wright and W. J. Clothier (Americans)
all won in the second round, Larned espe
cially showed good form, but In no case
did tholr opponents call for particular ex
tension. Ward's game against Smith was of
course the attraction of the day. The
Welshman took the first set rather eas
ily, and five straight games In the sec
ond. Ward tiring. In the third set. how
ever. Ward made a superb rally and the
score reached "games all." When Ward
was serving deuce was called nine times.
Ward was winning, but he seemed fagged,
and lost the next three games and the
Youth Lowers Swimming: Record.
LONDON. June 26. At the inter-unl-verslty
swimming meet at the Bath Ciub
here this evening, in the presence of a
distinguished company, including the Duke
and Duchess of Connaught. the Australian
amateur champion, B. B. Kiernan, IS
years old, lowered the world's record,
covering 600 yards easily In 7 minutes It 2-5
TIGERS AFTER THE GIANTS
COMING TO PORTLAND WITH
HOPE OF 3IANY VICTORIES.
ENGLISH CHAMPION IS INJURED
Miss Sutton Will Probably Win La
dies' Championship at Tennis.
LONDON. June 26. The lawn tennis
championship tournament opened on the
courts of the All-England Club this af
ternoon. Not only Is tho entry a Tecord
one, but the presence of ho many cham
pions and former champions of America
and other countries gives the meeting
more International interest than cvor be
fore. The most formidable competitors
the British cracks will have to meet are
the Americans, who have captured the
all-London championship and whose bril
liant performance seem? to Indicate that
England's chances depend entirely on the
performance of the Dohorty brothers.
Miss May Sutton, of Pasadena. Cal., in
also considered likely to take back the
ladles' championship to America. Mlaa
Sutton has been scoring great successes
In the northern meetings, and Miss Doug
las, the present champion, has injured
her wrist and Is unable to defend the
In the tennis singles, first round, S. D.
Smith beat Holcombc Ward, the Ameri
can champion, 6-4, 6-3. 8-6.
In tho fecond round of the singles.
Beals C. Wright, of Boston, beat Sl
monds. 6-2, 6-4. 6-4; William A. Larned. of
Summit. N. J., beat E. Larson. 6-a. 6-0.
6-1. and William T: Clothier. Philadelphia,
beat A. W. Porclval. 6-1. 62," 6-8. ;
Chicago 0, Cincinnati 1.
CHICAGO. June 26. Timely hitting,
sacrificing and daring base-stealing gave
Chicago an easy victory over Cincinnati
today. The attendance was 2S00. The
Chicago 9 16 ljClnclnnatl 1 C 1
Batteries Wicker and Kllng; Ewlng and
Phelps. Umpire Bauswlne.
Philadelphia 3, Brooklyn 2.
PHILADELPHIA, June 36. Philadel
phia defeated Brooklyn today la a well
played game. The home team scored the
winning run In a double, a sacrifice and a
single. The attendance was 3109. The
Brooklyn 2 6 Philadelphia ..3 S 1
Batteries Mclntyre and Bergen; Corrl
don and Dooin.
Cleveland 14, Detroit 5.
UETROIT. June 2S. Cleveland did the
hardest batting of the season on the home
grounds today, earning most of the runs
and finally knocking Donovan out In the
eighth. While the locals hit freely, they
could not keep pace with the Clevelands.
The attendance was 1400. The score: '
Detroit 6 11 3jClevoland 14 19 2
Batteries Donovan. Brookmliler and
Drill; Moore and Bcmls.
Rain Postpones Game.
WASHINGTON. June 26. WasWngton
Philadelphia game postponed: rata.
BOSTON. Juno 26. Boston-New York
game postponed; rain.
NO BETS ARE MADE
Sheriff Descends on the Ring
at Delmar Track. s
ONLY ONE MAN ARRESTED
Cannot Afford to Have McCrcdlo
Beat Them and Put Seals
in the Lead.
TACOMA. tVjush.. June 2. BbHk Editor.
OregRUn. Perti&ad. Or.: Tigers leave to
night all In fine ahape. Keefe wIN epen
series with Tacemt . Emerson, evr coll re e
piicner. jmbc me teany in Peruana.
Heralded In advance as usual Colonel
Mlque Fisher and the champion Tigers
from Tacoma town will arrive this morn
ing from the hure. the irrowth of which
you are cautioned to watch.
Mlque does not seem to hare his horse
shoe with him for he butts Into as bad
a brand of weather as did Rubs Hall
on two occasion?, for even though the
weather should become cloar this after
noon, it will be impossible to play on
either the Recreation Park or Multnomah
grounds this afternoon.
The Tigers- are coming with the determ
ination of 'winning a majority of the
series, for they have not much of a lead
over the Seals at present, and do not
Intend to be headed off tust at present if
they can holp It.
On the other hand. McCredle's men
have struck a winning streak at home
and refuse to be beaten on their own
According to the King's message Bobby
Keefe will open the series for the Tigers
and either Garvin or Teddy Corbet t will
perform In the opening contest for the
Ganin has almost rooovered from his
Illness and told Manager McCredle yester
day that he would open up againet the
Tigers If desired.
Charlie Graham, the Tiger captain,
came to Portland yesterday In advance
of the toam, and put la the day viewing
The games this week promise to be
the hottest of the season for the locals
are on the up-grade and the Tigers
have their lead to maintain, and every
game will be hard-fought.
Charley Cella, of the Central Tnrf
Association, Is Held on Charge
of Violating the Anti-Betting
Law of 3IlssourI.
ST. LOUIS. June 2$. For the first time
since the anti-betting law went into ef
fect, on June 1". the betting ring at the
Delmar racetrack was deserted today by
the members of the Central Turf Asso
ciation, who are behind the plan to make
bets on the races In a manner not con
trary to the law, and after the first race,
persons who wished to back their Judg
ment financially on the merits of the sev
eral horses were forced to make Impromp
tu wagers with other spectators at the
Sheriff Herpel, of St. Louis County, ac
oerapaaled by several deputies, took pos
session of the betting ring Just before tho
horses went to tho post in the first race,
but only one arrest was made Charley
Cella, a member of the Central Associa
tion, who was later held under $1(01 bond
to answer a charge of violating the anti
It is stated that more arrests would
have been made today, but at tho time
the Deputy Sheriffs closed In on the bet
ting ring all of the members of the Cen
tral Association, with the exception of
Cella, were watching the horses parade
before going to the post, and hearing of
the action of the county authorities, they
did not return to the ring.
The officials of the Delmar Jockey Club
announced that the action of the county
officials will not Interfere with the race
programme for tomorrow, but it is doubt
ful if an attempt wilt be made by the
members of the Central Association to
RESULTS OX THE RACETRACKS
At Shecpphead Bay.
XEW YORK. June 36. Sheepshoad Bay
Last five furlongs Jsturity ceurte Sand
mark won, Water Gras reel. Slnglo Shot
third: time. 1:2.
Mile and a fHrtong, stlttns Votedar' won.
The Southerner seeood, Ken third; time.
Last fire an4 a half fttrloafrc, ftttarity
course Whim Meat -won. Beld Ssleker second.
Sly Ben third; time. 1:87 2-5.
The Equality stakes, mile Hamburg Belle
wen, DandeHon secoitd. Dolly Spanker third;
Mile and three fnrloRs Von Tromp wan.
Kehailan aeend. Ostrich third; time.
Selling:, tlx furlongs on turf Line of Utf
won. Contlderatloa second. Little Woods
third; time. 1:14 4-5.
DAVIS HOT AFTER DILLON.
Says Loo Loos' Captain Is Too Free
With His Accusations.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 36. (Spoclal.)
"I am going to have President Bert
look Into Dillon's case." said Umpire
Davis today. "Players' can call me a
bum umpire and say I am rotten and I
will take care of them, but when they
charge me with being croqked I think It
is time for President Bert to take action.
Dillon accused me of being In with the
gamblers and that was why I threw him
out. This is the second time he done
this, and he has got to stop It. If Dillon
would give less time to abusing his play
ers and umpires I bolleve his team would
win more games. He has his young
pitchers frightened to death."
Play will begin tonight at the Multno
mah Club for the hard and soft ball cham
pionships of the Pacific Coast. Entries
closed yesterday and play will be over
next Saturday. The entries are as fol
lows: Singles Guy Thompson. M. A. A,
C; Louis Levy, Olympic Club. San Fran
cisco: Thomas Clelland. E. Clemens. T.
Morris Dunne and Frank Watklns. all of
the M. A. A. C. Doubles George Eastman
and Guy Thompson, Frank Watson and T.
Morris Dunne. William Dennis and. C
Jones, of, Astoria: Louis Levy, of San
Francisco, and C. Stockton, of Portland.
Umpires' Pictures Not to Be Taken.
CINCINNATI. O.. June 26. National
League umpires are not to submit to pho
tography. This fact was elicited rather
unwillingly from Umpire J. E. Johnotone.
A photographer aimed for a bot at the
autocrat on the field the other day, and
On the Delmar Track.
ST. LOUIS. June 26. Delmar results:
Four and. a half furlongs Gcrai.tte won.
Miss Nichols seeend, Freaoble's First third;
time. -.57 4-5.
Six furlenps Investor troa, Mall Box sec
ond. Fred Prlesraeyer third; time. 1:20.
Seven furlongs bone "Wolf won. Sea Voyspe
second. Miss Mae Day third; time, 1 :3S.
S4x furJoRBS J. P. Mayhrry won. Jucora
seoond. Footlights Favorite third; time,
Mile and an eighth Cashier won. Hubbard
seeend. Look Away third; time. 2:&S:
Mile and 78 yards Bavarian won. Sincerity
Belle second. Bravery third; time. 1:52 3-5.
Results at the Meadows.
SEATTLE, June . 26. Results at the
Meadows today follow:
Three and a halt furlongs Smller wen.
Rain Cloud second. Canton third; time. :43s.
Seven furlongs Pearl Stone woa, Bessie
Welfly second. Lady II lee third; ttm-. 1:31,.
Six Xfurlongs Aneaa won. Indicate second.
Iltce Chief third; tlrae, 1:161.
Mile and a sixteenth Mordecue won. Ethel
Scruggs second. Jtnglex third; time. 1:51 H-
Six furloags Birdie P. won. Hogarth sec
ond. Harka third; time. l:lj.
Six furlongs Lurene won. AngeMca second,
Edrodun third; time. 1:U4.
Marocxy Retains Chess Lead.
OSTEND. June 26. In the 11th round of
the International che.s tournament today
Marshall won from Burn, Sohlecter beat
Janowskl. Wolf defeated Tschlgorla and
the game between Telchmann and Black
burne resulted la a draw. Marocxy de
feated Taubenhaus. and thus retained the
lead, white Tarrasch scored at the ex
pense of Alapta. taking second place.
The game between Marco and Leon bard
was adjourned, to be Salshed on Wednes
Indianapolis Bookmakers Arrested.
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., June 25.-Carry-
Ing out the request of Governor Hanley
that he enforce the law against poolsell
Ing at the state fair grounds. Sheriff Ed
ward Sourbler and 11 deputies this evening
arrested eight bookmakers, who- were re
leased on $S9 bonds.
FRENCH YAGHT WINS PRIZE
GERLAXS PLEASED AT CLAIR
DE LUX'S SHOWING.
Annual Dinner of the Imperial Yacht
Club Held After the Races
IMPERIAL YACHT CLUB. Kiel, June
26. The third of the special class races
for 21-footers sailed by gentlemen ama
teurs, founded by Emperor WHHam for
the encouragement of seamanship, was
won today by the Tilly VII; time. 3:61:12.
The Wansee V was second, 3:0S:1S, and
the Clair de Lun third, time 3:08:09. The
course was li miles.
Prince Eltel Frederick. In the Elizabeth,
who came in 19th on Saturday, came In a
few seconds behind Prince Henry of Prus
sia, on the Tilly VIII. who was ninth.
The German yachtsmen generally were
pleased over the Clair de Lun winning the
third prize, as the boat was entered by a
Frenchman, Jules Valton. of Paris, and
was of the first of the four French yachts
here to win a place.
The annual dinner of the Imperial
Yacht Club took place tonight. Emperor
WilHam and Chancellor von Buelow. who
arrived here from Berlin an hour before
the dinner; Admiral von Tirpits, Secre
tary of the Admiralty; Ambassador Tow
er and all the American. French and
Spanish yachtsmen were present. After
ward the imperial party and other diners
sat In the club gardens, having beer and
seeing the Illumination of all the vessels
In the harbor.
AGED P10NEERJS MISSING
G. U. Sillier Disappears From Ta
TACOMA. Wash.. June 36.-(SpedaL)
Charles U. Miller, an aged pioneer,
and well-known la Tacoma, mysteri
ously disappeared from the Old Town
Emergency Hospital Saturday .and his
whereabouts are. unknown. His son
Charles has become greatly alarmed
over his father's absence. The police
were notified today and asked to make
a searca for the missing man.
Mr. Miller is Si years of age and for
the past four months has suffered from
jaundice. A week ago today he went
to the Old Town Emergency Hospital
for treatment and was reported to be
improving slowly. While a patient at
that Institution, Mr. Miller was permit
ted to go out on abort walks. The old
mas, it Is said, lately has shown signs
of being despondent. When last seen
by the hospital authorities he did not
intimate that he was tired of living
and for this reason the theory of his
having -walked off a pier Into, the bay
Into the water, however, and drowned.
Is discredited. He might have fallen
Munroe a Mark for Johnson. k
PHILADELPHIA. Juno 25.-Jack John
son, of California, had much the better of
a six-round bout with Jack Munroe. of
Montana, tonight at the National Athletic
Club. The fight was hard and fast. The
Callfornlan did his best work In the fifth
aad sixth rounds, when he hit Munroe al
most at wilL
In the last round Johnson caught Mun
roe hard on the face several times, but
was unable to deliver a knockout blow.
O'Connell Goes to Seattle.
SEATTLE. June 2k (Special.) Jack
O'Connell. whbm McCloskey turned adrift
a few days ago when he tried to get the
Vancouver (B. C.) team under the salary
limit, hat been taken on by Seattle te
play second. O'Connell is a veteran who
once shone In the Western League. Jim
Hart, a new outfielder. Is on his way te
WHEN SLEEP FAILS
Take Horsford's Arid Phosphate
Half a teaspooa la half a glass of water
Just before retiring briars refreshing sleep.
Court Refuses Personal Bond. .
OREGON .CITY. Or.. June 25. (Special)
George Clark, who has confessed his
complicity in the robbery of an Oregon
City dentist, as an accomplice to Carl
Evans, remains in Jail in this city, de
spite the desperate efforts of his wife
aad friends to secure Ms release br fnr
aishing a bond In the sura of S300. Clark
is a property-owner in the State of Wash
ington, but the officers decline to ac
cept his personal bond for the required
To Penitentiary for Life.
SEATTLE. June 25. Joljn King, a
criminal who has caused the polleo of
the Northwest more trouble than any
other malefactor, must serve the life
sentence in the penitentiary at Walla
Walla which Judge Griffith of the Su
perior Court imposed upon him In
March, under the new cumulative sen
tence law. At the time sentence was
imposed. King gave notice of appeal,
but he has not taken any steps to per
fect it. The time is now past and this
morning his commitment waa made
Sends Red Lights to Suburbs.
CENTRALIA. Wash.. June 36. Spe
cial. Mayor uamn Has at last ac
complished his object la regard to the
"red light" district near the depot, and
a place less public has been secured. The
new restricted district wilt be about two
blocks from the coal bunkers, asd about
three from the present district and the
Northern Pacific depot. i
TO BE GIVEN AWAY
A Tag like This on Every Article.
Weathered Oak Dining Set
This set now on exhibition in our
front window. On Saturday, July 15,
it will be presented to the customer
who holds the lucky coupon: Like
to win it? Buy your furnishing
needs now and get a coupon with
The Store That Saves You Money
A Tac lMte This on Every Article.
Pre-lnventory Coupon Sale of Furniture and House Furnishings
We want to cut our stock way down before stocktaking, so we've gone through our whole store and have made profit
killing cuts in prices in every department. On every article we've put a yellow special tag with a numbered coupon.
When you purchase any article so marked you get a coupon which entitles you to a chance on the dining room set. Be
sure and keep the coupon you may be the lucky one.
Of course we can't tell you of the countless bargains we have for you come and see them for yourself. We'll be glad
to see you just to look around. Here are a few we've chosen to detail. Hundreds of others equally attractive.
2303 Massive quartered oak Arm Chair,
with black leather seat and back. Has
Phased back and high head rest. All hair
filled. Hand-rubbed and pol- (00 Rfl
ished. Regular 341.00: special... dOZiUU
834 Mahogany Roman Chair, with carved
back and arms, upholstered in rich two
toned Rreen embossed velour. C01 Efl
Regular. $27.50; special ..tZli0U
241 Six-foot golden oak Extension Table,
with polished top and carved clawfoot.
Dedestal base. Regular price. 1C 7C
$22.50; special dlUiO
668 Very pretty quarter-sawed oak round top
Extension Table, hand-rubbed and pol
Jshed. French leers and easy fitting slides.
150 redestal Table, with six-foot extension;
made of solid weathered oak. Heavy ped
estal base with scroll feet. ClC flfl
Regular. $23.00; special OlDiUU
330 Six-foot weathered oak Extension Ta
ble, with square top and Dutch legs. A
great table for the money. (in ED
Regular. $15.50; special OlU.OU
7 Square, top hardwood Extension Table,
with six-foot slides. Six-inch turned and
fluted legs. Handsomely fin- CD 7C
Ished. Regular $11.00; special OUi0
553 Six-foot Extension Table, made of pol
ished hard wood. Just the thing for tho
Summer cottage. Regular. $5.50; C4 7C
special ali 0
SIDEBOARDS and BUFFETS
452 Quartered oak Buffet, with four-foot
top. Has hand-carved top with 40-!nch
oval French plate mirror and two small
side brackets. Three silver drawers, one
wide linen drawer and two cabl- (HQ flfl
nets. Regular. $42.00; special... .3&3iUU
532 Semi-colonial weathered oak Buffet.
Has pretty carved top with 36-inch
French plate mirror. Base stands 16 Inches
from floor with French leg. Three silver
drawers, one wide linen drawer and two
cabinets, with leaded art glass CQC CR
doors. Regular. $50.00; special. ...ODiOU
475 French design weathered oak Buffet,
with carved top and large plate mirror.
Two drawers and two cabinets with leaded
glass doors. Regular. $36.00; .$27 50
864 Weathered oak Arm Chair, with extra
high shaped back. Spring scat and back
upnolstereJ In figured tapestry n OC
Regular $15.00 JOiZO
2400-S Weathered oak Hall Chair. Has ex
tra wide arms and saddle seat with (7 en
heavy corner posts. Regular' $1J... lOU
BSl Golden oak Chiffonier, with 5-drawer
base. Top 13x36 lncnes. Oval mir
ror on carved standards. 44 C cn
Regular $21.60 dlUiOU
335 Extra large gentlemen's Chiffonier. 40
inches wide and 20 inches deep. Five
drawers and large hat box. Oval French
plate mirror oa carved stand- (10 CO
ards. Regular $22 50 diOtOU
601 Five-drawer Chiffonier, built of solid
quartered oak. with French plate oval mir
ror; top 20x36 Inches. Solid brass (nn 7c
trimmings. Regular $30.00 dlOiu
3ti Handsome quartered oak Chiffonier.
Five-drawer base with serpentine front and
solid brass trimmings. Top 21x32: shaped
mirror of beveled French plate. no CO
Regular $53.00 JiOiOU
-KLONDIKE SPRINGS' for Iron beds only.
Similar to the celebrated National Spring.
The bellcal springs at top and bottom
make them extremely comfortable. Need
a spring? Better ree these. Regu- f 7 nr
lar $10.00 Slit)-
204 Golden oak Dresser, with shaped mirror
24x30 inches on carved standards. Four
drawer base with serpentine top and top
drawers; solid brass trimmings. Ml Cn
Regular $22.50 .0 1 1 iUU
71 Golden oak Dresser, with oval mirror 21
x24 inches, supported on carved standards.
Four-drawer base with serpentine top
and top drawers. Regular Si 5 00
40Z Ash or white maple Dreiser, with oval
mirror 20x24 Inches. Four-drawer base,
with two swell front top drawers. Solid
brass trimmings. Regular SI 3 50
"IMPKRIAI MATTRESSES, the kind that
wear for years. "Good service" sat 05?
tick. Full slse and regular thlcicness.
of comfort and durability. Regular 4JCJ7K'
$8.00 v VUi'Itf
"PEERLESS MATTRESSES- Extra, thick
and soft. Full length and widta. For com
fort, combined with economy they cn
are peerless. Regular $3.00 OOtvJU
032 Full size or three-quarter Iron Beds, la
blue. pink, green or white enamel. Has ?i
plllarsand chilled Joints. Regular 2,40
W Pretty Iron Bad. with corner posts,
angle Iron head and foot, chilled Joints and
corner knobs of polished brass. In blue,
pink, green and white. Regular JQ
603 Handsome Iron Bed. with brass top rati
at head and foot and brass knobs on cor
ners. In blue. pink, green and $f in
white enamel. Regular 57.59 tJOilU
28214 Handsome golden oak China Cabinet.
Built of selected quartered oak. hand
rubbed and polished. Sir feet high. 3S
Inches wide and 14 Inches deep. Small
plate mirror in top. Three shelves with
olate glass door and curved ends. 4J05 Cn
Regular. $28.00; special .iltJU
311 Pretty quartered oak China Cabinet,
hand-rubbed and polished, with French
plate door and curved ends. Has plate
mirror behind the two top shelves. 'Five
feet six inches high. 35 Inches wide and
15 inches deep. Regular. 334.00; 24.50
8DCCa 'PARLOR SETS
78 Three-piece Parlor Set, with pretty
carved backs. Fine mahogany finish.
Spring seats covered with dainty em
bossed veolurs. Very light and -tQfl Kfl
graceful. Regular $27.50; special.. UilU
343S Three-piece Parlor Set. upholstered In
pretty silk damask. High carved backs
and scroll arms. Regular. Cfl
$21.00; special Ir0U
406 Weathered oak Davenport, with mas
sive frame, upholstered in rich embossed
. velours. A beautv for the money. 4 HQ cn
Regular. $35.00: special .dZOiUU
342 Handsome golden oak Davenport, with
scroll ends. Heavy Corinthian base with
richly carved end columns. Upholstered In
fine embossed velour. Regular. 40 -f nfl
$40.00; special duhliU
438 Round Hall Mirror, with golden oak
. frame. Elgbteen-inch glass and three
solid brass coat hooks. ti HC
Regular $.00 WtZu
439 Weathered oak Hall Mirror, with
French plate mirror 12x22. Three coat
hooks of solid bronze. Regular Jg JjQ
700 Oval Hall Mirror, with golden oak
frame and French plate mirror 17x24.
Four brass coat hooks. f O flfi
Regular $10.50 OOiUU
140S Golden oak AI orris Chair, with wide,
flat arms. Loose cushions, covered with
two-toned velours. Regular. CQ KK
$11.06; special.. OOiQO
14SS Weathered oak Morris Chair. 0 Cr
same as above. Regular $11.00.. ..OQiuu
1498 Mahogantzed birch Morris Chair, same
as above. Regular. $11.00; ?Q CC
special......... ,. ........ wuiUJ
3C246 Handsome Morris Chairs in golden oak
or weathered oak. Very substantial la ap
pearance, with wida arms and deep sprin?
seat. Loose cushions covered in pretty
twe-toned velours. Regular. Kfl
$16.00: ssecial .0 1 ZtQU
? PARLOR TABLES
JSr-r'nounjS top golden oak Parlor Table.
' BanS-rubb-d' aad polished. Heavy turned
leafs with;) brass claw: feet aad gtess ball
500 Golden oak. Parlor Table, with shaped
too aad French legs. Ha&d-rubbed. aad
polished. Regular. $11.50; f Q nn
special ........ ..0UUU
164 Round top golden oak Parlor Table,
with French legs and base shelf. Hand
rubbed and nolished. Regular. 7 rtfl
$9.56; special 0 1 tUU
S7SS-6 Weathered oak Arm Rocker, with
carved back, wida arms and spriacr seat
aphelstered In red leather. pq 1C
Regular $1X00 000
2534-e tfeatliered oak Mission Recker. with
flat back aad arms and cobbler seat cf
embossed leather. Regular CO Cfl
1034 Mission Rocker of weathered oak. with
flat paael baek and wood seat. p"? n z
Regular $10.60 dftZO
S3! Gotden oak Ladles' Desks, with wide
writing bed aad extra large paper rack.
Large drawer under desk. Cfl
Regular $3.06 OU3U
S39 Golden er weathered oak Ladies Desk.
Boudoir size; Band rubbed and &r 7c
polished. Regular JS.iO -. OOi I U
CSS Weathered oak Ladies Desk, in pura
Mission design. All quarter-sawed. Dow
elled joists. Large drawers with 7c
brass handles. Regular $12.50 00!U
SOyz Weathered oak. Hall Seat, quarter
sawed throughout. Semi-MAsslon design,
wUhhlaged seat. Regular
7S Golden quartered oak Hall Seat, with
high back and flat arms. Hinged cn
seat and deep box. Regular $12.30...duiull
013S Golden oak combination Book Casa.
Six-shelf book case with glass door:
French plate shaped mirror. Iixl4. Roomy
writine desk and terse cabinet. 1f OC
Regular $13.38 dlDiZU
3066 Three-piece Library St (rocker, arm
ebair and settee) of solid weathered oak.
Mission, design with seats and backs mads
of laced leather, studded with (QQ Efl
heavy copp er nails. Regular $56.50..vuwtyU
407 -Foldlnjc Bed Davenport, with fine ma
hogany finished frame. Has large bos
uaderneath for clothlns: or bedding. TTp
holstered in two-toned velour. POO Rfl
Regular. $27.50; special.., yii'UU
GO Foldinsr Bed Davenport, with polished
frame, upholstered in two-toned Qfl
velour; Regular. $25.00; special.. . I OiQU
OIN SATURDAY, JULY 15
We vill award some lucky customer the Handsome Dining-Room Set. In the meantime we would be glad to receive sug
gestions from our customers as to the best method of makiag the award. Watch our advertisements for the announcement
of how the prize will be drawn for. We'll be glad to adopt the fairest method. "Will be glad to Teceive suggestions by mail.