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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 11, 1909)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, TUESDAY, MAY 11, 1909.
OPEN HERE TODAY
Casey's Men Will Try Conclu
sions With Tacoma if
COLTS FULL OF CONFIDENCE
It Is Believed Series Here at Home
Will Put Locals on Their Feet.
; Opening Exercises to Be
BY W. J. PETRAIX.
"Br'er" Eddie Benin and "Jupe"
Pluvius are a hard combination to work
against, but providing both are in good
humor today and no desultory showers
Interfere, the opening of the Northwest
ern League baseball season between the
Tacoma and Portland clubs will be one
of the most notable events of the kind
to occur here In years.
The fan committee, in charge of the
opening ceremonies, has worked hard
and faithfully in the endeavor to assure
Casey a royal welcome. Their efforts
have not proved unavailing, for a greater
number of automobiles have been guar
anteed than tr.arked the grand opening
Vf the Coasters four weeks ago, and if the
aforementioned manipulators of the
weather and atmospheric conditions are
Inclined to behave, there is no reason to
doubt that Casey's bunch will be received
The Northwestern League has many
popular adherents in Portland, and that
organization has many more friends be
cause of the adverse attitude of J. Cal
Ewlng and a few conceited Californians.
who believe Portland still a village. The
city of Portland has its natural affilia
tions with Seattle, Tacoma and Spokane,
while Vancouver. B. C.. and Aberdeen
are also a part of this great and rapidly
growing territory, and for this reason
Portland's natural place is in competi
tion with the Northwestern cities, which
indicates that Tacoma. the first rival
town to appear here, will be received with
Been T'p Against Hard Luck.
Manager Pearl Fames Casey and his
merry bunch of "almost" tailenders. have
come home to get into the going for
good. There is not a man on the Port
land Northwestern team but is absolutely
confident that his team is to land the
pennant. Every last man of them de
clares that luck broke against them In
favor of the other fellows, and tney say
that six games should have been won at
Seattle, while at least five at Spokane
went the other way on account of ad
verse conditions, and not at all on the
merits of the opposing teams. The boys
also assert they should have won five
games at Vancouver, but the Canadians
had the greater advantage in baseball
luck. On this account Casey says his
bunch will have no trouble In taking
most of the games played at home.
"We have not had any good baseball
weather since we left Seattle," said Man
ager Casey last night- . I 'It has been a
fright, the way we have butted into snow,
hall. rain and freezing or tornado
weather. Kvery time we. struck such
conditions, .luck has broken badly for us.
"Most of the players have been hitting
the ball on the nose, but in nearly every
Instance it has been right at somebody,
and we were robbed of hits in this man
ner. For a time It seemed to me that the
only way -we coxild get hita was to hit
the ball out of the lot. and some of the
boys managed to do this trick occasion
ally. I am perfectly confident that my
team will win out yet, and I believe this
borne series is going to put us In the
running In nice shape. 1 want to get
back at Seattle and Spokane for the
lucky trimming they gave us, and I am
willing to guarantee right now that
neither of those teams will take another
series from me unless some of my players
break their legs or go to the hospital.
Klnsella Against Samuels.
Casey announced that big Eddie Kln
sella would pitch the opening game for
Portland today, and Kuss Hall stated
that Samuels would bend them over for
Tacoma. Both are good pitchers and a
good game should result.
The opening day parade will consist of
the usual pageant and ceremonies at the
grounds. W. T. t'angle, A. L. Mitchell.
M. C. Dickinson, tieorge S. Shepherd and
Hugh McCredie have had charge of the
opening ecremonies. and over HO auto
mobiles have been assured the parade
committee already. This means that the
Pacific Coast League's opening parade,
which numbered 81 machines, is to be
equalled. If not surpassed.
John F. Carroll is to pitch the first ball
over the plate, while District Attorney
Oeorge J. Cameron will endeavor to catch
the ball. Frank A. Gotch. the world's
champion wrestler, will officiate as one
of the umpires, while Fielder Jones, ex
manager of the Chicago American League
tram, and once world's champions In
baseball, will be the other. Judge George
IT. Williams. Portland's oldest fan. will
assist George S. Shepherd in the raising
of a handsome new flag, secured to com
memorate the occasion.
Umpire James M. Flynn has been dele
gated by President William II. Lucas to
officiate at the first Portland scries, and
after the opening ceremonies, he will
start the teams on the battle for the
Sohreeder Here With Bells On.
George M. Rchreeder. president and
owner of the Tacoma club, who has been
In Portland for several days, is still here
awaiting the opening, and when the pro
gramme starts tomorrow, GcorRO and his
elaborate toilet will be on hand, with
bells. You have to hand it to the Ta
coman for clothes, etc., and he will surely
. startle some of the natives with his re
galia. George .says he was wrongly
quoted regarding his opinion of Dugdale's
team, for he says Seattle has a hard
team to beat, but that It Is his ambi
tion to do so. He says Dngdalo Is pay
ing more money to Ave players on the Se
attle club than some of the other teams
are paying the entire team, and as
Mike Lynch and Danny Shea played with
Tacoma last season. George may know
whereof he speaks, for both players were
taken away from Sehreeder by Dugdale.
The teams will line up this afternoon,
Portland Casey, second base: Cooney.
shortstop; Basey. left field: Mullln, first
base; Garry, center field: Murphy, right
field: Staton. third base: Murray, catcher;
Tacoma Suess. right field: Cartwright.
third base: Hurley, first .base; Swain, left
field; Kellackey, catcher; Kippert. center
field; Mackin. second base; Bresino,
shortstop; Samuels, pitcher.
World's Record Made.
OGDEN. May 10. Cardinal . Sarto
and Sevenful were the only popular
choices to get home in front here to
day. In the second race Sevenful got
away In front, leading all the wy.
Manila S., at 3 to 1, easily won the
sixth race from Liberto, also quoted
at 6 to 1. The favorite. Senator lia"--rett,
ran a poor race, finishing fifth.
In the second race Sevsntul, the win
ner, covered the four and a half fur
longs In 54 seconds, establishing a
new world's record for a half-mi'e
WASHINGTON" TEAM IS PICKED
Seattle Athletes Expected to Give
Oregon Close Hub Saturday.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
Or., May 10. (Special.) Victor Zednick,
manager of the University of Washing
ton track team, which is counted upon
being Oregon's closest competitor in the
triangular meet next Friday, writes that
his team will consist of Greene, Vernon.
Babcock. Bantz, Thayer, Coyle, Marsh.
Campbell, Will. Williams, Brokaw, Ev
ans. Rabel. Kerr, Harrison and Jarvis.
The team will arrive in Eugene from
Seattle Thursday afternoon.
Clothiers Beat Piedmont.
The People's Clothing Company team
was defeated by the Piedmont Stars Sun
day in a 11-lnning game, by a score of 7
to 6. The game was close throughout
and both teams played fine ball. 'the Peo
ple's team pulling off two fast double
plays. Batteries for People's Clothing
Company, Easton and Mullen; for Pied
mont Stars, Hill and Fisher.
E GOES TO SEATTLE
HOME TEAM TAKES 11 -INNING
CONTEST WITH SPOKANE.
Scaton, -Replacing Rush l.i Ninth,
Lands on Ball for Decid
Seattle 3, Spokane -
No other games.
Standing of the Clnbs.
I 3 5. ? P
ciub. ? ; 3 S1 : :
i ? s r ? s
1 . .
Seattle ', 1 . . si Bti 17 .733
-Kpokana .... I.. 41 f 6 151 .625
Vancouver 5 3 4 J 2 .571
Tacoma 2 8 4 .... 0 .3Pt
Portland . . 3 1! 3 .. .. S .064
Aberdeen ..132.... 6 .286
Lost . .. l I14 14 13 67
SPOKANE. May 10. Seaton, who re
placed Rush in the box in the ninth, hit
In the deciding score of a hard-fought
11-inning game. Seattle winning on better
fielding and Jensen's costly passes. The
AB. 15. H. PO. A. E.
Akin, .tb 5 O 2 2 3 0
Raymond, bs .3 0 t 3 5 0
Bennett. 2b 4 0 0 6 4 0
.Lvneh. cf ,1 1 0 2 . O 0
Frisk, rf 4 0 1 0 0
Capron, It 4 0 0 0 ,1 0
Matee, lb 5 1 2 14 0 0
Hhes. c 4 0 0 5 10
Rush, p 2 O 0 0 1 0
Seaton. p 10 1110
Marshall. If 1 0 0 0 0
Kennedy 1 1 0 0 0 0
Totals 37 .1 S 33 18 0
Batted for Rush In ninth.
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Clynes. If 3 2 4 0 0
Attman. 3b 4 1 a 1 1 0
Weed, rf 3 0 1 0 1 0
Connors, lb 5 n o It 2 O
.lames. 2b B 0 0 6 8
Burnett, cf 2 0 1 1 0 1
Ustdiek. c 2 1 S a 0
Brown, am 4 0 0 2 4 1
Jensen, p 4 1 t 0 3 1
Stevens, cf 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 34 2 S 33 21 3
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Spokane JOO0OO01 00 0 2
Seattle 0 000010010 1 3
Pacritlce hits. Akin, Raymond. Altman,
Weed, Burnett; stolen bases. Capron. Ost
d!ek: double plays, Altman to James to
Connors. Seaton to Macee. Bennett to Ma
gee; left on bases. Seattle 10, Spokane 7;
hits, off Rush a. runs 2. innings S, off Sea
ton 2, runs 0. innlnprs 3; struck out. Jensen 7;
Rush 3. Seaton 1; bases on balls. Jensen o.
Rush 1. Seaton 2; hit by pitched ball.
Frisk (by .lenseni. Oftdlek (by Rush ;
time of game. 2 hours 22 minutes; umpire,
Won. Lost. P.C
Detroit 14 5 .7r.O
New York 11 7 .611
Boston K 8 .S.-.o
Philadelphia 9 R .i28
rhli-HEo 10 - in ..ion
Cleveland K 473
Washington .5 12 .24
St. Louis 5 13 .278
Chicago'!; Washington 0.
CHICAGO, May 10. Chicago defeat
ed Washington, the first of the East
ern teams to appear here, in a hard
fought game of 11 innings. Score:
Chicago.... 1 6 3Washington. 0 4 1
Batteries White and Sullivan; John
son and Street.
Philadelphia 5; St. Ixrals 1.
ST. LOUIS. May 10. Philadelphia
took the first game of the series from
St. Louis today. Waddell was unsteady
and he was effectively hit. Score:
St. Louis... 1 7 3Philadelphla 5 9 0
Batteries Waddell and Stephens
Plank and Thomas.
Detroit-New York Postponed.
DETROIT. -May 10. The Detroit-New
York game was postponed today bs
cause of cold weather.
Rain at Cleveland.
CLEVELAND, O.. May 10. The game
scheduled for today with the Boston
Americans was postponed on account of
Old Men Run Race.
CHICAGO. May 10. A real grandfather's
long-distance race was run yesterday in
South Chicago, when 36 men, all over 60,
started on a five-mile jaunt, just to show
the "kid" runners of the city that they
were as good as ever. Fifteen runners
finished In the race. "I'm running to let
Doctor Osier and these young athletes
around here know that a man over 60
still can sprint," Joseph Kllduft. 67. the
oldest entrant, said, before the start. At
the finish -it was seen that all over 53
years old had been eliminated. The win
ner was Charles Bittner, 52. a switchman.
John Kane. 51, a steel worker, was sec
ond and Joseph Gasner, 52, a switchman,
Nw York. The battered body of Miss
Marv Malone was round In the little room
h had occupied onlv one day at One
Hundred and Kifty-nrst street, where she
had applied to the woman conducting the
rooming-house for shelter, saying she was
without funds and had been ejected from
her former home. Great wells on her head
and body Indicated her assailant had used
JEFF GIVES OUT HINT
Says if Johnson Comes Around,
Awful Beating Awaits Him.
WHAT CHAMPION SAYS GOES
Declares He Has- Announced Once
He Will FJght Negro, but Acting
: Champ Must Stay Away From
Him Till Right Time Comes.
CHICAGO. May 10. (Special.) Re
tired Champion Heavyweight of the
World, James J. Jeffries today threa
tened to whip acting Heavyweight
Champion John Johnson on sight. Jef
fries was not at all peeved when he
got In today from the East. He was in
fine fettle, when a reporter asked,
"Will you receive Jack Johnson and
talk fight with him?"
"If that fellow, comes to see ' me
he will get a cleaning for which he
might get a lot of money later on,"
muttered the ex-king of the battlers.
"I don't want to see him. I have said
I will fight him and that goes. But
I won't even talk to him until ' I have
finished my theatrical contract In
"Will you sign up then?" was the
"Yes," said Jim.
"But will you demand an additional
six months in which to prepare for
"Well, I don't think so. I am not
prepared to say as to that. But I have
said I will fight him, and that goes
as it lies."
IDAHO HAS GOOD TEAM
EXPECTS TO MAKE FINE SHOW
ING AGAINST OREGON.
Team' Will Reach Eugene From Mos
cow Wednesday to Rest
Up for Meet.
UNIVERSITY OF ORKGOIC. Eugene,
Or.. May 10. (Special.) University of
Idaho is very confident of the triangular
meet which takes place at Eugene next
Friday. The manager writes:
"The University of Idaho track team,
which will meet the Universities of Ore
gon and Washington, at Eugene on May
14, and which will compete in a dual
meet with O. A. C. at Corvallls on the
17th, Is in excellent condition and expects
to break some records while on the trip.
Because of continued cold weather the
team has been greatly handicapped with
training, it being only the last two
weeks that the weather has made It pos
sible for the team to get out at all. But
despite these drawbacks, the stars of the
team were able to make some records in
the recent dual meet with Washington
"Montgomery, captain and sprinter, is
one of the strongest point winners on the
team. He holds two Northwest records
and bids fair to even lower these before
the close of the season. He is good for
at. least four firsts. He holds the
Northwest record in the 220-yard dash,
and has tied the record of 9 4-5 In the
lou-yarcl dash with Martin of Whitman.
Nelson, of U. S. C. and the great sprinter
Dan Kelly, formerly of Oregon, who made
the flrst 9 4-5 record In Spokane two
years ago. In the 440-yard dash, Mont
gomery shows great speed. He is out for
trie event for the first time this year, but
is being coached by Idaho's veteran
quarter-mller and distance man. C. S.
fc.dmuson. and is sure winner for Idaho
In this event.
"Strohecker is a strons point- winner
and can be relied upon to pull down flrst
in ine nigh jump and pole vault, and
take a place In the 440-vard dash. ITe
holds the college record in the pole vault.
witnout an unusual effort. He also can
be counted on to take a nlace in the
"Price chows lots of endurance and
speed at the finish of the distance races.
inscou. the veteran 120-yard hurdler,
is in better form than ever this year,
and is expected to lower his record of
16 4-5 before the season closes.
"The weight men are all new this
year. Jewell, for the hammer and discus.
vnn oioKeDury to crowd him, is doins
excellent work, as Is Frazier in the shot
put and hammer. Denning, Jessup, Me
Interff and Hunturg, the distance men.
are an new men on the team except
"The team is In excellent shape after
the meet with Washington State College.
May 1, and despite the long, tiresome
trip to Eugene, they will undoubtedly
make a fine showing at the two Oregon
meets. They will leave Moscow Wednes
day, May Vi. to give the men ample time
to get in shape for the meet after the
CHAMPION WIlIj BE SEEN ON
MAT HERE TONIGHT."
Three Men Will Go Against Big
lotran, but Have Small Hope
Portland's wrestling fans, who have
been treated to some -fine matches in
the past few months, will have an op
portunity of seeing the greatest
wrestler of them all at the Heilig The
ater tonight, when Frank A. Gotch. of
Humboldt, la., will appear In a wres
tling exhibition against three or more
Gotch, who will assist at the open
ing day ceremonies at the baseball park
this afternoon, arrived Sunday night.
He is on a tour of the country, taking
things easy and meeting all comers who
desire to try conclusions with him. He
met and defeated Fred Beell at Denver
en route to the Coast, and while in Ore
gon will appear at Salem and Eugene.
From here he goes East to play a series
of engagements In Iowa, his home state.
At tonight's event Gotch will not
have much of an opportunity to show
his wonderful form, for the men who
are to contest with ,him are nowhere
near in his class; still, some of them are
clever enough and fast enough to put
up some aort of resistance to the on
slaughts of the world's champion, and
the big crowd which will be on hand
will see an exhibition well worth while.
Eddie O'Connell admits he could not
expect to beat the big fellow, and is
simply going on tonight to give the
wrestling fans of Portland a chance to
see the big grappler on the mat. While
he does not hope to baffle the efforts of
Gotch to throw him. he hopes to put up
enough resistance to please the big
crowd expected. O'Connell's idea of th
match Is possessed by the other men,
Roger Cornell and W. H. West. These
three men are clever mat artists, and in
their respective divisions are rated as
Al. but when classed with Gotch in
dividually they are. as all the rest, of
the wrestlers, outclassed, for the
world's champion has shown himself a
champion of all champions.
The main event tonight will be
staged about 9 o'clock, whjle the pre
liminary match between Arndt and
Abernethy is slated to commence - at
8:15 o'clock! All the players of the
Portland and Tacoma baseball teams
will be the guests of O'Connell and
Gotch at the match tonight.
Won. Lost. P.C.
Plttsburs 13 - 7 ."
Philadelphia 10" 7 -SSS
Chleaeo V- 1 -r,4S
Boston .....' i ..".r0
New York 8 ' .471
Brooklyn 8 JO .44
("incinnatl 10 IS .4:15
St. Louis i. 9 14 -301
New York (3 ; Boston 1 .
BOSTON, May 10. Inability' to hit
Raymond's pitching with men on bases
cost the locals the game today. Score:
R.H.E. - R.H.E.
New York.. 2 6 0Boston 18 4
Batteries Raymond and Schlel; White
and Bowerman. . -
Brooklyn 4; Philadelphia 2.
BROOKLYN, May 10 Today's game
was played in continuous rain. Brook
lyn batted Covalesky out of the box for
the second time In ihe series, and Bell
registered his second victory. Score:
Fhllad'Iphia 2 8 Brooklyn 4 9 3
Batteries Covaleskl. Sparks and
Dooin; Bell and Bergen.
PITTSBURG. . May 10. The game
scheduled with ' Chicago was post
poned today because of cold weather..
Crack English Bulldog Bought.
NEW YORK, May 10. Chineham Young
Jack, one of the biggest bulldogs ever
shown, has arrived from England on the
American liner St. Paul. He has been
purchased by J. Cooper Mott, of Great
Neck, I. I., at a price said to have been
$5000. Chineham Young Jack, during his
career on the other side of the ocean,
has won something like. 600 prizes, and
has beaten every crack -bulldog In Eng
land. He will be shown for the first
time here at the American Bulldog Club
"Merely Mary Ann" at Bnngalow.
Another enormous week 1s promised at the
Bungalow, as Elnor Robnon's great play.
"Merely Mary Ann." has made a tremendous
hit -on this. It's first stock presentation in
the Northwest. It is entirely different from
all other offerings of this season, and at
the same time no filled with beautiful char
acters, scenes and. situations.
Lyric Revival Please.
The revival of the great temperance
drama, entitled "Ten Nights in- a Barroom."
at the Iyric this week. Is one of the sea
son's hits. Two capacity audiences greeted
the opening performances on Sunday. The
play is well cast and staged. Matinee to
day, Thursday and Saturday.
AT TJ1E VAUDEVILLE THEATERS.
Another Knock -out Bill Orpbeum.
You saw the bill at the Orheum last
week well, it was a dandy, wasn't it ?
You v ant to see the bill that opened yes
terday. Ts it a dandy? It's more than a.
dandy. It's a knock-out. Every act Is high
class, and some are higher. Suffice to say,
the bill as a whole haa seldom been equaled.
Big Act at Pan tag es.
"Undoubtedly the best act of Its kind
seen at the Pantages, in many months is
the presentation of scenes fim the author,
Charles Dickens, by Mr. and Mrs. E. H.
Lucas, who are English artists, making
their first American tour on the Pantages
At the Grand.
To see a crack! iffc good vaudeville show
attend the Grand this week. Every act is a
hummer and "A Wild Hose." the sketch of
Mr. and Mrs. Forbes, which leads the pro
gramme, is something different. There are
acrobatic dancers and clever comedians. Cal
Stewart, who originated the Uncle Josh
records for the phonographs. Is one of the
Star's Winning 8 how.
Hundreds watch daily and wonder how
the battleship at the Star Theater enters
the harbor at Hongkong. Nobody yet has
solved the problem, nor do many understand
why it is that the Star always retains the
lead in the motion-picture exhibitions. Be
cause Its direction is clever and because
It pays the highest price to secure the latest
and best foreign and American productions.
Nazi mo va. Next Monday. k
The attraction at the HeiMg Theater for
four nights, beginning next Monday. May 17,
with a matinee Wednesday afternoon, will
be the famous Russian actress, - Madame
Nazlmova. and her splendid supporting com
pany. Ibsens "A Doll's House," will . be
the bill Monday-Tuesday nights and Wed
nesday afternoon: "Hedda Gabler" on Wed
nesday night and " "Comtesse Coquette" on
Thursday night. This will undoubtedly be
one of the greatest treats Portland theater
goers have ever had.
"Toodlee in Holland" This Week.
Tomorrow morning (Wednesday),' at 10
o'clock, the sale of seats and exchange of
tickets for "Toodles In Holland." the trav
eling men's show, will open at the Heilig
box office and if ever a local musical com
edy deserves good patronage, this effort
of the Jolly drummers ought to fill the
houses. Aside from the fact that the boys
will use the fund to get the 1910 conven
tion of the association, the show Itself will
be a big surprise and a theatrical treat.
About 75 well-known knights of the grip
and a lot of Portland amateurs have been
rehearsed by Tommy Gets, the veteran
stage manager, and those who have seen
It say it will be even better than "A Night
in Bohemia," which claimed theater-goers
a short while" ago. Baby Patsy, the won
derful little child actress, should be seen
by every child in Portland. and Pussy
Pilnkin, played by Harold Minor. is a
screajm. -The well-known Tuxedos Quintette
will appear as the German waiters, and
hsnd out a bunch of harmony. Mary Car
diff, Margaret Ooligan, Sherma Dana, and
the Pony Ballet all have good .stunts.
"Toodles in Holland" will be given Friday
and Saturday niehtp.
f Try it now
And judge for yourself
What thm Press Affenta Say.
I If you have never before tried g
FINE WALL PAPERS
Dr- H Q
$42.00 Morris Chair, with loose
cushions special .....27.50
$95.00 Davenport, with large loose
cushions in seat and two leather
pillows special $49.75
$63.00 Davenport, with large
leather seat cushion special. .. . 42-00
$32.00 Fireside Chair, with leather vupholstered seat and back
Wiltoo Rogs Shown on Ooir Eng Raiclks
io Tois Season's Hest Palfoeinnig
The most complete display our Carpet Department has ever offered, and con
taining the best of only the standard makes rugs with years of reputation
behind them. No name has been more abused in the carpet industry than
"Wilton," and many inferior fabrics have been offered as such that are not
Wiltons in any sense of the word. Our stock embraces a wide range of colors
and designs, suitable for living-room, library, dining-room, bedroom, hall and
stairs in only the standard makes. We are offering several discontinued pat
terns in the 9 ft. by 12 ft: sizes at reduced prices. The Carpet Department,
ModlMes Filber Rugo
THE 9x12 SIZE, SPECIAL $9.5 O
In a sale today this large .room-size in the
artistic and sanitary Hodges Fiber Rugs,
regular $12.00 values, are offered at the above
special. An opportunity for choosing at
tractive as well as inexpensive floor cover
ing for bedroom and other purposes. The
Carpet Department, Sixth Floor.
Champion of the world meets
In five fall handicap wrest
HEILIG THEATER, TONIGHT
Preliminary starts at 8:30.
Prices : Ringside, $2.50 ;
lower floor, $2; balcony,
$1.50 and $1; gallery, first
two rows reserved, $1. Seats
on sale - at Schiller Cigar
Store and Heilig Theater.
Wild Animals FREE
Ask your grocer how to get
them. Every child will enjoy
playing- with - these fascinating
tittle cut-out, stand-up, toys.
Every child loves
It is the pure food syrup that mothers
give the children all they want. It is a
delicious, wholesome blend of Saffar Cane
Syrap. Corn Syrup. Honey and Maple
Syrup with distinctly a maple flavor.
Take home a can today.
The Towle Maple Syrup Co.
In Every Detail
CHAPMAN & ALDER STS.
STUDEBAKER BROS. CO. N. W.
Phone Main 1853
TALK IS CHEAP NOW!
These BligrMly-used talking machines
will aJl be gone in a. few days. Then
you'll be sorry you hesitated. They're
rolng at a third to a half less than new
ones. Kllers, 353 Washington st
AND UPHOLSTERY FABRICS SIXTH FLOOR
oaiSinit Furniture in the
Fomed Oak Specially Priced!
A number of sample pieces in popular and practical
quaint styles and in the fumed . oak are offered at an
unusual reduuetion from the regular prices in a special
sale which ends today. An opportunity for choosing good,
substantial pieces for. the living-room, library or den.
$36.00 Rocker, with loose cushions in seat
and back special $21.50
$35.00 Arm Chair, with loose cushions in seat
and back special $22.50
$44.50 Morris Rocker, with spring seat and
loose cushions special ..526.75
The New Spring Styles in
Korrect Sfiape" Shoes
BURT St X
BURT S &l
PACKARD ft ' VJ21
0. "W. Demmier, Mgr.
Here's a good nourishing meal for 5 cents.
Biscuit with half pint of milk, a little
fruit and a cup of coffee. Delicious and
strengthening. Try it.
REED PIECES IN WEATHERED FINISH
AND UPHOLSTERED IN LEATHER.
$73.00 Sofa, with spring seat and
leather-upholstered sides and
.back special .539.75
$49.00 Sofa, with leather uphol
stered 'seat and back special. .529.75
Sail of Portieres
SSU PRICED TO CLOSE OUT
The Drapery Department is offering in this
special sale, which ends today, all odd pairs
in their stock of mercerized Portieres. 'In
this lot is shown a. variety of patterns and
colorings from which pleasing selection can
be made to harmonize with other hangings
or floor coverings. Priced at one-half.
The Drapery Department, Sixth Floor.
insure every man a satisfactory
fit, and every model is charac
terized by the snap and smart
ness that make "Korrect
Shape" Shoes so distinctive.
and do not gap at the ankle.
Our guarantee : If the upper
breaks through before the sole is
worn through, we will replace
with a new pair. This guaran
tee applies to all Burrojaps
BURT & PACKARD CO.
SHAPE SHOE STORE
293 MORRISON S. Near Cor. of 5th St.