The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, July 28, 1907, Section Two, Page 2, Image 14

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Seattle Man Wrests
From W. A. Goss
Exciting Contest.
Visitor's Strenuous Lobbing and
Smashing fiains A'ictory Wick
ersham and Bellinger Take
Ladd Trophies in Doubles.
Joe Tyler, the Seattle tennis expert,
continued the whirlwind work he had
been doing all week in the state tennis
tournament at the Mutlnomah Club
courts yesterday, and won the Oregon
state championship in the men's singles
by defeating Warren A. Goss, the lo
cal expert, in one of the most exciting
contests of the season. 4
The finals were witnessed by the
largest crowd ever seen at a tourna
ment in the state.. The interest shown
by the spectators in the contest be
tween Goss and Tyler was intense.
When the Portland man won the first
set he was heartily cheered for it ap
peared as if he were at hi best, and
would successfully defend his title.
The act was hard fought; both men
being expert at defense and aggressive
on the offensive. The score for the
first set was 7-6. from which it may
be judged how evenly the men were
Tyler displayed his ability in the
next set by defeating the Portland
player by the close score of 8-6. With
the honors apparently even the third
round was commenced, and it soon be
came evident that Goss had tired, or
had lost his agility, and Tyler won,
6-0. The fourth round went to the
visiting player, 6-2, Goss trying in vain
to overcome the disadvantage he suf
fered at the outset, Tyler's lobbing and
smashing being too much for him.
The next event on the programme to
renew interest in the last day's play
was the men's doubles championship
contest between Wickersham and Bel
linger and Goss and Lewis, which car
ried with It the permanent ownership
of the Ladd trophies, which had been
won twice by each competing team.
Wickersham and Bellinger "were at
their best and captured the cups in
handy fashion, 6-0, 6-1 and 6-4. Goss
and Lewis, however, are the winners
of the tournament first prize as .their
opponents were merely defending the
title to the cups, which they had won
last year. Tyler, of Seattle, and A.
Armstrong, of Tacoma, secured sec
ond prize in the men's doubles.
Interest in Mixed Doubles.
A skillful and highly interesting ex
hibition was given by R. R. Benham
and Miss Leadbetter, who defeated
James Shives and Mrs. Baldwin in the
semi-finals, then defeated J. F. Ewing
and Miss Nan Robertson in the finals
of the mixed doubles.
Miss Amy Heitshu successfully de
fended her title to the championship In
the ladies' . singles by, defeating Mrs.
Walter Cook, 3-6. 6-2 and 6-1. Mrs.
'Cook wins first prize in the tournament
as Miss Heitshu competed as defender
of the championship title. Mrs. B. A.
Baldwin took second prize in this con
test. J. F. Ewing won the men's consolation
event by defeating Percy Bianchard, 6-3
and 6-S, after the latter had defeated
Snow In the semi-finals. Miss Lillle Fox
captured the ladies' consolation by a vic
tory over Miss Schaeffer.
Major W. A. Bethel awarded the prizes
to the winners, at which time he made
a few appropriate remarks, and joined
with the spectators in congratulating the
Mrs. W. A. Bethel, assisted by Miss
Miriam Strong, Miss Caroline Kainin,
Miss Margubrltu Labbe. Miss Hazel Weid
lcr. Miss labile - Weidler and Miss
Ernestine Failing, served refreshments on
the final 'day, and displayed excellent
qualities as hostesses. The refreshment
tooth was beautifully decorated with
Results of Day's Play.
Results yesterday were as follows:
Men's singles Tyler beat Goss, 6-7, 8-8,
6-0. 6-2. ,
Ladles' singles Miss Heitshu defeated
Mrs. Cook, 3-tf, 6-2, 6-1.
Ladles' doubles Miss Heitshu and Misa
Joseph beat Mrs. "Cook and Mrs. Fox by
default. .
Mixed doubles R. R.v Benham and Mis
Leadbetter defeated James Shives and Mrs
Baldwin, 7-5. 6-0. R. R. Benham and Miss
Leadbetter beat J. F. Ewing and Miss Rob
ertson. 3-6, 6-2, 6-2.
Men's doubles Bellinger and Wickersham
beat Goss and Lewis. 6-0, 6-1 and 6-4.
Men's consolation Percy Bianchard -teat
Snow. 6-2, 6-7 and 6-3.
J. F. Ewing beat Percy Bianchard, 6-3,
Ladies consolation Miss Lillie Fox de
feated Miss Schaeffer, 6-3, 6-3. Miss Schaef
fer beat Mrs. DuBois, 6-2, 6-2.
The prizes distributed by Major Bethel
were as follows:
Ladles' singles Goss and Lewis cup, Miss
Amy Heitshu; first prize, Mrs. Walter Cook;
second prize, Mrs. E. A. Baldwin.
Ladles' doubles First prize, Mies Heit
shu and ' Miss Joseph!; second prize. Miss
Lillie Fox and Mrs. Cook.
Mixed doubles First prize, R. R. Ben
ham and Miss Leadbetter; second prize, J.
F. Ewtng and Miss Robertson.
Men's singles Flske cup, Joe Tyler; first
prize. Joe Tyler; second prize. Major W.
A. Bethel. X
Men's doubles Ladd cups. Bellinger and
Wickersham; first prize, W. A. Goss and
Carl Lewis; second prize, Joe Tyler and
A. Armstrong.
Ladles consolation Miss Lillie Fox.
Men's consolation J. F. Ewing.
NATIOXAIj league.
Chicago :i
Pittsburg 62
New York 6i
Philadelphia 45
Brooklyn 4
Boston .IS
Cincinnati :L'l
6t. Louis 20
.12 .KIO
:!7 .649
47 .4HO
46 .4112
M ..;:.;
70 ' .222
Chicago 4, Boston 0.
CHICAGO, July 27. Chicago hit hard In
the first Inning for a triple and four
singles, scoring three runs. The vistors
made only four hits off Reulbach, who
wrth perfect support. Including four fast
double plays, won Chicago's 19th shutout
game. The score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Chicago 4 10 0 Boston 0 4 1
Batteries Reulbach and Kling; Boultes
and Needham. Umpire O'Day.
Pittsburg 6-3, Philadelphia 3-0.
PITTSBURG, July 27. Pittsburc won
both games from Philadelphia. The fea
ture of the first was the base-running of
Leach. Clark and Wagner. In the sec
ond C'amnltz' fine pitching and a triple
play by Nelson and Wagner, the first
here In more than a decade, were the
features. Score:
First came
Pittsburg ....6 7 1 Philadelphia 3 10 3
Batteries Lei f eld, Willis and Gibson
Moran and Dooln.
Umpires Klem and Johnstone.
Second game
R.H.EI ' R.H.B
Pittsburg ....3 6 1 Philadelphia 0 2 2
Batteries Camnitz and Phelps; Richie
and Jacklitsch.
Brooklyn 4, St. Louis 2.
ST. LOU'IS, July 27. Hummel waa put
in to save the game in the ninth inning,
and his single won the game for Brook
lyn. Score:
St. Louis ....2 4 3i Brooklyn 4 11 1
Batteries'-Beebe and Marshall; Scan
Ion, Bergen and Ritter.
Cincinnati 3, New York 2.
' CINCINNATI, July 27. New York
tied the score in the ninth by hitting
over two runs on doubles by Devlin and
Bowerman and Dahlens single. Cincin
nati tallied the winning run on a pass.
R.H.E R. H. D.
Cincinnati ..3 4 0i New York ..2 1 0
Batteries Coakley and McLean; Tay
lor, Wiltse and Bresnahan.
Won Lost. Pet.
Chicago 64 nr. -"T
Cleveland 63 36 . ."3
Detroit 60 34 .tWS
Philadelphia 4 .16 .676
New York 41 46 .477
St. Louis 36 . - 61 .414
Boston 33 62 .38
Washington 27 68 .329
Washington 8, St. Louis- 1.
WASHINGTON, July 27. Smith fra a
puzzle, while Glade waa hi., hard by
Washington in the latter part of the
game. Score:
Washington 8 12 0 St. Louis ....1 7 4
Batteries Smith and Warner; Glade
and Spencer.
Cleveland 11, New York 10.
CLEVELAND, July 27. Cleveland won
again today, but it took eleven Innings.
Clarkson, who pitched against his form
er team mates, was hit hard, and Joss
finished the game. With a rally In the
ninth New York tied the score, but waa
unable to keep up the pace. Score:
New York ..10 17 3 Cleveland ..U 16 I
Batteries Orth and Kleinow; Clarkson,
Joss and Clarke.
Detroit 5, Boston 4.
BOSTON. July 27. Errors back of
Glaze in the second and fifth innings en
abled Detroit to win. Score:
R.H.E! R.H.B
Datrolt ..a 6 2 Boston , 4 7 J
Batteries Donovan and Schmidt;
Glaze, Pruitt and Shaw.
Chicago 7, Philadelphia 2.
PHILADELPHIA, July 27. Bunched
hits off Waddell In the fourth gave Chi
cago a victory before the largest crowd
of the season. Score:
Chicago 7 10 Philadelphia .2 9 1
Batteries Walsh and Sullivan; Wad
dell, Bartley and Schreck.
Seattle 2, Spokane 1.
SEATTLE, Wash., July 27. (Special.)
But for the fact that Isaacs, whom
Dugdale found at Medford, or., dropped
a fly and Umpire Frary a minute later
missed a play at second, Harry Rush
would have had a shut-out today. As it
was, the game went on to another in
ning and Seattle batted it out in the
tenth, 2 to 1. Rush is the Spokane
school boy whom Spokane cast off, and
he has beaten the Bunchgrassers every
time he has gone against them. Ross'
batting and fielding was the feature of
the game. He , brought Seattle's first
run over with a homerun and in the
tenth, after Rush had singled, Ross' hit
for two bases, and a moment later Rush
came home on a bobble by Altman.' Ross
saved the game In the eighth by making
a sensational catch of Suess' line drive.
Score: .
Seattle 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 12 10 2
Spokane ......0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 7 1
Batteries Russ and Stanley: Osborn
and . Bender.
Umpire Frary.
Tacoma 3, Aberdeen 4.
'lACOMA. July 27. (Special.) A three
base wild heave by Shaw, combined with
Aberdeen's luck and timely hitting, per
mitted the Black Cats to make it four
out of five from the tigers toay. Phil
Dellar, Tacoma's pitcher, and the re
mainder of the team went to pieces in
the seventh inning, having maintained
a lead of one point till that time. House
holder opened the innin- with a single,
reached third by a sacrifice and a field
er's choice and scored on Brown's lucky
hit along thehird base line. Spencer
followed with a single to right, which
Friene, a new player, returned poorly,
allowing Brown to score. Starkell then
hit a grounder to Shaw, which the latter
threw into the bleachers. Spencer coming
home on the error and Starkell being cut
out at the plate. The Aberdeen players
insisted Starkell was entitled to come
home, as the ball was not returned to
the pitcher after going into the bleachers.
Umpire Howlett gave them one minute
In which to resume play or forfeit the
game. Score:
Tacoma 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 13 6 2
Aberdeen 000 100 3 004 8 2
Batteries Dellar and Shea; Starkell
and Spencer.
Umpire Howlett.
Oakland, 1 ; San Francisco, 0.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 27. Oakland
shut out San Francisco today. The
only run scored was in the seventh,
when Devereaux crossed the plate. The
score: R. H. E.
Oaklajid 0 0 0 0 0 t 1 0 1 10 3
San Fran... 0.0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 2
Batteries Henley and Street; Cales
and Bliss.
Umpire Perrine.
Club Wins Both Senior and Junior
Championship at Jamestown.
Va.. July 27. The- New York Athletic
Club carried off the greatest number
of honors, both in senior and junior
events. In the three-day Amateur Ath
letic Union aquatic championship meet,
which closed here this afternoon. The
various athletic clubs came out in
points as follows:
Senior championship: New . York
Athletic Club, 73; H. J. Handy. Chi
cago, unattached, 18; Chicago Athletic
Club, 15; Baltimore Athletic Club, 1.
Junior championship: New York
Athletic Club. 37; Chicago Athletic
Club. 32; Princeton University, 10; Bal
timore Athletic Club, 6; Yale, 5.
Lucknow. India, boasts the largest room
in the world without columns. It Is built
of concrete. ,
Men, dress seasonably. See Robin
son & Co.'s ad. Page 1C, section 1.
Americans Are Foremost at
Peace Conferencef
Delegates Vote to Refer Question of
Contractual, Public or Ordinary
Debts to Commission Consid
ered A'ictory for America.
THE HAGUE. July 27. The Peace Con
ference Commission, before which the
collection of public and private debts has
been discussed today, voted for the Amer
ican proposal In the premises, which pro
vided for the concluding of an agreement
in which there shall be introduced "some
limitations on the use of force for the
- "x t - - ' ? - ;
v - - -r - - V 'i
collection of contractual, public and or
dinary debts. The vote on the American
proposition is of greater importance than
at sight appears, apart from the actual
vote. The decision that preceded it led
to a most interesting declaration in favor
of a permanent court at The -Hague and
of general arbitration treaties, both of
which are also American propositions.
Victory for United States.
If all of these are adopted, it will be
a great victory for the United States.
Tile sitting of the committee on the af
fair began with a statement from
Keirku Tzuzuki, head of the Japanese
delegation, who said that Japan adhered
to the American proposition as far as the
employment of armed force was con
cerned, but reserved its vote on the ques
tion of obligatory arbitration until all the
elements of dlscusssion had been pre
sented. Senor Candamo declared that
Peru supported the Americans In the mat
ter -of contractual debts and would not
offer any opposition to such arrange
ment being extended to all pecuniary ob
ligations. Samad Khan, of Persia, ad
dressed a lyrical hymn to the American
proposition, calling it the most fragrant
flower blossoming from the convention.
English Believe in Arbitration.
Sir Edward Fry recognized the diffi
culties -which international arbitration
presented. Nevertheless, he added, the
brother delegation had associated it
self with the American and Portuguese
proposals. England, as Sir Edward at
tempted to show by examples, had al
ways practiced, arbitration, and in 1905
had signed treaties of this nature with
19 powers. Count Tornllll, of Italy,
said that the American proposition
seemed somewhat ambiguous. It had
said that the American courts were
competent in the matter, but this was
not so everywhere, nor had the ques
tion of the public been sufficiently
elucidated. General Horace Porter
here demanded that a vote be taken.
but accepted the motion of Dr. Beldi
man to separate this question from the
arbitration convention. M. Bourgeois,
of France, the president, observed that
this was a point for the conference to"
decide, and it was finally decided to
call a vote as to whether the American
proposition should be referred to an
examining commission. The motion on
this question was passed by a large
majority. The vote was then taken
and the president declared that the
proposition will be referred to an ex
amination commission as proposed.
At the session today of the commit
tee on marine warfare. Count Tonllli,
who presided, announced the Intention
of Great Britain to suDmit to tne
peace conference the Anglo-American
treaty signed In Washington May 1,
1871. regarding the treatment of bel
ligerent ships in neutral ports and
waters, . in the hope that the other
powers would adhere to this treaty and
an International agreement tnus De
Doctors Think He Has Forgotten
His Crimes.
" BERLIN, July 2i The criminal who
yesterday statobed five little girls upon
the streets of Berlin is still at large. The
theory that finds the greatest favor
among medical men is that the man is
an epileptic, who has probably recovered
his normal condition and is now without
any recollection of what he did yesterday
that his attitude towards these dreadful
acts Is that of a complete stranger.
Second Dreadnaught Launched.
PORTSMOUTH, July 27. The battle
ship Bellerophon. another of the Dread
naught class, was launched here this
afternoon by Princess Henry of Batten
burg. The new warship has a tonnage
of 18,600, which is '700 more than the
Dreadnaught, and she embodies a num
ber of Improvements gained as a re
sult of the Dreadnaught trials. The
Temeralre. the third ship of this class,
will be launched the latter part of
Life Term for Man Who Beat Out
Hebrews Brains.
BIALYSTOK, Russia, July 27. The
District Court today handed down sen
tences in the cases of men placed on
trial for complicity in the anti-Jewish
attacks here June, 1906. The court
sentenced a man named Demyanovitch
to eight years hard labor in the mines,
and four other men were given life
terms of Imprisonment.
Demyanovitch was the leader of the
gang which attacked a party of Jews
which had - taken refuge in the rail
road station, outside the town, killing
and seriously wounding six and muti
lating many more. Witnesses testified
that he had murdered several Jews
with his own hands, beating out their
brains with a rock.
Italians Return From America.
ROME, July" 27. More than 1000 Italian
emigrants, mostly destitute, have re
turned to Naples from America, and more
are expected shortly. The reason given
for their return is that excessive heat In
America has Interrupted work In the fields
and mines. This is not believed here.
The emigration officials fear that the re
turn of so many men is a sign of a cessa
tion in the demand for unskilled labor in
Irish Constabulary Call for More.'
BELFAST, July 27. The Belfast mem
bers of the Royal Irish constabulary held
a great demonstration in the barracks
square this afternoon in the presence of
thousands of people, in support of their
demand for increased pay.
Commencement Exercises Will Be
Held at Indian Training
School This Week.
SALEM, Or.. July 26. (Special.)The an
nual commencement exercises of the
Chemawa Indian Training School will be
held at the school beginning on the even
ing of July 28 and extending over the
30th and 31st, when 14 students will have
completed their course of instruction and
be turned out into the world to battle
their respective ways through life. The
exercises will be public, anu invitations
have already been Issued.
Sunday, July 28,- at 3:45 P. M., Rev.
J. R. Comer, of the First Baptist Church
of this city, will deliver the baccalaur
eate sermon. Tuesday, July 30, 10 A. M.,
there will be inspection of industrial
department: 2:45 P. M., graduating ex
ercises; 6 P. M., a band concert. Wed
nesday, July 31, 10 A. M.. annual cross
country run; 1. P. M., field sports; 6 P.
M.. dress parade, and 7:45 P. M. operatta,
"The Japanese Girl."
The class colors are green and gold
and the motto: "Try, Trust, Triumph."
The class Is composed of the following:
Ella Brewer, Puyallup; Robert Cameron,
Wallaikai; Peter Kasay, Hyda; Henry
Dlllstrom, Modoc; Lizzie Frazler, Klam
ath: Robert Davis. Lummi; Apis Goudy,
Yakima; Jessie Peona, Oorville; Sara
Pierce, Klamath; Philip Sorahan,
Washoe; Nora Van Pelt. -etco; George
Waahoe. Washoe, and Peter Seltice,
Coeur D'Alene.
Widow of Late Judge Bonham.
SALEM. Or.. July 27. (Special.) Mrs.
Mildred A. Bonham, one of the oldest pio
neer residents of this city and eldest child
of John Baker, died at the home of her
father, east of Salem, this morning, aged
65 years, of capillary bronchitis. Deceased
was the widow of Judse B. F. Bonham,
formerly Justice of the Supreme Court,
Judge of the Circuit Court, United States
Minister to Calcutta, East Indies, and
postmaster at this city, and besides her
father she is survived by a son, Raphael
P. Bonham, United States Immigration
Inspector, stationed at Astoria, and Mrs.
Winona Larkins, of this city
Injured in Salem Sawmill.
SALEM, Or., July 27. (Special.) Elias
Rowland, an employe In the Charles K.
Spalding: sawmill, was struck In the re
gion of the solar plexus by a huge slab
of wood thrown from the gang edger this
afternoon, as" a result of which he la un
dergoing treatment at the Salem Hos
pital. At a late hour tonight his condi
ion was reported critical, though there Is
a good chance for his recovery.
Polo Champions.
LAKE FOREST, III., July 27. Rock
away, American," won the senior polo
championship of the United States to
day by defeating- Br- n Mawr, of PhllaT
Adelphia, 12 goals to 0,
Sunday in Portland Churches
First, the White Temple. Twelfth and
Taylor J. whltcomb Brougher, X- pas
tor. Public worship, with preaching by Dr.
Brougher. 10:30 A. M. and 7:40 P. M.;
mornln-f subject, "Grave-DigBerB' ; evening.
'Wrecked at Sea," with lessons from the
Columbia disaster; Bible school. 12:15 P. M.;
young people's meeting-, 6.30 P- M. ; Frank
Tomlinson. leader. Fred Butler will sing
at both services. Night, solo with piano
accompaniment. "The Armourer's Song."
from "Robin Hood." with sacred words.
Strangers specially Invited.
Immanuel, Second and Meade Preaching.
11 A. M. and 7:45 P. M-. by Rev. A. B.
Mlnaker; Sunday school, 10 A. M. ; B. T.
P. U.. 6:45 P. M.; juniors, 5 P. M.
East Forty-fourth-Street Mission.' East
Main Rev. B. C. Cook, pastor. Sunday
school. 10 A. M. ; preaching, 11 A. M. and
7:45 P. M.
Arleta Rev. E. A. Smith, pator. Sun
day school. 10 A. M. ; Junior Union, 3 P.
M.; B. Y. P. U.. 7 P. M.; preaching. 11 A.
M. and 8 P. M.
Mount Olive, Seventh and Everett Rev.
B. B, M. Johnson, pastor. Preaching, 11 A.
M. and 6 P. M.
St. Johns Rev. E. A. Leonard, pastor.
Sunday school, 30 A. M.; preaching. 11 A.
M. and 7:35 P. M.; B. Y. P. U.. 6:30 P. M
Third, Vancouver avenue and Knott Sun
day school, 10 A. M. ; preaching, 11 A. M.
and '7:30 P. M., by Rev. John Bentzien; B.
Y. P. 6:30 P. M.
Swedish, Hoyt and Fifteenth Rev. Eric
Scherstrom, pastor. Preaching,. 10:45 A. M..
and 7:45 P. M. ; Sunday school. 12 M.
Highland, Alberta and - Sixth Sunday
school, 10 A. M.; B. Y. P. U., 7 P. M.,
preaching. 11 A. M. and 7:45 P. M., by A.
I. Johnston.
Seilwood. Tacoma avenue and, Eleventh
Rev. George L A. Learn, pastor. Sunday
school. 10 A. M-; preaching. 11 A. M. and
8 P. M.
First German, Fourth and Mill Rev. J
Kratt. pastor. Preaching. 10:45 A. M. and
7:30 P. M.; Sunday school, 9:45 A. M.; B. Y.
P. U., 6:45 P. M.
Second German. Redney avenue and Mor
rln Rev. F. Buprrmann, pastor. Preaching,
11 A. M. and 7:30 P. M. ; Sunday school.'
ft:45 A. M. : B. Y. P. U., 6:45 P. M.
Calvary, East Eighth and Grant BIble
school, 10 A. M.; B. Y. P. U.. 6:30 P. M.;
preaching, 11 A. M- and 7:30 P. M., by
Rev. H. B- Blood.
Lents, Ninth avenue At home of William
Kneeland; address, 3:30 P. M., by Rev. E.
A. smith.
Chinese - Mission. 352 Oak. near Park
Sunday school, 7 P. M.. preaching in Chi
nese, S P. M.
Savler-Street, between Twenty-first and
Twenty-second Sunday school. 9 A. M. ;
preaching, 10 A. M-. by Rev. John Bentzien.
Sunnystde (German), Forty-first and Haw-,
thorne avenue Preaching by C. Feldmeth,
11 A. M.; Sunday school, 9:45 A. M.
St. Johns (German) Preaching by C
Feldmeth, HP. M. ; Sunday school, 2 P. M.
Second Baptist Church, East Ankeny,
corner of Seventh street. Pre.xchlng at
10:30 A. M. and 7:45 P. M., by acting pas
tor, Henry B. Hudson.
University Park. Ret. A. B. Waltz, pas
tor. Sunday school, 10 A. M. ; B. Y. P
7:15 P. M-; services. 11 A. M. and 8 P. M.
Union-Avenue Mission (Swedish), Skid
more street Sunday school, 10 A- M.
Central Baptist. East Ankeny and Twen
tieth Rev. W. T. Jordan, pastor. At 10:30
A- M., "The Tent and the City"; Sunday
school, 12 M- No evening service.
University park Rev. A. B. Waltz, pas
tor. Sunday school, 10 A. M. ; worship, 11
A. M. ; sermon. "The Trade-Marks of a
Christian; B. Y. P. IT., 7 P. M. ; worship,
8 P. M-; sermon, "What You Care lor
Sunnyside, East Taylor and East Thirty
fourth Rev. J. J. Staub, pastor. Morning
service. 11 o'clock; subject. "The Servant
of Jesus Christ"; evening service, 8 o'clock;
subject, "Faith's Superiority Over Sight";
Sunday school, 10 A. M., S. C Pier super
intendent; Senior Christian Endeavor. 7 P.
M. The regular evening service will be
omitted during the month of August.
Hassalo-Street, East Seventh and Has
salo Morning service, 10:30 o'clock; sermon
by Rev. C. F. Clapp; no evening service;
prayer meeting Thursday evening at 7:45
Highland, East Slth North and Prescott
Rev. Et S. Bollinger, pastor. Worship,
11 A. M., "The Heart's Refuge After Fail
ure"; 7:45 P. M., "Is Prayer a Lost Art?";
Sunday school, 10 A. M. ; Y. P. S. C E..
6:45 P M.
Mississippi-Avenue, Mississippi avenue and
Fremont Rev. William L. Upshaw, pastor.
Sunday school, 10 A. M. ; morning worship,
11 o'clock, "The Christian Walk"; Chris
tian Endeavor, 7 P. M. ; evening service, 8
o'clock, "The Problem of Gudance,,", sev
enth and last In the series of life's prob
lem's. University Park Rev. D. B. Gray, pas
tor. Sunday school, 10 A. M., J. E. Brous
superintendent: 7 P- M., Christian En
deavor; 8 P. M-. "Lessons from the Wreck
of the Columbia."
Laurel wood Rev. D. B. Gray, pastor. 10
A. M., Sunday school, Mrs. W. Ingalls su
perintendent ; 1 1 A. M., sermon, "Paul in
a Shipwreck": 8 P. M., Christian Endcavo?.
First, Madison and Park Rev. Daniel
Staver, assistant pastor. At 10:30 A. M.,
service, with sermon on "The Crowded
Life," by Rev. J. W- Bradshaw; 7:45 P. M..
service, with sermon by Rev. J. W. Brad
shaw; Sunday school. 12:15 A. M-, F. H.
, Whitfield superintendent; Y. P. S. C E.,
6:45 P. M.
First. Park and Columbia. Rev. E. S.
Muckley, minister. Subject, 11 A. M., "The
Value of Self-Knowledge"; 8 P. M., open
foram; Subject, "The Working Man's
Rights and How to Meet Them"; discussion
opened by R. A. Harris, representing the
employe, and Lafe Pence, representing the
employer; Bible school, 10 A. M.; Christian
Endeavor. 7 P. M.
Central. East Twentieth and Salmon.
Rev. J. F. Ghormley will speak at 10:45 A.
M. : theme. "Is The Bible Safe." 8 P. M..
theme. "The Tolls of the 3ea," Lessons from
Columbia Disaster.
First Church of Christ, Scientist; Scot
tish Rite Cathedral. Morrison and Lowns
dale. Services 11 A. M. (evening service
omitted); Subject of sermon, "Love"; Sun
day school at close of morning service.
Wednesday evening meeting, 8 P. M.
Second Church of Christ. Scientist. Elks
Temple, Stark between Sixth and Seventh
Services, ll A. M. : evening service omitted
difring July and August; subject of lesson.
sermon, "Love"; Weunesday meeting, 8
P. M.
St- Matthew's, First" and Caruthers Rev.
W. A. M. Breck, In charge. Holy com
munion, 7:30 A. M-; service and sermon, 11
A. M-
Good Shepherd. Seilwood and Vancouver
avenue, Albina Rev. John Dawson, rector.
Sunday school, 0:45 A. M-; morning service,
11 A. M-; Sunday school, 9:45 o'clock; no
evening service.
St. John's Memorial, Seilwood Rev. W.
R. Powell, In , charge. Sunday school, 10
A. M. ; service and sermon, 11 A. M.
Trinity, Nineteenth and Everett Rev. A.
A. Morrison; rector. Services, 8 A. M., 11
A. M. and 8. P.- M. Strangers welcome.
Pro-Cathedral of St. Stephen the Martyr,
Thirteenth and Clay Rev. H. M. Ramsey,
vicar. Holy communion, 7 :30 A. M. ; Sun
day School. 9:45 A. M. ; morning service, 11
o'clock; evening service, 7:30 o'clock.
St. Paul's, Woodmere C. L. Parker, lay
reader. Sunday school 9:45 A. M.; morning
service and sermon, 11 o'clock.
St., David's, Ea?t Twelfth and Belmont
Rev. George B. Van Waters, D. -D-, rector.
Holy communion, 8 A. -M-; morning prayer
and sermon, 11 o'clock; evening prayer and
sermon, 8 o'clock.
St. James English Lutheran Church, cor
ner West Park and Jefferson. J. Allen
Leas, pastor. Services at 11:00 A.. M. con
ducted by the pastor? Sunday school at 10.
There will be no evening service.
Bat a via Danish Lutheran Church, corner
Union and Morris Gudmund Grill, pastot.
Sunday services, 11 A. M. and 8 P. M.
Swedish Immanuel. Nineteenth and Irving
streets Rev. O. Lundgren will preach' morn
ing service 11 o'clock, evening at 8 o'clock;
Sunday School at 9:45 A. M.
Grace, Twelfth and Taylor Rev. Clarence
True Wilson, D. D., the pastor, will preach
at 10:30 A. M. on "All Kinds of Pros
perity"; at 7:45 P. M. his subject will be
"What a Closed Town Means"; Sunday
school, 12:15 P. M.; young people's meeting
unites with the evening service; solo by
Miss Ethel M. Shea at morn tug Service,
"Just As I Am" (Noidlinger), and at night.
"Face to Face" ''(Johnson). This will be
Miss Shea's last appearance for the year
as soloist of Grace Church.
Taylor-Street Dr. Francis Furgett Short.
D. D-, pastor; Rev. Everett M. Hill, acting
pastor. At 9:30 A. M., classes; 10:30 A. M.,
sermon, "Launch Out Into the Deep"; 12:15
P. M.. Sunday school; 6:30 P. M., Epworth ,
League; 7:45 P. M., sermon, "'The Young
Woman as a Housekeeper." Miss Helen
Gofr, of Los Angeles, will sing at both serv
ices. F. A. Insley, musical director.
South. Foresters Hall, 171 Second E. H.
Mowre, pastor. 10 A. M.. Sunday school ;
11 A. M-, "Atonement"; 7 P. M., Epworth
League; 8 P.' M7, "Seventh Command."
First, Twelfth and Alder Morning wor
ship, 10:30 o'clock. "The Power of Godli
ness" ; 12:10 P. M-, Sunday school; classes
for all; evening worship, 7:43 o'clock,
"Christianity and Culture." The Rev. Wil
liam Foulkes, D. D., of Kansas City. Kan.,
will occupy the pulpit both morning and
evening. The following musical programme
has been arranged: Morning Prelude.
"March," in B flat (tiilas) ; anthem, "O
Lord. I Will Praise Thee" Deinarest; so
prano solo, "The Publican" (Van de Water);
postlude, "Toccata" (Dubois). Organ num
bers at 7:30 P. M.: a,' "Prelude" (Whit
ing); b, "Elevation," In A fiat (GullmanO ;
c. "Hallelujah Chorus," from "The ,Mi
slflh" (Haendel). Evening Prelude, "Can
tllena" (Salome); anthem, "Turn Thy Fac
From My Sins" i Miller) ; anthem. "Not
Unto Us. O Lord" (Smith); postlude. "Av
Maria" (Clark . ' y
Hawthorne Park, Twelfth and East Tay
lor Rev. E- Nelson Allen will preach his
last sermon before vacation at 10:30 A. M".
No services In the evening; union services
at Hawthorne Park -at 5:30 P. M.
Mizpah Rev. James R. McGlada, D. D..
pastor. Preaching, 10:30 A. M. and 8 P. M.
by the pastor.
First United. Sixth and Montgomery
R-agular services morning and evening, 10:30
and 7:45 o'clock ; sermons by pastor. He v.
A .W, Wilson.
Calvary, Eleventh and Clay Rev. B. E.
S. Ely. Jr., D. D.. pastor. Services, 10:510
A. M .and 7:45 P. M. ; subjects of sermons,
"Christian Contentment" and ''The Relig
ious Uses of Memory": music by quartet,
under direction of Mrs. May Dearborn
The Ministers' and Mediums Protective
Spiritual Association holds services at 8 P
M. In W. O. W. Hall, Eleventh street be
tween Alder and Washington. Mediums'
night; short address by Mrs. Sophia B. Selp.
messages will follow. Strangers welcome.
Portland New Church Society Services In
Knights of Pythias Hall. Alder street nea
Eleventh, at 11 A. M. Rev. Hiram Vrooman
will preach; subject, "Spiritual Living."
Ockley Green, corner Gay and Willamette
Boulevard j Bowersox, pastor. Preaching
at 11 A. M. and 7:45 on "God a Spirit." and
"Protection for Our Evil Days." Sunday
school at 10 A. M-; K. L. C. E., 6:45 P. M.
Church of Our Father (Unitarian), Yam
hill and Seventh Rev. W. G. Eliot, Jr..
minister; Rev. T. L. Eliot. D. D., minister
emeritus. Service, 11 A. M.
Universalist Church of the Good Tidings,
East Eighth and Couch Rev. James Di
mond Corby, minister. Divine worship, 10:45,
with sermon by the pastor; sermon topic,
"Lessons From an OKI Love Letter of a
Minister"; Sunday school, 12 M. ; Ladles
Aid birthday, Wednesday afternoon.
Millennial Dawn, Q. A. R. Hall, northeast
corner second anu Morrison At 2:30 P. M.,
subject, "The Joys of the Judgment Day."
The Church of Jet-ms Christ of Latter
Day Saints holds services in Allsky build
ing, hall 400, corner Third and Morrison,
every Sunday. Meetings at 11:30 A. M. and
7:3o P- M-; Sunday school, 10 A. M. PuLlia
The Portland H. Frost. New York; F. H.
Good, Seattle; F. Avery, Philadelphia: J. A.
Greenwood, Salt Lake Oity; E. C. Skinner,
Cincinnati; W. J. Bilker, Missouri; C. L.
MathewB and wife, Spokane; G. ,V. Long.
Tacoma; A. Smith, Wooliton; B. B. Moroco,
Los Angeles; E. C. Newcomb, G. H. Fry,
- A. . C. Briger, Denver; E. E. Turguste and
wife, Toronto; D. N. Peitozychr, Dayton;
J. M. Clairny and wife, Seattle; Miss Hil
dreth, Los Angeles; C. M. Hamilton, To
ledo; W. F. Nellson, Seattle; Mrs. T. Moos
nee. Walla Walla; T. A. Brail, San Fran
cisco; T. A. Brail, C. R. McCormick. San
Francisco ; C. R. Plee. Stansbury ; E. Bosh
etn and wife, San Francisco; B. L. Long,
Salt Lake; C. A. Russ, J. G. Brown. W. A.
Holdy. Oakland: W. P. Crosby. Seattle; A.
M. McBlair, Baltimore; J. W.' Biggs and
wife, Bloomlngton; J. T. Aleda. Cllte; O.
B. Ellerd, San Francisco; A. Pollard. San
Francisco; A. B. Doreman, Santa Barbara;
A. D. Moperger, Los Angeles; L. M. Baker.
H. E. Bernet, Detroit; G. Sallett.a Crosse;
E. B. Dean, C. B. Dean, New Yock; M.
Tapson, F. Pfennenger, Altoona; E. Ling,
E. Vetrecht, St. Louis; A. Cap and wife,
San Francisco; R. D. Gragg, Pasadena; A.
Bronson, Mllwaukie; F. R. Stephen, F.
Stearns, F. Knowles, New York; H. F. Bry-
,ant, Philadelphia; F. E. "Kupp, Washing
ton; B. D. Merrill, C. Wall, San Francisco:
W. C. Wheeler and wife, Louisville; F.
Earl, Srtn Francisco; C. B. Moyer. Chicago;
J. B. Woodruff. Johnstown; J. B. Breams.
Alabama; C. F. Hyde, E. Hyde, Baker
City;. H. R. Talmstock, Peoria; George
Steel, Tacoma; U S. Gregory, Seattle; W.
Cook. Denver; F. Howard. Denver; C. B.
Stetoy, Minneapolis; P. R. Boyd. Berkeley;
W. Grandy. Long Beach; H. W. Taylor,
Kansas; J. L. Branan, Cincinnati; J. J. Mur
phy, S. C. Ward, San FrancUco; J. M. Nor
ton, St. Louis; F. E. Woodruff. Los An
geles; L. Kelly, Chicago; K. C. Kelly, Wtn
nlmucca; E. T. Hard, Montague; W. M. Gun
ther, W. C Gurtln, St. Joseph; L. E. Clark,
St. Paul; L. Leblck, M. N. Noble, Nash
ville. The Oregon W. H. Maze and wife, Chica
go; Dr. Max Rosendorf H. Hlrshberg, Inde
pendence; J. E. Culver. M. J. Gallona, Fred
Sweek, Seattle; Gertrude Fauk. Bessie Frlsby,
A. R. Bean, Salf-m; A. B. Ross and wife,
Seattle: W. F. F. Moir. J. J. Kicen. Ida
Mendletson, New Orleans; J. S. Hall. Phila
delphia; Mrs. Jos. . Saxton, Mr. and Mrs. W.
E. Van, D. Campbell and wife, Santa Bar
bara: E. J. Branick, city; J. B. Fike, Chicago;
J. E. Ransom and wife. Miss Sacry, Miss
Muller, Walla Walla; Albert Bray, Cleveland;
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Matheson. Winnipeg;
W. H.. Smith. Chicago; J. L. Kean, Tacoma;
H. H. Plummer. Seattle; Mrs. G.- MacNell,
Philadelphia; R. W. Jesseys, San Francisco;
Harry L. Kuck, wife and boys. The Dalles;
John Pennock and wife. Miss Edith Pennock,
Bloomlngton, Wis.; E. L. Pennock and wife.
Cascade Locks; Mrs. M. Jordan, Toronto;
Mrs. L. A. Wing. Tacoma; Mary E. John
son, Pendleton ; C. D. Johnson, Philadelphia;
Dexter Shandy. Spokane; W. 8. Pitta: Mrs.
If you are koIiik to bar alngl e piece' of furniture, furoinli a room
or a home whether for i-Hh or on credit, If you are anxioiix to net
rijtht prtcea and fair treatment, eo me to nee uk. You will not bo away
dlaatined. Your money will reach the farthest If you buy from ua.
This- etesant Imperial Automatic
Morris Chair, with foot rest, solid
quarter-sawed golden oak polished;
upholstered hi best prade oc Cf
of genuine leather. Spc'l. "PD-JU
Other styles of Imperial (10 Cfl
Chairs as low as.. 3lA.OU
Adjustable Cur
t a 1 n Stretcher
with movable
pins and easel
back. Ask for
No. 2, just like
this cut. Regu
lar price $3.50.
Special this
We positively quarante to save you from 2.! per cent to SO per cent
on any article of, furniture which you may buy from us.
Green 104-106 FIRST STREET B-tween
front bashing-ton
Buildings. CASH OR CREDIT and Stark.
N. L. Snelling and daughter, Lakeview; J.
M. Blackford and daughter. Clatokanie ; C. E.
O.ney. Edward Sleeth, Marysvlllf; K. P. Wood.
Omaha; Mr. and Mr. L. Bowen, Des Moiivt;
Jennie B. Burt. Detroit; H. L. Johnson, San
Franelsoo; B. A. Langr. C. H. Hurst, Spring
field; Theo. B. Oontstock. Los Angeles; Mis.
A. S. Shipman. Miss O. Shipmaii, J. W. Ship
man and wife. El Paso; Marion Ramsey, Lil
lian Ranwy. Drain; Mrs. Albert Phenis. Bal
timore; Jerome Wolf. Jav C. Ponieroy, Frank
P. Broiphy. A. H. Jones,' San FrancWco; E.
Anderson, Los Angeles: I. E. Boyle. Tacoma;
Mrs. K. D. Seward San P-dro; Mrs. J- W.
Stephens. Los Angeles; Miss Kllnescehagen,
Lake Forest.
Tb Perkins Mrs. Wardell. Seattle; Thoa
Morgan, Aberdeen ; Henry Ewlntf. Idaho; ,
O. Welland, Spokane; A. H. McCu Hough.
Seattle; Mabel Holmes. Dallas; Jesse Kbit,
Clear. Lake; Mrs. McKorstek. Baker City;
Miss McKoestek, Baket Cltv; J. Frctdmau,
Chicago; W. B. Bentr-n, Ontario; F. K.
Hamblet, J. F. Hamblet. Omaha; Mrs. J
J. Hall. Woodburn; E. Crlnger. Michigan
City; Thomas M. Barbee. Palmyra; B.
Krakenbager, Roseburg; J. M. T. Williams,
Little Falls; Mrs M. splllman. North Bend,
George Gilford. San Francisco: B. M. Cox,
Denver: Frank Ives, San Francisco: Mrs.
A. L. Hooper. Mrs. A. Fops. Los Angeles;
A. E. Atherton. Bridal Veil; C. T. Turner,
Dallas; D. T. Thomas, Forest Grove; Nellit
Walton, Salem; W. E. Wight, Newberg;
William Juhice. Silvorton; Albert Kastren,
Seattle; J. M. Williams. Little Falls; V. A.
Hancock. Tacoma; E. Gel!. Berkeley; R. H.
Kagy, A. B. Yershal. C. V. Carnahan,
Astoria; F. U. Bierman. Snplnaw; W. P.
Littlefleld. Seattle; ('. D. Johnson. Phila
delphia; V. A. TyK r and wife. Brat nerd;
H. H. Wells aud wife. Lafayette: W. 3.
Young and wife, Sharon; Otis Grunal, Eagle
Cliff; Mrs. J. A. Newman, Spokan; Mrs,
M. Kennedy. GnidtlHd; A. E. Eherhart,
Walla Walla; Charles J. Suhumau. Wis
consin. Th Imperial J. H. Coleman. Salem;
Mi.s N. Hollenbeck, Cornwall; Sig Blath,
Chicago; L. S. Gilbertine and wit. Lafay
ette; Mrs. Otterhauen, Seaside; Mrs.
Sarah T. Catlin. city; Mrs. F. T. Mulllken.
The Dalles: W. c. Kinlavsoii, Astoria: A.
M. Crawford, Salem; W. Tyler 5:nith, Sher
idan; Martin White, St. Helens; Dell B.
Pculley, city; Lee Strauss and wife. Chica
go; R. T. Purnes and wife. Duluth; Mrs. O.
A. MacDonnell. St. Paul; May Goodsell, Des
Moines; Miss M. E. Patterson, Des Moines;
Mrs. W. C. Logan, Astoria; J. W. Shumate,
Eugene: Mrs. F. C. Kennedy, Hood River;
Frank G. Mlcalll. Oscar Edwards, RoseburK;
G. H. MacDonnell. St. Paul; ('. W. Lowe,
Eugene ; If. Clark, Salem : G. Clark. Salem ;
J. M. Vanduyn and wife, Spokane; Mr. and
Mrs. O. H. Byland, Vale; T. F. Howard.
R. J. Slater, Pendleton; W. A. Reinhart,
Ora Fields, San Francisco; Mabel Russell.
Forest Grove Dr. F. A. Tyler, Brainerd;
C. A. Sehlbrede, Coos Bay: Dr. T. W. Har
ris, Eugene; W. D. Butler, Monmouth; J.
W. McCormick and wife, San Francisco;
L. A. Dawson and wife, Lang Beach ; J.
v-nappen ana wnu, v lcmna ; tj. .
Lowe, E. E. Kennedy, Pauls Valley; M. S.
Twomey. city; Mrs. C. Gleason, Minneapolis;
Mrs. Josephine Goff, Carson Springs; J. F.
Reigart, New York; James J. Coults, Ash
tabula; J. R. Alexander. Altoona; H. W.
Belknap, Mattoon; R. H. Seigler, La Crosse;
Mrs. Magers. Pallas; J. Hunter, Falls City;
E. B. Lockhart. Salem; W. P. Ely. Kelso;
E. H. Brownell and wife. San Francisco;
A. R. Shlgley and wife Fremont; F. F.
Stoll. Washington; O. E. Johnson. Omaha;
Reuben G. Hunt. Alameda; K. Haney. Mar
tha Haney, New York; W. B. Arey, Boston;
Emmett Cochran, Monument; Hedschel
Clutter, Kalama; James H. OConnell and
wife. Astoria; Mrs. S. E. Van Vactor. Hepp
ner; A. A. Ames, Bay Center: K. C. If a
Wee se, Portland; O. W. Hurd, Florence; W.
H. Stansbury, San Francisco.
The Ht. Charles E. C. Strayer, Dallas: E.
E. Marshall, city; G. I. Cowan. Harrington;
J. M. Edwards and family. Winnipeg; Hat
tie Edwardw. May Edwards. Manitoba ;
Charles Spagle, Ballston; H. Will. Hubbard;
W. J. Ingells, Astoria; C. F. McDermott,
Warren ton ; A. B. Owen. Monmouth ; N. H.
McKay, Oak Point; F. E. Mclngin. Sandv;
O. F. Walker. Oregon City; O. Y. Key -nolds.
Green River; C. C. Wood, A. Byers.
city; A. Gant, Woodland; Erls Land, Oregon
City; C. V. Naftzer. Gervals; C. N. Curtis.
Newberg; J. N. Barrett, C. H. Burnett.
Lewlsvilie; F. S. Lamhnn. Wasco; A. Mitch
ell. Fort Steele; C. Meredith. Sacra inento;
Charles R. Latches, Stella; L. H. Sniitn.
E. L. Price. Berkeley; Bert Janerot. Satid ;
R. H. Moon. Eugene; C. S. Douglas. The
Dalles; M. H. Harris, city; E. J. Rollln.
Seaside; J. B. Silver. Astoria; J. G. Held
ler, F. Brunner, city; C. Reed. Cascade;
E. S. Payne. Sandy; M. C. Christensen, New-b--g;
C. E. Donaldson, Tlliamonk; Mrs.
William Hortlll. Manila; W. Hubbard. Cot
tage Grove; John Eld en. Berry Gi aemer.
Cape Horn: M. F. Fellers. A. K. Grondall,
S. Davis, city; Ira Smith, Mrs. Lope, W.
H. Harris, St. Johns; L. G. Slusser and
wife, Berkeley; Marv Brothers, La Cen
ter; E. R. Walker. Hoquiam: H. W. Stur
wis, wife and daughter, Medford ; Mrs". J-
E. Carey. Marshall: Miss Nellie Carey, New
London; Mrs. Anderson. Astoria; J. V. Pnll,
J. M. Reld. Woodland; William Hollen
beck and wife. Arlington; F. G. Holle:ibek
and wife. Columbus ; R. Perkman, ast le
Rock; M. Young. Creswell; J. D. Duffy,
U. S. A.; J. E. Brollier. Seaside: O. W.
OInet and wife, Marshtleld ; S. r Arnold
and wife. Hood River; Elliott Ellis. Rosalia;
H. J. Sehurants, Rosalia; F. E. McGugln.
Sandv; Mrs. F. M. Barrett. Ida Christen,
Hubbard; F. M. Moore and wife. Santa
Barbara; Mrs. S. Moore, Santa Barbara; II.
W. Stone, Hoquiam ; M. H. Jones, Gervals;
S. Reinheimer. Airlic; Alex Mitchell, Fort
Steele; Mrs. Ben Barnum, Mrs. Ida Hackett,
Castle Rock; D. T. Aekerman. Hubbard;
F. A. Boyer, H. Byers, Seattle; Price Blaln,
Lamar; J. Medser, I -a da; D. E. Bryden,
H. Tomle, city; K. S. Davis and family,
Umatilia; C. R. Moore and wife, St. Paul;
H. Gant, Woodland; H. H. Hern, Tacoma;
R. Clanfield. Ballston.
Th Lenox Mr. and Mrs. Grunstad. M iss
R. Grunstud, Seattle; F. W. Garretson,
8an Francisco; H. W. Buesch, Chicago; Dr.
John H. Byrne and wife, Chicago; J. J.
Mu?ser. San Francisco; J. li. Fennirk. St.
Paul; George Whitwell, St. Paul; Joseph E.
Whitwell, St. Paul; E. O. Shea, Spokane;
Mrs. Sharpe, Clay Center: H. A. Bennett,
Bluxtcn; J. F. Burrows, Hoquiam: M. Mai
son. Portland ; S. M. Ooddard, St. Louis;
Norris B. Gregg. Portland; J. M. Cieever,
Seattle; J. L. Gennrick, St. Paul; George E.
Merigold and wife. Buffalo; G. W. Shell
hamer, Los Angeles; E. P. Scanlan. Yacolt;
W. H. McLean. James Greene, Jr., Mem
phis; J. F. Lyon. Mary Ackman, Litilo
Rock; F. E. Woodruff and wife, Los An
geles. In Malabar a man's nephews and nieces,
not his soiih and daughters, are hi heirs.
This genuine solid oak Stand, top
24x24. Very substantial, and nicely
polished. Suitable for any room,
or just the thins for an 4o t-r
Ice cream parlor. bpc'I . . . r''OU
Adjustable Cur
t a 1 n Stretcher
Stationary pins
without the easel
back: otherwise
the same as No.
2. Ask for No. 8.
Special this