The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, June 02, 1912, SECTION TWO, Page 3, Image 23

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lournameni in Progress a
Irvirtgton Produces Some
Interesting Matches.
City and Clab Champion la IMajInf
In Great Condition Mlaa Fordin
CAren Hard Match With Mrs.
Jurfirr Andrews Honored.
bt Ralph h. xrrrncLA.
Tennla lovers were treated to real
fun rvd tomo Interesting matches yea.
tTriar In the third dijr of the Irvine?
tnn Club's -annual Sprlnjr handicap
tournament hlrb la proa;resatna with
ununual rapWIty, the third round la
two events already having been
reached. Thoee atlll In the men's sin
erlea should call up the clubhouse this
The appearance of Wlrkeraham. whe
In playing- In Northwest chain.plons.hlB
trie this Fprlna- already, for the (ml
time In tournament play on the Irv
tnarton marts this year, brought oat an
admiring rrowd. to pleaia which Wick,
ersham deefated Humphrey, his flrat
opponent In the tourney, by a hard
score and under the heavy handicap
of owe . Wlckrrsham hopes to re
peat all throuch the play, but he Isn't
counting hla chickens till well, not till
the end of the tournsmrnt. but be It
said, the rhfemplnn Is playing a game
capable of landing the latest Wilbur
Two matches In mixed doubles were
especially Interesting and plays In both
brought forth the plaudits of the spec
tators many times. One of the sur
prise was the defeat of Mies Campbell
and Mr. Edsar by "Mrs. Northup and
ftewart by the scores of , f-4. The
losing team suffered a big handicap,
which accounts for their poor show
ing, yet Mr. Northup and Ftewart are
pliiylng a great game Individually and
dnulily this year.
Mrs. Jae-ae show Ability.
Another surprise was the Fordlng
Jugc mstrh. which went to Miss Ford.
Inr. the club champion In singles, only
after, a hitter struggle, ths first set
gni:ng to Mr. Judge by the easy acore
of -J. Mrs. Judge again led the
ehamplon on the second set. but after
the three-all point had been reacbedp
MUa hording "came back' and took
the set at !. After a long-drawn.
our third set. after which both were
willing to quit. Miss Fording waa de
clared the winner.
'he appearance In the tourney yes
terday of Miss Frances Houston, of the
Orwgnn Agricultural College athletic
department, who ha won handily so
far In all her matches, has added much
Interest to the tournament and she
looks like a strong contender for ths
fulr eei honor.
Especially surprising In yesterday's
play waa the defeat of Miss Buhaefer
In her match with Miss Ooss. Miss
H' haefer Is playing., an unusually
strong gams for so early In the sea
sns, snd her handicap of owe to natur
al!,' militated against her usual gams
and showing of losing by atralght sets.
Too. the appearance of new women
playera such aa Mis Kurts, Miss Mor
rl, Mies Ksndall and others has proved
an added attraction In this year's
.spring tournament, which I being ably
hni'dled by the master hands of F. H.
V. Andrews and W. P. Brewer and as
sistants. Andrews la Hssere.
ft-peaklng of Mr. Andrews reminds us
of s letter received hers this week
that the Portland man had bc-n hon
ored by the appointment aa a member
of the tournament committee at Vie
tnrla when that city entertains tha
International players In July. The ap
pointment waa made by President
ltmpman, who Is to be congratulated
In securing the services of one so able
to handle or aid In handling a tennis
The play during tha week In both
tournaments. at Multnomah and Irving
ton proved Interesting from a specta
tors standpoint, bringing out large and
enthusiastic crowda dui Ing the after
r.n, particularly so yesterday.
The announcement Is out for the ISth
annual tournament for the 1'aclflo Coast
chimplnnehlpe to ba held at Cana Del
lirr. Hants Cms, Cal.. June 14-2. Dr.
Huinner Hardy, a member of the. Na
tional I aw a Tennis Association, will
act as official.
To encourage playera of all classes,
ths tournament ha been divided Into
r. gitlar and special events, as follows:
Men's singles, womm's singles, women's
d" bice, junior singles. Junior doubles,
mined doubles.
For the junior events, only those un
der 1 years of age who have never
vm an open championship event ars
Prim te Bo Ulvea.
There will be flrat, second and eeml
flneil prizes In the regular singles, men's
and Junior consolation and handicap
Ingles for women. In all other events,
tliers will be flrat and second prlies.
A hsndsome challenge eup for ths men's
sinxlca has bewn presented to ths asso
ciation by John Martin, known aa ths
Visa del Ray trophy." Thla cup was
wo In 1911 by Maurice E. McLaughlin
ne: must bo won three times for per
manent possession.
The tournament Is open to all ama
teur players. Play will begin In men's
tingles at A. Monday. Jans 14.
sun In the women's singles at 1 A. M.
n the same day. The Junior events
will begin Friday morning. Juna is.
jt,er regular events will begla on ths
morning of June ti. Plsyers not ap
pearing promptly when their matches
sie scheduled will be defaulted. In all
events, matches will be) beat two In
tlirre seta, except final matches of men's
and Junior event a, which will be three
out of five. The rules of the Cnlted
Stales National Lawn Tennla Associa
tion will govern 'he play.
II Is probable that Ralph Gorrlll will
be Portland's representative In , ths
lesterday's result follow:
. laa Ones beet Mlse Schaefer. S O. J-l:
Ml Knepp best Mlse Hanual!. S-L
tlix Houston beat Miss Fox, S-l: eabta
fe.t Mitchell, in. -: Mr iartha
awl Ht.eart heat Mlse Campbell and fc.Jr.
e Mie Houston and Hill beat Mlse
Kurt, end llutl.r. a--. -. X' Ford
ing best Mis. Jui. a-e a. s-4: Kyle
n.t Wolfarit beat lirewer and Conetantlne.
n-t l.adi and Freeman beat Wtlslne
sn.l M'inaer. -o. S-4: GUI and t'oek beat
Vs.i loan and rimlne. ll-S. -!: "able,
K.enfrid. ll-. -. -: Wakemaa
h.t A. Smith. -4. 0-. S-l: Waeeman beat
Noithup. 7-.1. .-. -3: Cooke beet Lewla.
a ' Edaar bat Constantlne. S-t. s-4:
mi. Loan beat Merer, s-l. s-4; Wicker
siism beat Humphrey. T-. 8-a.
, Amateur Athletics.
he Tlmms-Oress Painters ran" away
nlih lite fc'lka' team peroration Day 21
lo . M-reland for the pulntera won
the game for the leam. allowing but
ons hit.
111 l-lrt s Addition baseball team
; .A''r
defeated WtlsTiurg Decoration Day for
ths second time this season, the score
being to 7. The winners of Thurs
day want games with teams averaging
t years old. Call Manager Meade. East
Ths Christian Brothers' Business Col-
ege second nine defeated the Crescents
Decoration Day to I. The Ditchlns
and batting of Burks for the winner
had much to do with the result.
Finals of Cricket Park Club Will D
l'layrd July 4.
Ths Cricket Park Tennis Club haa
completed arrangements for Its annual
tournament, which will be held during
June. The finals are scheduled for
July 4. Tha events will consist of
men's singles (handicap), women's sin
gles (handicap), mixed doubles. Junior
doubles and tbs girls' championship
for which ths allver cup donated by
no directors or the Cricket Associa
tion will be awarded.
Tha new courts are practically com
pleted, recent heavy ralna having been
of great benefit. One court out of the
four Is to be reserved for Juniors. Ths
club grounds are situated on Monta-
vllla car line and visitors ars always
welcome. To reach tha park get off
at East Blxty-seventh and Glisaa
street and walk two blocka north.
American Association Players Angry
Because Pay Check Are Late.
BT. PAUL. June 1. Indignant. It la
alleged, because they say tha manage
ment has been delinquent with their
pay, the members of ths HU Paul Amer
ican Association baseball team today
threatened not to play ths scheduled
game with Minneapolis at Minneapolis
this afternoon.
Ths players' checks, two weeks lata.
were given them thla afternoon, after
the bank closed.
There was no game, "wet grounds'
being given as the reaaon.
Tacotna High Wins Track Meet.
TACOMA. June 1. In the Washing
ton State High School track meet to
day the final score was ss follows:
Tacoma IS. Broadway High School of
Seattle 16. Lincoln High School of Se
attle 14.
Sporting Sparks
PORRRST 8MITHSON has been sus
pended by ths Los - Angeles Ath-
letlo Club for competing at ths Olymple
trials unattached. A confusing tangle
has resulted. The National commutes
desires Bmltheon to go to Stockholm
but the Angels refuse to psy his ex
penses to New Tork and back.
Olpe. the ex-Vernon pitcher, has not
been working much for New Orleans
since Connie Mack cut him loose. Harl
Maggart waa In left field for the Ath
letic the day they played the Detroit
buahers and made three hits. Clyde
Wares Is playing second now for Chat,
tanooga In the Southern League.
Rimer Stricklett. discoverer of the
saliva alant, haa been turned over to
Birmingham by Brooklyn. Stricklett
Is not setting the lesgue afire. Harry
Lumley la managing the team.
Rub" Maxmever. the eccentric
otithpaw, haa deserted hla real eatata
office and signed ' with Vancouver.
Great excitement In town! Brown of
fered 16 cents for Maxmeyer when
hers last Winter but got him for even
leaa than that.
Pagln Burch, the peppery backstop
who la making a great hit with the
Beaver, waa a pitcher up to a couple
r years ago. Burch, twirling for Hous
ton In the Spring of 110, beat the De-
roll Tigers 4 to . Burch pitched the
flrat eight Innings but broke Catcher
wlrkenhoffer'a finger with a spltter
nd then went In himself and caught
Mallory for the final frame.
e e
Five of Oregon's star athletes will
graduate thla Spring and Hayward'a
rark team will be sadly disrupted.
Those who receive degrees on June 1
re: Hawklna, Latourette. Kellogg.
Johns and Williams
r , it & '.
Northwestern League Has a
Week of Internal Strife.
With Tacoma Trouble) Ended, Be
ttle In Charge) of New Manager
and Warmer Weatber In Store,
Rase-ball May Result.
SEATTLE, Wash, June 1. (Special.)
With the Tacoma franchise problem
having stirred up things around tks
Northwestern League circuit, and ths
sudden resignation of Manager Jack
Barry, of the Seattle club, following a
heated discussion with President Dug
dale, actual baseball playing did not
get much of a chance for the center of
the stage laat week.
Seattle will ba home again Monday
after an absence of three weeks, this
time minus the services of Jack Barry,
) who has been succeeded by Tealey
Haymond. They will run against the
Tigers, who are strong enough to glv
them or any other club In the league
a rin to the end of the lane. If tha
Giants do not win the series or make
at least a good showing thing will b
warmer than ever In the old town.
Rsyasond's Jeb Xet Fovlable.
TMncs have been going badly In
Seattle aince the opening of the aeason
and It was predicted by more than one
wise on that Barry would not last out
the season. Commencing with the ap
pearance of the Giants In Portland up
to the middle of the laat week In
Spokane evidence of Improved work
gave hope that all would e quiet along
the Potomac, but the old question of
coaching bobbed up In tbe Memorial
uay game. Seattle lost twice and then
thing did happen. Prealdent Dugdal
ay that he did not expect Barry to
resign, but Barry did quit, and now
Tealey Raymond has tha unenviable Job
of trying to raise the team from the
Aa keen a baseball man aa John 8,
Barnes, who managed tbe first Port
land pennant winner In the old Paciflo
Northwest League, says that ths mater
ial on the Seattle team should produce
a club capable of competing on even
terms with others In the league. There
Is no question shout the good players
being there but the process of climbing
the ladder, so that Seattle will cut some
figure In the pennant race I a difficult
Going at Its very beet Seattle will
b doing well to win half Its games,
snd this will not causa the barometer
to rise to the extent of restoring paao
and happlneas In our raging city.
Brewa Mast Flaere Seaae.
Prealdent Bob Brown, of the Vancou
ver cbdmplons. was not particularly
anxious to part with f 1000. but h aim.
ply could not overlook a chanoe to get
Dode Brlnker back from the Phila
delphia National.
As the outfield now stand It Is a
good one, so Brown will have some fig
uring to decide on the new arrange
ment. If Brlnker were here now he
would he of rreat help to the team, aa
Kmll Krlsk Is on the helf with a
sprained rlst. duo to a collision at
first with Cameron, of the Tacoma club.
By the time lode arrive, however.
Frisk will be about ready to get In no
tion. On the early Spring showing
Brown would have undoubtedly seleoted
Klppert. Frisk and Brlnker. hut In the
past two or three week tie Magglo has
been coming gtrong. He la always get
ting on the bases, has Improved steadily
In his hitting and covers a large
amount of territory.
Brlnker Is very popular In Vancou
ver In addition to being a fine ball
player. In fact, his popularity had a
much as anything else to do with caus
I ' ' ' U .
ing Urown to hand over the $1000 to
Horace Fogel. Brlnker end Klppert are
sure of being placed. Thl leaves the
third outfield position between Frisk
and Da Magglo.
Vancouver lost three straight games
along the first of the week and thl
gave him such a shock that he com
menced to cast around for a couple of
new pitcher to help out Jimmy Clark,
the University of Washington hoy. who
Is going great guns thla season, and
bids fair to he the leading pitcher of
the league. When Jimmy came out and
atopped the onward progrees of the Ta
coma Tiger after they had won five
coneeoutlve games. Bob calmed a bit
and then the nice ahowlng of Toots
Agnew In the morning game May 30.
reassured him to such an extent that
he retrained from working the wires.
Genali nark la Ponau
Another thing thst calmed the pep
pery leader of the champions waa that
Pitcher Oerval reappeared In uniform
and worked out without feeling any
effect of the Injury that put him out
of the game about two weeks ago. Ger
vals stretched a ligament below the
shoulder blade. hut fortunately tha
damage waa not of a serious nature,
beyond crippling the team for the time.
It took Nature to straighten out mat
ters. Oervai says that he I feeling
all right now. and expect to resume
work thl week. If he goe anywhere
near the form he wa displaying when
he hurt himself the Vancouver pitching
staff will be all right once more.
Clark. Oervai and Kngle can take
care of a majority of the game, while
Agnew 1 close to a first string man,
especially on large fields. ' The boy did
not how well here on hi first appear
ance, but that waa natural. Seattle be
ing hi home town. The second time he
wa out he ran against Tacoma and
held them safe all tha way through.
He used to pitch altogether too many
curve ball, but now he I working a
fast ball and getting more (peed than
he showed before he went to I.o An
geles last seaaon. Butch Belford la not
doing much for Vancouver, but Presi
dent Broun expects him to get better
a the weather moderates.
Speaking of the weather, the North
western I-eague has certainly a kick
coming. Sunday g-amea are Indispens
able to the successful operation of the
league, but so far thla year very few
Sundays have offered any Inducements
to the fan tn the way of sunshine and
warmth. The crowds have been falr
slxed In Seattle, hut not anywhere near
what they would have been under fa
vorable condition.
Multnomah Clnb Starts Tennis Play
for Youngsters.
With one of the largest possible lists
of entries In a tournament for Juniors
only. Chairman Wakeman, of the Mult
nomah Club tennis committee, la happy
and glad to announce that hi Junior
tournament will start tomorrow after
noon. The schedule of play will be an
nounced In Monday's Oregonlan. Those
participating under the age of 15 are:
George Black, Jr, H. Hatching. K.
Warrens, J. Grant. O. A. Lawrence,
George Biles, C. Dinwiddle, T. Mills, E.
Shevlin. A. Bell. Donald McCllntock.
Tom Swing, P. Schlndler.
Those 13 to 12 are:
H. W. Tevls. J. Whlsler. W. G. Wood,
R. Bingham, L. Rosenthal. H. Ober
dorfer, M. Wurxweller, B. Rosenthal, W.
W. Green, L. J. Bremner, H. Trow
bridge, H. R, Tregllgaa. M. Parka. W. L.
Hearnley. B. C. Mathews, W. C Belth,
H. N. Black, D. Bate. P. C. Adams. V.
Jones, A. Whitmer, W. Stelwer, J.
Minot, T. H. Walker, D. Henry. J. F.
Breske, George Colton. A. Llnthlcum. A.
Bulswanger, Robert Flthlan, C. Cobb,
N. Matschek. George Krlba, J. Coffey, A.
Klngsley. A. Morrison. E. McClung, R.
M. Lock wood, 11. E. San ford.
Amity Defeats Indeiieiidenrc.
AMITT, Or.. 'June 1. (Special. 1 The
Amity Colts played the Independence
Cube t Independence yesterday, the
result being 7 to 1 In favor of Amity. 1
The battery for Independence was i
Foster and McDonald, and for Amity, I
Brown and Woods. 1
Reason for Break From Man
agement of Seattle Team
Is Explained.
Former Portland Player bay rat
Magnate's "IUt-and-Ron Mjm"
Is 'Cut Down Expenses'Team
Said to Be Good .Now.
SEATTLE. Wash, June 1. (Special.)
"Dug's hit-and-run aUm 'cut down
expenses,"' said Jack Barry, the former
manager of the Seattle baseball club
on bis return from where he
broke with the portly manager after
a few warm worda In the lobby of
tbe Hid path Hotel.
Barry la sorry he did not take the
advice of ht friends and steer clear
of an alliance with ths Seattle cluK
but still Insists that things would have
gone all rlgbt If the attendance had
been good and the club had rounded
Into form early In the season.
"Attendance waa rocky over In Fpo
kane," said. Barry, "and when Dug-
dale got there be was In a bad frame
of mind. He had already secured
Brooks, a moderate priced-player fur
first, so the frame-up waa to get rid of
me. I fell for the bait and there you
have the whole story.
Tessa Use, Haya Barry.
"The team la In fine ahape ricbt now
and if Duguale will keep his hands off
Tealey Raymond the boy a will make a
good showing.
"i'realdenL Dugdale must have been
Joking when he said that he did not
atand In the way of strengthening the
team when It waa In bad shape.
received telegram (ruin half a doxen
manager offering good players, but
Dugdale would not epend moner for
playera. He alwaye said that we could
get along with what we had- I pre
sume that If everything had gone right
from the opening of the aeason there
would not have been any rupture.
"The trouble really began In Vancou
ver laat week. Dugdaie telegraphed
me either to give Fred Weed to Van
couver or semi him home. I talked
with Bob Brown and he could not use
Weed. Well. Weed is a mighty fine
fellow, and has been one of ths most
faithful men on the team. Rather than
aend him home Friday night alone
let him stay over and come back with
the ' boys. ' And because of that extra
day's pay. Dugdale fussed and fumed
so much about It that I felt like quit
ting then.
Dag Weald Let llteker Oe.
"In tbe same conversation he said
that Pitcher Thompson had better be
left at home; that he was drswlng a
big salary and that we could cut him
looae as w had alx other pltcbera. I
replied that aa Barrenkamp was In
Jured It would be best to take Thomp
son over to Spokane, especially a they
had a lot of left-hand batters. I also
pointed out that Thompaon had pitched
good ball but had been In hard luck,
error contributing materially to hla
defeat. About thla time In came Bob
Brown offering Frisk and Agnew for
Mann. and the conversation was
"We went over to Spokane and thing
went along all right until Dugdale
Joined ua. winning two out of three.
I had Mclvor in mind to pitch Thura-
day morning, but Dugdale insisted on
pitching Schneider on account of his
work the previous Sunday In Seattle. 1
felt that Mclvor, being a left-hand
pitcher, would have no trouble de
feating the Spokane left-hand batters.
I submitted to his Interference snd
felt that my time as manager waa
abort; that Instead of wanting a man
ager he wanted a valet.
Criticisms Are Made.
"Schneider pitched a awell game but
lost. It was not his fault, however, ss
the wet and slippery ground caused Pat
Moran to slip and fall when he waa
directly under a fly ball. This turned
the tide. I made ray own selection
fur the afternoon game and wa lust
sgaln, with James In the box.
"After the game Dugdale criticised
me for McMullln's going horn from
second on an tntleid hit that was
partially Juggled by the shortstop. I
was aa much surprised aa Dugdale
when McMullin passed me at third
going for the plate. McMullin had seen
me try tha same plsy several tlmu
and I suppose that he thought there
wa a- good chance for him to make
the plate. It waa a run that would
have counted, and the boy undoubtedly
thought he waa playing It right, but
miscalculated hla speed.
"After we reached the hotel Dug
dale very aeverely and loudly criticised
me tn the hotel lobby. bat he said
could not be printed.
"I replied: "See here, you cannot
talk that way to me. Give me my
check; I am through. I gucsa Tig he
had the right dope on you.'
Expenses t aaae ef Break.
"He retorted that If he could not
talk to me we had better quit. I
said that If I bad taken the advlc of
my friends on the Coast, 'I would never
have tied up with you aa your hit-
and-run aign la cut down expenses."
"That ended the conversation and we
settled our acconnta. There la no doubt
In my mind that Dugdale was anxious
to cut down evpenana and for that
reaaon started thla trouble with ma
What was coming waa foreshadowed by
the arrival of Brooks, who la a moderate-priced
"Hla team la now in snaps to go out
and win, without any outside help. He
baa the outneid and start or. young
Ditchers In the league, and the Infield
Is coming stronger every day. Whaling
aa a catcher ha no peer In the league.
If Dugdale does not Interfere with
Tealey Raymond there la no doubt
about the team winning."
For the present Barry will remain In
Seattle. He has no plans for the fu
ture, but Intends to make his home on
tbe Coast.
World's Record Held by Daniels,
Two-Legged Man, Is Beaten.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 1. Lincoln
Johnson, the one-legged T. M. C. A.
wlinmer, was beaten today In his offi
cial trials for the All-American Olympic
team by Frank Restoure. of the Olympic
Club, also a one-legged swimmer. The
race was one of the most remarkable
ever awara.
Realeure's time waa 1 minutes ti 1-S
sm-onda for 7.-0 yards, with two turn.
The officials said there Is no American
record for the distance under Identical
conditions, the nearwet approach being
Laniels' time of 2 minutes 40 I I sec
onds for !I0 yarda. with one turn.
Johnson's time waa 2:41 Cat, and It
is no longer a barber's secret. The
really smooth, clean shave with the
pood old-fashioned razor is within
i the reach of every man. If you
wish to Veep your face in tho pink
of condition free Iroin ingrowing
hairs, pimple and scratches, fol
low our simplo niijrgcKtioni.
The enuse of shavinjr troubles
One of three things inut be the
matter if your razor in not jrivinff
you smooth, easy nhavea every
time. Either it has rot been boned
at all, halt not been honed enough,
or has been ovcrhoned and devel
oped a wire-edge, making it scratch
and pull.
Mew vtlth teagh, wiry beards! me a
tea whe worry the best barber while s
raa get m eteaa. easy ahave that gives
kept akla If they will fceae their
Tbe deftly rounded holes have nn undercut effect on tho razor and '
automatically prevent wire-edpe mid overhonin. (live your razor ix
Ktrkcs or a hundred, tho result is always tho fnme a perfect odfe,
which means a comfortable, snlinfyinf; shave.
Perforated Hone Company
Pertlaad llraeeh.
Is probable that he will be recommend
ed on the strength of It, although brat
en. for Iteeleure 1 an Australian by
birth and ha never been naturalised.
Tennla Matches at Sheridan.
SHERIDAN. Or, May 31. (flpe.lal.)
The people of Mhertdan will have an
eppnrtunltv tn.lav to see the first ten-
Are Yoa the Dummy Man?
Then? are hundreds of men whose clothes look as though they were
made for a dummy clothes that have no style, poor lit snd bad
workmanship, and home of those dummy men pay rood prices for them.
The Coat That Fits the Dummy Was
Never Made for You
Northwest Building, Sixth and Washington, 3d Floor.
Sunday June 2, 2:30 P. M.
Admission 50c
Country Club Track
For Fishing, Boating, Hunting, Beach and Camping Parties.
x Ladies' Outing Suits
Gentlemen' i Outing Suits and Shirts
Folding Cots, Chairs, Tents
Moccasins and Boats for Mountains and Streams
Fishing Tackle, Rifles, Shotguns, Etc.
Don't go away without a complete outfit.
Corns in and see one of the most complete assortments in the West.
WBOLSMU .ww. kjtajl ,
HUDs5wBfS Ott
h leader faoe , ,.' 1
1'ortlaad, llrriss.
nls match ever played In Hierldan. Tha
loral high oliool team, composed of tha
Atwnnd hrolhers. will play Spauldlng
and Chambers, representing the New
berg IIIkIi Hcliool. At the rinse of
this mati'li rrnfessor llnves will play
Professor Truett. of Newherg, In sin
gles, l'rofessor Pruett has the reputa
tion of being one of the best playera
of the county and a good exhibition la
exptx ted.
ihalag iherai '
ahape heforei '
fresh, well-
ea Ike "V
I la vp. Tom finllnfjher make your Summer
Suit; it will bo tailored to your order by
the best tailors in Portland, t'oino in
and select a fabric suited to your taste,
and then leave the rest to Tom (lalln
jrher or to Mr. A. Kefflittir, who has
I'liurpe of the eultini; and filling.
For Twenty Years tho Highest-Class
Tailor in Portland.
Ioave it to him ami you will be. well and
properly dressed.
$20.00 to $45. OO
Rest quality woolens, best ipiulity trim
niinps and best quality workmanship.
My eertified check for $1000 to be piven
to nny charity in Portland if I fail to
make pood any assertion in my ad., btill
holds pood.
Take Elevator.
Take Rose City Park Car