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The Seattle star. (Seattle, Wash.) 1899-1947, November 24, 1911, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093407/1911-11-24/ed-1/seq-1/

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j CITY edition!
I SlioitM a young man marry without II
|a l>ank account? l,wk on 5 in I
jjTltr £ur tomorrow. |
D»rrow Peremptorily Challenge* and Excuses Four Jurors —
Another. Retired Manufacturer, Shocked Because He's
Cot to Stay in Box—Exciting Morning Session.
♦ *
* Permanent Juror* Sworn to <*
* Try Jas. B McNamara *
* tor Murder. *
* Robert F Halo, carpenter. *
* F !>. lirwn, rancher. *
« Byron Malt, mill urnldrDt. *
* J ft Sexton. orange grower *
* and real t*ala(« broker. *
* Win. i Andre, carpenter *
H F A. llrode. retired bard *
* ware merchant and lumbar- *
* mau. *
* t S His bee, rancher. *
* J H. Coke, rancher. *
* *
tar Waltsd fmt Ihaad Win)
geics Now. 24.—Aa th« climax of
one of thi moat tonae tituMion* in
a noted criminal case, four men
were peremptorily challenged by
the de'enae in th* McNamara mur
der cite today, when District At
torney John D. Fredericks, with an
Inscrutable smile on hie fsce,
"stood pat" on all of the men in the
boa and reeerved all of hie five re
maining peremptory*.
The Bin eliminated were F A
Mclturney. builder and architect;
A I) Steven*. retired rattle man:
8 P. Olcott. rancher, all of whom
had aald they believed McNamaia
guilt*. and J, H. .Marshall, a retired
hardware clerk and near neighbor
of ('apt Fredericks.
By having to utilize ita pre
cious peremptory*, the defense
was put to a decided disadvantage,
bow having only aaven remaining
•f their original 20.
Like a Caged Lion.
ITttrrow. with his hands thrust
<eep Into hi* pocket*. pac«-d back
and forth in front of the bench like
a caged lion, while his associates
conversed In nervous whispers
The juror* whtapered softly to
Hi the responsibility. ,
This Is a demand now being v lgorou*iy voiced by 'he agent* of
big business In connection with the accident to the Cedar river pip*
The people, too, want the responsibility fixed.
The people want to know whether or not the pipe line was
And If that Is the rase, tbe p«ople want to plar« the blame where
it belongs
Who allowed the Milwaukee to change the river's course?
The answer Is a former city council, which listened to the cry of
some of tbe big business larkles who ar« now yelling tbe loudest
In an effort to throw the people off the true scrnt
The franchise of the Milwaukee In tbe Cedar river watershed
was father*!, was urged upon the city council, was practically forc
ed through the elty council by the old Seattle Chamber of Commerce.
It waa popularly known at the city hall as a chamber of Commerce
franchise. It was bitterly opposed at all times by City Kuginewr
Thomson and by Mayor Moore, because It threatened the Integrity
of tbe city water supply.
Tht responsibility, therefore, traces directly back to the Chamber
of Commerce and the agents In that body of franchise grabbing and
big business exploitation.
Now those agents are complaining that municipal ownership Is a
failure. They are trying to saddle on municipal ownership a crime
committed by franchise-grabbing private ownership.
Damage Done by Milwaukee
Just Begun, Says Thomson
The damage caused te the city's
water system by the Milwaukee
railroad hae just begun.
The bridge now being built will
not be safe arter this winter.
Cedar river will continue to
change its course for the next 25
years, rendering the water nsains
The only solution Is a tunnel to
carry the maine underground.
This Is the opinion expressed by
former City Engineer Thomson
this morning, on his return from
Swan lake.
Mr Thomson stated that tbe
Cedar rlv«T had charmed Its bod
entirely as a result of the flood.
"The old channel I* filled with
sand files wero driven there
easily. A 7Sfoot span Is being
> orar th«f new ihnml It I"
Here la the story of l>. A. Hat
field, a victim of Kate:
Hatfield, possessed of a brilliant
mind and keen originality, might
have be«-n one of Wall afreet's
greatest financiers had bis pa-h
led in that direction In Seattle,
Hatfield became a real estate man
He used his brains, his Intellect,
Ms keen eye. his powerful Imagina
tion In his business He lived here
for some years, respected by neigh
bors, beloved by his family. Then
he overstepped the bounds.
Tried for Forgery.
He was arrested and tried for
forgery The deed which he trans
ferred to a oertaln buyer of land,
did nbear the original owner's
correct signature, was the charge.
Hatfield protested he was not to
blame for the deed was sent to
him from Oregon, and it bore a
notary's »< &l Hatfield was tried
fcy a superior oourt Jury and w»a
each other and ehowed by their at
titude that the strain was telling I
on then
James U. McNamara, the one In
dividual more vitally Intereated
than any one else, sat at the side
of the room, hla hands folded and
| hi* lea* crossed.
Finally, when t'apt Frederick*
entered, a sigh of relief seemed to
permeate alt present.
As the prosecutor sank Into hi* I
•eat. Judge tWdwel! sat bolt up
right, and In aharp, crisp. Judicial |
accents, srjd;*
•Whenever you are ready, gen
tie men."
"The state paaars." snapped out
i Fredericks. In sharp. Incisive tones.;
and then turned with s smile to- j
, ward the defense table. There wss
an almost impercapttbla pause, and
Harrow began:
"We excuse M>-*ar* Marshall. I
Mclturney, Stevens and Oleott."
■rod* Agisted
A* tbe four men arose to fllo j
from the box. there waa a aharp.
Interruption. Ills face white and
bis form trembling. P. A llrode.
retired lutnhermau and hardware:
merchant, was on bla feet
'Your honor," ho began, and he
was plsinly on th* vsrg* of total
collapse, "th*r* are absolute r*a
i son* why I csnnot sorvs. I—"
I; "Wait a momsnt," sharply inter
ruptad Judge Bordwsll. "I willj
liatcn to you In privM*."
A rece** waa ordered and for flf |
i teen minutes tbe Juror and judge
, were closeted together. Then j
I lirode emerged, plainly greatly i
agitated, and aa he sank Into hla
seat big tears were welling down
: his cbeeks.
A moment later Judge Itordwell'
' came out. and, taking his seat, said
i Impassively:
| "There seem to be three Jurors <
i, to be sworn. Proceed, Mr. Clerk."
safe now But another flood will
shift the rlrer out of lis bed again,
due to tbe velocity of the water aa
a result of the switching of the
river by the Milwaukee railroad."
Cost Will Be SIM.OOO.
It will cost about tICO.OOO to
lay the pipes under a tunnel, he
"When that Is done the system
will supply the city for ten years,
flans are made for a second diver
sion of water at Cedar Falls, to
convey about 250,000,000 gallons at
the • rid of that time."
* Occaalonal rain tonight and *
* Saturday. moderate southerly *
* winds. Temperature at noon, *
* SI. *
convicted, and was then sentenced
to a term In the penitentiary. lie
took an appeal.
Jail Break Attempt.
fending the disposition o( his
appeal In the eupreme court, a Jail
break «a» attempted Hatfield was
accused of being th» - muster mind
that conceived the plot Only the
overconf Idence of tine of the con
spirators Rave the scheme away
after one of the bolts In the cell
had heen completely miwcd away
Hatfield and three others were put
on trial for jail breaking, and were
convicted and sentenced to (he
penitentiary. Hatfield was given
a sentence of from two to ten
Get* New Trial.
And here la where the Irony of
II all appears. t.ji* 1 week. the nil
preme court reversed Hatfield's
conviction for forgery, and held
that he was Improperly convicted
A new trial waa ordered and Hat-
The Seattle Star
T. 111. C. A.
Francis J Heney, noted national
ly a* an advocate of and a fighter
for purs democracy, arrived In Se
attle this morning and will lectur*
at the Y M C. A tonight, under
the Mtar lecture course.
Mr Heney haa covered numerous
states oa the present lecture tour,
and ever yw hare he declares the
people are aroused to Ibe necessity
of recovering control of their gov
Pennsylvania people are Insur
gent jusi as much aa (he people of
California, and so are other Kaal
ern people Wherever the people
are given the opportunity, they are
declaring for the new order of
thine*,' said Mr lleney.
"California la to have the presl
denttal primary, and every other
state will have It. too. juat aa aoon
»a the people can put their de
mands Into effect."
The third suit within three
wecka hae been stsrted in the su
perior court where the Issue Is the
attempt of wholesalers and jobbers
te fix the retail pries at which food
stuffs are to be sold.
Suits for t*>o.ooo damages have
been stsrted by Jobst A Hibler of
Seattle and R. J. Oliver of Bremer
ton against the Pacific Coast Con
densed Milk company, the National
Grocery company, bchwabacher
Bros., West Coast Grocery com
pany and Fisher Bros. Milling com
The latter are charged with con
spiring to maintain fixed prices In
violation of public policy, and
against the fedeml and state laws
sgsinst unlawful restraint of trade.
Oliver's Case.
Oliver, the Bremerton grocer,
asks for 12.V000. alleging that he
ordered a carload of Carnation
cream from the West Coast tiro
eery company. Me was sent a con
tract to algn which dictated the
price at which he was to sell the
cream, lie refuaod to sign, and he
has been unable to get cream from
any of the wholesalers on that ac
count. He alleges thai he lost roti
siderable business when be could
not supply the navy department
with cream.
Jolrat £ Mlhler. commission mer
chants on Western av„ allege that
they have been unable to get Car
nation cream from the wholesalers
her suite they sold some to a retail
er who sold under tbe agreed and
fixed price.
field's chances for acquittal seemed
Hut the ray of hope which kin
dled In the man of 50 lp the county
Jail, and hla trusting wife at houie.
was shattered yesterday, when the
supreme court handed down an
other decision
It affirmed Hatfield's conviction
on the charge of attempting to
break Jail.
Ho while Hatfield today stands
unconvicted of forgery, the charge
which brought him originally to
Jail, he will nevertheless have to
go to the penitentiary for commit
ting another crime, Jail breaking.
In Jail Over a Year.
Hatfield was arrested u year
ago last summer and has been In
tho county Jail ever since. For
'months after his arrest and until
the Jail break attempt was dlaiov
ered, Hatfield was lunik keeper for
Sheriff Hodge and worked In the
Jail office.
Or OatM rrMi Leaned Win!
2-4.—On« year each In the peniten
tiary «mi th« aentence meted out
, here today to Kverett O. Clark, •
miller, and Walton Ic ran ton and
' Jay Flttwatar, farmera, all of
' Shady Band, who plaadad guilty laat
week to tha charge of "aaaault and
battery" brought agalnat them for
tarring and featharing Miaa Mary
Chamberlain, echool teacher.
It waa claimed they did It be
| cauea thay alleged Miaa Chamber
lain had a bad charactar.
ttrtween <12.000,000 and U.,QftO.
1 1>00 gallon* of water are being
pumped Into tha city malna (tally
from l*ake Washington and H*M
' lake. following the beginning Of
iiprniluna at tha latter place laat
I night. Word from Cedar river to
lav la to (be effect that tha main
will be repaired avme time to
-1 ulltbl, ao that Cedar river water
! will again l»e available tomorrow.
I'nlon bay water ha* been die
nntinuid trinporarlly, and tha
health di-partmani la prr paring to
: aend a < blorlde of Jlme aolutlon
• hmtigh the malna to purge them
of dlaeaae gernta
Two Indicted
Men Missing
Two of tha defendanta named In
the indictment charging a cnnaplr
acv Uiawn emplotea of Ihe Hyl
v eater Hroe.' Grocery Co. and mer
chauta about town, by which about
lIS.OOO worth of aloch haa been
pilfered /r«m the dompany'a ware
home during the laat three ream,
are atllf nilei 'ng No arreata were
made after the alxth man. f) K"ti)tt.
the Japaneee truck driver, waa
taken Into cuetody Only eight
were Indicted, though the report
! given out at flrat waa that IT were
Included In the charge.
Will f. Phluney. wealthy
young man of Hrattle. who la
t-> marry Mia* Mrlltigh of Ta
coma, a few days ago iwnt out
telegrams announcing hla mar
riage Th rough a mistake in
transmission on the telegraph
wlrea. his "departure from th«*
land of Bohemia" told a tragic
tale of Intended suicide, and
T 8. Mr Hugh of Olathe.
Kan . father of hla fiance*,
hurriedly notified the author!
Ilea, who communicated here.
' t/iral newspaper men dlacov
r ered the Joke.
I>. P. forte, chief cook of the
steamer llonolulan. accidentally'
fell off Alhers llroa.' Milling Co a
pier at 2 o'clock this morning, and
waa drowned. Although several
deckhands saw him trip and fall,
effort* to rescue the man proved
vain, aa all trace of hla body waa
lost f'apt. Itennett sent nut life
preservers and boata. but forte's
!>ody hadn't been recovered up to
noon t'Mlay.
Heveral of the men and women
arrested In the big raid on (he
Archibald hotel a week Ago. worn
put on trial before Judge Gordon
this afternoon The raid, which
took place at 4 a m, resulted In
the arreat of Manager Savage Of
the hotel and 22 of hla gue*t*.
The Time to Buy:
The Place to Buy:
Between Lake and Bound, North
of University
Development (s jus! taking
place. New Boulevard Jtmt bp.
IUK completed. No car line at
present. Car lino probable
within two year*.
Aore* for
tin rath, balance 97.50
Too cheap to lait long.
Third Floor New York Block
Pictur* above *ho»* two poee* of
Seulah Bnford. Low*r pictur* of
Mr*, Beattle, the murdered woman.
(Mr V>IM Frsss Lmhii Wtrs)
Locating the inevitable woman In
the case, detectives today claim
th«y have irrefutable evidence that
John Rogers murderad Benjamin
A. Goodman, tba young Jewelry
I tslesmsn wboaa body was found
under a pile of refuse In a gutter
here, robbed of >6.000 worth of
jewelry. Haiel Smith, Rogers' con
sort, betrayed him. She led tba
officers to a vault In which half of
the loot waa hidden. Rogers haa
given a partial confession, but ha
maintains that he ia Innocent of
One of the diamond rings taken
from Ooodman. the property of
Ben J T Brilliant, the murdered
man's employer, worn by the
Smith woman, led to her arreat
and confession. The rest of the re
covered Jewelry was found In a
strong box In a Kearney street aa
Roger* declared the Jewels were
given him by young Manuel Krut
tlnl, also employed where Rogers
| worked.
Kruttlni, confronting Rogers, told
htm ho llrd. Rogers broke down
completely today and cried hya
tcrl« ally that he la a victim of po
lice persecution.
(By VsIM Press Leased Wire)
ORANTB PASS, Or., Nov. 24.
—An unusual situation exist*
hers a* a result of a mass con
vention last night pt which
three men named Smith w»re
nominated aa candidates for
the mayoralty at the city elec
tion December 4. They are R.
G. Smith, attorney, J. C. Smith,
phyalcian, and E. V. Smith,
merchant and sociallat. It la
now a free-for-all race among
the Smitha.
(By United Preea LetMl Wire)
STOCKTON, 1 hi., Nov. U la
MW with Jealousy, Orover Harris
today shot ami seriously wounded
Myrtle Mots, a danrlnK Kirl nt a
local theatre, and then killed him
self. Harris followed the girl from
the dance hall ta 3 o'clock thin
morning and shot her as she wan
entering a restaurant. Turning
the weflpon upon himself, he fired
A bullet into his temple, dying in
stantly. The girl will recover The
couple came here from Han Fran
cisco about lu days ago.
A New York girl Is wearing
her appendix, mounted In gold,
on a chain "Carbuncles" will be
the next fad,
Or Baited rnn Uh4 Wlr«)
REDWOOD CITY, Cal.. Nov. 24.
—Sobbing like ■ broVentmrltd
child. Millionaire J. J. Moor* punc
tu»t*d the atory of hi* matrimonial
**p*rience* with r dramatic inter
ruption h*r* today whan he prac
tically collapsed on th* *tand and
wa* a**i*t*d from the court room.
| It wa* bla third publlr dieplny of
the "emotlonal nature" Mrs. IJllian
Moore, hi* divorce »reklnn wife.
I told of In her testimony. The
break In the proceeding came when
■ Moor* d< *< fll>ed a eccM In which
he rie< tared hi* wife had come to
him on her knee* and begitcd that
he aeek a divorce from her He de
clared she (old him ahe wa* a vie
, tlm of a habit that bad kilted ber
! mother— liquor.
Ilefore hi* collapae Moore test i
flcd that he had ordered Frederick
Ken wick, the millionaire lumber
man. from hi* office. Thl* oc
curred following a acetic In Moore'a
jHan Mateo mnnalon the night be
fore, (luring which Mr«. Moore, he
declare*. eonfcuaed to lilm that
Onwlck had acted familiarly with
i her during the much mentioned
ride to A. Mon Chateau.
The fire department l« aiding
the city by the dm of Rome of IU
engine* during the water famine.
At Dullard an engine ha* hern con
n«('M with the "Id lint In id well,
throwing about 865.000 gallons per
day. At the White building thla
morning an engine wan being used
to puntp water to the tank* at the
top of the building or flushing
Richest of His Kind
Henry Myers favorably viewed
the lay of the land on Washington
street. And an his ey.es grew heavy
with the approach of midnight and
the unceasing confiscation of "wet"
goods, Henry located himself at
the foot of the street, and made
his bunk In an alley. He used the
sky overhead for a blanket and a
couple of empty bottles for pillows,
But Patrolman C. J. Clark blew
along and made a noise like n t>
o'clock factory whistle (Mark
voiced a disapproval of free lodg
ing places lu street alleys since
the city jail Is In that business.
"Aw, git off yer foot," Myers in
tnrrupted "I kin Bleep in the
Washington If 1 want to."
"But not on Washington street,"
tartly remarked the cop.
And, sure enough, when Myers
was searched in police headquar
tera, the jailer nearly fell over
backward when he pulled out gold,
currency and sliver, a total of
>827.65. Myers was the richest
street lodger picked up lu some
time. He la a laborer.
Then Goes to
Death Gamely
(By Unitad Pre•• Leaaed Wire.)
RICHMOND, Va., Nov. 24.—Rev. J. J. Fix announced
today the following confession of Henry Clay Beattie, :
"I, Henry Clay Beattie, Jr., desirous of standing right be
fore God and man, do on this 24th day of November, 1911,
confess my guilt of the crime charged against me.
"Much has been published concerning the details which
was not true, but the awful fact, without the harrowing cir
cumstances, remains. For this action I am truly sorry. Be
lieving that I am at peace with Cod and am soon to pass into
his presence, this statement is made.
A second statement was issued by Rev. Mr. Fix and signed
by the two attending ministers as follows:
"Mr. Beattie desires to thank his many friends for the kind
<•• |>n •.;< intercut ai:<i ri.■ (Kit.!: for whatever sym
pathy it felt or expressed."
Drat tie admitted to the ministers that be had decided that his vlfe
was In the way and that he *anl<*d to live with !»•-tilah Blnford, or mxm
other such girl Hi said he did not Intend to iuarr> Ifc-ulah.
Th<* murder was deliberately planned, according to Iteattle. He ar
ranged In advance to tell the story of the mysterious highwayman who
appeared at the roMdaid*- while he and hla wife were taking the drlv*
wbtcb proved fatal to them both, and shot the wife.
Heaitle eonf. wi) that he waa glad hi* wife was dead, beeause bm
thought he waa free. Then be signed bis brief statement.
The confession waa s final blow to beattie's father, wbo, Mines*
be ring his duty io society, said:
"It is right this ahould be known. It Is my wish to publish it."
NEW YORK. Not 24. —After • night of Jollity, Hculah flln
ford, for wbotM aake Hi-nry Clay lleattle died today, fclepl aoundly
thin morning wblla the exi*cuUoii occurred. She attended a
'"ghoul pla>" at a theatre and made merry until 2 o'clock thia
"That was a terrible play. I am afraid of ghonta. My Ood,
1 hope the ghost of Heat tic won't follow me." she raid to l^eon
Reubenatein. wltb whoae family «be la staying.
RICHMOND. Va.. Nov. 24.
—Calmly and smilingly, almost
indifferently, Henry Clay Beat
tie, Jr., walked to his death in
the electric chair at the state
prison here this morning and
paid the penalty for the mur- j
der of his young wife. He
showed no indication of physi
cal or mental weakness.
It Took Just Three Minute*.
The execution required just Ihrw
minute* from the time Heat lie
stepped into the death chamber.
The two Kuarda entered aide by j
side with the doomed man. Rev. J. J. !
ni ami Rev. IWnJ. Dennta. the two
clergymen who hare been attending
the doomed tnan in hi* cell, and Dr. ■
W. T. Oppeuhelmer, the prison phy
sician following.
Nerve Unshaken.
Throughout the ordeal Heattle re
malned with nerve unshaken. Hl*
*|eep last night wa* untroubled, and
a gloomy, ralnv morning failed to
bring a tremor to the allent steadi
ness of hi* bearing.
The Death March.
He knelt for a brief prayer, an.l
then began hi* march to the death
chamber Rev Mr Hi handed the
prisoner a lllble h* the death march
begun. The window less death
chamber wa* dark as Beat tie en
tered, the incandescent globe* j
above (he polt*hed oak chair »ud
denly buratlng Into light a* he
! cropped the threshold. The rest of
th«* room remained In darkness,
throwing the Instrument of death
Into startling relief Heattle sur
veyed the chair calmly und without
Seated in Chair.
A doxen men. official witnesses, i
*at in the darkened coiner* of the
chamber. Heattle *hook hand* w*ith
the two minister*, murmured a
prayer and advanced coolly to the
chair, accepting hi* fate calmly. He
seated himself, moving his limbs
with calculating deliberation to ac
commodate the stiff, heavy straps
The black cap wa* pulled over the
condemned man'* head There was ,
not a tremor of the body as Bui>er :
intendent Wood lifted bis hand in ,
signal which sent the prisoner into
Then He Died.
The switch was thrown A tiny
white thread ol smoke curled up
ward from the death cap. the body
twitched Into the utmost tension
and then crumpled as the current
»br reduced and cut off.
Dr. OpiH'nheiiuer stepped for
ward, tested the heart and pulse
and raised his hand, announc.ug
that life was extinct.
"It's All Cver."
A morbid crowd awaited outside
the prison walls for hour* In a
drizzling rain. At o'clock
Supt. Wood appeared and said:
"It Is all over. It was very much
like ot'ter executions. It was over
ut I'M o'clock."
"Better Move On."
A big policeman shouted to the
expectant crowd
"Well, he's gone, so you had
better move on out of here, now."
Realties father 1* bowed In sor
row and i* being cared for by other
member* of the family. None of
the family came near the peniten
tiary at the time of the execution.
Slept Bound Last Time.
Ueattle'a sleep wb* childlike last
night. 80 sound were his slumbers,
according to tt.e guards, that they
| Scat'lr woman *ay« ichool hotiM-* arc
I /lie proper, pennant it polling place*.
II ,f«»k < n page 4 today and rr«d licr
Mory. .
. had to awsken him to prepare for
hi* death today. He showed BO
sign, upon o; ing his eyes that
be realized tbe fatal significance
of the day for him The devil-may
care spirit which he sbowei
throughout bis trial and after sea-
U nee was passed was subdued aa
,the hour of death drew near aa4
the smile for which he was noted
had dKap|«ear<d as be left the
death cell. He faced the execution
solemnly, but was dressed with
scrupulous care. Four months of
prison life had noticeably .hanged
him. his face showing an ashy pri»
j on pallor.
CONDEMNS 320,008
State Food Commissioner L. Da
vie*. declaring the fish unfit for
food, yesterday condemned 320.0 M
pounds of froxen halibut In the stor
age plant of the I'nited Wart house
company, Virginia st. and Railroad
av. It was shipped during the sum
mer. and some of it Is a year old. A
consignment of calves' brsins and
feet more than a year old was like
wise condemned. Chicken* and tur
keys in cold storage will be gone
over next In the annusl Thanksgiv
ing clean up.
The fish was shipped by the Take
Canning and Hacking Co. of Alaska.
The Standard Fish Co. in Seattle
and the Seattle Oyster and Fish Co.
owned the consignments.
Deputy Commissioners Adams
and Howmsn will continue their In
spections. and Thanksgiving day
! meats and fish will be O. K.,
| they say.
The city will be divided into 2SI
precincts, according to plans sub
mitted by Chief Registration Clerk
Courtney to the city council thia
morning. At present there are
only tf>3 precincts, and as many aa
500 votes are registered from some
of them, while the law places a
! maximum vote for each precinct
j of 250.
ii $12 jo
! These handsome garments
are tailored throughout by |
I men. The materials arc the
! | popular rough mixtures in
1 j grays, browns and dark
I blue.
Shafer Bros
' ' Arcade and Arcade Annex

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