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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TH3 MORNING OREGONTAN, SATURDAY, NOVE3IBER 10, 19C6.
FULLS IN II HEAP
Nearly a Hundred Artisans and
Laborers Carried Down
in the Ruin.
NINE LOSE THEIR LIVES
Citizens of Long Beach. Oal., at. Once
Begin the Rescue of Those
Pinned Down by Wreckage
and Tangled Iron Work.
LONG BEACH. Cal., Nov. 9 With no
warning save the cries of the workmen
who first felt the floore sag beneath their
feet, five stories of the central part of the
new 2.0fA Eixby Hotel collapsed at 9:35
this morning, carrying nine men to death
in the tons of tangled wreckage. About
l.V artieans and laborers were scattered
through the structure at the moment it
fell, and of these nearly 1 were carried
down in the ruins.
Seven bodies have been recovered from
the mass of debris in the basement, and
one of the injured died late this afternoon
at the Long Beach Hospital. The last two
victims were found at S o'clock this even
ing, and the rescue crews, are still at
work in the hope of uncovering the body
of another man supposed to be buried
Nine injured workmen are. being cared
for at the hospital, but it is believed that
all will recover. All of the men on the
contractors' rolls are accounted for save
one, supposed to he still in the ruins.
FRANK NORTON", aged 2.1. carpenter; Lo
ALVIN DESHAKBR. MS. carpentur; Lns
ALBERT HABILE. 27. carpenter; Long
Beach R. M. PERKINS. 2S. stripper: Long Beach.
CARLTON BRASHEAR, 30. carpenter; Sig
r.al Hill. .
ANTON B.IANSON. 40. laborer; S.4 Califor
nia avenue. Long Beach.
LEWIS PHILLIPS. 32, carpenter; Los Ange
les Mied In hospitalY
B. A. RNBBELL. ' 3S. carpenter; 612?i West
Fir-t street. Long Beach.
E. P. "Watson, severe lacerations,
F. W. Pchutle, severe bruises and lacera
tions. Alexander Bavay. crushed and ribs broken.
George Parker. Long Beach; shoulder dis
located. F. H. Inilay. severely cut about head.
G. H. Pinabarger. leg broken.
.!. J. Walsh. Long Beach; leg amputated
ID. Nicholson." Long Beach: fell five stories,
sprained ankle; released from hospital after
injury was dressed.
Alexander Zozay, badly crushed.
Immediately after the collapse of the
structure hundreds of bystanders lent
willing aid in the work of rescue. The
Southern Pacific and Salt Lake & Pacific
Electric Railroads sent crews of laborers
to the scene and under the direction of
City Marshal Young. Mayor Downs and
Contractor Spalding the task of remov
ing the wreckage was begun. Company
H. Seventh Regiment. N. G. C. was
called out and lines were thrown about
the building, all but the rescuers being
Aged Mother Weeps and AVail?.
Pitiful scenes were enacted among the
throngs who stood outside the lines wait
ing for news. An aged mother sat all
day long on the bluff overlooking the
.hotel, weeping and watching for the
body of her son. Five times the
"stretcher-bearers were called, and. headed
by a Catholic priest, a little procession
emerged from the building to where the
undertakers' wagons were waiting.
At the first call for help the women
of Long Beach began preparing food for
the rescuers and established commissary
tables near the building. When it be
came apparent that the bottom of the
ruins would not be reached tonight, lights
were placed over the wreckage that the
work might not be interrupted. Late in
the day the Salt Lake Railroad brought
a steam crane to the bluff behind the
hotel, where it could be used to -move
the heavier pieces of wreckage.
Causes to Be Investigated.
Conflicting causes are assigned for the
collapse of the central wing, and, to in
vestigate the disaster a commission of
architects and engineers was this after
noon appointed. The commission con
Architects Morgan. Kremple, Albrirht,
Whitlwy. T. F. Osborne and Lewis Park'er.
of Los Angeles; I. H. Hellman. concrete build
ing Inspector of Los Ang-lep; Contractor Carl
Leonardt. of Los Angeles; Captain Fries and
Captain Amos. United states Engineers;
President Daubfsprek. president of the Los
Angelea Architect' Association: Thomas Fel
lows. Assistant Building Inspector of Los
Angeles, and Austin Brown and C. H. Craig,
representing the architects and the con
trartor for the hotel.
The new hotel is built on the beach
sands facing the ocean. To this fact Con
tractor A. F. Spaulding attributes the dis
aster, alleging that the footings were in
secure and weakened the structure.
John A. Austin, of the firm of Austin &
Brown, architects for the building, as
cribes the disaster to the premature re
moval of the support of the concrete work
on the fifth floor, alleging that the cement
had been given but three instead of six
weeks to "set."
Almost without exception the men con
tend that the building fell from the top,
carrying the lower floors with it.
Heavy Beam Dropped hy Workmen.
R. A. Zee. who was taken from the
ruins with his leg gashed and suffering
from Internal injuries, said:
"I was at work on the fourth -floor of
the building nailing down a joist. I no
ticed four or five laborers carrying a
heavy beam from the front towards the
central portion of the building. When
they arrived about the center. I saw them
let the beam fall with unusual violence.
"The whole building shook, and then
seemed to crumble and fall beneath all of
us. I saw workmen jump in all direc
tions, and in an attempt to escape the
wreckage I fell straight back into the
interior of the structure. When I struck
the ground below. I lost, consciousness,
and knew nothing more until some men
pulled me out."
The Hotel Blxby. which has been under
course of construction for several months,
was to have been one of the best-appointed
hotels on the southern coast. The
total cost of the building was estimated
at $2Vi0n. The plans called for 278 guest
chambers and the building covered' a
sround space of ITS by 348 feet. Four
stories of the structure had reached com
pletion. It was being built on the beach
facing the ocean and about 200 feet dis
tant from the shore. Austin B. Brown,
of Los Angeles, was the architect, and
R. C. Spaulding, of Los Angeles, was the
The Kahn Construction Company, of
Detroit, according to Architect Austin and
Contractor Spaulding, supplied the steel
bars and drawings and computations of
strain for the floors of the building.
A representative of the architectural
firms says that the accident undoubtedly
was 'due to the fact that the floors of the
building were of reinforced tile, which
evidently could not stand the weight of
the structure. Reinforced concrete had
been recommended in the plans and speci
fications drawn for the building, and that
material was provided. The reinforced
tile was put in . later for decorative pur
SHUT OUT BY NORTHERN
President of Xorth Coast Complains
of Treatment Keceived.
NORTH YAKIMA. Wash.. Nov. 9.
(Special.) Before leaving here on the
morning train for his home in Spokane,
Robert E. Strahorn. president of the
North Coast' Railway, made the follow
ing statement for publication relative to
the attempt of the Northern Pacific to
keep it out of the Yakima Valley:
The Northern Pacific Is not fighting us
to keep land which it needs. It Is trying to
keep a competitor out of the Yakima al
ley, or failing in that, to compel it to build
its lines where the people do not want them
or cannot easily reach them to do busi
ness. The real and only reason for not building
our road is that we have been Hindered
and delayed in every conceivable way by
the Northern Pacific. It has now become
apparent to us that we must fight for every
inch of the right of way through here
against, that corporation. It has a trans
portation monopoly in the Yakima coun
try, and nroDoses to keen it If possible.
We have just begun to realize this. If we
had understood It as well six months ago
as we understand it now. the North Coast
Road would have been built this Winter
through this valley.
We supposed tnat when the Northern Pa
cific people understood that we had the
backing to carry out our scheme, and meant
business, they would meet us fairly and
make the arrangements that have to be
made about rights of way. We have a right
to come into the Yakima Valley, and while
the Northern Pacific may cause delay and
expense, it cannot in the end keep us out.
Knowing this, we supposed tne Northern
Pacific would not fail to accord us the
treatment we had a right to expect.
When we went to its representatives we
got nothing but promises. We supposed
the promises would be kept. They have
not been kept. For six months we have
been put off on one pretext and another,
shunted from one department to another,
and given promises which on one excuse or
another were not kept.
ACCUSED OF OPIUM SMUGGLING
J. A. Bunce, Ex-Deputy Sheriff, Is
Arrested at 'Seattle.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Nov. 9 J. A. Bunce,
for four years Deputy Sheriff under Sher
iff Cudihee. and until recently a partner
of L. W. Nelson, late candidate for Sher
iff on the Democratic ticket, was arrested
this morning upon a complaint charging
him with smuggling. At the time of his
arrest Bunce was supposed to have been
working In the interest of the United
States Government to unearth a band of
smugglers which he said he had reason
to believe were operating in the vicinity
of Lynden. on the British Columbia line.
Thus far it is known that Bunce has
handled 200 pounds of opium, and from
the length of time he is supposed to have
been engaged in business it is believed he
and his confederates have disposed of
thousands of pounds of the material.
BACKED INTO BARBED FENCE
Oklahoma Cowman May Lose His
Leg at Burns. .
BURNS'. Or.. Nov. 9 (Special.) Sunday
evening Frank Headley. recently of Okla
homa, was seriously injured ,by a buck
ing horse. The accident occurred at Sage
Hen, about 12 miles from Burns. Young
Headley's horse continued its bucking un
til it came in contact with a wire fence,
and struggled there until its throat was
cut, and it fell dead. Headley received a
cut from the barbs in the left leg. four
inches long, opening the knee-joint and
severing the ligament. He was brought
to Burns, where amputation may become
Delegates Appointed by Governor.
SALEM. Or., Nov. 9 ( Special.') Gover
nor Chamberlain has appointed the fol
lowing -residents of Oregon to represent
this state at the annual convention of
the National Rivers and Harbors Con
gress at Washington, D. C, December
6 and 7:
R. R. Hope. J. N. Teal. W. D. Wheel
wright. Portland: John H. Smith. Astoria;
Peter Loggie. Marshfield: J- D. Peters. The
Dalles; L. A. Lewis. Portland; Henry Hahn.
Portland: J. A. Smith.' Portland.
Hembree to Be Sentenced.
TILLAMOOK. Or.. Nov.' 9 (Special. )
Circuit Court will convene on Monday,
when it Ls expected that Judge McBride
; 1 1 y.a L n CAntanA A T ttmhrM
who was found guilty of murdering his
daughter. Ora Hembree. 16 years or age,
at Sand Lake, last December, a compro
mise verdict of manslaughter being re
turned. The jury Is said to have been
held up by B. C. Hadley, 'an ex-saloonkeeper.
Benson Will Probably Recover.
OREGON CITY, Or.. Nov. 9. (Special.)
Raleigh E. Benson, the Portland youth,
who yesterday attempted suicide by shoot
ing himself while' in the office of Attor
ney G. C. Brownell. because his wife had
obtained a decree of divorce from him.
was taken to a Portland hospital this
morning. It is now believed that Benson
will recover, since it develops that the
wound was not as serious as at first sup
posed. ' "
Luck of Drunken Logger.
HOOD RIVER. Or.. Nov. 9 (Special.)
Martin Smith, a logger, took a fall today
that has been the cause of death to sev
eral persons, when he tumbled off the
railroad bridge of the O R. & N. at this
place. He was intoxicated at the time,
and. although he fell on the rocks and the
distance is about 40 feet he escaped with
onlv a bad cut on the back of his head.
Safe Cracked at Garfield.
GARFIELD. Wash.. Nov. 9. The O. R.
A- N. depot was broken into about 2;30 this
morning and the big safe dynamited, but
little money was taken. The robbers left
a canvas and a sledge hammer near the
safe. T'he office was broken into about
a month ago, but the safe was not opened.
On Business and Pleasure Bent.
BURNS. Or.. Nov. .9 (Special.) Among
the many to visit Harney County is a
party from Huntington, composed of R.
W. Frame. F. McCarter. N. Eichner. P.
Adams and S Frasher. They are now at
the lakes enjoying the sport to be found
there, and searching for land.
Plenty of Logs', but No Cars.
SALEM. Or.. Nov. 9 (Special.) Owing
to difficulty in securing cars, the Spauld
ing Company's sawmill in this city will
very likely close down in a few days, with
Ij Oflfinno feet of logs ready to saw and a
ready market for the lumber.
Beware of Frequent Colds.
A succession of colds or a protracted
cold is almost certain to end in chronic
catarrh, from which few persons ever
wholly recover. Give every cold the at
tention it deserves and you may avoid this
disagreeable disease. How can you cure
a cold? Why not try Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy? It is highly recommend
ed as a cure for colds. Mrs. M. White,
of Butler. Tenn.. says: "Seeral years
ago I was bothered with my throat and
lungs. Someone told me of Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy. I began using it
and it relieved me at once. I used it
for some time arfrl it cured me. Now my
throat and lungs are sound and well."
For sale by all druggists. .
BOY HELD IHI CHAINS
Incredible Cruelty of Farmer to
HE GIBBERS LIKE MONKEY
Manacled in Corn-Crib and Almost
Xaked, Six-Year-Old Boy Is
Found on Long Island
NEW YORK, Nov. 9. (Special. 1
Chained like a do to the floor of a
corn crib by heavy manacles, which
were more than he could lift, a de
mented boy, 6 years old, was found to
day by detectives on the farm of Peter
Nelson, on the North Hempstead road,
near Flushing. Over the child's bead
was tied a rag and this and a woman's
skirt drawn about his neck were the
only garments to protect him from the
cold. .Otherwise he was naked.
The detectives found the boy chatter
ing like a monkey. He rolled about,
uttering weird cries, and tried to bite
them when they freed him.
The boy is said to be John Nelson,
son of the owner of the farm. The lat
ter. 74 years old., was held today in $500
bail by Magistrate Connerton. of the
Police Court in Flushing. The boy vas
turned over to the Children's Society.
The neighbors called the attention of
the police to the boy; and say that
Mr. Nelson owns the farm, which Is
worth $20,000, but rather than commit
the boy to the asylum, he kept him
chained like a dog in the corn crib.
The detectives say that, when they
released the boy, he started off on all
fours, apparently not knowing how to
walk erect. In court his gibbering con
tinued, and he rolled on the floor, utter
ing strange sounds. When his mother
tried to speak to him. he tried to bite
her fingers and jab them into her eyes.
Magistrate Connerton tried to make the
boy talk, but the lad was unable to
utter an intelligible sound.
LOST II THE
HEXRY GOERS DISAPPEARS
WHILE OX HUNTING TRIP.
Searching Parties Have Been Out
Every Day Since in the Wet
Woods and Canyons.
MIST. Or.. Nov. 9. (Special) Some
where in the canyons between Clatskanie
and Mist. Henry Goers, who disappeared
last Monday, is dead, injured or wander
ing about unable to find his way back
home. Volunteer parties have been
searching the woods for him until worn
out Tyy their exertions. It is hoped tha.t
some of Goers' old friends will come
down to Mist and aid in the search.
Goers former home was near Troutdale.
He had been boarding with Mrs. W. S.
Deppold. a mile from Mist. Last Mon
day he started on a fishing and hunting
trip with Harold Dippold. They sepa
rated after Dippold had mapped out a
route, agreeing to meet about a half
mile distant. Dippold arrived at the
meeting place and waited for Goers,
whom he knew- to be a slow walker.
In the hope of attracting his hunting
companion's attention Dippold discharged
hi9 rifle and then shouted again and
again. Receiving no response Dippold
took a short-cut for home.
In the meantime a gale of wind and
rain sprang up. making it very dangerous
for anyone to be out in the woods, and
darkness was falling fast, although it
was only about 4 o'clock in the after
noon. Dippold brought out a horn and
blew blasts that could be heard for miles,
and again fired his rifle repeatedly as a
The following dsy several men went
out to hunt for the lost man, and found
that the rains had obliterated all his
tracks. Despite the task, made disagree
able by the rains, parties have searched
faithfully every day since, jt is hoped
friends of Goers will now come down
Mist is nine miles back of Clatskanie.
Or., and Clatskanie is SO miles down the
Columbia river from Portland.
Mrs. M. S. Dippold. at Mist, will be
glad to receive any communication from
Portland or Troutdale friends. Mrs. Dip
"The missing man had no provisions
with him and expected to stay out only
a. few hours. He had a good compass,
however, and was an unusually bright
man. He remarked the evening before
that if ever he got lost that he would
always hunt up a stream and follow it
out and shoot birds for his maintenance,
so you see some terrible disaster has be
Favrot Must Stay in Jail.
BATON ROUGE, La.. Nov. 9. An un
usual legal situation has followed the kill
ing by Congressman-elect George K. Fav
rot of Dr. R. H. Aldrich, and the result
may be to keep Mr. Favrot in jail for 60
days without hope of ball. He was
Judge of the District Court here, before
which -his case should legally come up
Itches, oozes, dries and
scales over and over again;
local applications do not
cure it because they cannot
remove its cause, which is
an impure condition of the
blood. The most obstinate
cases have been perfectly
and permanently cured by
a course of
the best medicine for salt
rheum in all the world.
For testimonials of remarkable cures
send for Book on Salt Rheum, No. 2.
C I. Hood Co., Lowell, Mass.
I WEDDING !
Z AND VISITING CARDS :
I V. G.SMITH 6 CO. !
Washington Building J
for consideration. His resignation from
this office yesterday left this court with
out a Judge, and it will be 60 days afer
notice of a new special election is served
before his successor can be chosen. The
State Constitution makes no provision for
appointing a successor. The prisoner
cannot secure bail until his case goes be
fore the court.
CHARGED WITH MURDER
Siemsen and Dabner to Be Arraigned
in Police Court Today.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 9. John Siem
sen,. alias Simpson, and Louis Dabner. his
companion in a series of crimes, were
formally charged with murder today. It
is for the murder of M. Munakata. the
Japanese banker, that both men will be
arraigned in Police Court tomorrow.
The authorities took the first step to
day to secure the release of Dodwell. alias
Sutton, who was sent to the penitentiary
for 50 years for the hold-up of Dr. B. B.
W. Leland. a crime to which Siemsen and
Dabner have both confessed.
Not a Son of Dreier.
HONOLULU. Nov. 9 August Dreier, a
prominent planter, denied today that John
Siemsen. who is in custody at San Fran
cisco, and who has confessed to ' having
committed several murders and robberies
in that city, ls his son. as has been re
ported and claimed by Siemsen. It ls be
lieved here that the real name of the San
Francisco prisoner is John Siemsen, whose
father was ' a wealthy planter on the Is
land of Hilo.
WARNED OF A HOLD-UP.
Armed Cripple Creek Train Rushed
COLORADO SPRINGS. Colo.. Nov. 9.
Railroad men here were warned today of
a plot to hold up a Cripple Creek Short
Line train and rob the express car about
noon today at Rosernont. 21 miles west of
this city. The daring hold-up was not
put into execution, as the train rushed
by Rosernont at high speed. So far as
can be learned the plot was hatched a
few days ago in Cripple Creek.
The train leaves this city every morn
ing and frequently carries large ship
ments of gold and silver to be used in
paying off the miners at the gold camp.
Information of the intended hold-up was
conveyed to the Wells-Fargo Express
Company's officials, with the result that
when the train left here this morning
heavily armed men were taken into the
express car and hidden. The car is re
ported to have had on board a large
sum of money to be used in paying off
the miners at the Cripple Creek mines.
Two Pacifies Are to Battle.
PACIFIC UNIVERSITY. Forest Grove,
Or.. Nov. 9 (Special.) Pacific Univer
sity' football team will meet the Quakers
of Newberg College on the home gridiron
this afternoon. Since the game with the
Oregon Agricultural College last Saturday,
another change in 'the line-up is sched
uled. Charles Ward, who has been play
ing end, will take Ralph Logan's place as
guard. The big guard is out of the game
for the remainder of the season.
W. B. Gwyn, captain of last year's team,
is trying out for quarterback. ' Owing to
the very bad field at Corvallis, Pacific's
team is still suffering from some very
severe bruises, and will not be in the best
of shape. The co-eds of the institution
have planned a reception in the evening
for the Newberg boys. The line-up will
Center. O. A. Kirkwood : riEht guard. C. O.
Ward; left guard. D. O. Denny; right tackle.
O. G. Allen: left tackle. S. B. Lawrence;
right end. D. O. I. Allen; left end. A. O.
Aoraham; quarterback. O.- H. Ferriri: full
buck. V. E. Waterman: left half. G. O.
Ward, captain: right half, P. O. Humphreys.
General Shatter Is Very 111.
BAKERSFIELD. Cal.. Nov. 9 Major
General William R. Shatter. U. S. A., re
tired, is seriously ill with pneumonia at
his ranch. 15 miles south of Bakersfield.
Local physicians have been in constant
attendance during the past few days.
General Shafter took a bad turn today
and telegrams were sent to a San Fran
cisco physician to come at once. Tomor
row morning a consultation will be held.
Xext Balloon Race in St. Louis.
PITTSFIELD. Mass., Nov. 9 The Aero
Club, of New York, will hold next year's
balloon race for the James Gordon Ben
net Cup in St. Louis. The race must be
held some time between May and Decem
ber of next year.
where you can use it twice-a-day.
It helps the poor teeth; preserves,
brightens and whitens the good
ones and leaves a pleasant after
taste. Ask your dentist.
'In handy metal cans or bottles. 25c
Dr. Graves' Tooth Powder Go.
Positively cured by these
They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia,
Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per.
feet remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi
ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tonga
Pain in the Side. TORPID LIVER. They
Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
Small Pill. Small Doe
Clupeco Shrunk Quarter Size Collar '8
Ml 15 opnts each, 2 for cents m
CLUETT, PEAPODY ft CO.
Makers of Cluett and Monarch Shirts Jf
aI)l L - ' - J- ' uwr : 'llJ rinSft
Extraordinary Sale of
Men's Grade Neckwear
Intended for the holiday trade. All the new
est weaves of the quality you expect to see sell
ing at $1.00 and $1.50 in December.
The richness of the silks and the variety of
shades and designs are unsurpassed.
Pretty Paris Flower Effect. .
Fancy Diagonal Figured Stripes.
Swell Double Plaids.
- Satin Cross Bars.
Lovely French Satin Effects.
Plain Surah TwUls.
White with white figures, new purples,
greens, wine tints, garnets, blues, grays with
white posies or black figures and plain seal silks
with contrasting polka dots.
Easy to adjust for knot shapes
overs. A chance' not likely to come
your way again in 1906. Only
(Men's Furnishing: Dept.)
Women's 50-inch Full Loose
Back Coats, of fancy shadow
plaid material, in light and
dark gray, made with
notched velvet collar and
fancy straps over shoulder,
trimmed with fancy but
tons; real value $18.50; very
Only Quality Considered Our Prices Are
Gas Light for
Complete with high
grade special cap, man
tle and genuine im
ported Jena globe and
burner 4-7 7 C
$1.25INGANDESCENT LIGHTS 68c
The best grades of Mantles for all kinds of
lights at nearly half price. We cut the trust prices.
Our special "Northern Light" Gas Mantle, gives a
brilliant light, regular 20c value 12 V2C
Our special "Cheerful Light" Mantle, highly brilliant
and very durable, 25c value 1 5if
for only XL9
Out special "Luminous" Mantle, brilliant and dura
ble, closely -woven,- equal to the best mantle O Ef
made, regular 35c value for afiraJi
- ., puffs or once
$15 Coats for 9.95
Women's Long Coats, made with double
breasted front and full loose back,
notched velvet collar, new sleeves with
cuffs of fine fancy mixed cloth, in tan,
brown, gray, blue; real QC
value $15, special sale p7s7
I SPECIAL WEEK-END SALE ':f 1 PC .', ; !
demonstrate this store's great
power, and usefulness to you as
bargains ever did before. "We've GOT
sell and repent," said the manufac-
turers when they let us have these coats
about half actual value. But sell
to and we were ready, just as always,
pay cash, and so we got the pick of
stock on hand and chose carefully
reference to pleasing you most tj
women 01 judgment ana taste cannoi
but approve of the coats. Stylish,
pretty, up-to-date, splendidly tail
ored, thoroughly well made, perfect fit
ting and economical women will ap
prove of them, too, for the most careful
shopping will not show the store that's
; j selling such new, desirable coats as these
are for a penny less than their actual
value, while in this sale they're here at
ir ut half price.
For today, Saturday, only we offer
47 Women's 50-inch Double-Breasted
Coats, selected from splendid stock of
thousands of these popular garments.
Each coat is carefully made by a fa
mous New York maker, of fine im
ported Scotch cloaking, in green and
gray mixed cloth, with velvet collar;
made with extra flare back, yoke and
sleeves lined with Belding's guaran
teed satin; sold regular- CJ-f FA
ly at $25.00; Saturday. . . )lDOU
Always the Lowest
175 - . candlepower Incandescent
Light, -with colored globes, best
burner and mantle, complete. A
pretty and attractive high-power
light. This burner can also be ad
justed to any electric globe. Reg
ular $1.25 value for only
Long Plaid Coats
Women's 50-inch All Wool
Plaid Coats, full loose back,
in fancy gray plaid and fan
cy tan plaid, made double
breasted, collarless, with vel
vet and braid trimming
around neck, full new coat
sleeves, with turned cuffs,
edged with velvet and braid
trimmed, two side pockets,
sleeves satin lined; real val
ue $22.50; special