Newspaper Page Text
United States Weather Office.
Haport of observations taken at Los. Angeles,
Time. Bar. | Ther.
m -07 a. m. 30.08: OO
6 07 p. m- 30.0o| 63
C 1 0
W I 8
9 y r- —■ ; „
Max. tern., 72; mm. tern.. 9S.
Adam Frabert, a native of Germany,
was admitted to citizenship yeaterday.
Chief Glass, who has been ill for sev
eral days past, was at hia office yes- (
terday. „ i
Clerk Bean reports that $840 in hard
money waa taken in at the police station
Don't miss the ostrich picking at the
garden opposite postoffice, Broadway,
Thursday all day. Eight monster birda
give up their plumes.
Five restaurants were opened in one
week in Loa Angeles. Four are on
Spring atreet, and almost within two
blocks of one another.
The college of medicine of the Uni
versity of Southern California will have
ita opening exercises at the college
buildings, 447 Aliao street.
Leonardo Provensano, an Italian who
arrived here yesterday from New York,
fell off a cable car early last evening,!
near Bellevue avenue, and had his leg
crushed by the car.
The St. Joaeph's Catholic Mutual
Benevolent aociety of Los Angeles filed .
articles of incorporation yesterday, with
the following directors: Matthias Rig
fer, Pascal Steffes, Wm. Sellenscheidt,
oseph Fangmann, Louis Kalb, Theo
dore Scraeder, Adam Trahert and Ignaz
There will be a grand balloon ascen
sion at Westlake park on Sunday after
noon, November 17th, at 3 o'clock, by
the moat daring lady aerialist in the
world, Misa Hazel Keys, asaisted by the
world renowned performing monkey,
Yanyan, who will alao descend from the
clouds in a parachute.
Merrill Lodge No. 299, Independent
Order of Good Templara, through ita
chief templar, W. T. Clayton, and its
secretary, L. C. Smith, haa filed with
the city clerk a petition addreaaed to the
mayorand council, requesting that four I
or more public drinking fountains be
erected in the buaineas portion of the
Frank P. Rorick died on Tuesday
evening of laat week. His friends ac
cuse the police of neglect in this caae.
They assert that Mr. Rorick, on the
Saturday before, on the corner of Spring
and Firat streets, had a hemorrhage of
the lungs and fell to tbe ground. He
was picked up and carried in the police
patrol wagon to the receiving hospital,
and was then taken to his room by the
city physician in the wagon. The dead
man's friends also claim that he was
obliged to walk up a long flight of stairs
,to reaoh his room, just after having lost
a frightful amount of blood by the hem
orrhage. They alao aay they were not
notified of hia condition from Saturday
until Monday, and they think he could
have lived much longer had he been
kept in the hospital.
Lunch served daily from 12 to 2at
Woman'a Exchange, 223 8. Broadway.
Cafe Royal, Under Los Angeles Theater.
Mercantile lunch daily, from 11 till 2.
Music in attendance noon and evening.
Koster cafe and bakery, 140 South
Spring street, opens Saturday, the 10th.
For sale, fine driving and draft horses,
choice milch cows and thoroughbred i
Hohtein bulla. Bonito Meadows, Wash- ;
ington atreet. J. E. Durkee.
Eagleaon & Co., men'a furniaherß, for
merly of 146 North Spring atreet, have
removed to 112 South Spring street, op
R. D List, notary public. Legal papers care
fully drawn. 127 West Second. Telephone 105.
Don't forget that W. R. Burke & Co., 155
North Spring street, write insurance policies
ou buildings and contents at lowest tates and
make prompt settlements in case of loss: cap
ital of companies represented, twenty millions.
Money loaned at most reasonable terms. Notary
Public Bame place.
G. G. Johnson, notary public, 212 West First
street, Nadeau block. Telephone 180. "Al
Anthony Schwamm, R. R. ticket broker
and notary public, 20*3 N. Spring st. Tel. GlO.
J. B. Talcott and wife, of Chicago, are
guests at the Nadeau.
D. Edwards registered yesterday at the
Hollenbeck from England.
C. L. Hubba and wife, of Pittsburg,
Pa,, are regiatered at the Ramona.
Mrs. 8. A. Ames and F. M. Heath,
Riverside, are at the Westminster.
Miaa Annie Waugh, of Shasta, Cal., is
on a visit to her sister, Mrs. Tetlow.
Manager Martin Lehman, of the Grand
opera houae, left for the north yeater
Mr. and Mra. Rudolph Herald, of San
Francisco, have apartments at the Na
E. E. Bowlee, of the local ataffof the
San Diego Union, came up from the
city of bay'n-climate yesterday.
Samuel Edwards, wife and aou and
John L. Trualow, of Santa Barbara, are
Registered at the Westminster.
The Rev. J. A. McCammon, A. M., a
celebrated biographical lecturer from
Boston, Macs., ia registered at the Ra
Mr. Alfred Todhunter, the well-known
farmer and ranchero of Norwalk, haa
moved into the city. He and. his wife
are stopping for the winter at the Na
C. A. Seay, editor of the Norwalk
News, was in the city yesterday. Mr.
Seay haa alao commenced the publica
tion of the Clipper at Compton. "In
satiate archer, would not oneauffice?"
Hon, John G. Campbell, who for
four years repreaented the territory of
Atizona in congresa and who is a reai
dent of Prescott, is in the city. Ex-
Conirresaman Campbell ia one of the
pioneers of Arizona, and is a staunch
Democrat. He does not believe, how
ever, that Arizona ia aa yet able to bear
the burden of statehood. He ia of the
opinion, though, that by the time con
ditions are equal at the national capital
the territory will be ready for admia
eion. Arizona. Mr. Campbell aaya, ie
Democratic. A long aa there is a Re
publican president in the White Houße
and a Republican senate, Arizona will
sever be admitted.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 14, 1891
THE COUNTESS TESTIFIES
YESTERDAY'S PROCEEDINGS IN
THE HUNSAKER CASE.
She) Tells of Her Journeyings With Ben
Hunsaker—The Money She Gave Him—
She Did Not Know He Was Married.
The sensational Hunsaker embezzle
ment case occupied all of Judge Owens'
Mrs. Sarah Jane Griffith-Clark waa
on the stand the whole day and was
submitted to a long cross-examination.
Deputy District Attorney Phibbs and
Le Comte Davis are conducting the
prosecution. C. C. Stephens and O. F.
Hunsaker, the father of the young man,
are tbe attorneys for the defendant.
Mrs. Clark related her experience
with the Hunsaker family in detail. She
j appeared to be worried and evidently
realizes the old saying "that a fool and
hia money are soon parted." Mrs. Clark
testified that she came to Los Angeles
from Modesto with Ben Hunsaker, who
was then a sewing machine agent. "I
gave Ben $30 to pay the hotel bill," con
tinued the witneaa. "We then went to
Coronado and 1 gave Ben $40 to pay the
hotel bill. At Coronado we discussed
about purchasing a buainess. I wanted
to go to Ogden, but we finally concluded
to come to Loa Angeles. We stayed at
a house on Buena Vista street.
While we were there Ben told
me that we could buy the Carlton sa
| loon. After discussing the matter I
i consented that he should secure the
Carlton. He talked me into giving him
a bank certificate of a deposit of $4500.
Just before I left for San Francisco, on
August 6th, I made out a check on the
Los Angeles National bank for $4500. I
wrote the body of the check, but did
not fill out the date. I left for San Fran
cisco. Ihere I met Attorney Hunsaker,
the father of Ben. He wanted to know
why Ben did not come up. I told him
that I had concluded to go into buaineaa
and that Ben was to manage the con
cern, and that I had given Ben the
money to make the purchaße."
Mrs. Clark then created a little excite
! ment by stating that Hunsaker pere
I took her out for a ride on the cars, and
I astced her for the loan of $1500. She
! said: "I hesitated about giving him the
| money, but on the 11th 1 handed him
An objection was made at this
stage, and further developments about
Attorney Hunsaker were ruled out aa
The witneaa continued her narrative :
"Ben came after me, and after ataying
at the Galindo, in Oakland, we
came to Loa Angeles. During the
month of August, in addition to the
$4500, I gave Ben $1303.75. On Septem
ber Ist, 1 gave him $500, and at dif
ferent timea divers sums, making in all
"Until the 14th I thought that the
business was being run by Ben for me.
One day the old man called on me and
said that Ben had been arrested for
adultery, and that he wanted $1000 to
bail him out. Although nearly all my
money waa gone, I gave him $1000,
thinking that the count had had Ben
arrested for adultery with me. A de
tective told me that it was Ben'a wife
who had him arrested for adultery. I
was thunderstruck, aa I never knew
Ben had a wife. Old man Hunsaker
gave me $750 of the $1000 bail money
back, and told me he would give me the
balance next day. Next morning Ben
took $450 to pay for a horse and buggy,bo
he said. I made him give me $100 back
and shortly after the old gentleman re
turned the $250. Ben told me he had
fixed the adultery buaineas by giving
hia wife $200.
"About thia time I learned that the
saloon was in the name of O. W. Hun
saker. I took him to task and de
manded of him to give me back the
money or make the businesa over to me.
He refused to do it. We had a quarrel.
Shortly afterwards I agaid importuned
him to turn over the saloon to me or
give an accounting. He drew a knife
on me and slept with a gun under his
Just before the court adjourned Attor
ney Stephens announced that they pro
poaed to show that Mrs. Clark "was a
very muchly married woman. That she
took the boy from hia sewing machine
buainess. That it waa a case of a
woman'a infatuation for a boy. That he
desired to ahow the moral character of
the woman. "We also propose" he said,
"to Bhow that the reason of the present
trouble ia partly jealousy of another
woman." Thia outline wae made in
order to get Mrs. Clark to answer a ques
tion in regard to her connection with
The defense is that the Hunsakers
were in partnership with Mrs. Clark.
The latter admitted living with Hun
llunsaker and stated that they were to
WORST FORM ECZEMA
Baffled Best Medical Skill for Sight
Months* Cured in Two Mouths
by Cuticura Remedies.
This is to certify that a child of mine
had Eczema iv its worst form, and which
hallled the best medical skill that could be em
ployed here. The little sufferer was wrapped
in agony for at least eight months. Six months
©of that time itssullering
was simply untold, then
I began the use cf Cuti
cuba Remedies, In two
months the awful di
sease had ceased its
vengeance, and my dar
ling boy had rest, and to
all appearance the di
sease had yielded, but I
continued the medicine
for several months after
no trace could be seen
of it on any part of his
body. The doctors here
watched the disease with much interest, and
could only S'y. "Well done." The case was
known far and wide, and everybody was much
surprised. Butthanksto Cuticura Remedies.
Could there be anything on earth that would
cause a father to rejoice it surely would be
when the little innocent one could have such a
remedy at hand (See portrait herewith.)
J. A. NICOI.ES, Bunker Hill, Ind.
A child was brought to me with chronic
eczema that had defied splendid treatment
from many good doctors. As a regular M. D.,
should have continued similar treatment, but
thought it useless, so put it on Cath uuak. The
child 1b well.
C. L. (il RNEV. If. D . Doon, la.
The new Blood and Skin Purifier, internally,
and Cuticura. the great skin cure, and Cuti
cuba Soap, an exquisite Skin Beautiiler, ex
ternally, instantly relieve and speedily cure
every disease and humor of the skin, scalp and
blood, with loss of hair, from infancy to age.
from pimpleß to scrofula.
Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 50c; Soap,
25c; Resolvent, tl. Prepared by the Potter
Drug asp Chemical Corporation, Boston.
4M"~Bend for "How to (lure Skin Diseases,"
M 4 pages. 50 Illustrations und 100 testimonials
D fl DV'Q skin llnu Scalp purified and beautified
DHDI oby Cuticura Soap. Absolutely pure.
WEAK, PAINFUL BACKS.
an.) I'terine Pains, and Weak
4d\nvht "esses relieved ln one minute by the
vnu£_[lCutic..ra Auti-Paln Plaster, the
jlMpsion\y instantaneous pain-killing plas-
THE DAY & FISHER MUSIC CO.,
106 N. SPRING STREET.
The Terminal Company Want to
Build a Wharf at San Pedro.
Attorney-General Hart addressed the
board of supervisors yesterday rela
tive to the redemption of real estate sold
the state for taxea. He advised that the
names of owners be ascertained and
notified of the amount neceeaary to re
deem, and if not redeemed in aapecified
time the state will sell the same, and
that in order to carry out the suggestion
a contract be entered into with some
one to attend to the same, and a per
cen t—say 15—of the county's proportion
of the redemptiona be paid therefor as
On motion of Supervisor Forrester it
waa decided to conalder the matter on
Saturday, October 17. when Attorney-
Genetal Hart and Controller Colgan will
The Los Angelea Terminal Railway
company, T. B. Burnett and Wm. M.
Griffith each filed a petition for a wharf
franchiae at Wilmington harbor. The
eatimated coat of each wharf is placed at
Protests were presented against the
granting of the petitions and the matter
was continued to Saturday for further
The bide of W. W. Cockins on the Del
Monte and Fairmont school district
bonds were accepted. The bidder gives
par and $71.60 premium on the Del
Monte and par and $73.60 on the Fair
The clerk wasdirected to advertise for
bids for counters, book cases and other
fixtures for the rooms set apart for the
Morn of the celebrated Columbus buggies re
ceived by Hawley, King & Co.
The ladies having old feathers can have them
curled, renovated and dyed In fashionable
shades, and transformed Into dress trimming,
or in any other style. Glace black guaranteed.
Also new feaihers made to order. M'lliners'
orders promptly attended to. Applv to Boursier
<Si Deste, 320 W. Second street.
Ladies, as the season is backward, I offsr as an
inducement, great bargains in trimmed mil
linery of the very latest styles. Call and see.
No. 235 S. Spring street. Mrs. C. Dosch.
To the L O. 0 F. and Herman Sons Lodge of
Los Angeles—I wish to return my heartfelt
thinks for their kindness in attending the
funeral of mv husband, A.Seifke, October 11th.
Mrs. A. S<;ifke.
Thirty-five more of these celebrated vehicles,
consisting of surrles, phaetons, carriages and
buggies, just received. Hawley, King & Co.
Ground bones by the sack, ton or carload at
lowest price. Giant Bone Mill, corner Aliao
and Lyon streets, Los Angeles. Highest price
paid for dry bones.
M. H. Gustin, Harness, Saddlery,
Wftips, etc. 109 N. Broadway st.
Frank X. Engler,
Piano tuner and repairer, 310 W. Second street.
We give 2 pounds of granulated or cube sugar
free with cvorv pound of tea, also with every
dollar's worth of coffee. Discount Tea Co., 250
8. Main street.
If you are a lover of Formosa Oolong, treat
yourself to a pound of the nj ost exquisite, ?1.50,
at H. Jevne's.
The waters of Lake Erie are to be
piped to Cincinnati, taking in many
other cities en route.
M DELICIOUS , t V
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
'Manilla ° f Perfect purity.
Lemon -I Of great strength.
Ahron/d I[ Economy lnthelruse
Ros'eetC.rJ F,avor as delicately
end doliciously as the fresh fruit.
Rubber or celluloid plates $3.00 to JlO.OO
Gold fillings $1.00 and up
Silver or amalgam 50c and up
Cement fillings 50c and np
Gold or porcelain crowns ?5.00
Bridge work 15.00 per tooth
Painless Extracting with Gas a
DR. J- P. XL) DOR,
N. E. Corner Third and Spring streets.
• Wholesale and Retail Dealer ia all knit of
HF Eastern Parlor and
9 Chamber Furniture!
' Carpets » oil Cloths, Linoleums
Window Shades, Etc.
Agent,for Phoenix Folding Bed and the Welch Combination Folding Bed, the
two beet beds in the market.
PRICES AS L.O W AS THE LOWEST !
New Nos. 337, 339 and 341 S. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal.
The Ludlam School
■All ELEGANT ENGLISH STYLES
And it will be placed in their hall iv the Y. M.
CA. Building, on Broadway, this week.
SOLE AGENCY FOR SOUTHERN' CALIFOR
129 NORTH SPRING ST.
BARTLETT BROTHERS & CLARK.
Berlin Medical Institute
For the treatment of all
OF MEN AND WOMEN.
CONSULTATION AND PRESCRIPTION FREE.
Private Diseases will be treated by our
specialist, who has had years of experience at
the famous Hot Springs of Arkansas.
Secret blood aud skin diseases, sores, ulcers
and swelliDgs, nervous d'-bility, impoteucy,
spermatorrhoea, prostatorrhoea "and all forms
of weakened manhood or lost viiility speedily
and permanently cured.
Loss of memory, despondency, bash
fulntss, and other troubles of mind and
body readily give way to our treatment.
Hesrt disease, softeuing of the brain
and spine, insanity and other aiTlictlons
caused by the errors, excesses and diseases
of boys aud men are cured and prevented. Lost
virility and manly power restored, deformities
removed and organs restored to health. Dis
eases caused by the use of mercury and poison
ous drugs used in the improper treatment of
private diseases readily yield to our purely veg
The treatmentof the Berlin Medical Institute
is the safest, best and surest known to modern
medicine. We use no patent nostrums. Every
prescription is written by our staff' surgeons
und carefully compounded in our laboratory
by expert chemists.
Patients aud the afflicted, in all parts of the
country, are cordially iuvited to write us or call
at our offices, where consultation and prescrip
tion is free, a nominal charge only being made
fnr medicim?. Patients abroad, by writing us a
thorough history of their case, will be success
fully treated by mail All consultations and
communications sacredly confidential. Office
hours from 9 a. m. to Bp. m. Sundays. 10 a.
m. to 13 noon and 2 to 4 p. m. Address all
enrumunicatiocs to Lock Box 1594, or jail at
our offices, No. 107 North Spring street, Los
Angeles, Cal. 9-14
Electric and Supply Works,
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS
WRITE OR CALL ON US AT
126 S. Main St.
San Clemente Island
For full particulars and transporta
W. W. FREEMAN,
Rooms 55 and 56, New Wilson Block,
CORNER FIRST AND SPRING STRIETS.
Open evenings from 7 to 9
Eagle . \ Stables,
122 SOUTH BROADWAY.
Good Teams at Reasonable Rates.
Telephone No. 248.
9 25 1m W. F. WHITE, Proprietor.
Wednesday, October 14\ 1801.
The value of an establishment like ours to the community is dependent upon
the values that they give it—for by the price and the merit of the article it iB
known. The reputation that we earned in this community is evidenced by the
volume of trade that we do. This house is in keeping with the times, and its
prices and wares are suitable to them. It may have occurred to you thia season
that we have advanced the qualities, while retaining our old pricea. We fur
ther entrench oureelvea in the good graces of this public by getting the best pos
sible value for the money, and constantly raising and increasing the standard of
DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT.
One of the moat atyliah suitings that is displayed in pattern catalogues and
also worn in the fashionable centers of this country ia the broadcloth—the aolid
colors, which, when made up. makes as fine and attractive a suit as one carea to
wear; it blends ao beautifully when garnished with the feather trimming so much
We have a line of 54 inch broadcloths, in all the newest shades, a quality that
ia made expressly for Lord & Taylor of New York; we aell it here for $1.50 a yard ;
0 yards of it will make a suit, and at $0, the co3t thereof, there is nothing that
you can wear that will look as handsome.
Then we have a line of diagonal broadcloths, warranted French in manufac
ture, and of a quality worth $3; we have them on sale in various shades at $1.75 a
yard; a more beautiful fabric cannot be purchased at any price.
Our line of Scotch effects in tweeds, camel's hair, cheviota, bannock burns,
Bpot effects, etc., ranging in price from $6 to $15 a suit, are' the highest claas of
novelties that are ahown in Loa Angeles; you can buy these gooda from ua irom
25 to 50 per cent, less than you can at any other dreaa goods concern. We are
making an effort to get thig trade, and our pricea are made iv accordance.
We received a letter from our San Franciaco house, The Maze, requeating ns
to send up all the Scotch effects, camel's hair gooda and novelties that we could
spare. There haa been such a demand for all these gooda, which have been ao
faahionable elsewhere, that it has cleaned the New York market bare of these ef
fects : Scotch effects in dreaa goods are the rage all over the United States.
We are showing today a line of camel's hair plaide, 50 inches wide, at SOc a
yard; one of the most serviceable, dressiest and finest fabrics that we have ever
shown ; these goods ought to bring $1.25.
In our show windows we display a line of all wool camel's hair at 40c a yard;
cheapest camel's hair ever sold in this country before this season ; we never heard
of a camel's hair last season that cost us leas than 55c, and waa very poor at that.
A line of wool plaida, 25c a yard; apecial value for today.
BLACK DRESS GOODS.
All wool French henriettas, 50c a yard.
Silk warp henriettas at $1 a yard.
Black drap d'alma, $1 a yard.
Superior quality of Bedford cords, $1 a yard.
Black faille silk, 24 inchea wide, extra heavy quality, $1 a yard.
Black bengaline ailk, a quality worth $2 a yard; on sale today at $1; without
doubt the cheapest piece of ailk ever offered by ua since we have been in buaineas.
24 inch black surah, 50c a yard.
Superior quality black dresß satin, SOc.
Black and white surah silke, 85c a yard.
Fancy black brocaded and striped surahs, with colored embroidered dota or
flowera, 05c, $1.75, $2.
Nearly every grade of black and colored velvets, ]!»inch, an extra fine quality,
$1 a yard.
A line of exceptional value is a $1.75 gradeof velvets on sale today in black
and colors; these are Lyons hand-made power velvets, one of the finest qualities
brought to this country.
Black China silk, 24 inches wide, 50c a yard.
French twill, all wool flannela, imported from France, in high colors, pink,
blue, elate, drab, mode, beige, etc., 50c a yard; theae are as hne aa eider down ;
the prettiest piece of flannel that we ever handled, and is worth at least $1 a yard.
All wool plaid flannels, in checka of various sizes, suitable for wrapper, bouse
dressea, children'a dresaea, etc., 25c a yard; good value at 40c.
We have one of the laigest and beat selected stocks of shoes in Los Angelea;
our pricea for quality are lower; for instance, we aell you a ahoe at $2, that yon
cannot match in this town at $2.60, in either men'a or women's,
Sell you a shoe at $2.50, that every shoe dealer, who ia in busineas to make
money, cannot afford to sell under $3
We will Bell you a ahoe at $3.25, the best that can be built of leather for the
money, and you cannot buy a aimilar quality under $4.
We will sell you a ahoe at $5, that shoe dealers aak $0; we can do this be
cause we do not have to make a living out of our shoe department; a shoe man
does - r all of our twenty different departments combine toward bringing about the
joint result —the shoe department only pays its proportionate share of the rent of
our store, paysaonly its portion of gas, clerk hire, advertising, etc., and haa- all the
other departments to combine in proportion, while the shoe man is obliged to take
his expense for hia entire business right out of hia ahoe store.
Our special sale of ahoea for men will continue during the present week ; avail
yourself of what we offer; they are genuine bargains.
We have just received> line of men's genuine alligator slippers at $3.25;
Men's genuine Russian calf slippers, $3.
Men'a patent leather oxfords, with a kid back, at $3.75.
Ladiea' patent leather oxfords, with a kid back, $3.25.
Men'a genuine pebble goat alippera, $3.50.
Hanan & Son's $9 ahoea during this week $6.
The police department made ua pull down our aign today floating in front of
our stores, "Retiring from Gents' Clothing—Goods at Less Than New York
Coat." It appeara that it ia against the law to announce to the public that we are
retiring from gents' clothing, or the department were loth to see us retire from
it, because of the many good values that we have given them during our stay
among the clothing merchants. Notwithstanding that we hauled down the ban
ner on the outside, it is still floating on the in, and we are retiring from gents'
clothing aa rapidly aa we can get you to take the merchandise we have at half its
We will offer you auita today at $8.50 that cost thia house in the neighborhood
of from $10 to $12; all wool suits ; gooda that we got aa high as $10 for; when these
are gone we will have no more of them.
We are offering you men'a suits at $10.50 that sold aa high as $20; they are
values that you will never get again unless some person wants to retire from the
clothing buainess, and has made up hia mind that the loss is no object to him.
Come in and see theae goods; if they are not cheap enough, why do not touch
them. We think you will not aak us any questions if we can find a suit to fit you.
If your boy needs a new suit, bring him along; we sell boya' clothing
upon price and merit; we can give you the best suit of clothes for less money than
you can buy elsewhere; ii we cannot do it we are not entitled to your trade. We
start in on these pants suits at $1.50; at $2.50 we give you an all wool suit, and up
Boys' knee panta at 40c to $1.50.
Youths' long punts, $1.35.
Youths' suite at any price you want to pay for them—from $3.75 to $15.
MEN'S AND BOYS' HATS.
We are satisfied with the busineaa doing in this department, but we are also
satisfied that there are a great many people who, if they would come into this
department and sample one of our hats," would return another day. We buy these
gooda direct from the manufacturer. There are very few concerns who can uae 6
dozen hats of a atyle or color, and conBequently are obliged to go to the jobber; to
get their assortment would coat them 25 per cent more. Then there are very few
hat houses in this town that pay spot cash "and takeoff7 percent, that makea another
difference. Then there ia not "one that does a strictly cash buainesa, and the losses
they sustain during the year makes another difference. You all have to contribute
to make that good. But outaide of that there ia not a man in the business that is
willing to take aa small a profit aa we. There ia not a man that can afford to do it.
There ia not a man that does the volume of buaineas that we do in our joint,
stores, and it ia the result of the whole that makea it pay for ua.
We sell you the best bova' wool hat that 45c can buy in thia town.. '
We aell you the identical boya' bicycle hat at 05c that yon can see marked in
the windows on the street at $1.
We have our brands made expressly for us, stamped with our own names, in
derbys and soft felt hats, at $2, $2.50 and $3, and we warrant tbe wear, atyle and
material of each one. It is the beat hat for the money that can be bought in this
town. . . . ,
We sell you a line of Stetson's fine fur hats in many ahapea at $o; in extra
large shapes at $3.50. , , „„ , „ ~,
We aell you a line of men'a fine fur felt hats at 00c and $1. You will be sur
prised at the quality. . ... . .„
At $1.25 you buy the hat that we wear. Aitogetner this department will save
ybu considerable money.
We are selling today a misses' fast black seamleaa hose at 12_c a pair; a hose
tbat ia worth 20c. ; .
We are selling a ladies' faat black aeamlesa hoae, warranted acid proof, at 15c;
a stocking that we always sold at 25c.
JL HAMBURGER i SONS.