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Los Angeles daily herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, November 04, 1888, Image 2

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POLITICAL LETTER BAG.
What the "Herald's" Cor
respondents Think.
THETRUE DEMOCRATIC DOCTRINE
Tariff Reform Defended, and Repub
lican Falsehoods and False
Issues Laid Bare,
On the edge of the battle a lot ol "voters
take a shy at the Republican false posi
tion, and at the Democratic truth in the
following letters:
Seme Nats to Crack.
Editors Herald—l have seen so much
in the Republican papers recently about
Vrotection benefiting the laboring man
that I cannot resist the temptation of
asking a few questions through your
worthy journal. lam a Republican as
far as principles are concerned, but can
not see the justice of taking every article
necessary to one's comfort to fill the cof
fers of a few. They say protection keeps
up wages. Statistics prove that wages are
higher in England than any other country
in Europe, or Australia, according to the
cost of living. Well then, why is it that
in England wages are greater than in Italy
France, Germany or Austria, and' those
countries are highly protected. How
can we reconcile these truths with the
theory that protection keeps up the
wages. People then ask if the above be
true why are people in this county better
off, financially, than those in England.
That question is easily answered. When
America is as old as England,
when the former is as thickly
settled us the latter; when real estate
transfers are as cumbersome and ex
pensive here as there; when all the
great tracts of land are owned by a few
here, like there; and when we have a
vast army and navy to house, clothe and
feed, like England, it seems to me the
laborers of this country would be as poor
as those of England. This much is very
evident. Those who preach protection
the loudest are the ones who try to re
ceive their labor the cheapest. For in
stances, one of the papers of our city
every day, in a double-leaded editorial,
cries" out: "My dear, beloved downtrod
den workingmen, unless you vote for pro
tection you will be compelled to work for
nothing next year, and England will
reign supreme over your glorious land,"
and to-morrow if that same journal could
employ men to work for less than the
regular wages, without affecting their
subscription list they wonld do so.
China is a highly protected country.
She has built a colossal wall around her
Empire to protect herself, and foreign
shins cannot unload their cargoes at cer
tain points unless at the mouth of a
cannon, and what are wages there?
Eight to fifteen cents a day.
Any money taken from the people as a
tax for private uses is nothing less than a
robbery according to law.
W. C. Wolfe.
THE TAMMANY ORATOR.
The Triumph of Democracy Is the
True Emancipation of Labor.
The Republican press have good cause
of denouncement of the Tammany ora-
tor. He. conspicuously among their
Democratic opponents, is gifted with the
genius of attack, whose resulting success,
in exposure of Republican fallacies,
sophistries and political fraud, is only
equaled by the gracefulness with
which the work is done. Under
the penetrating light of his logical
analysis of tbe Republican theory of Gov
ernment, the shams and hypocrisies of
the war tariff school of political economy
and of the assumed "protection" which
war taxes afford to the American wage
worker, are laid bare and broadly open
to the laughter and ridicule of the gen
eral public. Seen through the calcium
radiance of the Grady presentation of
the facts of the case, the Republican
orators, as evolved and developed out of
and by the present campaign, present an
amusingly grotesque series of political
profiles. They are detected and depicted
in the very act of attempting to grossly
deceive and mislead the people, to falsify
the record, even where that record bas
been made by acknowledged Republican
chiefs and leaders, and to stigmatize to
day as treasonable that which yesterday
they swore was loyal and patriotic.
Mr. Grady illustrates in his speeches
the force and persuasive power of truth.
"Tell the truth" is the only legend which
the Democratic party needs in this cam
paign to symbolize and emblazon its way
to victory in November. But Grady
"tells the truth," with tbe charm and
rhythm of such inimitable drollery that
tbe people "hold their sides" with laugh
ter, while viewing his contrasting car
toons of Republicanism of 1882,1884 and
1888, and of the desperate but vain at
tempt of the Republican party to appear
to be that which it is not. In his atti
tude of defence of tbe manhood and in
telligence of American citizens of Irish
extraction grossly and gratuitously in
sulted, as they and the whole Irish race
repeatedly are being insulted by the pal
try tricks and traps Bet by Republicans to
catch the supposed political sensibilities
of Irish-Americans towards Great Britain,
Mr. Grady administered to the whole
Republican party a merited rebuke.
Every American citizen claiming affinity
with'the Irish race should thank Mr.
Grady for placing the dignity of Ameri
can citizenship, no matter whence its
extraction, on the just and high ground
of equal devotion to American institu
tions and of equal hostility to all men
and measures inimical to American in
stitutions—a position clearly defined by
the history of Irish-American citi
zens since the foundations of our
country were laid. Stupid in
deed to the teachings of that history
must be the party which hopes by such
Billy, transparent and contemptible
frauds as that of the Pomona Murchison
letter to the British Minister at Wash
ington to influence, for this or that can
didate, the Irish-American vote. Sucb
* detestable political ruse is not
only dishonorable to the party
that resorts to it, but is a
mortal insult to tbe class of citizens
it ia deliberately intended to fool. And
this truth, if not already apparent to the
Republican party, will assert itself with
tremendous emphasis on Tuesday next
at the ballot box. To the honest
worker in every industrial avoca
tion Mr. Grady illustrated by the
truths of history by plain, simple
statistics and Legislature enactments
facts, that only real true and solid pro
tection which the American toiler ever
had, or which be now enjoys, came to
him by and through the Democratic
party. He showed how strong the iron
hand of bounty-favored-capital was slill
npon the throat of labor, tbat hand de
riving its main strength from the legisla
tion of the Republican party, and held
THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 4. 1888.
forth and clearly exposed tlie well
grounded doctrine that in the permanent
triumph of the Democratic party
was to be found the poor man's safety,
the abolition of the slavery instituted by
highly protected millionaire manufac
turers, the sweeping away of t_S egres
sion of trusts and combines, and the
final ace. mp' shm >nt of the true emn'.ci
pation of American labor.
No _* onder the Re P ,, preW. abuse
S e iA ftn ? ma . n 7. or "-(or. Responsive to
the blasts of bogle horn thß sonß o{
.lie aMS _arsbaliDg for the over
crow ol that modern feudalism born of
Republican usurpation of true American
doctrine—the combine and the trust and
the lordly high tariff-protected million
aire manufacturer —the sons of the peo
ple are marshaling and marching toward
the ballot-box to elect Cleveland and
Thurman and to secure the true and last
ing emancipation of American labor.
F. C. M.
Tne Murcblsou Fraud.
Editors Hkrald—There are many
comments of the press and otherwise
upon the law and dastardly trick of the
writer of tbe "Murchison" letter, and
but few- of them characterize the "cur"
with the scorn and contempt he merits.
In all the history of tricks to make
political capital, this is the last and
dirtiest. The dog not so much obeys the
whistle of his master as this fellow bas
ran on ihe scent of his game. He runs a
muck like the South Sea islander upon
his own weapon, for the sake of dirty
notoriety and to cnbserde his masters,
who, in the end, will kick him for bis
dirty work. And the great "statesman,"
Mr. Blame, receives the letter of reply
of the British Ambassador and holds it
up to a crowd upon a public occasion.
And for what purpose does this distin
guished candidate for President produce
thjs reply? For the purpose of degrading
a representative of the English Govern
ment to the United States, and for the
further purpose of making political capi
tal at the last hour while the Republican
party is in extremis.
This "great statesman" should have
seen at once, that the open notorious
fraud committed by the contemptible
vampire, for the object of making politi
cal capital, will ultimately "return to
plague the inventors."
When the American people have had
time to reflect upon this thing in all its
fraudulent bearings, let the election go
which way it may, then the reaction will
come as surely as the morrow, and the
dastardly coup which may result in bring
ing Democratic and Republican institu
tions to be a stench in the nostrils of tho
world, will end in a Republican "boom
erang." J. D.
Garvanza, November 2d, 1888.
PUBLIC WORKS.
Recommendations to be Acted I'pom
To-morrow.
The Board of Public Works met yester
day morning in the Council chamber and
the following recommendations were
passed to be referred to the Council on
Monday:
That the petition of property-owners
on Collado street asking to have their
street graded and curbed from Diamond
street to Western avenue be granted and
the City Attorney be instructed to draw
up a resolutions of intention.
That a communication from St. Vincent
College representing that at tbe corner
of Washington street and Grand avenue
an immense pool of water collects when
it rains which is injurious to the health
of the neighborhood be referred to the
City Surveyor.
That the protest of property owners on
Bellevue avenue, against curbing and
laying cement walks, be disregarded as
the public convenience demands it.
That the petition from Geo. W. Frasher
et al., asking that an incline be provided
for public use leading into the river at
or near Seventh street, be granted, and
referred to tbe Street Superintendent.
Tbat the petition of O. P. Burke et al.,
residents and owners on Howard street,
asking to have their street graded, be
granted, and the City Attorney be in
structed to draw up resolution to grade.
That the protest from Francises W.
Shepherd against the opening of First
street, be filed as not representing suffi
cient frontage.
That the petition of property owners
on Sunset avenue, asking to have lots
No. 4, block B, and 5 and 6, block F, in
Hay's addition to the Sunset tract, on
Arnold street, be graveled and curbed be
granted, and the City Attorney instruct
ed to draw resolution of intention.
That the petition of property owners
on First street, asking permission to
grade the street be granted, and the City
Attorney be instructed to draw resolu
tion.
That the petition of property owners on
west of Hope street that a tunnel be con
structed through the hill from Hill street
to Hope on Third be granted, upon the
condition that the property owners de
posit the amount of the expense with the
Treasurer. The petition states that such
a tunnel is a public necessity, and when
constructed will accommodate a travel
ing public numbering not less than
15,000.1
That the request of property owners on
Los Angeles street for permission to im
prove said street with granite block
pavement and stone curbing and cross
walks be granted.
That the petition for A. Kinney, asking
that the contract to pave Spring street
and a part of Main between Ninth and
Tenth streets be carried out, referred to
the contractors to adjust the difficulty
between themselves.
Tbat the petition of residents of Pico
street, declaring the Tenth Street Elec
tric Road a nuisance, be granted by or
dering the City Attorney to draft an ordi
nance declaring the poles of the road a
nuisance, and providing for their re
moval.
The Board then adjourned.
FIRST STREET PAVING.
An Agreement which is Satisfactory
to All.
Tbe First street paving matter is con
sidered as settled. As was stated in
yesterday's Hkrald Mayor Workman
and Captain Barrett took tbe matter in
band and drew a contract which they
considered wonld give each of the con
tractors an, equal right in the premises
and yesterday the contractors' represent
atives agreed to the agreement, which
will, it is expected, be signed by the
contractors to-morrow.
The agreement provides for the ap
pointment of a trustee who shall handle
the money and pay it over to the con
tractors when it is due. It would have
been signed yesterday had not the con
tractors been out of tile city. If it is
signed to-morrow it is considered that
there is yet time to pave and sidewalk
the street before the rain falls in any
quantity.
Klwcoa Cooper's
Pure CaHtori ia olive ell at Seymour & Johnson
Cat.
Children Cry for Pitcher's^CMtorSsu
THE COURTS.
Saturday, November 3.
superior Court—Department No. 1.
Cheney. J.
People vs. Jose Napoleon, defendant —
Found guilty of assault with deadly
,7f apou ; Wednesday for sentence,
Set koh moSdav.
Alphonse May—Assault with deadly
weapon; to be set for trial.
Frank Garcia—Same.
Scott Hooker—Same.
Henry Wicks —Same.
Tom Lind—Trial 10 a. m.
For arraignment—David Levia, mur
der; Frank Toal, assault to murder;
Francis Kelly, grand larceny; Thos.
Williams.
Department No. 2. — I.arillner, J.
John M. Rice—Admitted to practice.
A. Heuber vs. E. J. Baldwin —Reset
for December 15th.
Juar> M. Lucas vs. R. S. Baker—Ad
journed to be resumed Monday, Novem
ber 5, at 11 a. m.
Department No< ■ •-O'ltlclvenj-, J.
McDuffee Bros. vs. Wm. Dunn et al.—
Defendants allowed to file amended an
swer to complaint.
Cardano vs. Wharriet—By consent
continued for session.
Baker & Hamilton vs. J. T. Richards
—Continued to Saturday, November 10.
Truesdell vs. Times-Mirror Company.
—Same.
L. Sears vs. J. L. Lanterman —Same.
D. A. McDougall vs. F. C. Howes.—
Same.
Mangrum vs. Wade et al.—Motion for
non-suit granted; judgment for costs
against plaintiffs.
SET FOR MONDAY.
Eudel vs. Gottschalk —Damages.. 9
a. 11,
Department No. 4—Hutton, J.
Brandt vs. Clark—Testimony closed
and to be submitted on briefs ; 10, 15 and
5 days.
Brown-Foster Hardware Co. vs. Allin
et. al.—Ten days further time to amend
answer to coir>i>laint.
Maldini vs. Maldini—By consent con
tinued for sex- ion.
Sl.r fOR MONDAY.
Estate of W. D. Stephenson.
In re Thus man, insolvent debtor.
Township Jtratice Court—Taney, J.
Hassen vs. Klinberg—Judgment for
plaintiff; five days' stay of execution.
Simpson et al. vs Hunnston—Con
tinued to November Bth, 10 a. m.
New Cases.
Complaints in the following actions
were filed in the Superior Court yester
day :
Francisca Cruiza vs. Sebastiono Ma
tron!. Breach of promise to marry.
Complaint alleges that tbe promise to
marry was made Agugust 24th and was
to be fulfilled October 24th, and in
anticipation of this event plaintiff lived
with defendant as his mistress, and
when she reminded him of his promise
on the 20th day of October, he declared
that he would not marry her, but aban
doned her, and at the time of the filing
of this complaint the promise still re
mained unfulfilled; wherefore the com
plainant feels damaged in the sum of
15,000.
M. Augustine vs. M. T. Whittaker,
Joseph Simons, J. F. Crank, S. P. Jewett
and the California Central Railway Com
pany —This is another of a series of suits
recently begun against M. T. Whittaker
and some of the co-defendants on account
of various complications growing out of
a contract to convey certain realty in the
Rancho San Pascual. The property in
this case is 7.85 acres, with water rights,
etc., adjoining the Oak Knoll property at
Pasadena, and was conveyed by plaintiff
to defendant Whittaker for certain con
siderations, all of which have not been
met, and plaintiff therefore asks judg
ment against defendant Whittaker for
tbe sum now due, and, in case of non
compliance, full restitution of premises.
The other defendants, being believed to
have or claim certain secret interests
in the transaction, are asked to
show cause or be enjoined from
interfering with plaintiff's recourse.
Defendant Simons having started and
operated a brick yard on the premises in
question, petition is made to restrain him
from moving any of the brick now in the
yard, and also to compel him to make
settlement for such as have already been
removed. Tbe appointment of a receiver
is also prayed for.
G. W. Snyder vs. C. W. Harvey—Suit
to compel issuance of deed of convey
ance and $2,500 damages for withhold
ing of same.
Simpson M. E. Church of Jam Angeles
has made application for permission to
mortgage realty.
A Boyle II rig Ills Reception.
Dr. and Mrs. W. W. Murphy gave a
reception at their beautiful home on the
corner of Soto street and Virginia avenue
on Tuesday evening, many prominent
musical and literary persons being pres
ent. A programme of rare excellence
was presented, in which the following
parties participated:
Signor Modini, Prof. Jones and daugh
ter, the Misses Collins, Miss Wright,
pianist, Miss Hanna, elocutionist, Mr.
C. B. Mudge, basso, and also Karl King,
the mind-reader. Among those present
were Judge and Mrs. Hendricks, Mr. and
Mrs. Chapman, the Misses Kurtz, Mr.
and Mrs. Fred H. Teale, Mr. and Mrs.
J. Teale, Mr. and Mrs. Hoover, Mrs.
Davisson, Miss Lou Day, Miss Pearl
Teale. H. E. Rose, I. S. Niles, C. W.
Murphy and A. Frank Randall. Re
freshments were served during the even
ing by tbe hostess in her usual charming
manner. This is the first of Boyle
Heights' social events of the season and
one that will long be remembered by
those present.
To Wed.
The following persons were yesterday
licensed to wed:
John Dunn and Ida B. Smith, of May
nard.
Paul Albert and Anna Smith, of l.os
Angeles.
George S. Kveleth and Annie M. Ktim
son, of Glendale.
Samuel B. Stedman and Sarah M.
Carlson, of Los Angeles.
George S. Zacharis, of San Francisco,
and Mary J. Rhodes, of Los Angeles.
James Condon and Annie Judge, of
Los Angeles.
October Death*.
Health Officer Reese reports 50 deaths
during October. Of these 34 were male
and 32 female. The principal causes of
death were: Typhoid fever, 5; con
sumption, 8; phrenitis, 6; suicide, 3;
diptheria, 4; meningitis and convul
sions. Eighteen were natives of Los
Angeles and 23 were from other States;
9 were foreign born and 3 were China
men.
The funeral services of the late Mrs.
Annie Phillips will be held at the resi
dence of Alonzo Phillips, Alhambra, at
2 p. m., Sunday, November 4, 1888.
I TENTS at Foy'i harEeu Shop, 217L©eADgeIsa
Street.
MEDICAL.
DR. STEINHART'S
Essence of Life!
Sold lo Europe for 17 years and yea:' CD
the Pacific Coast.
£dP-Tbls great Btrengthenlr* icmedyand
nerve tonic cure 6 without fall Nervoasand Phye
ical Debility, Exhausted Vitality, Involuntary
Weakening Drains upon the System no matter
in what manner they may occur. Weakness,
Lost Manhood in all its complications, and all
the evil effects of youthful follle: snd ex
cesses. Also impure conditions of the blood,
pimples and eruptions.
Price—s2.so per bottle. In liquid or rills, oi 5
for $10.
DR. STEINHART,
109 X. I*7. Cor. First and Spring
Room 13, opposite Nadeau House.
Officx Hocrs—9 a. M. to 3 t ,tM C t07:3 : x
Sunday—lo to 1 o'clock.
N. B.—For the convenience of patients, acd in
order to insure perfect secrecy, I have adopted
n private address, under which all packages are
forwarded.
DR. STEINHART'S
Great Vegetable
KIDNEY, 111. \ DDI: X
AMD
LIVER REMEDY
A positive cure and relief lor all forms oi
Kidney, Bladder and Liver diseases. Diabetes,
Gravel, etc,: Acute inflammation of tbe Kid
neys, from cold or injury, pain or heaviness in
the Back or Loins: Irritation at the Neck of the
Bladder, causing a frequent desire to pats
water: Smarting or Burning after mlcturation;
Incontinence of I'rine; Calculi: Lack of Force
or Power to evacuate the Bladder: Stoppage,
FOB THB LIVER
This remedy is a purely vegetable compound,
tree from mineral substances, and prepared
with greit care: this remedy iR the beßt ever
put up to relieve immediate sufferings such as
Constipated Bowels, Sick Headache, pains in
the right side running through the shoulder
blades, sickness of the stomach. Giddiness,
Double Vision, Bad Taste in tbe Month, Foul
Breath, Sour Stomacb, Water Brash, Heartburn,
and all tbe horrible diseases implied in the
word
DYSPEPSIA.
Price, $1 per bottle. Sold at my office. 109
West First Btreet, and by Druggists. 027-tf
THB KNIFE .Tl US T «. <> !
DR. A. W. BRINKERHOFF.
Diseases of Women a Specialty
CHRONIC DIBEABEB A SPECIALTY.
RECTAL ULCERATION. CATARRHAL CON
ditions of the RECTUM aud INTESTINAL
TRACT poison tbe blood, interfere with diges
tion and assimilation, producing so-called
CONSUMPTION. By removing the cause we
continue »o cure this when all others fall.
PILES, FISTULA, FISSURE, RECTAL UL
cers, cured without Cutting, L'gating, Burn
ing or Swallowing Medicine, by DR. A. W.
BRINKF.HHOFF'S Sure and Painless System of
operating. No chloroform or ether used.
£Br~More than 150,000 operations and not
one death.
fsV~Bhun the old, painfnl carbolic treat
ment—it Is dangerous.
O. EDGAR SIIITU, M. D.
RACHEL B. PACKSON, M.D. Assistant
Office—Hotel Hollenbeck, cor. Spring and Sec
ond sts., Lot Angeles. Rooms 12 and 13.
030-3 m
Do You Dream.
YOUNG MAN! Are you suffering from any of
the errors or indiscretions of youth, causing
lame back, tired feeling about the legs, coated
tongue, bad taste in the mouth, wind on stom
ach, or sour stomach, amorous dreams, vertigo
(dizziness), forgetfulneßS, loss oi energy and
pain in the tide? These are some of the nu
merous s; mptoms of Spermatorrhea. Let not a
sense of false modesty prevent you from seek
ing relief at once. TbU» trouble will lead to loss
of Manhood, Insanity or death. The under
signed has treated many hundred cases such as
youre with never a failure.
Have you contracted any Private Disease
which you do; not wish your friends or family
physician to suspect? If so, DR. BLAKESLEE
will treat you privately and succestf ully, and
guarantee a cure In the shortest time possible.
Many cases can be cured iv twenty-lour hours
if taken in time.
Syphilis (blood taint) whether of recent or
leng duration can be entire'y eradicated from
the system by the use of my vegetable remedies
without mercury in any form. There iB no
necessity of going to the Springs when you can
be cured as quickly and permanently at home.
Are you troubled with Strictuer, or any other
ailment peculiar to the male sex? If bo, relief Is
at hand The Doctor, by his studies aud practice
in this country and abroad, has made himself
familiar with all such cases.
CONSOLATION FREE.
Drs. D. &B. are a firm of physicians, one
specialist of which has charge of each depa't
ment. The above department is under the su
pervision of Dr. Blakeslee.
Hours: 10 A. m. to 6 r. M., and 7 to 8 p. M.
DRS. D. & B.
Fhlilips Block, N. Spring at.. Eos
Angeles, Cal.
Ladies Parlors, Nos 37 and 38; Gentlemen's
Parlors, Nos. 39 and 40.
Js*"-Stop the elevator at the First office floor.
018 ly
Phrenologists and Physicians
Who Cure Without Medicine.
PROF. J. H. PATTY, m. V.,
Office-No. 243 North Main St.
DR. ROSE ADAMS PATTY, C. S.,
Office—No. 109 Booth Main St. 012-lm*
COCKLE'S
ANTI-BILIOUS
PILLS.
The Great English Remedy.
FOR LIVER, BILE, INDIGESTION ETO.
Free from mercury; contain! only pure
Vegetable Ingredients. Agents, LANGLEY A
MICHAELS. San Francisco. *4»»'vly
~c7 f. ~ hbinzemXnT
Druggist and Chemist,
No. IDS N. main St., l.os AURelea, CsU.
REMOVED TO 25 TEMPLE BT.
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded at Day
Of Night. 024U
J. m. HALE ie CO.
J. M. HALE & CO.
7 AND 9 N. SPRING ST.
Bargainsl
Bargains!
Bargains!
45c. Per Yard.—DRESS GOODS—4Sc. Per Yard.
3,000 yards All-Wooi GERMAN CASHMERES, full
40 inches wide, at 45c. per yard. This grade differs from
that of English, French, or Swiss manufacture, being heavier
and as soft as the finest Henrietta. Shades in garnet, navy,
black, sapphire, mahogany, brown, tan, terra cotta, and a
dozen others. Sold everywhere at 60c.
J. M. HALE ft CO. will offer yon [ Extraordirjary Bargains
Wednesday, l\ovember 7th,) J 6
Be. Per Yard—MUSLINS—Be. Per Yard.
One case Heavy BLEACHED SHIRTING MUSLIN,
the same as the Fruit of the Loom, at Be. per yard; reduced
from ioc.
J. M. HALE & CO. wiU offer you > ExtraordinarT Bar2ains
Wednesday, November 7th,\ bargains
sc. Per Yard—VEILINGS—Sc. Per Yard.
i.ooo yards, 50 pieces, Fancy BEADED VEILINGS at
sc. per yard; reduced from 15c. Shades in brown, in tan, in
garnet. One yard will make three veils. Makes very pretty
hat trimmings, sc. per yard.
REMNANTS. REMNANTS.
We have gone through our stock of BLACK GOODS
carefully, and every piece of 7, 8 and 9 yards length, each one
sufficient for a full dress, we took out and made a remnant
of—Cashmeres, Sebastopols, Serges and Henriettas. It will
pay you to look these over carefully.
J. M. HALE * CO. will offer yon j Eltraordinary Bargains
Wednesday, November 7tlv
PLUSH GOODS. PLUSH GOODS.
Our entire line of Mantel Scarfs, Table Scarfs, Chair
Covers and Fancy Lambrequins, displayed in north show
window at a general reduction of 25 per cent, from marked
prices. Latest novelties in Art Work.
12} Cents—HOSlEßY—l2s Cents.
Fifty dozen Ladies' full finished Balbriggan Hosiery at
per pair; reduced from 25c. Extra length and excellent
weight.
LACE CURTAINS.
Twenty-five pairs Lace Curtains in Point Marguerite and
Point Nantes designs, at 25 per cent, less than marked price
to close out; and 4 yards in length.
J M -
25 Cents—POCKET BOOKS—2S Cents.
Fifteen dozen Ladies' Pocket Books, in new styles, at 25c.;.
worth fully 50c. Real Silver Oxide Clasps and Mountings.
7 Cents Per Yard—CHAMBRAYS—7 Cents Per Yard.
One case, about 2,000 yards, excellent quality Chambrays
at 7c. per yard ; regular selling price, 12^c.
75 Cents Per Yard—TAPESTRY—7S Cents Per Yard.
To close out about 100 yards 52 inches wide Chair and
Lounge Tapestry at 75c. per yard; reduced from $1.25.
Sole Agents for the Celebrated Centemeri Rid Gloves.
Sole Agents for the Celebrated F. P. Robinson's Cleanfast Hosiery
J.M.HALE ft Co.,Wednesday J K0v.7,7 ft 9 N.SpgSt.

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