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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, May 22, 1891, Image 10

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United States Signal Service.
Report of observations taken at Los Angeles,
Ma> 21, 1891:
Time, j Bai. j Iter."
5:07 a. m. 29.90 56
5 07 p. m.iaOjpoj 65
Max. tern.. 08: mm. tern.. 55.
Rainfall for past 24 hours, .30.
Rainfall for season, 13.36. •
Weather Forecast.
San FKancibco, May 21—Forecast till 8 p.
m., Friday, for Southern California: Light
rains; cooler.
There are undelivered messages at the
Western Union telegraph office, corner
of Court and Main streets, for G. J.
Cota, Wm. Bayly and Chas. O. Moore.
Reliance league, a branch of the
American Protective league, of Boston,
only instituted two weeks ago, initiated
seven new members at their meeting on
Wednesday evening, in Pythian castle,
East Los Angeles.
Do not fail to hear Prof. Coombs lec
ture tonight at Temple street Christian
church upon A Flight Across the Con
tinent. It is for the benefitof the ladies
aid society of that church. Admission
25 cents.
For passage to and from Europe call
at Santa Fe ticket office, 129 North
Spring street, Los Angeles. For first
cabin apply early. Charles T. Parsons,
agent. _____
I can, will, and do teach advanced,
double entry bookkeeping in six weeks.
Tarr, expert, 233 West First.
The German-American Savings bank,
114 South Main street, compounds inter
est quarterly to its depositors. Five per
cent interest on term deposits.
A suit of clothes can be selected from
the largest stock in the city, made up in
the latest style, and fit guaranteed, by
B. Sens & Son, No. 213 South Spring
street, Hollenbeck block. .
R. D. List, notary public. Legal papers care
fully drawn. 125 West Second. Never out.
G. G. Johnson, Notary Public, has removed
to 119 N. Spring st. Always in.
A. C. Hillman, of San Francisco, is at
the Westminster.
I. N. Miller, of San Francisco, is regis
tered at the Westminster.
Mr. J. P. Goytino, editor of Le Pro
gres, left last evening for a trip to Te
J. Mariner Kent, the well-known
newspaper writer, has returned from a
visit to San Francisco.
Mr. Frank Jaynes, Pacific coast man
ager of the Western Union telegraph
company, is at the Westminster.
B. B. Pierce, of Paap Roblss, San Luis
Obispo county, is in town for a week or
ten days' stay. His family is with him.
He states that the crops in that locality
were never better.
E. W. Root, manager of the Redondo
hotel, was in the city yesterday. The
false report has been circulated that
Colonel Root is no longer at the Re
dondo, but he is there, and does not ex
pect to make any change.
B. F. Manahan, a prominent East
Sider, leaves for his old home at Le
mars, lowa, next Monday. Mr. Mana
han goes east to close out some property
he owns in lowa, and will return to Los
Angeles almost immediately.
Fauntleroy at the Los Angeles—Man.
ager Doyle's Benefit.
She is a little dot of humanity, but
Georgie Cooper certainly plays Little
Lord Fauntleroy betteifthan any of the
other child actors who have filled the
role in this city. She is always perfectly
self possessed, and enters into the spirit
of her lines to an extent not shown by
all the other members of the company.
In the scenes which are based on pathos
she is fully equal to the demand. Nota
bly is this the case at the end of the first
act, when the little lord learns that
Dearest is not to live in the same house
with him.
The company are, as a whole, satis
factory. Miss Georgie Woodthorpe is
starred on the bills as Minna and plays
the role quite effectively. Mr. George
Bebau as Dick, does some really good
work, his action and accent showing
that his conception of his work is far
from superficial. Mr. Larsen is a very
satisfactory Mr. Hobbs, but Mr. Collins
as the Solicitor is decidedly out of place.
Miss Aiken's Dearest has many com
mendable features.
Fauntleroy has been so thoroughly ex
ploited that its presentation now would
seem to be risky. The play came into
being at about the same time as Mc-
Ginty and Annie Rooney, and a mention
of it is apt to provoke a smile. It has
certain simple homely traits of human
nature in it, however, which appeal
strongly to the sentimental impulses,
and which, in the face of a great amount
of meretriciousness, give it vitality. It
appeals throughout to what are alleged
to be the better tendencies of human
nature, and is accordingly of special in
terest to women and children.
It is billed for the rest of the week and
a Saturday matinee at the Los Angeles
The Novelty theater should be packed
tonight, for Manager Doyle will take his
first benefit in Los Angeles. The pro
gramme, it is said, will include a num
ber of enjoyable features presented by
the regular company, assisted by several
Complaints Filed Yesterday With the
County Clerk.
Among the documents filed with the
county clerk yesterday were the prelim
inary papers in the following new cases:
W. H. Holmes sues John L. Van
Every to obtain judgment on a promis
sory note for $700, drawn on October
14, 1887, and none of which has since
been paid.
Daniel Freeman sues Allie Kieffer and
others to compel the fulfillment of an
agreement to purchase certain lands or
to debar the defendant from all title to
said land.
Henry M. Hamilton sues Hylar S.
Clement et al. to obtain damages for
$1000, alleged to have been caused by
the defendant's selling a pairof diamond
ear rings belonging to plaintiff, and
using the proceeds for his own benefit.
W.F.White sues G. R. Butler and
the City Cab and Carriage company to
foreclose a lien on seven norsea belong
ing to defendants, to the amount of
Wm. S. Allen sues M. B. Semple to
recover the possession of certain chat
tels to the value of $1000, alleged to be
illegally held by defendant.
J.S.'Slausoii sues F. W. King et al.
to foreclose a mortgage lien of $ll>6-.00,
executed to secure the payment of a
promissory note.
The Los Angeles Savings bank sues
John Heinz et al. to foreclose a mort
gage for $1000, given by John Heinz to
John M. Baisley to secure three prom
issory notes, and assigned to the plain
tiff, and for city and county taxes on the
property mortgaged.
W. H. Brown files papers in insol
vency. His assets are scheduled at
$214.50, and liabilities at $1(315.43.
A Proposition Made to Southern Cali
fornia Farmers.
S. H. Slaught, an expeit in the mat
ter of ramie culture, is in Los Angeles
for a few days, at the Hotel Westmin
ster. Mr. Slaught comes as the repre
sentative of a San Francisco company
formed for the purpose of manufacturing
fabrics from ramie fiber, his mission be
ing to induce farmers in this section to
plant and raise ramie, he agreeing in
the name of the company to purchase
all that can be raised for five years, at a
uniform rate of six cents per pound. As
the state also offers a bounty of one cent
per pound, and from 3000 to 6000 pounds
can be grown to an acre, it looks as
though it was a pretty fair proposition
for the farmers. It costs $50 per acre to
plant ramie, and a good crop can be
gathered the second year. Ramie fiber
is used in the manufacture of fabrics
closely imitating silk and wool. Fab
rics thus made are very strong and dur
able, take dyes readily, and are very
handsome. Mr. Slaught has samples of
the product in great variety.
Steps Taken Toward Forming a
Levee District.
The board of supervisors yesterday
heard the petition of certain resideuts
of Fruitland for the formation of a levee
district, under the new law passed by
the last legislature. The petition was
granted and an election called for June
12.h. If this district is formed it will
be the first in the state. There is liable
to be a great deal of opposition to the
however, and if the elec
tion proves favorable to the district, a
case will probably be carried to the su
preme court for a decision as to th 9 con
stitutionality of the law.
Bait for Desirable Tenants.
There is at present great rivalry among
the owners of Oats and tenements in the
struggle to secure aa tenants the thou
sands of families which at this season
each year seek new quarters. The rapid
growth of the city's population has been
more than equaled by the number of
flats and other dwellings erected during
the past few years, with the attendant
result that desirable tenants are at a
"The Inducements offered to parties of
the class desired," said a prominent real
estate agent recently, "are not directly
of a pecuniary nature. In spite of the
rivalry among house owners, there is a
tacit understanding that there ia to be
little or no reduction in rents. The
figures asked are reasonable, but great
ingenuity has been displayed in the char
acter of the inducements held out to se
cure good tenants. Formerly two weeks'
free rent was considered quite a conces
sion, but now one and even two months
are thrown in to get a desirable party on
a lease. Steam heat, electric bells, ele
vators, telephones and awnings to the
windows are common at fair rentals in
the better class of flats.
"Among the novelties offered are flats
where all the coal and fuel needed are
furnished free, thus doing away with a
common cause of quarrel with janitors
suspected of using the tenant's fuel. In
some the gas bills and ice bills are paid
by the landlords, and stationary mirrors
and iceboxes still further reduce the
tenant's expenses. A genius on the west
side has filled his row of moderate priced
flats by allowing each family the free
use of a piano." —New York Telegram.
Reading; About Foreign Countries.
At this time of year we are overrun
with'applications for guide books, works
of travel, books of modern history of for
eign countries, and even novels of which
the scene is laid abroad. Whatever they
may say in Europe about tho Americans,
they cannot truthf ally declare that we
do not prepare for a foreign tour, for
hardly any one now goes abroad without
reading of the countries he intends to
visit, sometimes as carefully as though
he expected to pass a competitive exam
There are several persons in the city
who go abroad every summer, and you
can tell exactly where they are going by
the books they ask for when they are
getting ready for the tour. The fact
shows that Americans are intelligent
sightseers, and when they visit a foreign
city know exactly what they are to see
there, and often, by reason of the special
cramming they undergo, understand the
history, antiquities and curiosities of the
places they visit better than people who
have lived there all their lives.—lnter
view in St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
For wakefulness, weakness or lack of energy,
Simmons Liver Regulator is a specific.
A Big Snap.
The well known clothing firm of Ja
coby Bros., in the Temple block, have
commenced a genuine clearance sale.
The firm is about to remove to more
spacious quarters on North Spring
street. These new stores will be ready
for occupancy in about ninety days, and
when the grand opening takes place
their house will show to the public one
of the largest and finest lines of cloth
ing, hats and shoes ever placed on exhi
bition. In the meantime they are going
to dispose ot their entire stock, amount
ing to over $100,000, at less than actual
manufacturers' cost. This is an oppor
tunity that the public should not miss.
Given Away.
Little gem savings bank given away
with every $1 purchase or more.
London Clothing Co.
Eastern Produce Co., 123 East First St.
Best eastern hams, 11c and bacon.
10c, 11c and 12c; pork, 10c; lard, 9c.
Creamery butter, 25c and 30c. Best roll
butter always on hand.
The Attempt of Hia Indian Houss-Keeper
and. His Illegitimate Daughter to Break
His Will—A Strong Case for the G-irl.
The heirs to whom Miguel Leonis
willed his $300,000 estate, and who are
now called upon to defend their title to
that property against the claims of a
mistress and an illegitimate child of the
dead Frenchman, closed their case before
Judge Clark, in department two of the
superior court, yesterday.
The first witness of the day waa Don
Jose Mascarel, a well known old-timer,
who has lived in this region since way
back in the forties. Mascarel was form
erly a partner of Leonis's, and knows the
history of Espiritu probably better than
anyone else now living. His testimony
was to the effect that he had first met
the alleged wife of Maso>r°l in 1848, in
this city. She was then the mistress of
a Frenchman named Mano, a barber.
The couple separated in 1848, when Mano
went to the gold mines, but came to
gether again in 1850 at Escorpione. In
1851 they again parted, after a quarrel,
and Espiritu went to San Fernando,
where she lived with one Antonio Melen
dez, foreman of Andreas Pico's ranch.
This was about 1855.
Melendez lived with Espiritu until
within six months of the time she be
came the mistress of Leonis, in 1802.
From San Fernando Espiritu and Leonis
moved to Los Pelitos, where the latter
went into the cattle business, and thence
to Calabasas, where they lived about
fifteen years. The witness never heard
Leonis call Espiritu anything but "Es
piritu" or "mujer," and he never re
ferred to her as his wife. In 1875 Leonis
made a will and gave it to Mascarel for
safe-keeping, after which he went to
France to see his folks and to "find a
wife," in which search he did not suc
ceed. In 1880 Espiritu deeded certain
property to Mascarel in her capacity as
a single woman, and this deed was
shown the witness and identified.
David Centunez, L. Sentous, Mirande
Leonis, Dr. Nadeau and other witnesses
were put on the stand by the heirs, to j
prove that Espiritu was simply a mis- I
tress aud not a wife, and the case for the '
defendants was closed just as the ad
journment for lunch was taken.
In the afternoon counsel for Espiritu j
called Dr. Mason, E. L. Cruz and Espir
itu herself, whose testimony was of the
same tenor as that already introduced
by the contestant.
Little Nettie Pryor, the fourteen-year
old girl who claims a share of the estate
as the illegitimateloffspring of Miguel
Leonis and Liberada Pryor.nee Mascarel,
had her innings next and with the one
or two witnesses which have been ex
amined in her behalf, has already estab
lished a very strong position. Mrs.
Jose 1 Mascarel was examined yesterday
afternoon to prove the child's relation
ship to Leonis, and was kept on the
stand about two hours. Her testimony
was to the effect that about fourteen
years ago, shortly before "the birth of
Nettie, Leonis always made her house
his headquarters when he came in from
the rancho. Her daughter Liberada,
who had parted from her first husband,
was staying at home at the time and her
room adjoined the one usually occupied
by Leonis. One evening about 11
o'clock, upon going to her daughter's
room, she found Leonis and Liberada in
bed together. They acknowledged their
guilt and-promi-ed that it would not oc
cur again. Soon after Liberada proved
to be with child. Leonis took the blame
on himself, paid all the expenses of
Liberada's confinement and agreed to
give his name to Nettie,which, however,
was not done. The hearing of testimony
will be continued at 11 o'clock this
Thursday, May 21.
The San Jose Ranch Co to Barah M Anderson
—BEJ4 of sec 10 T 1 S R 9 W and water
22—21; $1500.
W E Martin to Robt J Sparkes— V/% of sec 15
SU of NEJ4 sec 15 and NWW of NEJi sec 15 T 3
S R 14 W; $42,000.
George R Shatto to John Garrett—Lot 55 Or
ange Heights 18—63; $2000.
Albert Biles and Elizabeth S Biles to E E
White—Lot 4bl 4 Aryor trt 2 634: $6500.
George F Kernaghan to John Winter—N 8
feet oflot 19 and S 38 feet of lot 20 bl C, Lake
Shore tract, 13—20; $4500.
Samuel D White to A D Childress—Lots 3 and
4 bl 54, Ralph Rogers' sub Garvanza, 12—61;
John H Cope to Sister Bonaventura Fox—Lot
4 and 5 ft strip of west side of lot 5, Mayo tract;
Total number of transfers 32
Total consideration $69,557 00
Number over $1000 7
Consideration $07,000 00
Note—Translers for which the consideration is
under $1000 are not published In these col
Make Yourself a Mew Body.
Purge away the old, diseased and worn out
body, said Dr. Brandreth. Replace the dis
charged matters of the system with good, sim
ple food, and thus build up a new and sound
body in place of one feeble and diseased.
Every man sh uld know that he must be "re
newed" at least once in two or three years, else
he would soon break down completely. This
renewing process Is easily brought about by
purging with Hrandreth's Pills. They put
new life into old bodies
Brandreth's Pills are purely vegetable, ab
solutely harmless and safe to take at any time
Sold in every drug and medicine y/ore, either
plain or sugar coated.
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castorla.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castorla.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castorla
When she had Children, she gave them Castorla.
All persons opposed to the Widening'
and extending of Los Angeles street as
now proposed, are requested to meet at
Childs' opera house hall on Saturday
the 23d inst. at 7:30 p. m.
THAT HACKING COOGH can be quickly
cured by Shiloh's Cure/ We guarantee ft For
sale by Heiuzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout,
Sixth and Broadway.
Use German family soap.
-»i D E N T I S T R V ! jf-
The Leading Dentists, are now permanently tt _ m m__.
located in their Elegant Parlors, at " J»S§t|fe,
Being thoroughly competent in their profos- B&^tkK
they are dolus: an extensive business,
making a specialty of fine work at reasonable |H H 1 i T f J fflg
rates. They now quote the following prices: t__HFV 1 \ L. J f, fW
Celluloid and Rubber Plates....sB.oo to $10.00 ,+T' 7 [ [ \\
Gold Crowns 5.00 « 1 . I i I \ i
Porcelain Crowns 5.00 ■
BllveM>r Amalgam fillings fl'fo ""j Up J i
Extracting with vitalized air a specialty.
2-24-3 m
The Ohioan Wanted to Sleep.
Sunday evening two young men retired
in one of the principal hotels and went
to sleep. One of these guests was from
Ohio, the other, a genuine frontiersman
from South Dakota. They slept until 2
a. m. Sunday, when awakened by a
couple of roistering youths who occu
pied an adjoining room. The youths
shouted and sang until guests all around
commenced to protest, and then they
shouted and sang all the louder.
The Dakota man rang for a porter,
and sent him to quiet the unruly youths,
but with no effect. Then the Ohioan
arose, tied a suspender around his waist,
rolled up the sleeves of his nightshirt
and walked to the door whence came
the riotous sounds. He knocked, and
one.of the fellows opened it. The Ohio
man didn't stop to talk. He charged
into that room, belted one youth i,n tho
deck, knocking him on top of the bed.
Quick as a flash he seized the other and
hurled him bodily across the first. Then
he pounded their heads together while
he regained his breath, and told them
that if they woke him up again he would
come in and throw both of them through
the window.
He slept in peace until breakfast time.
—Philadelphia Press.
A Railroad Man's Record.
C. P. Burton, of Aurora, His., chal
lenges the country to match the follow
ing record: J. L. Watkins is the veteran
ticket agent of the Chicago, Burlington
and Quincy at Mendota, Ills., and has
been for thirty years. The greater por
tion of that time he has spent iv the
office, acting as night agent as well aa
day. Although in the midst of railroad
trains, coming in contact daily with the
turmoil incident to that rushing life, he
has never stepped on a train in the
years he has been agent until Tuesday,
when he rode to Aurora and thence to
Wheat on, and he was mad all the way.
He had been subpoenaed as a witness at
Wheaton and was obliged to go. He had
expected at some future time to take a
vacation, and thought he would ride on
a railroad train when he got ready, but
he had not intended that his first ride in
years would be forced.—Chicago Tri
Settling Scores Posthumously.
Annie Kline, colored, weighing 850
pounds, died in Chicago the other day.
It is averred that before departing this
life she expressed an intention to "ha'nf
some surviving enemies. Be that as it
may, Jennie Cook, a neighbor, declares
that soon after the funeral, while she
was passing the deceased's former abode.
Miss Kline appeared at the window,
robed uot in regulation white, but in
sable, and demanded the liquidation of
a grocery bill. Jennie, in affright, ap
pealed to the officer on the beat. The po
liceman reports that when he visited the
house the ghost remarked: "Mulcahey,
beware!" and threw a brick at him.
There are those who are inclined to
doubt that M iss Kline has materialized.
—Philadelphia Ledger.
The Greatest Strike.
Among the great strikes that of Dr. Miles in dis
covering his New Heart Cure has proven Itself
to be one of the most important. The demand
for it has become astonishing. Already the
treatment of heart disease is being revolution
ized, and many unexpected cures effected. It
soon relieves snort breath, fluttering, pains in
side, arm, shoulder, weak and hungry spells,
oppression, swelling of ankles, smothering and
heart dropsy. Dr. Miles' book on Heart and
Nervous Diseases, free. The unequalled New
Heart Cure is sold and guaranteed by all
druggists, also his Restorative Nervine for
headache, fits, sprees, hot flashes, nervous chills,
opium habit, etc.
For distressing oppression and fullness in the
stomach, take Simmons Liver Regulator.
The International Atlas of the World,
Contaibing newly engraved maps of the United
States and Canada, and every division of the
world, useful colored charts and reference
tables of history, finance, mining, manufactur
ing, agriculture and politics, and a list of every
postofiice in the United States. All *he above
derived from the late census. Examined and
approved by the county board of edocatlon.
9 A. L. Bancroft, Publishers,
Sau Francisco.
A. C. Coleman, of Pasadena, agent for Los
Angeles county. Sub agents wanted.
Ask for the "Independence," the healthiest
cordial in the market.
Change of Location.
Donahue's Grocery House will remove, May
25th, to 216 and 218 8. Spring St., with
Seymour at Johnson Co.
Our Home Brew.
Maier & Zoebleln's Lager, fresh from the
brewery, on draught in all the principal Ea
loons. delivered promptly in bottles or kegs
Office and Brewery, 444 Afiso st. Telephone 91.
Choice Fruits—Finest Cherries.
Handled by Althouse Bros. Telephone 157.
Will cure the worst case of plies known.
No money! 'Well, you require very little
to buy a fine hat at the New York Bazaar, 148
North Spring street.
D. Felix, who keens the Gem sample rooms,
can always be found at No. 143 S. Broadway,
near Second st.
Vanilla ° f Perfect purity.
Lemon -I Of great strength. .
Aknond Z| Econom > ~nthelr u9 °
' Rose etcr) F,avor a 8 delicately
and delloiously as the fresh fruit.
I . j
i 1 ■■
Thia ia as it should be; in fact, it's jjaa we have shaped it. We have from
time to time lessened the ratio of profit,that now we can say no house of our
size and magnitude sell goods at so smart advance on cost as do we. This we
have brought about by reason of our count increasing sales—the more we sell,
the less per cent it costs on the selling dr to retail our wares and the lower we
can sell them. To that end we desire tdow that the larger our patronage the
lower you buy. Join now the big armybonstant buyers; they know we're right
on prices, they know we are honest of mtod; they come to us with confidence.
This is right. We want you, too, to be p vs —be one of vs —to guide the proper
methods and maintain the correct pricep have adopted for the people gener
ally. We call your attention to the harps in Remnants below. They are real
sterling, B t l^^jO^^^
. • I -1
3 yards unbleached muslin for L 16c
4 yards bleached muslin for 21c
6 yards bleached muslin for 33c
yards unbleached muslin for 29c
6.H yards bleached muslin for 33c
f>% yards unbleached muslin for 29c
7y_ yards unbleached mttslin for 37c
4J' 4 yards Lonsdale cambric for J
%% yards 40-inch bleached muslin for.. j 68c
6 yards 48-inch unbleached muslin for. j »| c
4,% yards 9-4 unbleached muslin for. °£ c
3 yards striped flanellette for ,
4 yards figured sateens for 33c
3 yards figured sateens for 23c
9t£ yards striped flannelette for i. 69c
5.. yards figured sateen for •" ™ c
5 yards figured sateen for 60°
3 yards striped flannelette for ™ c
:>'._. yards fancy polka spot flannelette f< 37c
4% yards fancy polka spot flannelette U 67c
yards black and white percale for.
5 yards fancy shirting percale for J 63c
3 yards light shirting percale for , *3c
5 yards light shirting percale for i 35c
And bandog of others.
-:- -:- Don't Forget Our Suraiftilks Today, 25c a Yard. -■- -:-
Dress fcroods. j
yards double-iold green serge tor
6 yards double-fold blue cashmere for
3 yards double-fold cashmere for \ ™J
5 yards Scotch plaid suitings for oo
8 yards double-fold de beige suitings fo *i no
T% yards double-fold cashmere for _V no
6y_ yards 40-inch gray stripe serge for..- *i aq
12 yards double-fold de beige suitings • Jj ™
8 yards 40-inch polka dot serge for .. .[ tioft s.
9>a yards summer flannel suiting for. .j. J} °° \
yards wool challie for j Vi aa >
8 yards 42-inch striped serge suiting foi <_v
4 yards double-fold black cashmere fori *i «S
10 yards double-fold bUck cashmere fcr *i on
3 yards 40-inch all wool ladies' cloth, hack, for uo
2 4 -X yards 40-inch all-wool serge , ■■ J
1 yard heliotrope surah tor
6 yards reseda surah for Jq'ar
s>g yards tan faille silk for R'2
5 yards navy blue surah for . «i i r
5 yards light blue surah for Jo ok
S}g yards figured blue India silk ;or _\
4'b yards old gold satin for. ._^^_^_ LJ _ l^-I^JJ-^_^_lj_jjO
Foster Hook Snede Gloves, 7 Hook. Lengths, Today, 95c a Pair.
IS yards 3)., incb™cauibric embroidery ior^T"T™r^7"""^"T"^"TT""^T'T"^ — ""T2c
2% yards 2 inch cambric embroidery for 15c
\% yards 7 inch cambric embroidery for 20c
3 yards 4 inch cambric embroidery for 25c
2 yard" 5 inch cambric embroidery for 30c
4 yards inch cambric embroidery for 1 36c
3 yards 7 inch cambric embroidery for 40c
3? 8 yards 9 inch cambric embroidery for 60c
1- s yards oriental lace rlounoing for^™^TT^^^TSc
1 yard ecru flouncing for 35c
% yards white flouncing for 25c
2 yards ecru flouncing for 96c
Colored silk chenille dot veiling, per yard. 9c
Silk and tinsel dress trimming, per yard.
Fancy pair 6c
Coon brand collars, best made, each 10c
Boys' cheviot jumpers, per pair 16c
Men's white dress shirts. .• 26c
Boys' knee pants 26c
Youths'long pants 49c
Men's working pants '•' 98c
Boys' sailor suits $1.25
Men's gray caesimere suits $5 00
Men's brown mixed tweed suits ■
Boys' school hats, broken assortment ™"^T!T™!T!^"^^^T9c
Men's straw hats, what are left 25c
Men's felt crushers, to close 29c
Youths' dre.ss hats, only a few ■
7 Foot Opaque, Spring Roller Wiudow Shades, Today 69c.
Babies' shoes, broken sizes, per pair 26^
Ladies'slippers, very pretty, per pair 59
Children's shoes, a great bargain 69
Misses' shoes, not many pair. $1.25
Men's calf shoes, splendid wearing $1 59
Ladies' dongola kid shoes t $1.96
Men'B fine calf shoes, very neat $1.98
. k
Misses' and ladies' jersey ribbed vests 16c
Children's corded jean corset waists 25c
Ladies' muslin chemise, tucked yokes 26c
Ladies' muslin drawers, tucks and lace edge 25c
Children's swiss embroidered bonnets 50c
ChllcfrenTgraTor black hose, per pair
Infants' fast black seamless hose 10c
Ladies' colored hose, balbriggan feet 15c
Children's seamless hose, double knees. 12}„c
Ladies' Fancy flannelette Shirt Waists, 50c Upwards.
Face chamois 5c Machine oil, per bottle... , 10c
Marvel curling irons 10c Mellin's food, per bottle 40c
cream, per bottle 17c

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