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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, May 31, 1891, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84025968/1891-05-31/ed-1/seq-8/

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United States Signal Service.
Report ol observations taken at Los A ntele*
May 30,1891:
ar. I Ther.
ICO 51
i.O-l 03
a. m.l
P. m.
Max. tern.. 71: mm. tern.. 50.
Annual roll-call at the Central Baptist
church this morning. s
There will be a concert at Westlake
park today at 2 p. m.
The Flower Festival Society's annual
meeting will occur June 3, at 2:30 p.m.,
at 125 East Fourth street. The public
It ie reported that a vein of iron three
milea long haa been located juet east of
Flagataff, near the Atlantic and Pacific
There are undelivered telegrams at
the office of the Postal Telegraph com
pany tor W. W. Welch, Thos. J. Hayes
and F. D. Derrick.
Rev. A. C. Smither pastor
street Christian church, will preach at
11 a.m., on Some New Things; at 7:45,
upon Nebuchadnezzer's Dream.
Ex-Justice of the Peace
not co much an object of interest as he
waa some months ' ago. The fact may
be worth mentioning, however, that on
the Bth of the month he was in Penoit,
Wis., and expected soon to be in Can
ada. .
Those viaiting Westlake park can en
joy the finest and most extended view
to be had anywhere in our city by driv
ing up to Crown Hill, corner Ward
etreet and Loma drive, where the
owner, Mr. Andrew Mullen, haa re
cently erected a seventy-foot flagstaff
and flung to the breeze a twenty-four
foot flag. He has also made a fine
driveway, easy of aacent, from two dif
ferent directions, and erected seats for
the benefit of pedestrians.
The owners of the Banning Herald
have engaged Mr. H. W. Patton to take
charge of their paper, and that gentle
man will enter upon hia duties tomor
row. The death of Mr. Louis Munson,
who made the Herald one of the very
best interior papers in the state, has
been a great loss to the people of Ban
ning. But they have selected as his
successor a gentleman of fine ability, of
large newspaper experience, and one
who fully maintains the Herald up to
the high literary standard it had at
tained under the conduct of the lament
ed Munson.
For Sale—loo head of A No. 1 milch
cowb, very cheap. Bonita Meadows,
Washington street, or apply to J. E.
Durkee. Ardmour.
I can, will, and do teach advanced,
double entry bookkeeping in cix weeks.
Tarr, expert, 233 West Firat.
The Six Sisters Millinery will remove to 429
South Spring street, between Fourth and Fifth.
R. D. List, notary public. Legal papers care
fully drawn. 125 West Second. Never out.
G. G. Johnson, Notary Public, has
to 119 N. Spring St. Always in.
Noon prayer meeting. lu7!s North Main street.
George B. Wheeler, of the San Diego
Sun, visited the HERALDoffice yesterday.
Prof. Dietz is confined to his bed in con
sequence of nervous prostration, brought
on by overwork.
H. F.'McCallum has returned from
Riverside, where he has been since laat
Monday on business.
Miss Alice Austerrnell and Fred E.
Colver will sing a duet at tbe Central
Baptist church this morning.
F. J. Osborne, of the firm of Haas,
Baruch & Co., is very ill with the grippe
and pleuro-pneumonia, at his home on
Koeter avenue.
Miss Theresa Ernst, one of the officers
of La Esperenzo parlor, N. D. G. W.,
will leave tomorrow on a pleasure trip to
Santa Cruz. She will be absent about
three weeks.
Myrtle Godfrey, the daughter of Dr.
Godfrey, of the firm of Godfrey & Moore,
fell while playing with some other chil
dren in a vacant lot on Grand avenue,
Thursday, and broke her arm at the
Mrs. Jaana A. Neal, at the request of
a number of Los Angeles ladies, will
read the paper she read at the Woman's
Press association convention, before the
Lob Angeles ladies' annex to the cham
ber of commerce, on Monday afternoon.
The paper, entitled A New Employ
ment for Women, was very well received
at Union Square hall, San Francisco.
Miss E. Beresford Joy will make ber
debut at a concert to be given at Paris,
this week. Miss Joy has the honor of
being one of the two vocalists selected
from a large and talented class to sing
at this concert. Mignonette wafts cor
dial best wishes to ber friend across the
waters, and predicts that, when once
more her lovely voice is heard in the
golden state, she will rank as its queen
of song.—[Exchange.
Mr. Frank Conant, for many yearß
treasurer of the Grand opera houae, and
of late press agent and assistant to Man
ager H. C. Wyatt, of the Los Angeles
theater, has resigned his position to take
the place of manager of the Georgia
Cooper Fauntleroy company, which
played in this city lately. Mr. Conant
is a thoroughly experienced theatrical
man, who is possessed of rare personal
qualities. He leaves a large circle of
friends here who will watch eagerly for
news of his progress.
H. Z. Eaton, formerly captain of com
pany B, Seventh Ohio, now cashier of
Minnakata bank, Hot Springs, S. D.,
with his wife is sojourning in Southern
California, and is stopping at 440 South
Hill street. Captain Eaton is an old
time typo, and accidentally met at Ever
green cemetery yesterday afternoon F.
B. Colver k whom he had not seen for
over twenty years. They spent the
afternoon in company, talking about
old-time reminiscences. Majors Butler,
Hardesty and J. M. Guinn were mem
bers of the same regiment..
Charles J. Frank, one of Chicago's
most renowned and energetic clothing
representatives, is in town and is regis
tered at the Nadeau hotel. His line of
fall novelties in men's, boys', youths'
and children's clothing stands without
a peer between the oceans. Messrs.
Einstein & Co. can be proud of this gen
tleman who so ably represents them.
Choice KrulU—Finest Cherries.
Handled by Althouse Bros, gplephone 157.
Services Today at Various Temples of
Worship—A Missionary and an Indian
on the Programme—Church Notes.
A series of five anonymous lectures is
to be given in the lecture room of Im
manuel church, beginning on Wednes
day evening, June 10th. These lectures
will be exclusively of a literary charac
ter, and free from political or religious
discussion. The subjects will be an
nounced from week to week, but the
names of the lecturers are not to be
given. Five gentlemen of acknowledged
ability as speakers and writers have
consented to appear, viz.: a journalist,
a lawyer, a military officer, a local poet
and a literary man, each of whom will
deliver one lecture of the course.
Admission will be 50 cents, or season
tickets $1.50 each, the proceeds to be
given to the ladies' furnishing fund of
the church.
The subject for Wednesday evening,
June 10th, will be Authors' Opinions of
Each Other.
The festival of Corpus Christi will be
celebrated with all due solemnity at St.
Vincent's church, corner of Grand
avenue and 'Washington street, this
morning. The Very Rev. A. J. Meyer,
C. M., will officiate at the solemn high
mass, and will be assisted by the Rev.
Fathers Landry and Lynn as deacon and
sub-deacon. The Rev. Father J. J.
Murray will deliver the sermon. The
following excellent musical programme,
selected especially for this occasion, will
be rendered by the choir: Kyrie, Gloria,
Credo and Agnus Dei, from Haydn's
Twelfth mass; Sanctus and Bende
dictus, from Schubert's mass in C.
Preceding the sermon Mrs. Dr. M. M.
Kannon will sing Lambilotti's Veni
Creator, and for the offertory a trio for
adprano, contralto and tenor entitled
Aye Maria, by B. Owen, will be ren
dered by Mias Katherine Kimball, Mrs.
J. J. Schallert and Mr. Charles S. Wal
ton. Before the mass proper a chorus,
Asperges Me, by Novello, will be sung,
in which Miss M. Rohr takes the so
prano nart, followed by Mozart's cele
brated Aye Verum. The services begin
at 10 o'clock.
Rev. A. J. Wella will preach thie
morning at the Plymouth Congregation
al church on Twenty-first street upon
the Bubject, Growth or Grace? Dr.
Wells believes more in the theology of
this age than in the theology of the
past, and that a true church should
touch humanity on all sides and concern
itself with all the interests of the peo
ple. That is the inspiration of the ser
mon today.
Rev. A. C. Smither will preach at 11
a. m. on Some New Things. In the even
ing he will preach upon Nebuchadnez
zar's Dream, which is the fourth sermon
in a series of prophetical and historical
sermons. These sermons are attracting
crowded houses. Undet Rev. Mr.
Smither's ministry thia church has
grown rapidly in attendance and num
At the Central Baptist church this
morning the pastor will preach upon
the subject of Church Attendance, after
which there will be a roll call service.
At night the sermon will be upon the
subject. The Roll Call of Heaven.
At 10 o'clock this morning Farmer's
mass will be given at the cathedral,
with a fine chorus and good soloists.
At the offertory, the Misses Santa Cruz
will sing aa a duet, an Aye Maria, by
Wallace. After mass will occur the
concluding procession of last Thursday's
feast of the holy sacrament, called
Corpus Christi.
Rev. Cochrane of Japan, temporarily
occupying a chair at the univeraity oi
Southern California, will give a talk on
Religious and Social Life in Japan this
evening at 6:3o'at the Young People's
Missionary society of the Park Congre
gational church. Mr. Cochrane haa
spent twelve years as a missionary in
Japan, and his talk will be instructive
aa well aa entertaining. Rev. Carlyle of
Escondido will occupy the pulpit this
morning, and Dr. Hutchins will speak
in the evening.
y. p. s. c. E.
All of the young people's societies of
Christian endeavor in the city hold a
union meeting, or quarterly conference,
as it is called, on Wednesday evening,
at the First Presbyterian church. Re
ports of the delegates to the late state
convention at Santa Cruz will be given ;
also ahort talks from society presidents
on the Aim of the C. E. Society. A new
president of the Los Angeles union is to
be elected in the place of Mr. Hayes,
who has resigned.
Rev. Will A. Knighten will preach at
the Simpson tabernacle this morning
upon Complete Christians. In the even
ing hia subject will be What the Word
Can Do.
At the Epiphany chapel Charles Cook,
a Sioux Indian from the Pine Ridge
agency, will speak in the morning upon
religious work among the agency Ind
( iana. In the evening Rev. Charles A.
Kienzle will preach upon The Perfect
Love Which Casteth Out Fear.
At Aebury Methodist church Dr. Bre
see will talk cf the Blesaedness of the
Christian Religion in the morning and
the Reciprocal Influence of Pulpit and
Pew in the evening.
Rev. Jenkins will preach at the Con
gregational church this morning upon
The Song of Moses and the Lamb.
Dr. Pendleton preaches thia morning
at the Baptist church about Micah's
Vision of the Breakers.
Misa Alice Austermell and Fred E. Col
ver will sing a duet at the Central
Baptist church this morning.
Rev. Dr. Pendleton will speak at the
4 o'clock Y. M. C. A. meeting this after
The Holineaa people have moved out
of their tent at Ninth street and Loa An
gelea, into a hall at Ninth and Main
streets, where all-day services will be
held today.
The annual meeting of the Plymouth
Congregational church takes place on
June 11th, when the ladies of the church
intend to provide a good dinner.
International Peace Congress.
Rome, May 30.—The preliminary con
ference of the international peace con
grees opened at Milan today. Ar
invitation from the Boston peace" eocietj
to hold an international congress it
Chicago, during the Columbian fair ii
that city, was accepted.
President Fonseca Very 111.
Rio Jankiho, May 31.—President dt
Fonseca is lying in a critical condil ior
at l_tropolie, from an attack of asthma
Sir John Mao Donald* Condition
Ottawa, May 31.—At 1 a. m. Sir Johi
MacDonalc. is resting quietly, butis n<
better. .
Mrs. J. D. Stewart was very agreeably
surprised on her Birthday on Friday
by a party of friends invited by hei
daughter, Miss Ethel, who had also ar
ranged a very attractive literary and
musical programme, rendered principal
ly by little artists.
The parlor was tastefully decorated by
her with vines and roses and a very
dainty repast provided.
Among those invited were Pearl Vol
mer, Lucille Kelly, Ketta Curtis, Emily
Curtis, Clarence Colmer, Master Dan
McFarland, Master Robert Parsons,
Miss Florence Austermell, Miss Alice
McCaldin, Miss Sadie McCaldin,
Mrs. William J. McCaldin,
Mrs. Curtis, Mrs. and Dr. Alter,
Mrs. E. H. Green, Miss Ruth Green,
Floyd Green, Mrs. Blaisdell, Mrs. George
Hess. Mrs. Owen McLeod.
The entertainment provided waa aa
Piano solo, waltz (Durand), Ethel
Stewart; recitation, Her Name, Little
Pearl Volmer; piano solo, OSauctissma,
Little Recta Curtis; piano solo, Invita
tion to the Dance, Miss Ruth Green';
duet, violin and piano. Home Sweet
Home, Ethel Stewart, Dan McFarland;
recitation., Little Pearl Volmer; piano
solo, Bohemian Girl, Emily Curtis:
duet, violin and piano, selection, Ethel
Stewart, Ruth Green; piano solo, Sil
ver Spring, Ethel Stewart; recitation,
Tom, Emily Curtie.
Deaerving of special mention are little
Pearl Volmer, a tinny tot of only five
years, who recited in such a manner as
to captivate her audience, and little
Retta Curtia, only aeven yeara old, who
played with much skill on the violin,
and gives promise of becoming a talented
musician if she continues.
* #
There was a large crowd of notables at
Agricultural park yesterday to view the
Athletic club's conteata. Among the
crowd were noted: Mrs. Holterhoff, Mra.
Patrick, Mrs. Sumner, Misa Sumner,
Mrs. Dewey, Miss Dewey, Mr. and Mrs.
Prussia, Mra. St. George. Miss Adele
Stoneman, Mr. Stoneman, Misses Routh,
Misses Houehton. Mr. and Mra. Carter,
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Baer, Mr. and Mrs.
Will Glassell, Mr. and Miss Foy, Mr.
and Mrs. Abbot Kinney, Mr. and Mrs.
Waiter Patrick, Mr. and Mrs. Melzer,
Mr. and Mre. F. Scott, Misses Melzer,
Mrs. Newton, Misses Newton, Mre. New
mark, Missea Piatt, Mr. Tom Brown,
Ben Coulter, Tom Mott, Emil Quarre,
Mr. McLain, Mr. Houghton, General
Mathews, George Kimball, Miss Miles,
Mies Mamie Miles, Mr. Charles
Miles, Dr. Crawford, Dr. TJtley,
Mr. and Mre. H. G. Wyatt, Mr. Reilley,
Mr. Corlett, Mr. Davie, Mr. Welcome,
Miss Leah Benjamin, Marco Hellman,
Mr. Maxwell, G. J. Griffith, Miss
Miaamer, Dr. and Mre. MacGowan, Mies
Frankenfield, Mr. Ellia, Mr. Homer
Yonge, Mr. Stevens Halsted. George
Pareone, Ben Ward, Mrs. Smith, Mr.
and Mrs. C. W. Childa, Mr. and Mrs.
Ed Silent, Mias Silent, Mies Bonsall,
Miss Tyler, Miss Parsons and Percy
Schumacher, Mr. and Mrs. Willie
Childa, Mr. Henry Watson, Mre. Vira
Beam and Mies Moseley, of Pasadena;
MiBB Lowe and Mias Edna Lowe, >of
Pasadena; Mr. Buck and Miss Abbott,
of Chicago; Miss Daisy Rose, Miss
Phelps, of N«w York.
* »
Mrs. L. P. Millar and her talented
little daughter Jessie leave today for
San Franciaco, where Jesaie will be
under the inetructionß of the finest cor
net teacher in this state for a abort
time, previoue to a six weeks' engage
ment which she has in tbat city.
Remarkable Work Done at the Pacific
Coast Championship Games.
San Francisco, May 30. —Six records
were br ken at the annual champion
ship games of the Pacific Coast Amateur
Athletic union, today.
In the mile run R. McArthur, 0.A.C.,
won in 2 minutes 3 3-5 seconds; the
former record waa 2 minutes 5 aeconda.
The one mile walk was won by Horace
Coffin, O. A. C, in 6 minutes 48 3-5
seconds; the former record wae 6:5(i.
F. F. Foster won the 120-yard hurdle
race in seconds; the former record
was 17 seconds.
Foster also won the 220 yarde hurdle
in 2:27 2-5; the former record wae
2:28 1-5.
The five-mile run was won by P. D.
Stillman, 0.A.C., in 28:40; the former
record was 29:35 1-5.
Throwing the 16-pound hammer, W.
Morrow, W.C., 100 feet 6 inchea ; former
record, 100 feet.
The Olympic club won the champion
ship, scoring 71 points ; the University
club, 66; the Acme club, 8.
Ylctoria Sealers Protest.
Victoria, B. C, May 30. —Victoria
sealers today cabled to Sir Charles Tup
per their protest against the passage of
the bill to close Bering eea for a year,
now before the Britieh house of com
The Peninsula and Oriental company's
steamer Zambesi is due here with a full
cargo from the orient. She ie the first
of a fleet of that company which will be
put in service between Victoria and the
orient in opposition to the Canadian Pa
cific company.
Vanilla -\ ° f Perfect purity.
~| Of great strength,
Orange -/ Economy In their use
Almond -
' Rose etCr) Flavor as delicately
■ltd dellclously as the fresh fruit.
Chioago Officials Hard at Work on the
Case-A Rumor from Janesville.
Some Definite News Exntotad Soon.
A letter was received in this city yes
terday from a man in Chicago who hae
taken some interest in the Hanchette
disappearance. From it the following
extract is taken:
"Since writing you an hour ago, I
have seen the chief of the detective
police, and he says that Hanchette ie
□either sick, demented, or hurt, but
that he left Chicago— he don't know in
what direction—between the 7th and
the 12th, and he believes he ie elowly on
bis way home. The police are making
great efforts to find a man named Dex
ter who is supposed to have been with
Hanchette on or about the 7th and Bth.
The chief says he still has men at work
on the case."
Another and later communication
from Chicago states that the detectives
have a clue which they feel will soon
lead to the explanation of the mystery.
Friends of Mr. Hanchette in this city
yesterday received word that on the Bth
of thia month a demented man, well
dressed and well behaved, appeared in
! Janesville, Wisconsin. He coulfl give
mo account of himself, and was kept for
several days while it wae attempted to
i eetablish his identity. Failing in thie,
tire authorities sent him to the inaane
asylum. His description, in some re
spects, answers to that of Hanchette.
Those who are best informed on the
j matter do not have the slightest, idea
that the Janesville lunatic ie Hanchette.
, There is some ground for believing that
he is all right physically, and it ia prob
able that in a few days some definite
news about him will be made public.
A Poll-Tax Collector Unearths a Chinese
Stockton, Cal., May 30. —A deputy
county assessor, who has been collecting
polltax from ChiiH.se gardeners along
the San Joaquin river, had a startling
experience thia morning. He was at a
camp twelve miles from Stockton, and
' after making several Chinamen fay tax,
explored the huts of the camp. In one
miserable shanty, standing apart from
the camp, he found a Chinese and de
manded hie poll tax. The Chinaman
!in very good English said: "You don't
i want poll tax from me," and held up a
hand from which the lingers had been
eaten off. The Chinaman eaid he had
been concealed there two- yeare, and
wae a leper. The officer did not want
the leper'a money, and hurried to thie
city to inform the health officer. The
caee will be reported to the county su
pervisors Monday.
A Disastrous Fire.
Wahpeton, S. D., May 30. —Fire broke
out this afternoon in the rear of Zely'e
warehouse, and, fanned by a high wind,
swept on until it had destroyed the
warehouse, the People's bank, the West
ern Union office, a large flouring mill,
the Great Northern depot and several
store buildings. .The losses aggregate
$100,000, with'but little insurance.
Tbe Elmira Gazette says: There ie
no solitude so miserable as that of the
man alone in a noiay city, unless it be
that of a man alon>) with a noisy baby.
Covered with Scales. Awful Spectacle-
Cured in Five Weeha by the
Cuticura Remedies.
About the Ist of April last I noticed some red
pimples like coming out all over my body, but
thought nothing of it until some time later on,
when it began to look like spots of mortar
spotted on, and wbich would come off in layers
accompanied with Itching. I would scratch
every night until I was rt.w, then the next
night, Ihe scales being formed
meanwhile we c scratched off
\ again. In vain did I consult
&.'<'■ -A the doctors in the county,
■3 "23* v*\ ~,lt with.xit jiiil. After giving
\ I up all hopes of recovery, I hap
vTJf pened to see an advertisement
<C» I in the newspaper about your
\ W j Cutictjra Remedies, and pur
\ J chased them from my drugKist,
% and obtained almost immedi
lli ate relief. 1 began to notice
V\ t'" l ' 'be scaly eruptions grad
\J\\mV** ually dropped off and disap
peared one by one, uutil I had
been fully cured I had the disease thirteen
months before I began taking the Remedies,
and in four or five weeks was entirely cured.
My disease was eczema and psoriasis. 1 know
of a great many who have taken tbe Remedies,
and thank me for the knowledge of them, espe
cially mothers who have babes with scaly erup
tions on their heads and bodies. I cannot ex
press my thanks to you. My body was covered
with scales, and I was an awful spectacle to be
hold. Now my skin is as clear as a baby's.
GEO. COTEY, Merrill, Wis.
The new Blood Purifier and greatest of Humor
Remedies, internally (to cleanse the blood of
all impurities, and thus remove the cause),
and Cuticura, the great Skin Cure, and Cuti
cura Soaf, an exquisite Skin Beautlfier, ex
ternally (to clear the skin and scalp, and re
store the hair), cure every species of agonizing,
itching, burning, scaly and pimply diseases of
the skin, scalp and blood.
Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 50c. ;
Soap. 25c; Resolvent, $1. Prepared by the
Pottbk Drug and Chemical Corporation,
Boston. Masß.
tsfsT~ Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases, '
64 pages, 50 illustrations, aud 100 testimonials.
T)T"\XPLEB, black-heads, red, rough.chapped
Jl Airland oily skin cured by Cutictjra Soap.
ffSTD Chest Pains, Soreness, Weakness,
Cough, Asthma, Pleurisy
Inflammation relieved In one
minute by the Cuticura Anti-
Paln Plaster. Nothing like it for weak lungs.
(Opposite the Old Court House.)
Sacked and delivered, per ton, $10 00.
Sacked and delivered, half ton, $5.25.
Sacked and delivered, one fourth ton, $2.75.
Persaek, 60 cents.
tel-erhone 42a.
J. D. HOOKER 6c CO.,
Fine-Cabinet PI otogtaphs a specialty. Price
from $3 tp $4 per dozen. Guaranteed first-class
or no charge.
We excell in babies' photographs. For the
best results the forenoon is preferred.
4-19 6m Between Main and Spring.
A constantly growing trade such ac we enjoy requires the cloeeet attention
to the smallest detail to insure a euccess. What's the use of conducting any busi
ness on the clow jog fashion ; it neede push and puli to do the active trade de
manded by a community euch as we live in. People nowadays dont want to travel
all over town to buy a few articles, but much prefer to go where everything ie kept
under one roof. Tbe People's Store hae everything, ac the saying goee, from a
needle to rui anchor. We can sell you note and pane, silks Ind satins, men's hats
or ladies' also, men's clothing, ladies' shoes and men's as well, drugs and perfum
ery, infante carriages, and in fact anything you want to call for. It pays to trade
with us, you save time and we are sure you save money. Try us for a constant
trading place.
Shirting Prints, s>£c a yard; very pretty patterns, and worth
Worsted Suitings, 10c a yard; a fabric which wears well; worth 20c.
Cotton Challiee, a yard ; new, handsome designs; worth 10c.
Zephyrine Suitinge, BV,c; theße always sell for 12}_c.
Black Gros Grain Silk, 69c a yd; a superb quality ; worth $1.
Ladieß' fancy boot style Hose, 8 l 3 c; all colors, and worth 15c.
Childien'e Goat Shoes, 98c a pair; spring heel and tipped; worth $1.50. |
' White pique 4-in-hand Scarfs, 12>_,'c; all the rage; worth 25c. f
| Checked Nainsooks, 10c a yard ; a fine material, and worth 15c. j
j Colored silk chenille 'dot Veiling, 15c yd ; lateet etyle; worth 25c. |
j 4-button Kid Gloves, 25c a pair; greatest value on earth ; worth 50c. j
Ladies' Bodice, 15c; don't fail to see them ; worth 50c. j
Boys' Blue Percale Waists, 25c ; a eplendid quality ; worth 50c.
I Shirting Cheviots, 10c ayd ; all new patterns; worth 15c. I
| Boys' School Hats, 25c; made with extra strong brims; worth 50c.
j Bleach Turkish Towels, 10c; juat the thing for the bath; worth 15c.
I Polka Dot Suitings, 15c yd ;40 in. wide, in all colors; worth 35c.
Children's White Dresses, 25c; exceedingly pretty; worth 65c. |
| Miases' Russet Shoes, $1.25 pr; button only, splendid wearing; woth $2. j
| Boys' School Suits, $1.49; made of good tweed; worth $2.75. FT
| Outing Flannels, 12>_c; new case just received; worth 18c. j""
| Youthe' Hats, 40c; black straw/flat brima; worth 75c. |
j Ladies' Balbriggan Hose, 20c; regular made; worth 35c. j
j All-wool Challiee, 40c yd; finest imported goods; worth 65c. Yl
| Black Silk Chantilly Lace, 19c; 3to 5 inchea wide; wortb*3sc. |
Men's Working Pants, 75c; good and strong ; worth $1.50. j
I Ladies' Balbriggan Vesta, 25c; long sleeve, silk bound ; worth 50c. F
| Ladies' Blouse Waists, 50c; French flannelette ; worth 85c.
I Miasea' Kid Button Shoea, $1.25 a pair; very neat; worth $2.00. j .
Lonsdale Cambric, 10c a yard ; for one day only ; worth 15c. j
| Colored Surah Silka. 45c a yard ; fine grade; which cells for 65c. j
Ladiea' Driving Gloves, 49c; very durable; worth 75c. I
[ Buaineaa Suite, $5.00; Scotch plaid, very genteel; worth $8.50. |
Ladieß' Kid Button Shoea, $1.49; very dreesy; worth $2.25. |
Ladies' Beach Parasols, 85c ; splendid sun protector; worth $1.25.
Colored Silk Crepes, 25c; all shadeB ; worth 45c.
| Black Cashmere, 19c a yard; a superior quality; worth 35c. J
I Gray Wool Knee Pants, 49c; wear resisting; worth 76c. |
Boys' Gray Ribbed Hose, 12>_c; can't be beat-, worth 20c.
Colored Silk Drop Ornaments, 10c each; 8 inches long; worth 25c.
| 4-button Suede Gloves, $1; in all colore; worth $1.75. |
Men's Calf Shoea, $1.95 ; with heavy soles for wear; worth $2.75. |
Men's Embroidered Bosom Night Robes, 49c; worth 85c.
54-in. Black Armure Suitings, 75c; beautiful material; worth $1.60.
; Children's Double Knee Ingrain Hose, 25c; will not wear out; worth 50c. I '
| -Children's Corded Corset Waists, 25c; for today only; worth 60c.
Ladies' Fine Kid Press Shoes, $2.4*9; selected stock; worth $3.75. |
| All Wool Gray Twilled Suit, $10; business sack cut; worth $15.

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