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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, June 02, 1891, Image 8

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United States Signal Service.
Reoort of observations taken at Los A ngeles
June 1.1891: *^
j Ther.
> 52
r\ 62
NI 2
W I 0
a. in.
p. m.:
Max. tern., 70: miv. tern.. 52.
Weather Forecast.
San Fbancisco, June I.—Forecast till 8 p.
m., Tuesday, for Southern California: Fair
weather, except light rains on southwest coast.
Warmer at Yuma, Arizona.
Harry Schoeneman carries one hand
in a sling, as the result of a bad fall.
Mrs. Amanda Smith, the colored
evangelist, will speak this afternoon at
2:30 in the First Congregational church.
There are undelivered telegrams at
the office of the Postal Telegraph com
pany for James McDonald and Joseph
The Third Congregational Church
Literary society met last evening. The
event of the evening was an address by
Rev. J. H. Collins on co-education.
The Los Angeles school of art and
design social and sketch club meeting
will take place this evening at the
studios, corner Spring and Third streets.
Friends invited.
Mrs. Mary E. Hart, of this city, form
erly editor of the Pacific Monthly, is
preparing a history of the town of Long
Beach for deposit in the archives of the
Historical society.
Anthony Breen was yesterday experi
menting with a pistol which he thought
was not loaded. The result waa that
the gun went off, shattering one of his
hands in a bad manner.
Erastus C. Starin died yesterday at
his residence, 210 Boyd street. The de
ceased was 75 years of age, and came
here a number of years ago from St.
Louis. He was a high Mason.
Two interesting items to pioneers will
be found in the recent sale of the old
libraries of Don Abel Steams and Henry
Hancock, the remnants of which are
now in the second-hand book stores in
this city.
Among the curiosities developed by
the First street cut, through which the
electric railroad has just been tracked,
is a small vein of petroleum* which
oozes out of the north bank just west of
Flower street.
Mrs. Amanda Smith, the. colored
will address the Woman's
Home Missionary Union of the First
Congregational church this afternoon at
2:30, in the church parlors, corner Sixth
and Hill streets.
J. S. Turner, who recently purchased
the two lots on the northeast corner of
Patton and Pink streets, will shortly be
gin boring for petroleum, to tap, if pos
sible, the oil chambers which there find
vent at the surface.
When Hon. John T. Gaffey of this
city waß in the City of Mexico last sum
mer a year ago, he bought a rare copy of
tbft first edition of the diary of Bernal
Diaz, the historian of Cbrtez. Not find
ing any English translation of this work,
Mr. Gaffey has made the same, and the
copy will soon be turned over to the
On Saturday last the following per
sons left in the private car of K. H.
Wade of the Santa Fe for San Diego and
Coronado: Captain and Mrs. George
George J. Ainsworth, Miss Mabel and
Master Lawrence Ainsworth and Miss
Mac Bell Paine of Redondo Beach, Mr.
and Mrs. Otis Sprague, Miss Julia and
Master John Sprague of Tacoma, Wash.
They will return some time thia week.
The arrivals at the Arrowhead Hot
Springs hotel Saturday and Sunday in
clude Mrs. E. P. Bryan and Misses Bea-
Bie and Minnie Bryan, W. F. Whittaker,
Miss Mary Emerick, Ed E. Ewings, Los
Angeles; Dr. and Mrs. Melville, Red
lands ; Dr. and Mrs. D. A. Vance, Mißa
Jane Sturgeon, -H. D. Evans, Eric D.
Vromau, Miss Margaret Usher, P. S.
Cool and Miss Olia Spotts, Riverside;
Mrs. J. 81. Lee, Chicago; Charles R.
Melandoc, San Francisco; J. S.. Jonas,
Tom Coglin, J. E.Plamer, Joe Foles and
Miss Millie Tittle, Sin Bernardino.
There will he a grand literary and mu
sical concert given tonight at Grace M.
E. church, on First street, opposite Hew
itt. Among those who will assist the
young people of the church in this en
tertainment are the Boyle Heights or
chestra, Miss Maud Rees, Miss Pearlie
Gleason, Misa Bertha Anderson, and
others noted as recitationists and read
ers among our local talent. The exer
cises will consist of choruaes, aolos,
duets, Ivocal and instrumental, inter
spersed with fine recitations. This will
doubtless be the finest entertainment of
the kind which has up to this time ever
been presented in that part of the city.
The proceeds are for the benefit of the
For Sale—loo head of A No. 1 milch
cows, very cheap. Bonita Meadows,
Washington street, or apply to J. E.
Durkee. Ardmour.
I can, will, and do teach advanced,
double entry bookkeeping in six weeks.
Tarr, expert, 233 West First.
The Six Slaters 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 removed
to 119 N. Spring st. Always in.
Noon prayer meeting. 107^ 2 ' North Main street.
Wm. A. Lieber of San Francisco reg
istered at the Hollenbeck.
Mrs, J. S. Purdy of San Bernardino ia
a guest at the Hotel Hollenbeck.
Dr. and Mrs. H. F. Rater of Albion,
Mich., registered at the Hollenbeck
Captain Thomas O'Farrell, of the
Robert 'and Minnie, registered at the
Hollenbeck yesterday.
Ramsey Morris, manager of Men and
Women Company of New York, reg
istered at the Hollenbeck yesterday.
J. D. Samson, of San Francisco, a spe
cial agent of the New York Life Insur
ance company, called at the Herald
office yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H.Beecherof Roches
ter, N. V., and Mr. and Mrs. W. T.
Beldiner of Santa Monica are guests at
the Hollenbeck.
Dr. Rebecca Lee Dorsey was so se
verely injured by being thrown from
her buggy that she has been compelled
to defer her trip to Honolulu, and ia
lying quite jll at her office and reai
Mrs. C. B. Jones, of Sierra Madre, has j
been appointed principal of the girls'
department of the State Reform achool
at Whittier.
Mra. E. D. Jones of Paaadena, C. W.
Parker of Chicago, 111., and A. Young
of Wilmington registered at the Hollen
beck yeaterday.
Mr. H. H. Morria, formerly of St.
Louis, haß arrived in thia city, and will
probably remain. He will be a decid
edly valuable acquisition.
Charlea T. Howland, the young law
yer, who recently went from Loa An
gelea to Laredo, Texas, writea back to
his frienda that he ia very much pleased
with the buainesa outlook in hi 9 new
Mr. August Schutts, of 420 South
Pearl street, haa been very ill for the
past three months with cancer of the
stomach, and there ia no hope of his
recovery. The doctor thinks it very
doubtful whether he can live two weeks
Mrs. Brainard, the missing nurse, who
it was feared had perished in the tire at
Norton block, is alive and kindly cared
for by Mrs. Ross, at the Heathman. She
was absent at the time of the tire, and
on returning found her home in ruins
and all she had in the world consumed.
Mr. Frank Conant left the city yester
day to take the place of manager for the
Georgie Cooper Lord Fauntleroy com
pany. Mr. Conant is one of the most
accomplished theatrical men in the
United States. He understands the
business throughout, and is possessed of
rare personal qualities, such as should
insure success.
Professor Hiram H. Bice, who haa
been occupying the chair of aciencea' at
the Los Angeles college for the past few
months, has accepted the professorahip
of languages in Effingham college,
Effingham, 111., and will leave for that
place aa soon as the term here closes.
Professor Bice has had considerable
experience in teaching, and has also
been engaged in newspaper work in the
east and on the Pacific coaat. He will
leave many frienda here.
Alessandro District Bonds Sell Far Above
Par — What Irrigation Has Accom
plished on What Was a Dessrt Spot.
The Securities in Demand.
•l * ■
• . '»7.\ ■
A few daya ago there waß effected in
Europe a large sale of irrigation bonds,
says the San Francisco Chronicle of
Sunday. The bonds brought 102 cents
on the dollar, the biggest price yet ob
tained in investments of this kind. The
bonds sold Were issued by the Alessan
dro district, near Riverside. A year
ago the land in that district could not
be sold at $10 an acre. It was a mere
desert. Water was obtained from the
Bear Valley Irrigation company, and
the coat of placing the water on the
"Alessandro desert" was met by bond
ing the land for $30 an acre. Some capi
talists were found who had nerve
enough, coupled with an understand
ing of what irrigation will accom
plish, to buy enough of the bonds to fur
nish the corporation, or district, the
means to build the necessary canals,
flumes, tunnels, etc., and now what was
a year ago a desert of over 25,000 acres
has nearly all been sold at an average
price of $100 an acre. The land has been
sold in ten or twenty acre lots to actual
settlers, and ia being planted out in va
rious varieties of citros fruits. The dis
trict has grown so wealthy that it is now
negotiating for the purchase of a large
tract of land adjoining the district, and
its owner, a San Francisco business man,
is ready to sell, and, instead of money,
will take hia pay in the bonds of the
diatrict, which, etartingaway below par,
are now selling at 102, as mentioned.
These facta are very good evidencea that
irrigation bonds as an investment are
rapidly growing into popular favor.
The Turlock Irrigation district sol<J
$15,000 worth of their bonds laat week:
at 91 centa; $10,000 worth went to
Europe and $5000 to Chicago. Negotia
tions are now pending by which the dis
trict expects to dispose of $75,000 more
during the coming week.
What the Weather Bureau Has to Say
of Them.
The weather bureau in this city gives
the following summary of the weather
for the laat month :
Mean barometer, 29.98; highest, 30.09;
date,22d; lowest, 29.83; date, 19th.
Mean temperature, 62; highest, 74;
date, Ist; lowest, 47; date, 6th; greatest
daily range, 26; date, 6th; least daily
range, 8; date, 19th; total deficiency,
77; total deficiency since January
Ist, 57.
Prevailing direction of wind, W.: to
tal movement, 2900 miles; extrerhe ve
locity, direction and date, 18, W.,3lat.
Total precipitation, .31 inches; num
ber of days on which .01 inch Or more
fell, 2; total deficiency in precipitation
during month, .07; total deficiency
since January Ist, .50; number of
cloudless days, 4; partly cloudy daya,
20; cloudy daya, 7.
Mean dew point, 51.
Mean humidity, 78.
It must be delightful to be a lady
mayoress in the British empire. A short
time after her husband's elevation to the
mayoralty, the lady mayoress of Dublin
waa blessed with the arrival of an infant
son, and now the people have collected
aome $3,000 wherewith to present to this
lucky child a cradle of solid silver, rich
and beautiful in design.
Professor Rena A. Michaels, dean of
the Women's college of the Northwest
ern university, at Evanston, Ills., and
professor of French in its faculty, haa
beon appointed national lecturer for the
franchise department of the National
W. C. T. U., with Mrs. Zerelda G. Wal
lace and Mrs., Laura M. Johns.
Miss Elita Proctor Otis has ceased to
be a New York editor. The young lady
has returned to Paris, having disposed
of The Saturday Review while ahe waa
here. Misa Otis did not drop very much
on thia venture of hers into journalism,
although it haa not been a money mak
ing one.
Bakery, »
Eblnger's bakery and Ice cream and dining
parlors, cor. Third and S. Spring sti.
Cyclonic Areas Have Affected Atmos
pheric Equilibrium is What Lieutenant
Finley Says—Some Comparisons With
Former Seasons.
A recent circular issued by Lieutenant
J. P. Finley, of the signal service bureau,
whose are at San Fran
cisco, gives aa the reason for the pre
vailing c- Id and cloudy weather in this
aection the prevalence of cyclonic dis
turbances of unusual energy in the
northern portion of the Pacific coast.
He says: "During the firat week of May
a cyclonic disturbance of decided energy
prevailed over Oregon, Washington and
British Columbia. Severe galea occurred
off the Washington coast, and unusually
heavy rains were reported aa far south
as San Francisco. The area of
light rain extended southward to
Mexico. The barometer waa decidfdly
below the normal in all districta. Be
fore the atmosphere could recover its
equilibrium over Southern California,
Southern Nevada and Arizona, another
storm entered British Columbia, and
again the barometer began to fall in all
districts, attended by the development
of heavy cloudiness and cool weather.
"There has been a rapid succession of
these cyclonic areas passing eastward
over British Columbia, which continu
ally affected atmoapheric equilibrium
over the southern portion of the Pacific
coast states and prevented any attempt
at recovery. This region is so far aouth
of the line of storm movements, espec
ially at this season of the year, that
weather fluctuations are very gradual
there. Once under the influence of a
pronounced condition of weather the
change from it ia very slow. This is
one of the marked climatic differences
between the South Pacific region and the
North Pacific region."
It will be seen, therefore, that it is
impossible to predict what will be the
duration of the present disagreeable
weather. The weekly weather crop bul
letins published in these columns have
reported the great damage which has
been, and is being, done to the fruit
crop, especially to prunes, hay and
grain, and ranchers are anxiously watch
ing the daily prognostications. . The
month of May when the record
of the past thirteen years is considered,
is not by any means unprecedented,
either as regards temperature or humid
ity. The highest average temperature
for this month during that period was
90 degrees and tJie lowest 44 degrees.
For May. 1891. the highest average was
74 degrees, the lowest 47. The average
mean temperature for May during the
thirteen years was 62 degrees, and the
average for May, 1891, was the same—
62 degrees. During May, 1891, the great
est daily range was 26 degrees and the
least 8 degrees.
Aa to humidity the average daily per
cent, for May, 1891, was 78; for the
thirteen preceding years the average for
thia month waa only 72 per cent. Dur
ing the morning hours of May the aver
age was 88 per cent., and during the
afternoon and evening, 68.
Aa to sunshine during May, 1691,
there were only four clear daya, while
there were twenty fair and seven cloudy.
In no month during the time the records
have been kept has the number of clear
days fallen below four in any month.
During the paat thirteen years the aver
age number of clear daya waa 11, fair, 14,
and cloudy 6. In May, 1885, there were
4 clear days, 21 fair and 6 cloudy. In
1888 there were 5 clear,. 18 fair and 8
cloudy, and for May, 1890, the record is
the same.
The Old Leaguer Writea About the
Latest Baseball Deal.
There is no doubt but what the real
baseball crank, the genuine article, can
be found right here in Loa Angeles.
Hundreds of Angjelefios watch the daily
' papers for the baseball scores in the
east and north, and devote considerable
time -in discussing the virtues of Old
Anse and his team of colts as compared
with the Cleveland spiders, Brooklyn
bridegrooms or Boston bean-eaters. It
is certainly hard on the real crank to be
disfranchised from the baseball con
flicts of the various leagues, and if we
can't have class "A" ball, why not have
a city league, composed of good amateur
talent that can be found right at home.
Already the boys are talking the scheme
up and before two weeks roll around
the Los Angeles City league will doubt
leaa be on ita feet. Mr. James Morley,
he of Malone pool fame, haa been tend
ered the management of the Tufts-Lyon
Arms company's team, and has signed
clever players already. The league so
far as now known will be composed of
three teams, the Los Angeles Athletic
club, the Seventh Regiment club, and
the Tufts-Lyon Arms company's club.
A meeting will be called this week for
permanent organization. The idea is a
•good one, and the boya intend to make
the league a aocial affair, admission to
all games being free. This will pave the
way for "professional" ball next winter
and a good winter season means admia
aion to the California league next sum
mer. No one wishes the organizers] of
this local league a more successful sea
son than The Old Leaguer.
People Who Yesterday Secured Per
missions to Wed.
Marriage licenses were yesterday
granted to the following named per
sona :
J. F. Ferreina, aged 29, of Wilming
ton, and Nannie Freitoa, aged 18, of
Wilmington. *
Edwin E. Elser, aged 24, of Los An
geles, and Ida M. Brown, aged 19, of
Los Angelea.
Chas. K. Lapham, aged 25, of Los An
geles, and Florence Reynolds, aged 19,
of Los Angelea.
Robert T. Vandervoort, aged 39, of
Pasadena, and Florence Gleason, aged
23, of Pasadena.
Chas. Oliver, aged 37, of Loa Angelea,
to Mra. L. Tillman, aged 33, of Loa An
John R. Moore, aged 27, of Loa An
geles, and Mary C. Vawter, aged 19, of
Santa Monica.
Geo, Livingston, aged 47, of .Los An
geles, and Mrs. Nettie Prince, aged 47,
of Los Angeles.
Complaints Filed Yesterday With the
County Clerk.
Among the documents filed with the
county clerk yeaterday were the prelim
inary papers in the following new cases:
Wm. Riley sues M. Chamberlain et
al. to. foreclose a mortgage for $4866.76.
John B. Rapp sues O. E. Roberts to
recover damages in the sum of $10,000,
alleged to have been sustained to plain
tiff's good name aud reputation by his
having been unlawfully arrested for and
convicted of maintaining a public nuis
ance by obstructing the free passage of
a atrip of his own land.
Agnes M. Chamberlain sues Lucy S.
Eckstein et al. to foreclose a mortgage
for $1150.
Mrs. Margaret C. Downing petitions
for the admission to probate of the will
of her late husband, Patrick Henry
Downing, late collector of the port of
Wilmington, who died on the 9tn alt.,
leaving personal property valued at
Proceedings at the Meeting Held Yes
The meeting of the ladies' annex'to
the chamber of commerce yeaterday
afternoon was an unusually interesting
one. The ladies are working hard to
make the organization progressive and
Interesting reportawere made by Miaa
Bishop of Pasadena, chairman of the in
dustrial committee, and Mrs. Colonel
Mudge of Compton, member of the same
committee, on various industrial enter
prises in which the annex ia interested.
Mrs. Juana A. Neal, manager of the
woman's bureau of life insurance, read
a very interesting paper entitled A New
Avenue of Employment for Women,
which was received with great interest
by all present. Mrs. Neal's new avenue
of employment for women ia life
insurance, and as so few women
have given the matter any attention,
ahe waa listened to with unabating at
tention throughout her reading, and
after ahe had taken her seat, was re
called to the platform to reply to the
eager questions asked by the ladies,
both in regard to their taking out
agencies and to their having their livea
After the disposal of new business,
the annex adjourned to meet June Bth
at chamber of commerce.
A Mystery Explained.
The papers contain frequent notices of rich,
pretty and educated girls eloping with negroes,
tramps and coachmen. The well-known spe
cialist, Dr. Franklin Miles, says all such girls
are more or less hysterical, nervous, very im
pulsive, unbalanced; usually subject to head
ache neuralgia, sleeplessness, immoderate cry
ing or laughing. These show a weak nervous
system for which there Is no remedy equal to
Restorative Nervine. Trial bottles anda fine
book, containing many marvelous cures, free
at all druggists, who also sell, and -guar
antee, Dr. Miles'celebrated New Heart (jure,
the finest of hi art tonics. Cures fluttering,
shoji breath,etc.
Popular (irofrry firms Consolidate.
The Seymour & Johnson company and
C. IS. Donahue, two leading grocery
stores of this city, have recently consol
idated their interests under the old firm
name of Seymour & Johnson company,
at 216 and 218 South Spring street.
The firm occupying premises the most
centrally located, have refitted and re
modelled their immense store, and
stand, today, in excellence of conveni
ence of arrangements and assortment of
goods in their line, the finest on this
WILL YOU BUFFER with Dyspepsia and
Liver Complaint? Bhiloh's Vltallzer is guaran
teed to cure you. For sale by Heinzeman, 222
N. Main, or Trout, Sixth and Broadway.
Choice Fruits—Finest Cherries.
Handled by Althouse Bros. Telephone 157.
Vanilla AO f perfect purity.
Lemon -I Of great strength. C
Orange -> Economy | n their use
Almond - • .
' Rose F l avor as delicately
and dellclously as the fresh fruit.
Raynolds' House & Villa Paint
The house of C. T. Raynolds & Co. is the
States, the business being established about
1755. Their goods are recognized by consumers
and dealers as being among the best and most
reliable of their class. The house has stood at
the head of the trade in regular succession for
MORE THAN A CENTURY, and the superior
ity aud uniformity of their products are un
questioned throughout the whole country. We
have recently obtained the exclusive agency
for RAYNOLDS' HOUSE and VILLA Paint in
this city, and respectfully solicit a share of the
public patronage.
Sample boards of the very latest shades can
be seen at our store, or sample cards sent upon
application. Very respectfully,
Opposite Grand Opera House.
(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.
Per sack, 60 cents.
J. D. HOOKER & 00.,
I make a specialty of Pure California Wines,
put up ln cases of one dozen each, consisting of
the following varieties: Port, Angelica, Sherry,
Muscatel, Zlnfandel, and Riesling, and DE
LIVER two cases (24 bottles) of the above
wines to any part of the United States on receipt
of $9.00. Telephone 44. 124 A 126 N. Sprlngst
Branch, 453 8. Spring. Respectfully,
1-12-tf H } WOOLLACOTT.
Tuesday, June 2. 1891.
Wlio Brought k Prices Down ?
Today, again, we print a list of attractive values, things
that you can't find every day at the prices named —articles
that are worth more and would bring more under the mer
ciless hammer, and yet we grind them out patiently and
willingly. We grind the prices down, pulverizing them to
such a degree that a mere puff suffices to' blow all away —
cost, profit as well as labor. But we labor on, the sun rises,
it sets, and we sell to the multitudes at rates unknown any
where else on the American continent. It's not lost, how
ever. The public appreciates our efforts. They pull with
us and give their patronage to the house that brought the
prices down. Who else had the nerve, the grit to scrabble
into lines that were unproportionately too high —too much
profit wrested from the people. Who else? None! True,
these fellows came down. Did it ever strike you why?
Ask the old timers —who gave us a six months to burst
up—they'll tell you who brought the prices down.
Shirting Prints, a yard; very pretty patterns, and worth j
Worsted Suitings, 10c a yard; a fabric which wears well; worth 20c.
Cotton Challies, 6V£c a yar4; new, handsome designs; worth 10c.
Zephyrine Suitings, 8; 3 c; these always sell for 12>£c.
Black Gros Grain Silk, 69c ayd ; a superb quality; worth $L
Ladies' fancy boot style Hose, 8)/ 3 'c; all colors, and worth 16c.
Childien's Goat Shoee, 98c a pair; spring heel and tipped; worth $1.50.
White pique 4-in-hand Scarfs, 12>£o; all the rage; worth 26c;
Checked Nainsooks, 10c a yard; a fine material, and worth 16c.
Colored silk chenille dot Veiling, 15c yd; latest style; worth 25c.
4-button Kid Gloves, 25c a pair; greatest value on earth; worth 50c.
Ladies' Bodice, 15c; don't fail to see them; worth 50c.
Boys' Blue Percale Waists, 25c; a splendid quality; worth 50c.
Shirting Cheviots, 10c a yd; all new patterns; worth 16c.
Boys' School Hate, 25c; made with extra strong brims; worth 50c.
Bleach Turkish Towels, 10c; just the thing for the bath; worth 15c.
Polka Dot Suitings, 15c yd; 40 in. wide, in all colors; worth 36e. '
Children's White Dresses, 25c; exceedingly pretty; worth 68c.
Misses' Russet Shoes, $1.25 pr; button only, splendid wearing; woth $2.
Boys' School Suits, $1.49; made of good tweed; worth $2.75.
Outing Flannels, ISJ^o; new case just received; worth 18c.
Youths' Hats, 49c; black straw, flat brims; worth 75c.
Ladies* Balbriggan Hose, 20c; regular made; worth 35c.
All-wool Challies, 49c yd; finest imported goods; worth 65* c".
Black Silk Chantilly Lace, 19c; 3to 5 inches wide; worth 35c. .
Men's Working Pants, 75c; good and etrong; worth $1.60.
Ladies' Balbriggan Vests, 25c; long sleeve, silk bound; worth 60c.
Ladies' Blouse Waists, 60c; French flannelette; worth 85c.
Misses' Kid Button Shoes, $1.25 a pair; very neat; worth $2.00. #
Lonsdale Cambric, 10c a yard; for one day only; worth 15c.
Colored Surah Silks. 45c a yard; fine grade; which sells for 65c.
Ladies' Driving Gloves, 49c; very durable; worth 75c.
Business Suits, $5.00; Scotch plaid, very genteel; worth $8.50.
Ladies' Kid Button Shoes, $1.49; very dressy; worth $2.25.
Ladies' Beach Parasols, 85c; splendid sun protector; worth $1.26.
Colored Silk Crepes, 25c; all shades; worth 48c.
Black Cashmere, 19c a yard; a superior quality; worth 85c.
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 26c.
4-button Suede Gloves, $1; in all colors; worth $1.75.
Men's Calf Shoes, $1.95; with heavy soles for wear; worth $2.76.
Mien's Embroidered Bosom Night Robes, 49c; worth 86c.
54-in. Black Armure Suitings, 75c; beautiful material; worth $1.60.
Children's Double Knee Ing Kin Hose, 25c; will not wear out; worth 50c.
Children's Corded Corset Waists, 25c; for today only; worth 50c.
Ladies' Fine Kid Dress Shoes, $2.49; selected stock; worth $3.75.
All Wool Gray Twilled Suit, $10; business sack cut; worth $15.

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