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DAILY HERALD. United States Signal Service. Report of observations taken at Los A ngeles June 5, 1891: a. m. 1IM 54 I 76 NKI 2 W I 8 Max. tern.. 85: mln. tern.. 53. Weather Forecast. San Francisco, June 5 —Forecast till 8 p. m.. Saturday, for Southern California: Fair weather. NEWS NOTES. A marriage license was yesterday issued to Francis Tennis, aged 32, and Augusta Hayes, aged 30, both of Los Angeles. There are trinkets and several other articles recovered from the big tire last Sunday at the police station awaiting owners. Among other things is an as trachan cloak, a dressing case, and a basket full of odds and ends. At the meeting of Frank Bartlett post last Tuesday evening, a vote of thanks was passed to the vocalists who ren dered such sweet music, to the various G.A.R. posts, Relief corps, Sons off Vet erans of this city, and to Dan. Bidwell Post No, 140, and W. R. C. of Norwalk, who attended in a body. The little school children who assisted the com rades in scattering flowers upon the graves, were aho kindly remembered. At the meeting of the boardof direc tors of the chamber of commerce 'ast evening a committee consisting of Messrs. McGarvin, Howard and Flint was appointed to investigate the finan cial condition of the chamber. At the request of Messrs. Jones, Wells and Cook a special committee was appointed to audit the accounts of the orange car nival. The committee consists of Messrs. Hazard, Forestei and Flint. The district attorney yesterday issued a complaint, for disturbing the peace, against George Shafner, who is now serving a term in the county jail, on the instigation of Joseph Leiter of Newhall. Leiter says that on June 3d Shafner was beating a boy on the steps of the depot at Newhall, and when he asked him to desist Shafner turned on him, used awful language, and threatened to cut his intestines out. Shafner will be rearrested as soon as he has served his term. The disappearance of John .G. Down ing was reported at headquarters yes terday. Tbe missing man left his daughter's house at 22b 1 j East Fifth street in this city on Thursday for his home in Anaheim. He did not arrive at home and his friends fear that some thing is wrong. Downing is 27 years old, sandy complexion, and uses crutches. The missing man did not board the train for Anaheim, and the last seen of him was when he took the car for the depot. The many friends of Dr. J. H. Bryant will regret to learn of the death of his estimable wife, which occurred yester day morning at her residence on Loma drive. The deceased had been an invalid for several years, and her death was caused by an organic disease of the heart. What makes her sudden taking off more lamentable is the absence of her husband. Dr. J. H. Bryant, who is very sick in St. Paul, so much so that he will not be able to be present at the funeral. The deceased was a noble wo man, and had a large circle of friends. She was 50 years of age, and leaves a daughter. For many years she has been secretary of the Los Angeles Or phans' home, and a member of the Con gregational church. Several Chicago papers received yes terday spe.lk.of the orange carnival in fa vorable terms, and state that the sug gestion has been made that the exhibit, or rattier a similar one, be made a part of the world's fair in 1893. Several of the attendants at the Chicago exhibit who were at the rooms, in commenting upon this suggestion remarked that if it were attempted the exhibit ought all to be made and set up here, then taken apart and shipped to Chicago, along with the workers who had made them, and a sufficient number of assistants to dispense with help hired in Chicago. They stated that the workers in Chica go, despite the utmost wachfulness, got away with several boxes of the finest fruit during the setting up of the exhib it. That the men carried off oranges in their dinner pails or bundles of tools, and tha girls had false pockets which could not be discovered without an im proper search, in which they carried off the best fruit on every possible occasion. Go to Redondo by the Southern Cali fornia railway. One fare for the round trip Saturday and Sunday. Excellent "bathing and good fishing. I can, will, and do teach advanced, double entry bookkeeping in six weeks. Tarr, expert, 233 West First. For sale —It) head thoroughbred Hol stein bulls, cheap. Bonita Meadows, Washington street, or apply to J. E. Durkee. Ardmour. The Six Sisters Millinery has removed 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. Hoon prayer meeting. lo7> 2 North Main street. PERSONAL. W. S. Alexander of New York is at the Westminster. L. B. Rosenberg of San Francisco is at the Westminster. Elliott Durandof Chicago is registered at the Westminster. Willsam Best of San Diego registered at the Hollenbeck yesterday. W. P. Hunter of Toledo is in the city, and is a guest of the Hollenbeck. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lackman of Cin cinnati, Ohio, are at the Westminster. Mrs. J. B. Watson of Salt Lake City arrived at the Westminster yesterday. P. J. Kennedy, the business manager of the John L. Sullivan company, is registered at the Hollenbeck. Dr. Geo. B. Banks of Huntington, N. V., accompanied by Misß Banks, arrived at the Westminster yesterday. I. D. Spitz and L. U. Stockwell, two well known traveling men of San Fran cisco, are in the city and staying at the Nadeau. Joseph Olcovich, of San Francisco, a member of the firm of Olcovich Bros., proprietors of the Mammoth shoe house, who has been in the city during the past few days, left yesterday morn ing for San Diego, accompanied by his wife. Mr. and Mrs. Chesebrough of San | Francisco and daughter are making a i short stay in the city and are at the I Hollenbeck. D. E. Lisle of Yakima, George H. Robinson of New York, and Samuel Deßow of San Francisco are guests of of the Hollenbeck. S. Golder of Coventry, England, Robert T. Irvin of New York, and J. H. Fanin of Philadelphia are quartered at the Hollenbeck hotel. Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Baldredge of Highlands, San Bernardino, and C. E. Coleman of Chicago' registered at the Hollenbeck yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Z. U. Lescher, of Car penteria, California, accompanied by Mies Adah Mariner of Bushnell, 111., are stopping at the Westmtnster. Sam P. Walker and Louis A. Cerf, the well known insurance men of San Fran cisco, are at the Nadeau. Mr. Walker is accompanied by his wife. They will remain in the city for a week or more. The eastern people registered at the Nadeau yesterday were I. 1. Gerson, Philadelphia; Charles P. Limbert, Grand Rapids; Nat Jacobson, Philadel phia; N. Dillenberg, Baltimore, and Wm. A. Bethell, Chicago. WAS HE MURDERED? THE FATE OF THE DEAD MAN OF SHELL BEACH. David Crockett Draws His Money f rom the Bank and is Not Seen Again Until Found on the Seashore Dead. Sheriff Lacy and Constable Lar.dell have been on a still hunt for the sup posed murderer of the unknown man found at Shell beach on the 14th ult., says the Santa Ana Blade of yesterday. So confident were these gentlemen that it was a case of homicide that they have used every endeavor to keep their movements a secret, and in this they are not to be blamed, for until Tuesday last all the circumstances were certainly in favor of such a theory. The photographs of the dead man were circulated throughout the country by Coroner Ey and the officers, and it is to this fact, perhaps, that much is due to | the discovery that the man committed suicide. During the fore part of May a man by the name of David Crockett idled around San Pedro, and was a boarder at Proch's hotel at that place. On the 9th of May he was known to have drawn an amount of money from the bank at San Pedro, the money being paid him in greenbacks. In the even ing he asked the lady clerk of the hotel to write his will for him, and upon her refusal to do so, said that Bhe would hear of his reasons soon for making the request. On the 10th ult. a hat and coat were found on a pile of lumber on the wharf at that place—both the hat and coat being undoubtedly the property of Crockett. The officers at first were put on the track of a man who was known to have been on Smith's island, and who was supposed to have left San Pedro in a boat about the time of the disappear ance of Crockett. The clue was followed up, but the officers have now come to a final deter mination that it was a case of suicide, and have no doufrt in the matter whatever. The deceaeed, when ex amined, had no air in the lungs whatever, one of the surest signs that dissolution must have taken place before the body reached the water. On the night in question one of the strongest tideo on record was running in the di rection of Smith's island and the beach where the body was found. The sand where it floated showed that the body had floated there for a long time, and this, taken in connection with the cir cumstances of the case, not the least being his threat and actions, are, to the minds of Messrs. Lacy and Landell, con clusive evidence of the cause of death. Mr. Landell arrived from San Pedro last evening, and, although he has worked well and faithfully in the matter, having all along had strong faith in the homi cide theory, he is now satisfied in giving up the case as one of suicide. Crockett has relatives and friends at Springfield, Illinois, and was a baker by occupation. HOME BREW. The Excellent Beer That Maier & Zobelein Are Making. Now that old Sol is making his wel come presence felt is naturally the time when many of our inhabitants feel like indulging in a cool and healthful bever age. Maier & Zobelein, the well-known brewers in this city, have been success ful in placing their beer on a standing that commends it to the public. In fact, the great success they have achieved is attributable only to the ex cellency of their beverage. They are a home industry, and deserve the support of all who believe in home industries and manufactures. Their last brew is really unsurpassable, and those in dulging in it will find it a bracing tonic. The Surf Line. The popular Saturday and Sunday ex cursions to San Diego and Coronado via the Santa Fe route will hereafter be known as the "Surf Line Excursions." Tickets are on sale at 129 North Spring street and at First-street depot Satur days and Sundays at one fafe for the round trip, good to return up to and in cluding the following Monday. The trip has many attractions, and is being well patronized. Red hair and white horses are chestnuts; Columbus Buggy Co.'s buggies and happy livery men are facts. Columbus Buggies. Thirty-live more of the newest styles of Columbus buggies, phaetons and surreys just received by Hawley, King * Co. We Give Two Pounds Granulated or cube sugar free with every pound of tea, also with every dollar's worth of coffee. Discount Tea Co.. 250 S. Main st. Don't drag through life when you can roll through ou a Columbui Buggy Co. s buggy. D.Felix, who keens the Gem sample rooms, can always be found at No. 143 S. Broadway ■ near Second st. For reliable male and female help apply to the A. O. U. W. Employment Bureau, No. 215 S. Main st. No expense to those wishing help or emoloymvnt. Frank X. Engler, secretary. Always ride in Columbus Buggy Co.'c vehicles and you will wear diamonds in the end. Ask for the "Independence," the healthiest cordial in the market. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 6. 1891. TO BE ARRESTED. ffoparing Charges Against Meeting of the Taxpayers Pro- It Is Decided to Take Criminal Ac tion Against Offenders. A Lively Meeting—The City Government Also Found Decidedly Faulty -The Matter Left In the Hands of the Kxeoutlve Committee. The Taxpayers' Protective union met in Forester's hall, on the corner of First and North Main streets, yesterday morning, with President Lichtenberger in the chair and Secretary Mesnier pres ent. The special committee on incorpora tion, which was appointed at the last meeting, reported in favor of incorpora tion. The meeting elected the following trus tees to «hold office during the ensuing year: L. Lichtenberger, Jessie Yarnell, Fred Lambourn and Joseph Mesmer, of Los Angeles ; J. E. McComns, of Pomo na; H. C. Dillon, of Long Beach, and E. G. Greening, of Downey. Expert Moore read his second report, which is quite a lengthy document, and goes over about the same ground as was covered by the first. According to his report the bookkeeping is very faulty and there have been grave irregu larities for years. The first thing done in the afternoon was to place Mr. Moore upon the wit ness stand and question him as to the accuracy of his report. Mr. Moore stood up for his points,criticising Expert Black man's defense of the county affairs. Mr. Moore stated that his report is not yet complete, but in ten days or two weeks his work will be complete, and then the executive committee can go to work in earnest. Colonel Dunkelberger was bitter in his remarks against the city and county officers. He stated that he was one of the framers of the new charter of this city, and the views of the freeholders are not being carried out. S. A. Waldron stated that the salaries of officeholders and their assistants in this city are much higher than in cit ies of the same class in other places. In the street department it is not an un common thing to see a well-fed deputy lying under a tree readinga yellow-back novel, smoking a cigarette, and pretend ing to watch a few laborers. Colonel Dunkelberger took the floor a second time, and moved that three in vestigating committees of three each be appointed, one to investigate county of ficers, another city officers, and the third to look up the cost of managing cities of the size of Los Angeles in the east. . The motion was put and carried, and the chair appointed the following gentle men on the city committee : J. Dunkel berger, Al Workman and I. A. Waldron. The executive committee was instructed to look after eastern cities, and tbe chair announced that he will appoint the county committee in a day or two. Mr."Moore's report was again taken up and referred to the executive com mittee for immediate action. Judge Kendrick of Downey stated that he was convinced from the investigation so far that the executive committee was in possession of facts proving that there are irregularities in office, and the guilty parties should be prosecuted. Mr. McComas said that the principal occupation of officeholders at present seemed to be to overlook their deputies and map out the campaign for the com ing elections. According to the report read at this meeting Los Angeles is the rottenest institution under the sun. He referred to Aaron Smith in anything but complimentary language, and said that young man held a better position than the governor of this state, as he is draw ing money from a number of sources. Expert Moore stated that several offi cers should be arrested and prosecuted at once. Fully twenty arrests should be made, as the investigation so far shows that that many crimes have been com mitted. Col. Dunkelberger claimed that one man should be arrested at once. This man, he said, held the key to all the crooked work that has been going on for some time past, and if he is arrested the chances are that he will "squeal" on the other fellows and give the whole thing away. He moved that the execu tive committee be instructed to arrest this man at once. The motion was put and carried, but the name was not men tioned. The executive committee held a meet ing and if they decide to do anything, will probably get to work on the com plaints today. Livery Men. None but the best of work can successfully enduro the usage of the liwry; yet, nearly every livery aian in the United States is a willieg witness so the superiority of the Columbus buggy. 'i hey nave tried them thoroughly and do not hesitate in pronoancing them unapproachable for durability, style and finish. Choice Fruits—Finest Cherries. Handled by Althouse Bros. Telephone 157. Is made in the largest factory In the world, where light vehicles i f various kinds are ex clusively manufactured. WILL YOU SUFFER with Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint? Shiloh's Vitalizer is guaran teed to cure you. For sale by Heinzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout, Sixth and Broadway. F. E. Brown, the stove man, drives In a No. 12 Columbus buggy. P * DELICIOUS S Flavoring Extracts NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS. Vanilla -\ ° f Perfeot purity. Lemon ~| Of great strength, ft Orange -S Eoonomy | n their use Almond - ' Rose •tC.-J F,avor as de ,lca tely and deltclously as the fresh fruit. County Officials. tective Union. The Columbus Buggy NEW SUITS. Complaints Filed Yesterday With the County Clerk. ' Among the document filed with the county clerk yesterday were the prelim inary papers in the following new cases: J. G. Hadley et al. sue C. W. Harvey et al, to obtain a discharge from all lia bility to the defendants, and to compel defendants to execute a certain deed to plaintiffs. * Katherine Koehler sues Henry T. An drews et ux to obtain judgment for $458.70, alleged to be due plaintiff for services as cook and housemaid. Frank Ue Moyne sues Cornelius W. Gregory et al. to foreclose a mortgage given to secure a promissory note for $1500 made on March 8, 188!). The Witmer Bros. Co. sues Mrs. Laura J. Woods et al. to foreclose a mortgage given to secure a promissory note for $900 made on December 12, 1887. The Farmers and Merchants bank sues E. E. Hall et al. for a judgment of $3289.06 on a guarantee of a promissory note for $10,000, made by the Los Ange les and Pacific railway company on November 5, 1888. Chas. 8, Slosson petitions to be ap pointed guardian of Florence C. Slosson, the minor child of C. B. Slosson and Harriett L. Slosson. Arthur A. C. Golsh, a real estate and insurance agent, files a petition in insol vency. The liabilities are scheduled at $5497.25. The assets consist of $9000 worth of real estate incumbered to the amount of $4035 and claims amounting to $2000. MORTAR-SPOTTED SKIN Covered with Scales. Awful Spectacle. Cured In Five Weeki 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 which would come off in layers accompanied with itching. I would scratch every night until I was n.w, then the next snZ&Sim. night, the scales being formed meanwhile we c scratched off JPlr A again. In vain did I consult QE \ all the doctors in the county, mffi &1 but without aid. After giving Plf T | up all hopes of recovery, I hap- Wy I pened to see an advertisement \. V, / in the newspaper about your \ / Cuticur* Remedies, and pur „ \ _J chased them from my drug, ist, and obtained almost immedi- a *e relief. I began to notice *tt -that the scaly eruptions grad \ J \Y»»™ ually dropped off and disap w . peared one by one, until I had been fully cured 1 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. I know of a great many who have taken the Remedies, and thank me for the knowledge of them, espe cially mothers who have babes with scaly erup tion* 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 Bkin is as clear as a baby's. GEO. COTEY, Merrill, Wis. CUTICURA RESOLVENT, The new Blood Purifier and greatest of Humor Remedies, internally fto cleanse the blood of all impurities, and thus remove the cause', and Cuticura, the great Skin Cure, and Cuti cura Soap, an exquisite Skin Beautlser, ex ternally (to clear the skin and scalp, and re store the hair), cure t-very 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 Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston, Mass. ffW Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases, ' til pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials. T3 I"]\/f PLES, black-heads, red, rough.chapped 1 Airland oily skin cured by Cuticura Soap. I CAN'T BREATHE. Chest Pains, Soreness, Weakness. Hacking Cougo, Asthma, Pleurisy and Inflammatiop relieved In one minute by the Cuticura Anti- Pain Plaster. Nothing like it for weak lungs. PAINT" YOUR HOUSE WITH Raynolds' House & Vilia Paint THIS IS NO NEW 1 PAINT. The house of C. T. Raynolds & Co. is the OLDEST PAINT CONCER> in the United states, the business being established about 1755. Theirgoods are recognized by consumers and dealers as being among the best and most reliable of their class. The house has stood at thehf'adof the trade in regular succession for MORE THAN A CENTURY, and the superior ity and 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 ciiy, and respectfully solicit a share of the public patronage. t Sample boards of the very latest shades can be seen at our store, or sample cards sent upon application. Very respectfully, RICHARDSON & SON, 111 SOUTH MAIN STREET. Opposite Grand Opera Route. 5-17-e.o.d RAMONA! The Gem of the San Gabriel Valley Only Three Miles from City Limits of Los Angeles. Property of San Gabriel Wine Co., Original owners. LOCATED AT SHORB'S STATION, On line oi B. P. R. R. and San Gabriel Valley Rapid Transit R. R., From 10 to 15 minutes to the Plaza, Los An geles City. CHEAPEST SUBURBAN TOWN LOTS, VILLA SITES, or ACREAGE PROPERTY POPULAR TERMS. PUREST BPKING WATER Inexhaustible quantities guaranteed. Apply at Office of SAN GABRIEL WINE CO., Ramona, Los Angeles County, Or.. 10-26tf Or to M. D. WILLIAMS. Ramona CALEDONIAN COAL CO, GALLUP, NEW MEXICO, —MINERS OF — SUPERIOR FAMILY COAL. OFFICE : 169 N. SPRING ST, (Opposite the Old Court House.) BY THE SACK, TON OR CARLOAD. Sacked and delivered, per ton, $10 00. Sacked and delivered, half ton, $5.25. Sacked and delivered,one fourth ton, $2.75. Per sack, 00 cents. TELEPHONE 42 5. 5-17-Tm IfEEL BOILERS! ALL SIZES, for sale:. J. D. HOOKER cfc CO., 5-28 LOS ANGELES. PIONEER TRUCK 00. (Successors to McLain & Lehman,) proprietors or the Pioneer Truck & Transfer Co. Piano and Safe Moving a Specialty. Telephone 137 3 Market St. Los Angeles' Cal iel-tf PEOPLE'S STORE. Saturday, .June O. 18Q1. -)!BE ON TIME Yesterday many were disappointed in not getting what they wanted—waited until after the noon hour. We cautioned about it, and further we cannot do. Rare values seek buyers, buyers pick up rare values. They go; we cannot hold them back—why should we? We don't even limit in quantity. Take vhat you want; tardy callers get none. Our "ads" are read by thousands daily; in fact, we are told they are read first, marriages and births afterwards. Why so? Because we make things interesting. We give you sweets, not taffy—we give you prices, not chin music. Cracky, how our New York man kicked upon his arrival here today. He says we sell goods cheaper than New York people do. We argued New Yorkers' high rente, etc., but it was no go. He says we're paraly/.ers. Probably we are. Some folks think so. Yet we like to see the crowds in and about our store. Prices, yea, magical prices brings them. That's our magnet now and always. ' it..i., i, i, Don't fail to attend oar great sale of Muslin Underwear Today. i i' i Ladies' Muslin Underwear, 4.5 c each. Imported Dress Ginghams, 12SjCyd. Comprising skirts, chemise, drawers, corset All the very lntest styles and colorings; they covers and gowns; they actually cost more to make up very handsomely, and cannot be manufacture; worth 75c. duplicated under 20c. Our big sale of Tinware now going on is a decided Success* Thimbles, lc each. Men's Unl&uudered Dress Shirts, 25c. Who would be without one at this price? These are made as well as any high-priced Everybody sells them at sc. Bhirt, of a good material, and worth soc. We are receiving New Goods daily in every department in the house. Outing Flannels, I-"...(•. Apron Chock yard. A new line of polka spots, crescents and In large or small checks; a nice variety of numerous other patterns, which are bound to colors; don't neglect this opportunity; worth please; worth 18c. lOc. Our line of Ladies' Blouse Waists in French Flannelette cannot be equaled. Tracing Wheels, 7c each. Foster Hook Suede Gloves, 98c pair. An improved style, which is very popular; sold In 7-hook lengths: a gro-t bargain, as tucy are all over at 15c. worth 11 50. If you do not visit our stores-today you'll miss some wonderful bargains. All-wool Cold Cashmere, 4£c yard, j Children's Dougola Kid Shoes, $1.15. The like has never been seen; all desirable Made with spring heels, of a splendid quality shades, and worth 856, of leather, and worth fully $1 75. We have just received a line of Ladies' Cloth Blazers, one handsomer than the other. Gray or Brown Mixed Seamless Socks,. Black Gros Grain Silk, 6»c yard. 6>ie. We have always sold these goods fcr more It's hard to imagine you can buy a good sijk at money, and tney were considered cheap at this price, but we'll compare it with any 12* ic. $1 25 quality in tbe city. A close inspection of this list will more than repay you. Boys' Durable School Suits, $1.50. Misses' Fine Kid Shoes, $1.23 pair. A chance to lay in a supply for your boys; you Not a common grade of shoe which you can don't often get the opportunity, so take it see all over, but a well selected stock; a per whiie you can; worth $3.00. feet St guaranteed; worth $2. Our Drug Department is the talk of the entire city. Men's G.A,R. Straw Hats, 25c. Mouseline Suitings, 7cyard. Now is the time to buy straw hats; tho prices The patterns in these goods will certainly are way down; worth 50c. strike your fancy; they are very handsome; worth - • r—• Join the crowds that visit our stores daily; you'll never regret it. Black Henrietta Cloth, 19c yard.: Children's Black Ribbed Hose, sc. This is full 36 Inches wide, a splendid black; Good and strong, which for wear will certainly the same quality you have usually paid 35c please you; worth 12J^c. for. Our Shoe Department has no equal west of the Rockies. Ladies' Durka Kid Shoes, $1.95. Boys' Pleated Flannelette Waists, 29c. A splendid button shoe, which will wear to For summer wear there is nothing more com your entire satisfaction; worth 12.75. for table; they look very neat, and are worth Use. Everyone trades with us;with perfect safety; we have one price for all. \ Children's Jockey Caps. 25c each. Ladies' Fancy Boot Style Hose, 12>£c. Every child should have one; they are the These ever popular goods are certainly re nobbiest thing out, and are worth 50c. markahly cheap, having been sold for 25c. Look in our mammoth show windows and see what we have on display. Ladies' Canvass Belts, lOe each. Men's Gray Wool Cashmere Suits, $10. We are showing them in various colors; ask to A splendid wearing material, which being cut see them; worth 20c. in the latest style, can be worn for business or dress; worth $15. Step in our Millinery Dep't and see our vast array of Trimmed Hats. Youths' Flat Brim Hats, 4,9 c. | Men's Fine Calf Southeu*Ties,sl.9B. The latest style out; just the thing for dress, I For summer wear is nothing neater or and worth 75c. more comfortable; worth $3. A new invoice of Dime Savings banks at 15c and 25c each. Shirting Percales, BKc yard. Colored China Silks, 45c yard. New patterns arriving daily; they are 32 inches We have them in all the leading shades; a fine wide, and worth 15c. Boft material, and worth 750. A. HAMBURGER 6c SONS.