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DAILY HERALD. United States Signal Service. Report of observations taken at Los Angeles June 12.1881: a. m. p. m. 61 64 E 4 W 7 Max. tern.. 72: mln. tern.. 58. Weather Forecast. Ban Francisco, June 12 —Forecast till 8 p. in . Saturday, for Southern California: Fair weather, except light rain and cooler at San Diego. NEWS NOTES. The ladies of the Central Baptist church will serve hot dinner Saturday from 11 until 2 p.m., 236 West First street, next to Times office. L. J. Adams, a workman on the new building going up on Spring street, be tween Second and Third streets, fell from a scaffolding yesterday afternoon and was quite seriously hurt. Fortu nately no bones were broken, and after a short time spent in the receiving hos pital, at the police station, he was able to bear removal to his home where he now is. Captain A. M. Thornton has been ap pointed Special deputy collector at Wil mington by the new collector of the port. Captain Thornton has had many years of experience in important official positions and served successively as under-sheriff with Sheriffs George E.- Gard and Martin Aguirre. He is a veteran soldier, a member of Stanton Post, G. A. R., of which is past com mander. The Banner Mining company yester day filed articles of incorporation with the county clerk. The operations of the company will be conducted in San Diego county, and its principal place of busi ness will be Pomona. The directors are Geo. Rhorer, D. C. Lane, E. B. Smith, Archie Thompson and Frank- P. Firev. The capital stock is $3,000,000. and the amount actually subscribed is $50. Go over to Wood & Moore's, 435 South Spring street, and see the cheapest line of folding beds in the city, and get your upholstering done there. They have a beautiful line of upholstering material, and do the best work in the city. Call and see them, it will pay you. They have just opened, and everything is new. The many friends of Miss Sue Bowles in this city will be pleased to learn that she has opened what she has appropri ately named Cedar Cottage, at Santa Monica. This will be a pleasant and homelike resort for suminei boarders by the sea, and rates are very reasonable. Those desiring rooms should apply soon. The location is Second street, between Oregon and Arizona avenues. Take street car at depot. Address for terms Miss Sue Bowles, Santa Monica, Cal. Don't miss the Barbers' Union pic nic next Sunday, Main-street garden. For sale—lo head thoroughbred Hol stein bulls, cheap. Bonita Meadows, Washington street, or apply to J. E. Durkee. Ardmour. J. J. Reynolds, the veteran driver and owner of Judge Salsbury, Jr., now stand ing at Golden Gate stables, 311 Aliso street, intends to remove to race track July 15th, where he will train horses for the public; bar his own horses if de sired. J. J. Reynolds. The Bix Bisters 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. Bpring st. Always In. Noon prayer meeting. lu?H North Main street. PERSONAL. Mrs. William Stanton, of Pasadena, is at the Westminster. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. McConnell, of Chi cago, are at the Westminister. Walter L. Vail, of Arizona, and Ger son Goldsmith, of Chicago, are quar tered at the Hollenbeck. J. M. Hale yesterday learned by tele graph of the sudden death of his father, and took the 1:35 train to San Francisco in consequence. Mr. N. Armijo, of Los Cruces, Mrs. C. R. Moorhead, Pasadena, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Taylor, of Syracuse, N. V., are guests at the Hollenbeck. A note from General E. H. Murray, who recently paid a visit to our city, assures us that we were mistaken in ascribing to him the brain-work of the San Diego Union. The editor is Paul H. Blades, formerly of this city. FLEMING A MANIAC. The Wretched Prisoner Loses His Mind. The unfortunate ex-preacher, S. J. Fleming, is insane. Late on Thursday afternoon he was noticed to be acting queerly, and about 5 o'clock he was found lying stretched out stiff and rigid upon the floor in a sort of fit. Later he had another one, and in the night he became so violent that Doctors Brainard and Smith were hastily summoned, and succeeded in quieting the unhappy man by means of medicines. All day long yesterday he was out of his head, though not troublesome most of the time, talking continuously and calling piteously and frequently for his boy, his little Gilbert, the child he has not seen since his first arrest. At other times he called for his wife, and then in a few minutes he was apparently living over the scenes of the trial. When the reporter last visited the jail he had gone to sleep under the in fluence of some powerful medicine, and was lying on the bed with the peculiar childish look in his face so often seen on the countenances of the insane, which, with his slight build, made him look very boyish and out of place where he was. The noise of coarse conversation and laughter sounded from the tanks, the windows showed grimly through their strong iron bars from bare whitewashed walls, the man who had admitted the reporter stood near by wi'h his bunch of ominous looking keys, and the man whom the public is rapidly beginning to consider a victim, lay in a sleep from which he was only to awaken to strug gle with an array of grim phantoms conjured up by an overstrained brain. MARRIAGE LICENSES. People Who Yesterday Secured Per missions to Wed. Marriage licenses were yesterday granted to the following named per sons : John F. Neher, aged 46, of Lordsburg, THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 13 1891. and Kate Miller, aged 27, of Lordsburg. Alfred Flemings, aged 62, of Los An geles, and Susan C. Hill, aged 27, of Los Angeles. Edward Thomas, aged 24, of Los An geles, and Mary Kopman, aged 20, of Los Angeles. IN SOCIETY. It was undergraduates' evening of the Los Angeles college at Turn Verein hall last evening. A representative audience was in attendance, and the bright and charming young students of the college were in their element. The undergradu ates, attired in pretty frocks, lined the stage. The following programme was then carried out: Tannhaenser March—Piano duet Wagner Mrs. 11.11. Brlce and Prof. A.WillhartlU. Chorus—Gaily Sounds the Merry Kinging.. Flotow College vocal class. Dumb hells Waltz Song—Vocal solo Arditti Maud Reese. Tactics and calisthenics From Primary Department. Danse Neapolitaine—Piano solo 8. Smith Elizabeth Hervey. Rcigen and Calisthenics Spring Song—Vocal solo Rubinstein Meta Polhemus. Club swinging Spanish liances—Piano duet Moszkowskl Mrs. H.H. Brice and Prof. A. Willhartitz. Tactics and single-stica exercises Miss Maud Reese has a delightful voice and was encored three times. Tbe vocal eolo by Miss Meta Polhemus was rendered in a most charming manner and delighted the auditors. The dif ferent calisthenic classes under the di rection of Professor C. J. Rohde did splendidly, and the mammas of the young misses went home thoroughly pleased. The young misses who partici pated in the dumbbell excercise were: Misses Daisy Hupp, Qrace Egan, Lillie Vickery, Vandy Mattice Gertrude Den nis, Genevieve Smith, Maud Hirsh, Estelle Heartt, Jessie Breyman, Evelen Weaver, Lillie Klagea and Clara Raw son. The little ones from the primary de partment looked as pretty as pictures at tired in white dresses with a garland of flowers and crowned with a wreath of roses. They gave an exhibition of tactics and calisthenics which was very interesting. Those who took part were : Verna Harrison, Gera Harrison, Minnie Martz, Bessie Alexander, Helen Saulsbury, Julia Swafl'ord, Unis Swafford, Annie McKee and Adele Sentous. Sixteen misses participated in the reigen and calisthenics. The graceful and pretty movements of the young performers were much admired by the audience. The participants were: Misses Meta Bowen, May Weldon, Edith Furrey, Emily Sentous, Birdie Chanslor, Grace Davidson, Emma Graves, Emily Sherb, Mabel Ferguson, Clara Fenis, Adelaide Best, Lillie Lewis, Helen Goodman, Sußießarnwell, Willie Lownes and Clara Germain. They were appropriately attired in red and white. The concluding number on the pro gramme, "Tactics and Single Stick Ex ercise," was very entertaining. The following young misses, who took part, wore dark blue flannel dresses trimmed with silver braid: Misses Anna McNab. Grace McNab, Stella Johnson, May Hickey, Ruth Green, Ella Bryson, Elois Sentous and Grace Fernald. The department of music and elocu tion will have commencement exercises at the college hall Monday evening. The presentation ol diplomas takes place tbe following evening at the Immanuel Presbyterian church, corner Tenth and Pearl streets. A hop was given on Thursday evening by the management of Redondo hotel in honor of Signor and Madame Frank Martinez de Rivas, of Barcelona, Spain, and Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin F. McCon nell and Miss Mead, of Chicago. Quite a large number were in attendance and all were in full dress. The ladies looked charming in tho elegant evening toilets, while the gentlemen in the conventional black broadcloth were exceedingly hand some. The ball room was ex quisitely desorated with natural flowers, palms, etc. A glance from the balcony on the charming scene below would indicate that perhaps it was a glimpse from fairyland and not a reality. The orchestra played the grand march at 11 o'clock and the guests repaired to the dining hall, where de lightful refreshments were served. The following-named were present: Mr. and Mrs. B. F. McConnell of Chicago, Signor and Mme. Frank, Martinez de Rivas of Barcelona, Mr. and Mrs. W. Lawson of San Francisco, Colonel and Mrs. P. C. Baker, Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Burnett, Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Rees, Colonel E. W. Root and Miss Root, Captain and Mrs. J. W. Valandigham of New York, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Spencer of Cincinnati, Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Clayton of Philadelphia, Miss Emma J. Mead of Chicago, Misses Bertha and Sarah Herring, Mrs. N. Mer riam, Miss M. L. Robertson, Miss M. B. Paine, Messrs. George W. Parsons, Theo. Gittings, T. M. Murphy and S. G. Leeds. Miss Jessie Holden entertained her friends at the home of Mr. Van Duzen on North Truman street, from 4to 11 last Tuesday evening. Games and re freshments took up the time, and all en joyed themselves. Among those present were: Walter Leeds, Ed Stockwell, Jno. Stockwell, C. Pendleton, Jas. Martin, Roy Loomis, Fred Munsey, Will Mc- Keag, Harry Gibson, Maud Blass, Lizzie Ritchie, Josephine Johnson, May Wil son, Clara Adams, Mamie Young, Geo. Stockwell, Mrs. Geo. Stockwell, Clarence Roderick Stockwell. Redondo Beach. Remember the Saturday and Sunday excursions via the Santa Fe route to tbe above resort. Only 50c for the round trip. Go where the boating, bathing and fishing is the best. On Sunday, June 14th. the Ninth Infantry band will render a grand musical programme. Trains leave at 10:15 a.m., 1:30 and 5:25 p.m., with extra trains Sunday. Tickets on sale at 129 North Spring street and First-street depot. Livery Men. None but the best of work can successfully endure the usage of the livery; yet, nearly every livery man in the United States la a willing witness so the superiority of the Columbus buggy. 'hey have tried them thoroughly and do not hesitate in pronojncing them unapproachable for durability, style and finish. $22.00 for $14.90. Owing to a backward season the Chicago Clothing Co.,corner North Spring and Franklin streets, are sacrificing their fine *22 and 120 dress suits at the gift price of fourteen dollars and ninety cents. Call and see these greatest bargains on earth. Columbus Buggies. Thirty-fire more of the newest styles of Columbus buggies, phaetons and surreys just received by Hawley, King * Co. Eucaloline Will cure.the worst case of piles known. LACROSSE PLAYERS. The Great Match Between Los Angeles and Riverside. Expert Lacrosse Players Strug gle for Supremacy. The Riverside Team Bests the Team from This City. Three Thousand People Watch the First Game Ever Played In South ern California. "Head!" said Dr. Kannon as tain Perry, of the Riverside club, flipped up half a dollar. A dozen of athletes watched the piece of silver land on the mother earth. It wasn't "head," and the Riversiders had won the toss. This little incident took place yester day afternoon at Riverside, just pre liminary to the first lacrosse match ever played in Southern California, and probably the first inter-city match ever contested in California. Dr. Kannon was the captain of the Los Angeles team which had journeyed to Riverside in order to try conclusions with the Riversides. The winning of the toss meant a good deal, as a smart breeze blew across the grounds selected for the play. The Riverside captain, without any delay, decided to play with the wind. All Riverside turned out to see the game. The grounds were lined with carriages and interested spectators. It is estimated that there were three thou sand people in the audience when play was commenced at 2:10 o'clock. The ladies were out in force and their gay colors lent eclat to the occasion. The greatest interest and enthusiasm was evinced in the national game of Canada, and lacrosse has apparently come to stay in Southern California. The Los Angeles team arrived at Riv erside at 12:30. They were met at the depot by a delegation of the Riverside Lacrosse club and escorted to the Rowell hotel where the teams lunched together. The Los Angeles team wore black uni forms, while their opponents affected white. John Cuttle, of Riverside, acted as referee. B. Benjamin, of the Herald staff, officiated as umpire for Los An geles, while Dr. Jarvis did a similar duty for Riverside. THE GAME, The play was fast and furious from the start. Both teams were on their mettle, and the spectators watched the exciting rallies with breathless interest. The ball travelled from one end of the ground to the other with great rapidity. For a moment the little rubber sphere would be in dangerous proximity to the Los Angeles goal, but by successions of clever plays would be carried into the territory of their antagonists. At the start the Los Angeles team excelled in team work, but this advantage was more than offset by the activity and endurance of the Riverside men. The first five minutes play showed that the twelves were well matched, and in con sequence each player strived all the harder to turn tbe tide of the struggle. There were more fleet-footed athletes in the team from Los Angeles, but the Riversides relied on the clever throwing of several of the men, especially Dr. Mc- Donald. This was the right caper, as the wind aided them very materially. Way, of the Los Angeles team, made a number of pretty plays and was cheered by the spectators. The ground was a trifle rough. This interfered with the lacrossists in displaying more of the tine points of the game. There was al together too much "shinnying." Dr. McDonald, who appeared to be a great favorite with the Riverside team, made a number of very effective throws. After playing about half an hour, the ball came within . an ace of going thorough the Los An geles' goal twice in rapid succession. A GOAL SCORED. The Los Angeles boys rallied and the contest waxed hot, both sides straining every nerve to gain the day. The ball alternated from one end of the field to the other until Copley got a chance, and he sent the ball flying through the goal. The Riverside players gave a regular Canadian war-whoop in signal of their victory, and the cry was taken up by the spectators, who cheered and cheered again. All Riverside rejoiced over the success of their team. It took just 45 minutes to secure a goal, which goes to show how hotly the game was contested. "Three cheers for the Angeles team," shouted Captain Perry, of the Riverside club, and the cheers were givsn with a vim. Dr. Kannon called for three cheers for the victors, and the majority of the Loa Angeles team left for the train. The spectators were immensely pleased with the game, which today is the great est game in the world for excitement and interest to the spectator. The Riverside team is a good one and deserved their hard-earned victory. The Los Angeles boys played a gallant up hill game. Culbert and Way did good work for the vanquished team, as also did Welcome and Ward. The River sidera who especially distinguished themselves were Dr. McDonald, Kenne dy, Mott and Copley. The teams were made up as follows : I.OS ANOELBB. POSITION. RIVERSIDB. Dr. Kannon Goal Bcaruer Delude Point Mott Culbert Corner point .. Dr. McDonald Duncan First defence Perry Ward Second dofence.. .C. Castleman Flammer Third defence McDonald Pridham Centre field Kennedy McCarter Third attack—P. Castleman Way Second attack I.amarack Welcome First attack Carl Derby Osgood Out home Fred Copley Eberle In home McLeod A return match will be played in Los Angeles some time next month. Flam mer injured himself slightly, and Pear son took his place during the latter part of the game. The greatest good feeling prevailed throughout the game, the players taking the hard knocks very philosophically. Nobody can have dyspepsia if they take Sim mons Liver Regulator. The Columbus Buggy Is made in the largest factory in the world, where light vehicles < f various kinds are ex clusively manufactured. Horse blanket and buggy robes at Foy's sad dlery house, 315 N. Los Angeles street. Don't drag through life when you can roll through on a Columbus Buggy Co. s buggy. Red hair and white horses are chestnuts; Columbus Buggy Co.'s buggies and happy livery men are facts. Have Ton Oot f7.«s?—Thiafweek men's suits at »7.15. Globe Clothing Co. FACE COMPLETE SCAB From Eczema. Head Looked as if Scalded. Best I'hyalolans One Year Without Benefit. Completely Cured by » Seta of the Cutl cura Remedies. I had a disease of the skin and scalp that the doctors h t re called eczema. My face was a complete scab and mv head when I had my hair cut closely looked as though It had been scalded. Am happy to say after I received a copy of your treatise on skin diseases. I pur chased a set of Cvticuras. After I had taken the INtrd set, it had all disappeared, and what I must tell you'ls that I was doctoring with several of the best physicians in this coutitry for over a year, and nono of them seemed to do tbe least bit of good, K. D. PERRY, Proprietor Elkhorn Rouse, Ewing, Neb. BREAKING OUT FIVE YEARS. I suffered with a breaking out upon my breast for four or five years. I doctored with the fam ily doctor for a long time, but seemed to gain no relief, when a friend of mi no asked me to try your medicine, and I commenced taking it. and it did me more good than anything I ever tried. I took two bottles of tbe Ctticura Re solvent, used two boxes of the O'Tktra, and three cakes of tho Cuticura Boai>, and was en tirely cured. I can say, thanks to the Cuti cura Remedies and their founder. LIZZIE HaNKLL, Cairland, Ind. CUTICURA RESOLVENT The new Blood and Skin Purifier, and greatest of Humor Remedies, internally (to cleanse tho blood of all impurities and poisonous ele ments, and thus remove the cause), and Cuticura, the great Skin Cure, and Cuti cura Soap, an exquisite Skin Beauti flcr, externally (to clear the skin and scalp, and restore the bain, speedily and perma nently cure every species of itching, burning, scaly, pimply, scrofulous and hereditary dis eases and humors, from infancy to age, from pimples to scrofula. Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 50c; Soap, 25c; Resolvent. $1. Prepared by the Potter DitiMjAND Chemical Corporation, Boston. for "How to Cure Skin Diseases," 64 pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials. DIMPLE i, blackheads, red, rough, chapped and rllYl oily skin cured by Cuticura Soap. \j* MUSCULAR STRAINS Jfcand pains, back ache, weak kidneys, KKiAfsvrhcuuiatisin and chest pains tellvv . anil ML til in one minute !>v the Cuticura CJMI Anti-Fain Blaster. The first and on 1 y Instantaneous pain killing plaster REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Friday, June 12, 1891. W H Workman and M E Workman to Minnie J C Brinton—Lot 83, Workman and Hollenbeck trt. 5—420; $1000. Mary Anderson to William F Anderson—Lot 3 of sub of center part of Carr trt, also lot 18 bl 3, (ilassell's sub of lot 3 bl 30 H 8 6—139; $2000. Emma C Bangs to Alice M Shoemaker—Lot 15 BF Bryants sub of SH of lot 3 dlv C San Pas qual trt 7—91; $1600 John F Humphreys and Fannie 0 Hum phreys to George G Mathews—ls aores in NW cor of NH of N W)4 sec 1 T 1 S R 10 W and wa ter; $5000. A 11 Davis, Eliza O Davis, L F Miller and Ce lestia E Miller and Jane Sumstine to Charles S Crist—EV4 of 13.29 acres in Pasadena; $3000. A H Denker, individually, and Marie Ham mel, executrix of will of Henry Hammel, de ceased, to John H Southworth—Und H of lots 17 and 18 Hazards sub of lot 16 Griffins add to E L A 3—538; $1000. The Alamitos Land Co to E H Rust—Lot 3, bl 9, Alamitos Beach Townsite, 10—51; $1125. Same to H N Rust—Lot 4, bl 9, Alamitos Beach Townsite: $1125. Marie Hviid to Robeit Eckert and Jacob Ad loff—Lots 3 9 and 29, Ivar A Weld's sub of SE M sec 14, T 1 S, R 14 W, 13—39: $1800. Sue Dunn and Poindexter Dunn to Alexan der Burnes Anderson—Lots 93 and 94, Long street trt, 10—71; lot 17 W G Kurtz, Jr. CE Mackey and W F Gill, sub of part of Long*treet trt, 28—16; $30,000 Alexander Burnes Anderson and Violet May Anderson to Poindexter Dunn—BW (iofßE'/ 4 sec 2. T 1 S R 12 W, water; $45,000. LodaM RiplevandCß Ripley to M LCla.ke —Lot 5 and right of way over lot 7 to lot 5, Cruickshank's sub, 10-70; $3500 Jose Ilojorqueß to Geraldo Bojorquex—Lot 12, bl 8 South Santa Monica, 3—8«; $1000. George W Stlmeon to Mrs Caroline Walkley— S 48 feet of lot 2 and N 52 leet uf lot 3 of subdii of lot 31. Carlisle Heights, 34—46; $1230. BFGetchell to Wm F O'Gara—Lot 24 block D, lots 13 to 36 inclusive In block E, North Pas aden* tract, 37—42; $7500. Milton V KelUm and Anna M Kellam to J D Hoaker -I-ot 9. Jenkins tract, 10—57; $1000. Fayette L flimons to Annabelle 8 Widner— Undlv'd W interest in lots 1 2, N 40 feet of lot 3, lot 5 ana N 40 feet of lot 6 block 1. Plater's subdn of Messick Iract; $6250. SUMMARY. Total number of trauaiers 38 Total consideration $116,127 00 Number over $1000 17 Consideration 113,150 00 Note—Transfers for which the consideration is under $1000 are not published in these col umns. To counteract the desire for strong drink take Simmons Liver Regulator. MARINE NEWS. San Pedro, June 12, 1891. arrived. June 11. —"chooner Una, Smith, from Ump qua, 275,000 feet lumber to Kerckhotf-Cuzner Mill and Lumber Co. June 11. —Junk Chow Lee, Tong, from Cata llna, 5 tons fish to S, P. Co. June 12. —Steamer Corona, Alexander, from San Diego, passengers and merchandise to S. P. Co SAILED. June 12.—Schooner Hueneme. Hardwick, to Port Gamble, in ballast. June 12.—Steamer Corona, Alexander, to San Diego, passengers and 151 tons merchandise to P. C. 8. 8. Co. DUE TO ARRIVE. June 12. —Steamer Eureka, Smith, from San Francisco and way, passengers and mer chandise, to S. P. Co. June 13.—Steamer Eureka, Smith, from New port, passengers and merchandise, to S. P Co. June 14. —Steamer Pomona, Hall, from San Francisco, passengers and merchandise, to 8. P. Co. DUE TO SAIL. June 12 —Steamer Eureka, Smith, to New port, passengers and merchandise to P. C. S. S. Co. June 13.—Steamer Eureka, Smith, to San Francisco and way, passengers and merchan dise, to P. C. S. S. Co. June 14 —Steamer Pomona, Hall, to San Diego, passengers and merchandise to P. C. 8. S. Co. TIDES .iune 13. High water, 12:43 a. m., 4.10 p. m. Choice Fruits—Finest Cherries. Handled by Althouse Bros. Telephone 157. Prof. D. Morgenstern, chiropodist and mani cure, 2305. Main street, up stairs F. E. Brown, the stove man, drives in a No. 12 Columbus buggy. Always ride in Columbus Buggy Co.'s vehicles and you will wear diamonds in the end. .0 * DELICIOUS S Flavoring Extracts NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS. Vanilla -\ ° f Perf eot purity. Lemon -I Of great strength. 4> | conomy ,n the,r use ' Rose etc.)"] Flavor as delicately and dellclously as the fresh fruit. TtlelmilersP ALL sizes, FOR SALE. J. D. HOOKER &. CO., 5-28 LOS ANGELES. PEOPLE'S STORE. SATURDAY, JUNE 13, ISQI. It's no trick at all to be popular, and to do a live business. If you keep the goods people want, and the price is right, they patronize you. The public is gen erous and indulgent, and if yon treat it right, they'll return the compliment. Anyone can be successful if they obtain and retain public confidence. Most mer chants start out on the theory that the public is gullible. Well, they may be gulled once, perhaps twice, but you don't do it a third time—the charm is gone. A strict observance of these principles created the Peoples' Store. It's management is progressive. We are ever reaching out for some new field of usefulness Uiat will benefit the public and ourselves alike. We are reaching out for a larger sphere of patronage, and will carry in each department double the quantity we now have. You will be able to find from the cheapest to the very best qualities, and the price will be our argument for your trade. In our vocabu lary there is no such word as fail. Ten years of unexampled prosperity attest this. Below You Will Find Values That Will Attract Your Attention in Oar^--^ Stores Today. DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT. For the past year our dress goods department had been neglected, but this spring and summer it was aroused to its former activity, and the values in it to day are astounding. Tha future will show that we have no competition, and our dress goods stock will be without equal in this state. GENTS* FURNISHING GOODS DEPARTMENT. A new era has dawned for us. The lethargy into which we seemed to have fallen is dispelled. New life, new blood and new vigor is at our helm. We are reaching out ior trade, and our values back us up. Nothing is too good, too fine, for our olood; and a few months will see it demonstrated. You can buy a pair of socks for 5c or for $1, and alike qualities in every department. Silk neckwear, all desirable colors and patterns, 39c. Boys' pleated flannelette waists, 25c. Men's fine pin stripe balbriggan underwear, shirts and drawers, 65c. Men's black sateen neglige shirts, made with pearl buttons, neck band and yoke, also reinforced, $1. MILLINERY DEPARTMENT This is not a battle of words, but of deeds of valor. We are not here for uday, but for all time. Our department is replete with the novelties of the season —not old, stale styles of years ago, but the latest products of best American manufac turers, and for such a class of goods are sold less than the old styles to be fonnd in the millinery junk shops. v. Ladies', misses' and children's leghorn flats for 75c to $2.25. N. The Flirt, a stylish shape for ladies and misses, in gray, brown and tan, fancy braids, 75c. Fancy straw braid ladies' and misses' dress hats, in all colors, 49c. French chip flats, very fine, in ail colors, $1.50. AH colors in sprays, trailers and wreaths for 35c to $2.95. Large illusion covered wire hat frames, all shapes, 25c. CORSET DEPARTMENT. Our stock of corsets comprises the best values that are obtainable for the money in the corset line. Our mode of selecting corsets is to have the different manufacturers submit samples and prices to onr New York office. Each corset at tne same price is examined, and the best in all respects selected. We have a nice corset for 50c A better one for 76c Still better for 95c Still better for $1.25 Still better for $1.50 Still better for $1.75 Still better for $2.50 Still better for $3.60 Still better for : $4 50 SHOE DEPARTMENT. In our show window (Dry Goods Department) we have illustrated our shoe department. Our stock is sampled and priced. We are not fearful of the result. The man that's right and knows he's right goes ahead, and nothing can stop him. Our shoes are right, our prices are right, and nothing can stop the popularity of our shoes, and it will be a damp day for him that stands in the road of the tidal wave. Children's kid shoes, with heel or spring heel, worked button holes, $1.25. Misßes' pebble goat tan colored shoes, heel or spring heel, $1.25. Misses' tine kid button shoes, with patent leather tips, $2.25. Ladies' fine kid button shoes, flexible soles, opera or common-sense lasts, $2.60. Ladies' French kid, hand-turned shoes, latest styles, any width from AA to D, $4.50. Men's kangaroo shoes, light, flexible soles, well finished, $3.25. Men's hand-welt calf shoes, button, lace or congress, different style toes, $3.75 . CLOTHING DEPARTMENT. We carry as good merchandise in clothing as is made up. We solicit your patronage on the basis of worth, merit and price. Our ideas of business are im- E roved—it's the quick sale and small profit basis. In the end we get there. We aye one price, and we give you the best value you can get for the money. We observe these principles religiously, and they lead to success. Men's wool business suit, a good quality of goods $ 6.00 All-wool gray cassimere sack suits 12.60 Dark mixed, summer weight, cheviot frock suit 13.95 Men's blue flannel coats 2.25 Boys' all-wool knee pants suits 2.50 Boys' strong school suits 1.50 NOTIONS AND SMALL WARES. It's our aim to carry as complete a stock of notions, small wares, art goods, novelties, etc., as can be obtained. We haven't any time to trifle with the pub lic. We waut to place the best goods for the money before you. If there is any thing you want we haven't, we'll send and get it for you. Enamel lined thimbles, 5c each. Children's linen bibbs, 10c. Whalebone casing, 10c bolt. Saxony yarn, 12>gC skein. Hat pins, 5c dozen. Stamped splashers, 26c each. Dress shields, 12>£c a pair. Painted felt lamp mats, 15c. Rubber hair pins, box. Btamped tray cloths, 45c. American nins, 2>£c paper. Macreme cord, all colors, 12}fcC per ball. Colored garter web, 5c yard. Ideal embroidery hoops, $3.50. Knitting silks, 12c dozen skeins. HOSIERY DEPARTMENT. To hear us talk, you'd think we are the only house in the business, Well, before the year's out you'll think so. We speak as we feel. It's the confidence we have in our goods and our prices. Come in and see our hosiery, and what we are selling it at. Infants' Hermsdorf fast black seamless ribbed hose, \2%c a pair. Ladies' extra fine full-finished, pin striped hoße, 25c. Misses' solid colored hose, 10c a pair. Ladies' warranted fast black hose, full finished, 25c a pair. Boys' extra heavy, solid colored, derby ribbed hose, 26c a pair. MEN'S HAT DEPARTMENT. We can give you the best values in men's hats that you will find hereabouts— as acknowledged by hat men, although they won't tell you. We buy in original cases of the manufacturer, and give you the jobber's profit. Our hat department is in the rear of our clothing department. Boys' school hats, 15c. Youths' fine dress hate, 49c. Men's flat brim and mackinaw hats, 49c. Children's Milan straw helmets, 75c. The Stanley helmet, made of drab linen, 75c. Men's black diamond straw hats, in the popular flat brim style, 98c. DOMESTIC DEPARTMENT. We are selling the finest of sateens in figures at 12}£c a yard; the price until tbe other day was 25c. We sell our muslins and sheetings at mill prices. Our shirtings, cheviots, flannels, linens, are the best values obtainable for the money. Yon earn money by saving it on our prices. Sateen finish blue prints, 14 yards for $1. Dress ginghams, a large-variety, 10c a yard. Outing flannels, just received, 15c a yard. Colored chambray suitings, 12>£'c a yard. v j Bleached table damask, very wide, 65c a yard. Knotted fringe damask towels, each. Checked nainsook, very fine, 8 yards for $1. A. HAMBURGER i SON.