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DAILY HERALD. United States Signal Service. Report of observations taken at Los Angeles June 14. ISOl: Time. Bar. Ther. R H'm WdjVel Weathi 6:07 a. m. 29.«8 50 87 Nil CldleSI 5 07 p. m. 29.89 04 56 W | 9 Oldies? Max. tern.. 71: mlu. tern.. 49. NEWS NOTES. Ramona C. L. S. C. meets at the house of Mrs. Sibley on North Daly street, to night. The Southern California Cracker com pany starts its machinery today in its new factory. The graduating exercises of the Wood bury Business college take place tonight at the Grand opera house. An old-fashioned spelling bee will be held tonight at the Third Congregational church, under the management of the literary society. The fire department was called out at 11 o'clock last evening for a fire in the Pacific restaurant, at 140 South Spring street. The fire started behind the counter and was discovered very shortly after it broke out. It was put. out without much difficulty, but the loss by water will probably foot up $100. 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 suinmei 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. For sale —10 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 Six 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. Spring st. Always in. Xoon prayer meeting. li>7.' a North Main street. PERSONAL. Miss Bertha Marks, of Phoenix, is vis iting relatives in this city. Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Sherman of Santa Barbara registered at the Hollenbeck. W. L. Whepley and H. F. Prian, of San Francisco, are at the Wesminster. Chas. H. Stone, the Redlands rustler, is stopping at the Wesminster for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Lindsey of Toron to, Canada, are guests of the Hollen beck. F. M. Haight and T. Libramaler of San Francisco registered at the Nadeau yesterday. Mr. George Seely, a traveling man from New York, registered yesterday at the Nadeau. V. Vizzette of Kansas City and I. A. Pierre of El Paso, i exas, are guests qf the Hollenbeck. Dr. V. W. Stile of Williamburg and Sig Simon of San Francisco are registered at the Hollenbeck. Professor R. A. Lucehan of San Fran cisco is in the city for a time, and ia a guest at the Nadeau. A. C. Wurmser of Kansas City is spending a few days in the city and is a guest of the Hollenbeck. George K. Burton of San Francisco returned to town yesterday for a short stay, and is located at the Nadeau. Mrs. J. Meyerstein, of San Bernar dino, who has been visiting friends in this city, returned home yesterday. S. Cohen and family have returned from a year's visit to Paris. They have taken apartments at the St. Nicholas for the present. L. Clyde Smith, of Muncy, Perm., has returned from a trip to Wilson's peak with a party of Angelenos, and is again at the Hotel Westminster. General Bean of Riverside, C. H. Beckler of Chicago, A. M. Thompson of Oakland and J. W. Galer of San Fran cisco are guests of the Hollenbeck. Mr. and Mrs. John E. Jones of Con cord, N. H., accompanied by Charles E. Jones, are visiting Southern California and are making a short stay at the Hol lenbeck. Edw. Cohn, a retired merchant from San Francisco, with his wife and daughter, and accompanied by Mrs. and Misß Maachke, have apartments at the Westminster. Geo. H. Mansfield, secretary of the Lakeside Land Hotel company, of Lake side, Cal., ia visiting the city in the in terests of his company, and holds forth at the Westnainater. Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Sattley are at the Hollenbeck from Chicago. Mr. Sattley is an official in the Los Angeles Land Bureau, a young man of high social and business standing. Mr. Sattley was married in Chicago but a few days ago, and has brought back a charming addi tion to the social circles of Los Angeleß. Among the eastern arrivals at the Na deau yesterday were W. H. Dreyton, New York; J. B. Cooley, St. Joseph, Md.; V. M. Vickery, New York; Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Hanly, Philadelphia; Mrs. W. H. Wooden, Philadelphia; J. W. Henry, Chicago; Miss Eckhart, Denver, Colo.; Miss Berry, Denver, Colo.; O. G. Holt, Louisville, Ky.; Mrs. Margaret Leonard, Miss Julia Leonard, Leavenworth, Kan. ACCIDENTAL, SHOOTING. A Ulrl Killed aud Her Boy Companion Crazed with Grief. Redwood City, Cal., June 14. —Word was received here this morning from San Gregorio, twenty-five miles west of this place, on the coast, that Lizzie Kreiss, the 14-year-old daughterof Louis Kreiss, was shot and instantly killed by the accidental discharge of a gun in the hands of Albert Brown, the 17-year-old son of a wealthy Oakland undertaker, who win spending his vacation at the Kreiss place, hunting and fishing. The Eair were amusing themselves by andling the gun, and he was showing her how it was used. His sleeve caught on the hammer, and the gun was dis charged, the load striking the girl in the forehead and horribly mutilating her face. She died in five minutes. When Brown saw the effect of the acci dent, he went insane with grief. He broke the gun in pieces, and would have killed himself if not prevented by oth ers. They have had to watch him closely since to prevent his doing bodily injury to himself. The parents of the lad were telegraphed for to Oakland. Coroner Crow left for Redwood city this morning to hold an inquest. The fu neral takes place tomorrow. PANAMA CANAL, AFFAIRS. A Clearing Up of Facts Promised by Charles De Lesseps. Paris, June 14.—Charles De Lesseps writes that he and his father will shortly have a satisfactory clearing up of the facts with reference to the administra tion of the Panama canal. Le Jour announces that Liquidator Monchicourt, with Christophle, governor of the Credit Foncier, has arranged that the affairs of the Panama company shall be taken over by a group of financial houses. A Fatal Tenement Fire. New York, June 14.—A tenement house fire in upper Third avenue this morning resulted in the death of three persons—Phillip Brady, aged 55; Cath erine Brady, his wife, aged 40, and Phillip, their 13-year-old son. The fire was a mysterious one, breaking out at 5:30 o'clock, and caught the tenants asleep, and there were many narrow escapes. Loss, $12,000. WORLD OF SPORT. FULDA DISCUSSES THE JACKSON CORBETT FIGHT. A Oood Performance at Riverside — A Southern Racing Circuit to Be Formed. Mention should be made in this col umn of the creditable performance made by Charles Dole at the Canadian games in Riverside last Friday. For the running hop, step and jump he made 41 feet lljif inches, which is by long odds the best record ever made In Southern California at this game. The gentlemen interested in lacrosse intend to push the game this year, and the young athletes in Southern Califor nia will be given a chance to master the fine points of the game. The next match will be Riverside vs. Los Angeles. It will take place in this city, when the public will have an op portunity of comparing the national game of Canada with such games as football, baseball, etc. The Los Angeles team will practice at the old baseball ground on Tuesday afternoon. Dr. Kan non intends to have his team in first class condition for the next match. STRAIGHT FROM THE SHOULDER. Fulda Makes a Statement In Regard to the Recent Fight. San Francisco, June 14. —President Fulda, of the California Athletic club, has made public a long statement of the club's position in regard to the recent Corbett-Jackson right. After telling of the effort of the club to encourage legiti mate sport Fulda says: ''The club has been imposed upon many times and it was forced to make rules for its own pro tection. The men were instructed to finish the fight but refused. Each had victory within his grasp but dared not take it. The referee could come to but one conclusion, that both principals had decided not to take any risk and pre ferred to save friends money and their reputation in preference "to keeping agreement with "the club. The Baseball Record. Philadelphia, June 14.—Athletics, 9; Baltimore, 12. Denver, June 14. —Denver, 7; Oma ha, 4. Sioux City, June 14.—Sioux City, 8; Milwaukee, 11. Kansas City, June 14.—Kansas City, 6; Lincoln, 5. St. Pai tl, June 14.—St. Paul, 7 ; Min neapolis, 5. Cincinnati, June 14.—Cincinnati, 6; Columbus, 3. Louisville, June 14.—Louisville, 3; St. Louis, 0. A Ten-Innings Game. Sacramento, June 14. —Today waa a great day for exciting ball games in thia city. The two contesta played between San Jose and Sacramento teams were both won by the home club after a hard struggle. The last contest required ten innings to decide it, and it aroused the spectators to a high pitch of enthusi asm. Morning: Sacramento, 6; San Jose, 2. Afternoon: Sacramento, 5; San Jose, 4. The Colonels Vanquished. San Francisco, June 14.—San Fran cisco won both games from Oakland today, the first through errors of their opponents, by a score of 0 to 3, and the aecond by bunching their hits, by a BCore of 8 to 4. Turf Topics. Pulaifer, the owner of Tenny, is con sidering an offer to send the horse to England to race. Firenzi has not broken down, and is in no danger of breaking down. "The story printed this morning," said Matt Byrnes, the great mare's trainer, yester day, "is overdrawn. Firenzi struck her self in her work, but not seriously. If she was not Mr. Haggin's especial pet and an extremely valuable mare I would keep her right on at her work as usual, but Mr. Haggin thinks so much of Fi renzi that sooner than run the slightest risk with her I have decided to not start her in the Suburban. She will be raced this summer, however." —[New York Herald. A Southern Circuit. At a meeting of the directors of the Sixth District Agricultural association it was decided to have a meeting of all the associations in Southern California, for the purpose of forming a southern cir cuit. The aieeting will be held Satur day week in this city. The movement, although a trifle late, is a good one. Pugilistic Points. Austin Gibbons, of America, fights Newall, of England, at the Pelican club, London, tomorrow night. The latest champion to develop in Great Britain is O'Brien, an Irishman, reared in Wales. He scales 158 pounds, and has never suffered defeat. Bed hair and white horses are chestnuts; Columbus Buggy Co.'s buggies and happy livery men are facts. 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 ou a Columbus Buggy Co.'s buggy. THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 15 1891. THE PIUTES' VENGEANCE THE HORRIBLE LYNCHING OF A Self-Confesaed Chinese Murderer Set at Liberty, But immediately Seized by the Indians and Hacked to Fieoas, San Francisco, June 14.—A letter re ceived at tho Chinese consulate yester day says the Chinese, Ah Quong Tla, having been acquitted of the charge of murdering Poker Tom, a Piute Indian, at Bridgeport, Cal., was dragged from the courtroom and turned over to the Indians, by whom he was cut into pieces. The Chinese consul here will bring the matter to the attention of the Washington government. The Chronicle's Hawthorne, New, special gives ghastly details of the kill ing of Ah Tia. Poker Tom. a Piute In dian, disappeared five weeks ago. His body was found cut into small pieces. The body had been packed in brine and was completely pickled. Ah Tia gave the Indiars a big feast a few days after Poker Tom disappeared, and served some choice delicacies which the Indians greatly relished. The Indians now be lieve that Tia made a fricasse of Tom's head and heart and served it at the feast. Last Monday night the China man gave himself up to the police, as he feared an attack from the Indiana. The Indians kept guard round the jail all night, fearing Tia would get away. Next morning Tia was arraigned on the charge of murder. He admitted the killing, but said it was done in self-defense. He killed Tom with a club, and then cut his body up to escape detection. The justice of the peace acquitted Tia, aud as he was leaving the court room the In dians bound bim with a rope and led him'a half mile from town; then a brother of Tom cut off one arm. The Chinaman cried piteously, but the In dians cut off the other arm. Then they cut off both legs and his head. They cut his breast open with a cleaver and scattered his entrails throughout the sage brush. Two hundred armed Indians were present, and the butchery was witnessed by two white men. As the sheriff did not protest, no one interfered with the Indians. Tho lawyers and the justice are blamed for acquitting Tia, as it was knowh that if they turned him loose the Indians would kill him. CHINESE ADVICES. Wholesale Execution of Criminals—For eigners Mobbed at Wuhu. San Francisco, June 14. —The details of the execution of fifteen Chinese at Kowloon City, opposite Hongkong, May 11th, were received last night by the steamer Rio de Janeiro. Six of the men were pirates, who looted the pas senger steamer Namoa, on the Chinese coast. The fifteen doomed men knelt in a row in the public square, and the exe cutioner cut off their heads with a sword. A mob of fully ten thousand Chinese attacked the French missions at Wuhu on May 11th. The Catholic Ca thedral was burned and Mr. Russet's house was wrecked. The English con sulate was attacked and the consul and his wife barely escaped, disguised as Chinese. The residences of the cus toms officers were burned. Nature's Convulsions in Italy. Rome, June 14. —Earth tremors, some times of terrifying violence, continue in the Verona district, threatening tbe complete destruction of the towns. Naples, June 14. —It is expected that the eruption of Vesuvius will assume vast proportions. Chicago, June 14. —In addition to 1500 architectural iron workers announc ed to go on a strike tomorrow, 700 metal workers are attempting to secure an eight-hour day and increased wages. Siberian Convicts Drowned. St. Petersburg, Juue 14 —A barge containing 500 convicts to Siberia sunk in the Volga, at Nijhi Novogorod, today, any many conyicts were drowned. A Duchess Arrested. Madrid, June 14.—A sensation has been caused here by the arrest of the Duchess of Castello Enrique/., on the charge of maltreating her maid servant. Temeseal Tin. San Francisco, June 14. —The first shipment of block tin, consisting of seven tons, from the Temeseal mines, has been received here. Fire Loss at Philadelphia. Philadelphia, June 14.—The Phila delphia Abbottoir company's loss by fire this morning amounts to $37t>,000, covered by insurance. First Degree Murder. Lancaster, Wis., June 14.—Rose Zol doske was today found guilty of murder in the first degree. 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 is a willing witness so the superiority of the Columbus buggy. 'hey have tried them thoroughly and do not hesitate in pronoancing them unapproachable for durability, style ana finish. To the California Wine Company, 222 S. Spring street for the finest wines and liquors. Thirty-five more of the newest styles of Columbus buggies, phaetons and surreys Just received by Hawley, King * Co. Is made in the largest factory in the world, where light vehicles « f various kinds are ex clusively manufactured. Use German family soap. OpPRICE*0pPRICE* W DELICIOUS Flavoring Extracts NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS. Vanilla -\ ° f Perfeot purity. Lemon -I Of great strength.* ' Rose F lavor as delicately and dellclously as the fresh fruit. POKER TOM'S SLAYER. GHASTLY DETAILS OK TUB KILLING. Chicago Strikers. Drop a Postal Columbus Buggies. The Columbus Buggy Railway Lightning Jerkera. St. Louis, June 14.—Nearly three hun dred members of the Order of Railway Telegraphers are here to attend the sixth annual convention of the organiza tion, which lueeie tomorrow. The ques tion of eliminating from the constitution the non-striking clause will likely come up, as well as that of applying to the Federation of Railway Employees for ad mission to that body. A Suggestion. If you are troubled with rheumatism or a lame back, allow us to suggest that you try the following simple remedy: Take apiece of flannel the size of the two hands, saturate it with Chamber lain's Pain-Balm and bind it over the seat of pain. It will produce a pleasant warmth and relieve you of all pain. Many severe cases have been cured in this way. The Pain Balm can be ob tained from C. F. Heinzeman, 222 North Main street. How cheap! Just come and look at the latest New York hats at the New York Bazaar, 148 North Spring street. WHY WILL YOU cough when Shiloh's Cure will give immediate relief? Price 10 cts, 50 cts. and $1. For sale by Heinzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout, Sixth and Broadway Ask your druggist for Eucaloline if you are troubled with catartb The New Era. No. 0 Court street. Fine wines and liquors of all kinds. Ed Wenger, proprietor. Choice Fruits—Finest Cherries. Handled by Althouse Bros. Telephone 157. Prof P. Morgenstern, chiropodist and mani cure, 230 S. Main street, up-stalrs. 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. DR. ABERNETHTS | GREEN GINGER A BRANDY. Cures CRAMPS and COLIC. "H 18 composed of thepures |i\f —v. jj materials, and represents the ll \ I full medicinal value of Jamaica jfIUGER-RRANj Ginger in the highest degree of 11 v perfection." p» IjSßgjl -Jl WM. T. WENZELL, Analytical Chemist. p Sold by Drugptst* aid Witt Merchants. [" Jos. N. Souther Man uf g Co. SfSHfIH SAN FRANCISCO. "free information -as to- SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA —AND as to— SAN FRANCISCO. Correspondence with intending settlers or Investors solicited. LANDS AT FROM 110 to $150 PER ACRE. Attractive opportunities for homes and for profitable investment in irrigation enterprises. Address M. I_. WICKS, Corner of Court and Main Streets, Los Angeles, Cal. Or 040 Market Street, fi-11; tini. Sax Francisco, Cal. Osborne & Shultz, INSURANCE, STEAMSHIP, LOAN 5 REAL ESTATE AGENTS, Fire, Life and Aeoident Insurance. Agents Nord Deutscher Lloyd Steamships, New York and Baltimore service. Tickets to and from any railway station in Europe and America. Staterooms secured and every information given. Houses Business Chances—For rent, sale and exchange. Wanted—Houses to rent, houses to sell, busi ness chances to sell. 237 WEST? FIRST STREET. 5-20 lm CALEDONIAN GOAL GO. 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 de ivered, half ton, $5.25. Sacked and delivered, one-fourth ton, $2.75. Per sack, 00 cents. TELEPHONE 42 15. 5-17-lm SPECIAL NOTICE. IF YOU WISH TO SELL OR BUY Second-hand -:- Furniture, CARPETS OR STOVES, Be sure and give me a call. I have a complete line of goods, and will sell CHEAP for cash or installments. Will rent baby buggies by day or Week ' I. T. MARTIN, 451 S. SPRING ST. LOCK BOX 1921. PHOTOGRAPHER. Fine Cabinet PI otogtaphs a specialty. Price from $3 to $4 per dozen. Guaranteed first-class or no charge. We excetl In babies' photographs. For the best results the forenoon is preferred. 137 WEST FIRST STREET, 4-19-6 m Between Main and Spring. "Lei N" Creamery Butter! HAVE YOU TRIED IT ? Depot, Fourth and Broadway. 5-24 lm STEEL BOILERS! ALL SIZES, FOR sale:. J. D. HOOKER &. CO., 5- 28 LOS ANGELES. NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING. THE REGULAR ANNUAL MEETING OF the stockholders of tbe Los Angeles Savings Bank will be held in the parlors of the Farmers and Merchants' Bank of Los Angeles, at 4 o'clock p.m., Wednesday, July 1, 1891. 6- 10 2lt W. M. CASWELL, Secretary. PEOPLE'S STORE-MONDAY, JUNE 15. WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH OFFICE, > San Francisco, June 13, 1891. j To A. HAMBURGER & SONS, Los Angeles. We launched the craft at 2 o'clock, Jammed to the door- ( X, E. MARX. The above is the copy of a dispatch received by us at 3 o'clock Saturday afternoon, announcing the formal opening of THE HAMBURGER COMPANY. Its success was instantaneous and beyond our most sanguine expectations. Should you visit San Francisco in the near future, we invite you to call and see in active operation a business complete in all its details. A department store, illus trating the modern idea of successful business—the best of goods for the least of of money—the reproduction of which we expect to make the Peoples' Store. A house for all classes to trade at; a house carrying all classes of goods, from the or dinary to the extraordinary; a house carine for the wants of its patrons, protect ing them from overcharge—honest, upright and conscientious in the discharge of its functions. On Monday we will offer the following: in each of our departments, which we consider worthy of your notice. SHOE DEPARTMENT. There is a prevalent idea that because of our continued advertising of low priced shoes we keep no better. This is erroneous. Wo have worked hard to ob tain the best values in shoes, and have succeeded. It is one of our best depart ments —offers the best of shoes at much less than shoe dealers, and in a few months will make a large inroad on their trade. $1.26 for a child's % tampico goat, spring heel, rawhide tip (to prevent toes go ing through) shoes; we had one not half as good for $1.75. $1.60 Misses' kid shoes, flexible soles, heel or spring; very good value at $2. $2.50 Misses' finest Rochester made shoes, warranted to give the best of wear; a saving of $1 a pair. $1.96 Boys'veal calf shoes, solid throughout, in button, lace or congress; good value at $2.50. $2.50 Ladies' glazed dongola kid oxford ties; the best value ever given; as good as our former $3.25. $3.00 The best ladies' shoe for the money in the world; sold in all shoe houses at $4. $5 .00 Ladies' French glazed dongola kid shoes, plain or patent tip, all lasts and toes; sold all over for a $(5.50 and $7 shoe; nothing better made. $3.60 Men's fine ooze calf shoes, light, flexible soles, very soft and comfortable; $1 saved. $6.00 Hanan & Sons' and other first-class makes of men's shoes; sell all over at $6 and $7 a pair; you can't buy anything to give better wear. DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT. We bide our time. It is inevitable—will surely come. We have the goods, the price is right. We have to overcome the idea that we haven't fine dress goods—and the field is ours. Wash surah silks, 86c; 24 inches wide and elegant goods ; cannot be matched in quality and price. White or cream Shanghai silks, 75c; worth $1. Surah silks at 50c, 65c, 75c and 85c; each line is special value. 27-inch real Shanghai printed silks, 85c; worth $1.26. We have fine goods in silks at very nominal prices. Our silk buyer has had 35 years' experience. BLACK DRESS GOODS. The failure of Lehmaier Bros., largest importers of Black Goods in New York, placed a line of goods in our house which we bought from them (for spot cash) lower than the goods could be made. Each item is a bargain. Black henriettas and serges, 50c, 75c, 85c, 98c, $1.25 and $1.50. Black self-striped dress goods, 49c and 76c. Black Sicilians at 50c, 65c, 76c, 86c, $1 and $1.25. Black silk warp henriettas, $1, $1.25, $1.50. COLORED DRESS GOODS. Eight-yard dress patterns at $4.40, $8 and $10; these are some of the importa tions of Charles McCreary & Co. of New York, one of the leaders of high novelties in dress goods, and were intended to sell for double; we bought them late in the season. Our line of 26c dress goods, in plains and fancies, is not to be matched. Our line of 50c, 65c and 75c plain and fancy colored dress goods stand on their own merits for value and sale. CLOTHING, FURNISHING AND HAT DEPARTMENTS. We carry the best of everything in these lines, and will save you money if you give us a chance to show you what we have. Everything good for the price of triißh. That's the policy of our new management. A suit of handsome black cheviot, silk serge lining, for $12; you can't equal it for $16.50. Double-breasted Pri.ice Albert, everything the best inthe tailors' art, $17.50; sells in every store at $27.50; made by the same man that makes the $37.50 suit, only we don't sell clothing solely, and are not dependent on one department for a livelihood. Men's pants, $3.76; you pay $5 for the same. Boys' elegant gray wool suit, silk braid and nicely pleated, $4.25; cost you $6 anywhere. Boys' all-wool flannel sailor suits, $2.25; save you $1. FURNISHINGS. Did you think we had silk neglige shirts for $2.50 that you pay $4 elsewhere? The best 50c, 76c and 98c underwear in this market. Best black sateen neglige shirts, $1 and $1.36. Neckwear, all styles, at 25c; equals anybodys's 50c. Neckwear, all styles, at 50c; cost $6.00 a dozen wholesale. Best British sox, with fast black Hermsdorf dyed feet, 25c; worth 40c. French lisle shirts or drawers, $1.26; worth $2.00. Black and gold suspenders, 45c; worth 75c. Boys' laced flannelette shirt waists, 50c; good at 75c. HATS. Straw, Wool and Felt, Best Goods, Least Money. Boys' black straws, double rims, 25c; worth 50c. Boys' flat brims or yacht hats, 50c: worth 85c. Men's fine white straws,' with ventilated crowns, 98c; as good as any $1.50. Our line of French manillas in black, brown or light colors, $1.25 ;, cheap at $1.75. Our finest Milan braid hat, latest block, $1.95; worth $3.50 sure. HOSIERY AND LACE DEPARTMENT. We bunch them together because they are as good as the other—both want to tell you the good things they have. All shades of aplique embroidered dress gimps, 75c, $1.25, $2.00 a yard. Narrow black silk gimps, 35c a yard. Black and ecru escurial laces, 10 inches deep, 75c ; cheap at $1.50. Silk chenille dot veiling, all shades, 25c. Colored silk gauze fans, beauties, 98c. Colored silk crepe d'ehine, 98c; worth $1.50. HOSIERY. Ladies' colored lisle thread hose, 45c and 75c; worth double. Ladies' black Hermsdorf dye lisle thread, double heel and toe hose, 65c; special value. Ladies' full fashioned silk clocked balbriggan hose, 25c; can't replace them for 50c. Infants' finest fast black Hermsdorf dye, 20c. DOMESTIC DEPARTMENT. We will simply quote you what we have laid out Monday for Special Value. Finest of colored sateens made, 1 2 1 .jc; you know their worth. Finest of solid black sateens, 25c. Outing flannels, light and dark patterns, 12'yc. S Zephyr suitings, B|- 3 c; cost more to manufacture. Genuine Scotch ginghams, 26c; cost 27>£c to land. Best Merrimac dress prints, 15 yards for $1.00. Checked nainsook, B} 3 'c; the 12.'-ac quality. Turkey red table damask, oil dye, 30c, 35c, 50c, 60c, 76c. Bleached damask napkins, $2.25 a dozen ; exceptional. Bleached table linen, $1.00 a yard: likewise exceptional. PARASOL DEPARTMENT. Owing to the unfavorable weather, we have reduced the prices on our stock, pre ferring to do this to carrying them over. 22-inch oxydized handle black glorias, 98c. 24 and 26-inch finest natural handles, twilled pure silk, $2.60. Cartiage parasols, $2.25. Beach parasols, 88c. LADIEB' JACKETS. Plain black cloth blazer, faced with silk and trimmed with cord, $3.95. Black Sicilian dusters, $4.95. MISCELLANEOUS. The Stationery, Handkerchief, Art Work Goods and' Glove, Departments would like to have a talk with you, but we haven't space to say more tnan if you call to see us, we'll make it worth your while. Our basement department carries a full line of Draperies, Crockery, Glassware, Tinware, Granite and Agateware, Baskets, House-furnishing Goods, Toys, Children's Books, etc., etc. It will be a most interesting and profitable visit. We sell these goods perceptibly less than regular dealers, and as you are good judges of these wares, it will become apparent at first glance. MILLINERY DEPARTMENT. You will find the nicest and best selected stock of Spring and Summer, Millinery in our department to be found hereabouts. We are selling the very best of hats for the price others sell their last season's Btyles. "Just one year ago or more, boys," they saw the light of day. We have made some marked reductions; our 50c equal any $1.00 line; our 75c equal any $1.50 line. We will appreciate your visit. A. HAMBURGER 6c SONS.