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DAILY HERALD. United States Signal Service. Report of observations taken at Los Angeles June 17. 1891: 5:07 a. m. 5 07 p. m. | 58 I uu 78 El 4 V I 5 Max. tern.. SI: mtn. tern.. 57. NEWS NOTES. There is an undelivered telegram at the Western Union telegraph office, corner Main and Court streets, June 17th, for A. Hickok. There will be a concert today at Sixth street park by Douglass's military band. On Sunday night at Westlake park there will be a "promenade concert given by the same band. A musical will take place at Bellevue Terrace on next Wednesday evening. Musical artists from San Francisco and this city will participate. Invitations can be had of the invitation committee at 111 N. Spring street or of J. Fred Blake, Bellevue Terrace. Rev. Dr. Blum of this city confirmed a class of fourteen children in San Ber nardino last Sunday evening. It was the first service of the kind ever held in San Bernardino, and there was a very large attendance of Hebrews and Gen tiles. At the close of the service the children presented Dr. Blum with a solid silver berry dish. The revised and corrected, returns for the vote in San Bernardino ou the prop osition to issue $350,000 bonds to build a new court house and jail, foot up as fol lows: For the bonds, 2534; against, 2142. Majority for the bonds, 392; necessary to carry the bonds, 3118. It would have required 584 more votes than were cast for the bonds to have carried the proposition. There is now being built on the five acre tract just north of Hadley street and west of Greenleaf avenue, at Whit tier, says the|Poiuter, a reservoir for tbe use of the Reform school. Its size on too will be 73x150 feet and on the bot tom 25x100, and will hold about 500,000 gallons of water. From there to the Reform school there is a fine fall, thus giving plenty of pressure in case of fire and affording an ample supply of water for domestic and irrigation put poses. At the election held on Tuesday in re gard to the organization of the Fruitland levee district, south of the city, under the act passed at the last session ot the legislature, the proposition was carried by a vote of forty-one in favor of organi zation and seven against. Willard Bas sett, J. W. Batchellor, O. G. Wenger, John Shirley, and H. W. J lagan were elected directors ; M. M. Shirley, assess or ; A. W. Boerstler, collector, and H. Reifsnyder treasurer for the new dis trict for the first year. Los Angeles Council No. 14, Y. M. 1., at their regular meeting last evening elected the following officers for the en suing term : President, Edward Tynan ; first vice president, Anthony Schwamm ; second vice president, P. J. Ward; re cording secretary, T. J. Cunningham; financial secretary, F. W. Montgomery ; treasurer, J. L, Mansfield; surgeon. Dr. A. J. Scholl; inside sentinel, E. O'Neil; outside sentinel, D. Mclsaac; executive committee, Thos. F. Gray, Dr. M. M. Kannon, H. C. Limbrock, Anthony Schwamm, P. Marion. The Sunday School of the church of Unity will have a picnic at Devil's Gate next Saturday. The public are hereby assured that the unfortunate shortage which occurred yesterday, in provisions for the noon lunch, at the June festival, being held at 213 South Broadway, will not occur again. The unprecedented attendance was far beyond what had been antici pated, and hence the unfortunate occur rence. The public are cordially invited to come again. For sale—lo head thoroughbred llol 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 Sisters Millinery has removed to 429 riouth spring street, between Fourth and Fifth. R. D. List, notary public. Legal papers care fully drawn. 125 West Second. Never out. Xooji prayer meeting. lo7! 2 North Main street. PERSONAL. E. C. Cunningham of Chicago is at the Nadeau. Thomas McCarthy, the detective, has returned to the city. George E. Jones of San Francisco is in Los Angeles, at the Nadeau. Geo. A. Rigg, one of JSan Francisco's social personages, is at the Westminster. R. J. Prince of New York arrived in the city yesterday and registered at the -Nadeau. Mr. Holterhoff and Mr. Patrick were guests of L. Clyde Smith at the West minster yesterday. W. J. Dibble, a well-known- traveling man from Syracuse, registered yester day at the Nadeau. Mr. and Mrs. F. Colomet, Miss Annie Colomet and Miss Kittie McKiernan of San Jose are at the Nadeau. Mrs. O. Crooke and Arthur M.Crooke, of Kansas City, are making a tour of the coast and are at the Hotel Westminster. John M. Rankin, of Washington, D.C., iB visiting this coast, and during his stay here will stop at the Westminster hotel. Mrs. Wm. Menzell and family, of Santa Barbara, are visiting relatives and friends of this city. They will remain about ten days. James Mark, of 072 Aliso street, was brought to the receiving hospital at 12:30 last night suffering from a severe cut in the right forearm. He said he received the wound by reaching through a broken window in his room after some tobacco. A party of ladies, including Mrs. Outhwaite, of Sierra Madre, Mrs. Joslyn and Mrs. F. K. Ainsworth of this city, and Mrs. H. A. Hreer of Pasadena, registered at the Westmin ster yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. McGowan, of Boston, Mass., are among the recent ar rivals at the Westminster. Mr. Mc- Gowan is interested in mines on this coast and returns here after an absence of thirty-three years. Los Anglefios will pleasantly remem ber Mr. J. William Frar-er, who so ac ceptably managed the arrangement of social affair* at the Redondo last year. He has just returned home from the Hawaiian Islands, where he spent a very pleasant three months. He goes to San Francisco from here and will probably make that city his homo in future. Captain F. J. Cressey, of 512 West Ninth street, was made happy on yes terday by a telegram announcing that his son, Mr. Frank Graves Cressey, had just graduated with high honors at Brown university, Providence, Khode Island. Mr. Cressey will soon make his home in Los Angeles. Mr. Wm. Green, of this city, son of Richard Green, Esq., graduated at the same time from the same school, the occasion being its one hundred and twenty-third annual com mencement. ANNIE AND M'GINTY. TWO GREAT CHARACTERS DIS CUSSED BY MAJOR ELDERKIN. The Second of the Anonymotis Lectures. The Lessons tho Major Drew From the Careers of the Two Notables. The anonyuioua lecture last evening at the Immanuel Presbyterian church attracted a larger crowd than that of the previous week ; a crowd that overflowed into the gallery and applauded vigor ously and enthusiastically during the delivery of an intensely funny lecture upon Two Famous Characters. The lec turer was Major \V. A. Elderkin, and he took for his two famous characters a man and a woman who have been oft ener spoken and sung about during the past year or so thar any other two per sons in the United States. The major had two lifelike busts of the characters, and a roar of laughter went up when he uncovered the classic features of Dan MeGinty. A few extracts from Major Elderkin's lecture are as follows: After a few reflections upon the muta bility of human affairs in general he said: "I am led to moralize a little, i not because it has the slightest connec tion with A-hat I am going to say, but because it is customary for all good lec turers to start out in that way. It seems to have.a sort of mellowing influence upon the audience to commence at them in a sort of Westminster catechism style, reminding them of things which they probably know already." After a few remarks upon the difficulties in the way of giving a lecture upon a subject high enough to be on a grade with their intelligence, such as astronomy, he pro ceeded to lead up to his subject, and finally unveiled the bust. He then commented briefly upon the supposed early history of his character, then re marked: "In the lingering lapse of time between the dark, uncertain cycles of the past and the more acceler ated bicycles of the present, what is the use of making a fuss about dates? Is it not a fact that as we grow older we find ourselves becoming more and more in different to the matter of our exact age, and does not the tendency to —to econ omize the truth in that particular grow stronger at each recurring birthday? That is, until we get so old and bald headed that we cannot longer conceal the evidences of advancing years ?" He then proceeded to erect a sur prising history for Mr. McGinty, which kept his audience simmering with laughter the whole time. The text seemed hardly commensurate with the surprising sermon evolved from it, and if the author of Down Went Mc- Ginty had heard the lecture he would have been astonished to find that there was "so much in it." McGinty having been finally disposed of, his bust was again veiled, and the second character —Annie Rooney—un veiled and treated to a similar humor ous description. The entire lecture was about an hour and thirty minutes in length, and was uniformly amusing throughout, while the two busts and numerous pictures shown came in with convulsing effect. At the close of the lecture Miss Boyn ton sang a selection in her usual pleas ing style, and the audience adjourned to a side room for ice cream and refresh ments. THE POLICE. The Business Done by the Commis sioners Yesterday. At the meeting of the police commis sioners yesterday afternoon Messrs. Dex ter, Bryson, Snyder and Hazard were all present. In the matter of the claim of Mrs. Prickett against Officer Hawthorne, he was ordered to pay her $10 per month or be dismissed from the force. A communication was received from City Clerk Treed requesting the police to look after hack and expressmen who were not paid up at the license clerk's, and called attention to the fact that mali cious persons were removing the grading stakes on Contractor Register's work on the West Side. Saloon licenses were approved on transfer to H. Raglein, 300 Downey ave nue ; F. E. Schueddig, 141 South Los Angeles street; Taylor & Brown, 219 Requena street, aud Jean Dauviac, 212 Aliso street. The ÜBual demands were read and al lowed. Felipe Botiller presented a butcher bill of $5.20 against Officer Todd, which was referred to the chief. Frank Miller was appointed a special policeman without pay at the county courthouse. L. A. Halcomb's application for a po sition on the force was filed. Officer Weatherman, absent in the east, applied for a further leave of ab sence to October Ist, but his application was denied and his position on the force declared vacant. The chief reported that as there were now only nine men in the chain gang lie had" removed the mounted officer from guard duty over them. The report was received without com ment and the board adjourned. Oar Home Brew. Maier 4 Zoeblein's Lager, fresh from the brewery, on draught in all the principal sa loons, delivered promptly in bottles or kegt. Office and Brewery. 444 Aliso st. Telephone 91. Drop a Postal To the California Wine Company, 222 S. Spring street for the finest wines aud liquors. Don't drag through life when you can roll through on a Columbus Buggy Co. s buggy. PROF. D. MORGKNSTKRN, chiropodist and manicure, 230 S. Main street, up-stafrs. Horse blanket and buggy robes at Foy's sad dlery bouse, 315 N. Los Angeles street. THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 18 1891- THE TERROR JAILED. Plucky Justice Morris Ar rests Rony Cram. The Story of the Lancaster Bad Man's Capture. He Steals Tame Horses With Which to Capture Wild Ones. Justice Morris Issues the Warrant, Trails His Man, Arrests Him and Ar raigns Him—A Good Dime Novel Story in Con densed Form. Deputy Sheriff Newton A. Morris and Constable A. M. Mayes of Lancaster brought the horse thieves "Rony" Cram, who was formerly a constable, W. 11. Louis of the Simi and Joe G. Ketchline, down from Lancaster yesterday after noon, and lodged them in the county jail, to await examination in default of T oooo bonds. The story of their crime, the subsequent pursuit by Morris and Mayes and the final capture of the men near Buckhorn springs, a short account of which appeared in yesterday's Hkh ald, makes one of the most thrilling tales in the recent history of the county. Cram and Ketchline have recently been engaged in the business of baiting aud killing coyotes in the vicinity of Lancaster and Elizabeth Lake, for the bounty which the county offers on scalps. Within the past two weeks, while engaged in this business, they dis covered a band of wild horses back of Lancaster and turned their attention to capturing them. The coyote hunters were poorly mounted, however, and re alizing that they stood no chance to get the broncos with their jaded steeds, ap propriated four fine saddle horses be longing to Peter Andrada and his sons, Marcus F. and Manuel Andrada, which were on the range near the Portrero and about twelve miles from the Andrada ranch. These horses were stolen on Monday the Sth inst. By a mere chance Peter Andrada wanted to use a horse a day or two later and rode up to the pasture to take one. Discovering the absence of the four stolen animals, and. seeing the trail made by Cram and Ketchline lead ing away from the pasture, he started off in pursuit. The trail led southeast toward San Bernardino and then turned toward Big Rock creek. Andrada fol lowed it for a long distance and theu took a short cut across country. Getting into Big Rock creek canon on Thursday afternoon he ran full onto the thieves before he was aware that they were near. Ketchline, who was nearest Andrada, made a motion to Cram and the latter covered Andrada with his Winchester. The old man, in telling of the occur rence, said: "I thought that my last moment had come, but I was determined to make a bluff, even if it was my last move on earth, so I stuck the spurs into my horse and loped in on Cram, shout ing out to him that I didn't want any trouble and was only looking for my horses." "Rony," for some reason or other, didn't let his gun off, but he kept An drada covered for a full hour while a parley was going on. The horse thieves seemed to realize that they had got themselves into « tight box, and after a long talk they made a proposition to the old man that if he would call it square they would give him his horses back and a note for $15 whtch Cram was car rying around in his pocket. As another inducement Ketchline promised to send Andrada two cases of honey, and the old man, fearing that he would be killed if he refused, accepted the offer. The next day he was given his horses, three of which were saddled up in the camp, and Cram conducted him as tar as Alpine, telling him as they said good bye, that if anyone attempted to pursue his party he would never take him (Cram) alive. Andrada rode back to his ranch Fri day and on Saturday went into Lancas ter, where he made a complaint against Cram, Ketchline and the man Louis, who was with the party on Big Rock creek. Justice of the Peace Morris issued warrants and looked about for some one to serve them, but not rinding anybody except Constable Mayes, who wanted to go, he determined to accompany that officer himself. The two men started out Saturday and made for Big Rock creek, where Andrada had left the party. The camp was empty, and the pursuers fol lowed a trail that seemed to make to ward Little Rock creek. They jumped the trail finally in order to make a short cut, but not haying found any trace of their men late Sunday night, Morris left Mayes and returned to Lancaster, mak ing a rendezvous to meet the constable Monday afternoon at Buckhorn springs, which point they thought the party would strike for. Mayes went back to the trail and followed it closely all day Monday. Morris started out again Mon day forenoon, and on arriving at Buck horn springs learned from Ilitt, the owner of the place, that the gang was in camp about three miles from there. • letting a man named L. C. Stuckey to accompany him, the plucky justice started for the camp and rode into it alone on a lope, leaving Stuckey a little bit behind. As luck would; have it, Louis was found there alone. He was quickly put under arrest withr out resistance and taken back to the Hitt house. The prisoner appeared willing to tell all he Knew, and pointed out the direction in which Ketchline Cram, who were out setting bait for coyotes, had gone. After leaving Louis in custody of Hitt, Morris and Stuckey started out again, and after riding about twelve miles, came upon a lone high wayman. Morris, thinking he was Cram, rode up and covered him. On approaching close to the man, however, he found him to be Ketchline, and his arrest was made without much trouble. After taking Ketchline back to the Hitl house, Morris took his horse, in order to deceive Cram, and accompanied by Stuckey, rode over toward the Cut terback cattle camp, where he was in formed Cram had gone. Alter riding about twenty-two miles the pursuers spied a camp fire, and Morris again rode in alone, expecting to find his man there. Not a soul was about, however, and the justice, upon looking about, found the "bad man's" pistol and rifle, which had been carelessly left behind. After securing these, Morris and Stuckey waited for developments. They were not long in coming. Cram, the neighborhood terror, rode out of the darkness about 10 o'clock, and was saluted by Morris with: "Hello, Rony, hold up your hands!" Cram reached for his gun, but not finding it, and realizing that he was caught, broke out in a tempest of curßes. "(I—d d—n a man who will pack a gun about the country aud then leave it in camp," was the gist of his remarks, and then he said : "Ain't that my pistol you've got there?" "It is," replied Morris. "Well, that's 'pretty tough, to holdja man up with his own weapons, that's all I've got to say,' was his final remark. Cram was taken back to the Hitt place, where he passed the night in company with his partners, and the next morning Morris and Stuckey took the three men into Lancaster, making them sit on the front seat df a wagon and drive, under cover of revolvers. Mayes, who had followed the horse-thieves' trail inch l>v inch after Morris left him Sunday night, got to Buckhorn springs one hour after the party had started for Lancaster, having made remarkably good time, considering the bad country and blind tracks he had to follow. The three prisoners were arraigned be fore Morris, as justice of the peace. Tuesday, for grand larceny, and com mitted, as before stated, in default of $3000 bonds, to await examination on Wednesday the 24th inst. Morris and Mayes have made a good record as peace "officers in this affair, and are deserving of great credit for the nerve and perseverance they displayed in the pursuit. Grain's reputation is not that of a law-abiding citizen, and there is not the slightest doubt but that he would have made good his threat to kill the man who undertook to capture him, if he had been given half a chance. FIRE DEPARTMENT. Major Stern Shows It Has Already Retrenched. The fire commissioners yesterday morning referred the communication from the council, asking the placing of fire alarm boxes at the corners of Sev enth and Union avenue and of Arnold and Sunset avenue, to the chief en gineer. The "retrenchment" matter was dis cussed, and a committee consisting of Chief Moore and Commissioner Kuhrts was appointed to confer with the mayor on the proposed ordinance. Commissioner Stern made the excel lent point, iv the discussion that fol lowed, that the department had already retrenched as much as was safe. It never was run as economically as at present. Last year, he stated, there was only $6000 in the fund, and this year there is $15,000. The gentleman made a very business-like, effective argu ment, which was in the line of the views expressed by Commissioners Brod erick and Kuhrts. The department is excellently con ducted, it is effective, and satisfactory to the people. Its competency is too great a necessity to permit of any false ideas of economy being awlied. The public is almost unanimously iv conso nance with Major Stern's ideas on the matter. Livery Men. None but tbe best of work caa successfully endure Jthe usage of the liv-ry: yet, nearly every livery man in the United States is a willing witness so the superiority ol the Columbus buggy -hey have tried them thoroughly and do not hesitate in pronoancing them unapproachable for durability, Btyle and finish. _ Columbus Buggies. Thirty-five more of the newest styles of Columbus buggies, phaetons and sorreys just received by Hawloy, King t Co. If You Feel Dry Ring up the Californta Wine Oompanv, tele phone 111. and orders dozen of Pabst s Bine Ribbon Beer, the best bottled bee. in the mar ket, or leave ordersat 222 S. Spring st. The Columbus Buggy Is made in the largest factory in the world, where light vehioles .f various kinds are ex clusively manufactured. The New Era, No. (i Conrt street. Fine wines and'liquors of all kinds. Ed Wenger, proprietor. Choice Fruits—Finest Cherries. Handled by Althouse Bros. Telephone 157. Red hair and white horses ace ehestnnts; Columbus Buggy Co. 's buggies and happy livery men are facts. Eucaloline Will cure the worst case of piles known. How cheap! Just come and loott at t!w latest New York hats at the New Bazaar, 148 North Spring street. F. E. Brown, the stove man, drrres in a No. 12 Columbus buggy. Always ride in Columbus Buggy<Co 's vehicles ami you will wear diamonds in the end. P # DELICIOUS S Flavoring Extracts NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS. Vanilla -\ ° f perfect purity. Lemon -I Of great strength.tf Almond —( Econom y lnthalruse ' Rose etCrJ Flavor as delicately and dellciously as the fresh fruit. FREE INFORMATION -as to- SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA —AND A 8 TO— SAN FRANCISCO. Correspondence with intonding settlers or i nvestors solicited. LANDS AT FROM 110 to *U>o PER ACRE. Attractive opportunities for homes and for proiitable Investment in irrigation enterprises. Address M. L_. WICKS, Corner of Court and Main Streets, Los Angeles, Cal. Or 040 Market Street, 5-Hi-fim. San Fbancisco, Cal. STEEL BOILERS! ALL SIZES, for sale:. J. D. HOOKER Si CO., ■88 LOS AXOKLKS. PEOPLE'S STORE. THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1801. Today we will offer you values and merchandise in keeping with the weather. We feel just like it—red-hot to do business, and are perfectly willing to throw out goods that will make competition extremely warm. We open our doors to the public today with a determination of se curing all the trade there is afloat. We have not been doing the business in the various departments of our house that we ought to this time a year. Some say it's the weather; others say it's quiet all around, and trade is off. ' But that is not a matter that we consider. Trade cannot be off with us ; we won't allow it. We're not accustomed to it, and it's not consistent with the ways of the People's Store. Like the mills of the gods, we must keep on grinding. We have gone through our departments and thrown out goods at a price that means business. If you are in our stores today you will appreciate the cut. OUR DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT. We say it, and you will indorse it, that the line of fancy and striped dress goods that we have cut today to 49c a yard is the prettiest and best line of goods offered in this market under 75c—at least twenty different styles. We have marked the price 49e to sell them all out today ; ou exhibition on our dress goods counters. We are wiling at 30c today a line of gray all-wool tricots, 38 inches wide, that we have cut from 49c, is the best value for the money you have ever seen. We have cut today to 25c a line of fancy striped and plaid drees goods ; also a line of-40-inch diagonal dress goods which is the best value for the money we have ever offered. At 49c we have cut today the best value in gray and black brilliantines, or Sicilians as they are called, 40 inches wide, beautiful luster—foreign, not domestic lusters —goodß "that would be considered a baigain at 75c. At 25c we have cut a line of black diagonal cords—a perfect beauty and a shame to sell at this price; regular value is 40e. At 49c we have cut a line of exquisite all-wool black and cream lace dress goods. You will appreciate this material if you'll examine it; a beautiful, lus trous, all-wool material, and worth 85c. Cream lace bunting, 10c a yard: cost more to manufacture ; have sold cases at 20c—foreign goods,made in England, 10c a yard ; think of it! Black silk and wool dress materials, striped and plaidß, 75e; they are regular $1.25 values. Our line of fancy striped and plaid dress goods at $1 a yard are an exceptional cut—26c from our prices, and they were 50c a yard under their regular value. We have cut tO"soc a line of cream goods, every fiber warranted wool, em bracing summer yachting flannels, tennis outing flannels, albatross, tricots and etamine cloth, as good as you can buy at 75c. Our dress goods department must come to the front with such values; mag nificent 40 to 44-inch cream cashmeres, serges, albatross and challies, cut to 75c that other stores command $1 to $1.25. At $1 we have cut the price on cream goods, offering you silk warped glorias, camels-hair; think of buying a cream camels-hair for *1! You can't buy au ordinary, every-day colored camels-hair for that price. These goods are worth $2 a yard if a cent. We have tine goods, but at the right prices. SILK DEPARTMENT. In cream effects we have cut a line of surahs, all silk, to 50c from 75c, to boomi our silk department. They are splendid goods, well worth 75c. At 75c we have cut a line of cream surahs and genuine Shanghai, China and India silks—not the Lyons made goods—that you cannot match under $1.25. We want to show you we have the right goods at right prices. At 98c we have cut a line of cream surahs - and 27-inch genuine Shanghai, China and India silks—remember the width, 27 inches. You cannot buy as good in 20-inch for $1.50. These are superb values, and silk buyers should inspect them. Full lines of cream velvets at People's Storo prices. All we ask is an inspec tion. We will do the rest. DOMESTIC DEPARTMENT. We have outdone ourselves here. Considering the qualities, the prices we y make have never been equaled by us during ourold-timed "sledge-hammerdrives." We are alive to the times want, and appreciate your trade, and strive to merit it. 4c a yard, apron-check ginghams; price talks. 6%c a yard, apron-check ginghams, a 10c ojuality. 15 yards for $1, of a bleached muslin, as good as is sold for 10c. for checked nainsooks; cannot be duplicated under 12>a'c; the goods speak, not this t>rint. 814 c. Outing flannels, sold all over for 12^c. 10c. White Domet Shaker flannel; would be cheap at 15c. 14 yards for $1. Sateen finished dress calicos, in navy blue and other colored! ground's; polka-dot effects and the latest novelties. The colored ground* are not a calico, but on the order of a dress material. White India lace stripes, a bargain under 20c. 15c. Linen D'lndia stripes and checks. This material is as fine and elegant as the finest cotton-made material; cut from2sc; sells on sight. 25c. An exceptional value in white flannel; worth 35c. 8y 3 c 32rinch printed dress ginghams, as tine as alsccloth goods; costlo><.cat the mill. 10c. Extra heavy shirting plaids, as good as any or 15c goods you ever bought. 25c. An, extra large and fine damask or buck towel, worth 400 to 50c. These are beauties. $1 per dwen. Special sale of damask napkins; are cheap at $1.75. 18c. Frf»st black lace striped open woork dress effects; color guaranteed fast; should be a special at 25c. 10c. Tfhe nicest line of ginghams ever brought to this town and soldi un 12>£cj A line we formerly sold at i7)<fc; we saw a piece marked 15c and sand wiched in a lot of inferior goods, so down our entire line go to li2)6'c; you never bought the value for the money. «„' a .«> 15c. The finest of American ginghams made; cost 22>£0,, less 10 and at the mill; are sold by unscrupulous merchants as Scotch;, you can't toll the differenae. , '* ~ 25c. A line of Scotch ginghams in plaids. We will give a written guarantee that they are Scotch, and prove their pedigree. These goods' are sold for 4Sc right in this town. Best quality of outing flannels; some call them flannelettes;, sold all over under different names at _ - Black sateens, as fine as made, 25c; sell up to 45c. Black sateen, self-stripe, 29c; newest fabric. These goode retail in'this town at 40c. We mean business today; we're in it for. all we're worth. A line of ladies'striped blaaers, cream grounds, $1.75* Can you match them? Ladies' fancy striped, full-finished hose, 20c a pair. Yesterday they were 35c. On Friday at io o'clock we will sell 240 Ladies' Bodices, Swiss Ribbed, at 5c each. 11.11 l 11 1 mi HI lIWIII. 111 II I 111 111 Ladies' cream blazers, $3.50. Can't duplicate- them for $5. The finest colored figured sateens made. What we have of them today, 12}£c. j Every department will strike you red-hot today. \ fl HAMBURGER I SON.