United States Weather Office.
Report ol observation, taken at Lei Angeles,
October 5, 1891-
•Tlma. ~ B»t.|T>«r. RH'ml Wdj Vel
607 ?! Si -29.82! 67 70 TV I 4
Max. tern.. 80: mm. tern., 52.
The electric clocks in the courthouse
have an aggravating habit of stopping.
James Welch was brought to the
police station yesterday for medical
The electric road has-a gang of men at
work making the curve at F.roadway
and Fourth streets.
The Kuskin art club will commence
work for the season on Wednesday
morning at the Y. M. C. A. building.
Undelivered telegrams at the office of
the Western Union Telegraph company,
corner of Court and Main streets, Oc
tober sth : F. W. Robertson.
The S. M. club held its first meeting
of the season last evening at the resi
dence of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Schallert.
Handel was the composer under consid
The funeral of Officer Chase takes
place this afternoon from the undertak
ing parlors of Orr & Sutch, at 2 o'clock.
The police department will be repre
sented by two of the watches.
The Charming club held a meeting
yesterday afternoon at 223 South
Broadway. Papers on the school ques
tion were read and matters relating to
the Unitarian conference were dis
The usual sketch club and social
takes place this evening at the Los An
gelea school of art and design. Dr.
Alter will give an interesting and in
structive exhibition of stereopticon
views of classical and historical sub
Joe Cook, a youth of 19, was shot
Saturday afternoon. He and another
boy were in the river bed, and had
placed the guns in the sand. Acciden
tally one ol them was discharged, the
contents entering Cook's chest and
wrist. His injuries are serious.
An employment agent said yesterday
that there are twice the number of or
ders ou the books of the office for girls
to do housework that there are appli
cations for such situations. Los An
geles would be a fine point for the over
plus of work girls at the east to come to.
Company C, Seventh regiment, First
Brigade, N. G. C, held the monthly
shoot for medals October 3d. Following
is the score: Captain Theodore Meyer,
38; Sergeant Lamp, 35; Sergeant Craw
ford, 38; Sergeant Hartranft, 35; Cor
poral Luken, 15; Corporal Casey, 40;
Private Washburn, 29; Private Ste
phenson, 36; Private Sale, 43; Private
Winans, 25; Private Hood, 25; Private
Blackman, 29. Company F's score:
Lieutenant Anderson, 33; Private Bes
sett, 28; Private George, 6.
' John Dodson, an estimable young man
of Compton, was arrested and brought
to this city ou the charge of an assault
with a deadly weapon. The trial was
act for yesterday, but it did not come
off. The deputy district attorney, alter
talking with the witnesses subpoenaed
_ by the complainant, found that there
was no chance of making the case stick,
and upon his motion the defendant was
discharged. Dodson is one of the most
law-abiding citizens in the county, and
arrest on such a charge was an outrage.
■ Koster cafe and bakery, 140 South
Spring street, opens Saturday, the 10th.
St. Vincent's college, Grand avenue,
Opened its fall term September 7th.
Tuition in all branches for session of
ten months, $280. Day pupils, per
month, $5.00. _
' For sale, fine driving and draft horses,
choice milch cows and thoroughbred
Holstein bulls. Bonito Meadows, Wash
ington street. J. E. Durkee.
Eagleson & Co., men's furnishers, for
merly of 146 North Spring street, have
removed to 112 South Spring'street, op
Don't forget that W. R. Burke <t Co., 155
North Spring street, write insurance policies
on buildings and contents at lowest lates and
make prompt settlements in case of loss; cap
ital of companies represented, twenty millions.
Honey loaned at most reasonable terms. Notary
Public same place.
R. D. List, notary public. Legal papers care
fully drawn. 127 West Second. Telephone 105.
Q. G. Johnson, notary public, 212 West First
street, Nadeau block. Telephone 180. "Al
Anthony Schwamm, R. R. ticket broker
And notary public, 20<i N. Spring st. Tel. 619.
Herman Kind Fourest, from New
York, is a guest at the Nadeau.
H. L. Dunton, C. E. Lock and R. E.
Dorsey, of Chicago, arrived at the Na
E. A, Preuss and family have returned
from Santa Monica, after their regular
W. H. C. Burnett, R. E. Cammack
and Mr. Frankenthal, of New York, are
registered at the Nadeau.
Mrs. W. B. Reid and Miss Florence
Reid are making a few days' stay at the
Hollenbeck, from Philadelphia.
Charles A, Davis, manager of The
Hustler, which opens at the Grand
opera house Thursday night, is in the
Frank Dwoire, W. Y. R. Howard, of
of Boston, and E. M. Eastman, of Chi
cago, registered last night at the Hol
Mrs. Robert E. McGregor and son ar
rived yesterday from Oakland, where
she spent a two months' vacation, the
guest of Mr. McGregor's sisters.
J. G. Waterman, of Santa Barbara,
after an extended European and eastern
trip, returned to the city yesterday and
registered at the Hollenbeck. He leaves
for home this morning.
Dr. E. L. Puett has received the ap
pointment of assistant surgeon in the
National Home for disabled veteran sol
diers at Santa Monica, and will enter
upon his duties next week. Dr. Puett
is a graduate of the medical department
of the university of Southern California.
M. J. Ashmore, deputy supreme court
clerk, contemplates an exchange of po
sitions with Mr. George A. McCalvey,
who is at present located in San Fran
cisco. Mr. Ashmore expects to leave
about the Ist of November, and will re
turn'to this city in the spring.
PAYMENT OF TAXES.
The Tax Collector Issues a Circular of
The action of the legislature, in regard
to the payment of taxes, has created
some confusion from the fact of its not
being fully understood.
The following circular, issued by the
tax collector, will fully explain the mat
"By act of the last state legislature,
the law relating to the collection of
taxes was amended. From and after
July 1,1891, taxes will be payable as
''That the taxes on all personal prop
erty, secured by real estate, and one
half the taxes on all real property, will
be due and payable on the first Monday
in October, and will be delinquent on
the last Monday in November next
thereafter, at 6 o'clock, p. m., and that
unless paid prior thereto, fifteen per
cent, will be added to the amount there
of, and that if said one-half be not paid
before the last Monday in April next at
6 o'clock, p. in., an additional five
per cent, will be added thereto. That
the remaining, one-half of the taxes on
all real property will be payable on and
after the fjrst Monday in January next,
and will be delinquent on the last Mon
day in April next thereafter, at 6 o'clock
p. m., and that unless paid prior there
to, five per cent, will be added to the
"The delinquent list will be published
on, or within five days before or after
the first Monday in June.
"The tax sale will take place in the
latter part of June or the early part of
"All taxes may be paid at the time
the first installment as herein provided
is due and payable.
"To avoid the penalty of fifteen per
cent, see that the first installment of
your taxes is paid before the last Mon
day in November.
"Be sure and send for statement of
your taxes on or before the first of
■ October. A. B. Whitney,
County tax collector Los Angeles Co.
A LARGE INCREASE.
The Schools Commence With a Rec-
ord Breaking Attendance.
The city schools were opened yester
day. Superintendent Freisner reports
that 6500 children were in attendance,
which is 500 more than ever attended
school in Los Angeles on the opening
day of a new term.
Last term 6000 children answered roll
call the first day and before the end of
the first month 7200 childien were in
attendance. According to this increase
there should be 7700 children attending
the public schools of Los Angeles city
the latter part of November. The 8000
mark will be reached in 1892.
The ladies having old feathers can have them
curled, renovated and dyed in fashionable
shades, and transformed into dress trimming,
or in any other style. Glace talack guaranteed.
Also new fea hers made to order. M'lliners'
orders promptly attended to. Apply to Boussur
<St Deste, 320 W. Second street.
Including the best makes, art extra fine
assortment of form-fitting garments in
light, medium and heavyweight, now
ready for your inspection. I. L. Low
man, 120 South Spring street.
Ground bones by the sack, ton or carload at
lowest price. Giant Bone Mill, corner Aliso
and Lyon streets, Los Angeles. Highest price
paid for dry bones.
Fine Bakersfield Peaches for Canning
At Evans's, successor to Althouse Bros , 102
West First street.
Frank X. Engler,
Piano tuner and repairer, 316 W. Second street.
Salmon, pike and goldfish are said to
be the only fish that never sleep.
pr DELICIOUS .
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
Vanilla AOf perfect purity.
Lemon - Of groat strength.
Grande -> _ ... ,
Almond -I Econornylintnei, ' u3a
Rose etc.? Favor as delicately
arid dellciously as tho fresh fruit.
Rubber or celluloid plates $3.00 to $10.00
Gold fillings. $1.00 and up
Silver or amalgam 50c and up
Cement fillings 50c and np
Gold or porcerain crowns $5.00
Bridge work $5.00 per tooth
Extracting with gas a specialty.
DR. J. P. TUDOR,
N. E. Corner Third and Bpring streets.
7- 30 2m %
Electric ami Supply Works,
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS
WRITE Oil CALL ON US AT
126 S. Main St.
San Clemente Island
For full particulars and transporta
W. W. FREEMAN,
Rooms 55 and 56, New Wilson Block,
CORNER FIRST AND SPRING BTRIETS.
Open evenings from 7 to 9
8- 29 3m
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 6, 1891 *
Will take back to Chile a magnificent Sohmer Grand Piano, pur
chased from the Day & Fisher Music Co. of this city. It was
selected for a wealthy Chilean in preference to all other first
class makes, owing to its well-known proof against climatic
changes. In this respect, and also its remarkable quality of
remaining in tune, the Sohmer Piano is far superior to all others.
A complete- line in different styles and woods are always to be
seen at the warerooms of ' .
THE DAY & FISHER MUSIC CO.,
100 North. Springs Street.
44 yyE ARE IN IT !
■ We are in the business to stsy, and
feel contldent that we ran sell you a :
flrst-class Hano for lefß money than
any other honae inSouthernt iillfor
nia. We buy our goods for cash In
each and every Instance direct from :
: the manufacturers, thereby saving :
• all lobbing eoromlss'on, and en- :
: ablins us to give the benefit to our :
That wo ilo this you will be con- :
vlnced by a visit to our Btore an in- :
: epe, tlon of our goods and a com
parison of our prices with those of
any other reputable dealer !n the .
We sell only wh«t we can recom
: mend and guarantee and defy all :
competition as to price, terms, etc. — :
quality of goods always considered.
We have courteous salesmen who
. will bo glad to sho» you through :
; our select assortment of Pi ANOS or
: ORGANS, whethor you are prepared :
: to purchase or not.
■ « •
BAKTLETT I.'tSOS. & CI.AKK
129 N. SPRING ST.
Berlin Medical lostitute
For the treatment of all
OF MEN AND WOMEN.
Secret blood and shin d'seases, sores, ulcers
and swellings, nervous d bility, impotency,
spermatorrhoea, prustatorrhoea and all forms
of weakened manhood or lost vliility speedily
and permanently cured.
Secret errors of youth and all their terrible
effects, which, Ike ghosts of despair, sit perch
ed upon every crag of the sufferer's broken
frame, are quickly cured without unnecessary
loss of time. Loss of memory. despondency,
bashfulntss, and other troubles of mind
arid body readily give way to our treatment.
Heirt disease, softening of the brain
and spine, Insanity and other afflictions
caused by the errors, exce«st.B and diseases
of boys and men are cured and prevented. Lost
virility and manly power restored, deformities
removed ana organs res'ortd to health. Dis
eases caused by the use of mercury and poison
ons drugs nsed in the improper treatment of
private diseases readily yield to our purely veg
The treatment of the Berlin Medical Institute
is the safest, best and surest known to modern
medicine. We use no patent nostrums. Every
prescription is written by onr staff surgeons
and carefully compounded in our laboratory
by expert chemists.
Patients and tho afflicted, in all parts of the
country, are cordially invited to write us or call
at onr offices, where consultation and prescrip
tion is free, a nominal charge only being made
for medicine. Patients abroad, by writing us a
thorough history of their case, will be success
fully treated by mail All consultations and
communications sacredly confidential. Office
hours from 9 a.m. to Bp. m. Sundays, 10 a.
m. to 18 noon and 2 to* £p. m. Address all
communtcatiors to Lock Box 1594, or .jail at 1
our offices, No 107 North Spring street, Los
A,,cola. Cl , s , ,
AT" A REDUCTION.
-2 THE * WONDER |f-
MILLINERY, 219 S. SPRING STREET,
BET. SECOND AND THIRD.
SUMY SLOPE TO THE FRONT.
This beautiful tract of land needs no introduction to the residents of Southern Califor
nia. Everyone who knows of Los Angeles county also knows of the
L. J. ROSE'S SUNNY SLOPE RANCH AND WINERY,
the productions of which have a national reputation
This tract has been put on the market at the earnest solicitation of some of the oldest
residents, who well know the value of it for all kinds of fruit and the fine surroundings,
which mate the tract a VERITABLE paradise FOR VILLA HOMES.
There are three lines of railroad running frequent trains connecting this place with Los
Angelee-the Santa Fe on the north, the Monrovia Rapid Transit extending through the
w e So V th . crn . Pacl ?? °n the south. A large portion of these lands are covered
with heavy live oak timber, which when converted into wood will bring a return that
will reduce the cost per acre quite materially. The FIRST 100 ACRES TO BE OFFERED
ln j ~,uT i?^ 8 . AND F? XT OF THE RAILROAD PASSENGER DEPOT,
and will be sold in tracts of five, ten and twenty acres to suit purchasers at low prices, on
five years time at 1% per cent interest, and a reduction for all cash.
WOOD Ac CHURCH, 227 W. FIRST ST.,
Between Spring and Broadway, Los Angeles, and L 2 E. COLORADO ST., PASADENA,
XQ M?7 , of tnese lands, and will take pleasure in showing the
tract and giving prices and all information desired. Teams at our Pasadena office at dis-
REMEMBER THE OFFICE NUMBER, act quickly, for these lands will not go begging.
j&Elj' Wholesale and Retail Dealer in all Lildi cf
II El EaBterD Parlor aDtl
' ■ Jjm\ m^f Fnrniture!
V Carpets, Oil Cloths, Linoleums
Window Shades, Etc.
Agent for Phcenix Folding Bed and the Welch Combination Folding Bed, the
two best beds in the market.
PRICES AS LOW AS THE LOWEST!
New Nos. 337, 339 and 341 S. Spring St., fcos Angeles, Cal.
QATAR R HI
Throat Diseases, Bronchitis, Asthma
Are being successfully treated by
M. HILTON WILLIAMS, M. D.
M. C, P 8. 0.,
137 S. Broadway, l.os Angeles, Cal.
By his Aerean system of practice, which con
sists of proi>er Medicated luhalations and the
COMPOUND OXYGEN TREATMENT.
Bronchitis is a disease of the mucous mem
brane of the air passage, and is oue of tho most
common oi the pulmonary Rffectloiis. Chronic
bronchitis more often appears later in life.
When a cold settles on tb.
either ends in troi chitis-fir pneumonia. If It
ends in bronchltjs. it bsually passes off as a cold
on the chest, ahu still the path nt does not feel
entirely well. He feels tired and languid, and
is iD'apable of takine his usual amount of
exercise, and experiences a shortness of breath
with more or less warmth in the palms of the
hands coon after this a cough appears, ac
companied by an expectoration of thick mu
cous, followed by a he :1c flush, lossof flesh
and strength, aud night sweats continue, when
the patient assumes all the appearai.ee of hav
ing a geniil, c case of consumption. But this
is simply catarrh of the lungs or chronic bron
The patient usually dies from exhaustion
' aud suffocation, being unable to expectorate
the mucous which accumulates in the passage
leading to the lungs, which in some cases is
sticky aud small in quantity, but more com
monly copious, of a light straw or yellowish
Dry Bronchitis —This disease, the very oppo
site of the above, is a very common affoction.
Very many t eople, who regaid themselves as
quiie healthy, are today under its influence,
and are slowly but .urely becoming the vic
tims ol this treacherous complaint. This Is
the most insidious of all pulmonary diseases.
There may at first be a slight, hacking cough
and an expectoration of a bluish white mu
cous. And herein lies the danger. This mu
cous, inhabiting the air cells uf the lungs, be
ing difficult to raise, after a time becomes solid
ified, permanently obstructing portions of tho
lungs, causing shortness ol b eathand a feeling
of oppression on the chest, particularly alter
men sor on slight exertioto. After a time the
cough becomes more severe and comes on in
paroxysms, and as the shortness of breath in
creases It almost assumes the character of asth
ma. The mucous membrane aso becomes
more and more thickened,which arises from the
frequent fresh , olds, and the patient at last
becomes fully aware of the terrible ehangesthat
have taken place and the inevitable results that
are to follow.
Without courage and perseverance nothing is
curable, but with these, aided with our Medi
cated Inhalations and Compound Oxygen
Treatment Bronchitis can be cored even after
the lungs are extensively diseased.
If impossible to call personally at the office,
write for list of questions and medical treatise
sent free. Address.
M. HILTON WILLIAMS, M. D.,
137 8. Broadway, l.os Angeles, Cal.
Office hours—From 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Residence, 129 South Grand avenue,
p. B—Professional calls made before and
a f ter office hours.
BUILDING AND LOAN.
LOS ANGELES BUILDING AND LOAN As
sociation, local and mutual: second series
now open. H T. HAZARD, President: WM.
MEAD, Secretary. 209 S. Broadway. 9-26 Ira
TUESDAY, OCTOBER c, 18S1.
A Modern Department Store.
Market and Golden Gate Avenue
Dictated by R. E. M. San Francisco, September 30, 1891,
Messrs. A. Hamburger et Son*, Los Angeles, Calif. —Gentlemen : We began yes
terday to ship you our'entire stock of men's shoes, according toour previous agree
ment We have already made two shipments, and the balance will follow as soon
as possible. The whole stock will amount to about $15,000, and as it is entirely
new, being made to our special order, and nearly all stamped with our store name,
we trust you will be able at least to realize cost prices for us. Expecting to hear
that you have set the town crazy with this (ngantic slaughter, we remain, very
respectfully yours, THE HAMBURGER COMPANY.
The above correspondence is self-explanatory. We will have all these shoes
in and marked ready for
SALE! ON THURSDAY.
They embrace men's shoes of the celebrated makes of Hanan ot Son, Lilly,
Brackett & Co. and others. The goods are first-class, gilt-edge, and worth more
money than they are marked to sell at.
The Maze started their business with a view to show the people how cheap
they could sell goods and to make an impression upon the public, and sold a
, great many goods at just what they cost to land at. We will selL you these shoes
at just what they cost The Maze in New York and Boston, and they will lose the
freight on them. These shoes will be on exhibition tomorrow and on sale
THURSDAY. They comprise the finest of footwear, and everybody ought to take
advantage of this slaughter. We have all the stock that we want, in the shoe line,
and more, too, and if The Maze wants us to sell their goods for them they have to
make it an object tor the public to buy.
We will sell you today 100 pairs of ladies' shoes, warranted leather through
out, at $1.49 a pair; price and quality does the talking.
We will sell you today patent leather tip ladies' bliodh at $5, in all styles of
lasts, vamps and toes; equal to any $6 Bhoe ever shown.
We will sell you at $2 50 the finest ladies' shoe you ever saw sold under $3.60.
We will sell you boys' school shoes, sizes 12s to 2s, at $1.50; special sale value.
We will sell you youths' shoes at $2 and $2.50.
Misses' shoes from $1 to $2.50; the best shoe leather for the money that you
In men's shoes we will sell you the best shoe that you ever saw for $1.98 in
For $2 we will sell you what is known as our police Bhoe—a shoe that we in
tended to sell for $2.50; it is the best $2 shoe that was ever ofl'ered to any human
It $2.50 we have a shoe that you will he surprised at—made by Lilly,
Brackett & Co.
We have a men's shoe that is worth $5.
SPECIAL BOYS' OUTFITTING SALE.
Windsor scarfs, fancy silk, Boys' school shoes, $1.25 to $2 50.
Bicycle hose, black, 25c. Knee-pants, 40c, 75c, $1,51.25 and $1.50.
Black sateen blouses or waists, 75c. Knee-pants suits, $1.50 to $6.
Flannelettewaistsorblouses,2sctosl.2s. Special line wool suits, $2.50.
All-wool flannelette waists or blouses, Jersey suits, any shade, $1.25 to $0.50.
75c to $1,25. Kilt suits, broadcloth, fancy beavers
Suspenders, 10c to 45c. and worsteds.
Linen collars, 4-ply, 10c. Youths' three-piece suits, $3 75 to $12.
Night robes, 55c to 75c. Youths' long pants, $1.25 to $3.50.
Unlaundered shirts, 49c to 75c. Children's overcoafs, $1,98 to $6.50.
Laundered shirts, 75c. Youths' overcoats, $2.76 to $10.
Percale shirts, 50c to 75c. Felt crushers, 45c.
Black eateen overshirts, 50c. Cloth turbans, assorted colors, 50c.
Wool overshirts, 85c to $1.50. French felt crushers, 90c.
Gray wool underwear, 75c to 85c. Black derbys, $1.
White merino underwear, 50c. Bicycle caps, black or corduroy, 65c.
Gray merino underwear, 60c.
SPECIAL SALE OF LADIES' SKIRTS.
Ladies' fast black sateen skirts, with pleated ruffle, 95c.
Ladies' quilted farmer satin skirts, $1.25.
Ladies' flannel quilted bottom skirts, 65c.
Ladies flannel skirts, trimmed with pleated ruffle, $1.25, $1.50 and $1.65.
Ladies' quilted satin skirts, $4.50 and $5.
DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT.
We will offer you serges, diagonals, in solid colors, the larger portion wool, 3f£«
inches wide, at 15c a yard that would be a bargain at 25c.
Our great sale of all-wool dress goods at 35c a yard is the talk of the town.
Goods in this line worth as high as 75c; fully fifty different patterns represented ;
40-inch wide all-wool goods, embracing the latest novelties in cheviots, chevrons
flannels in plaids and stripes and small checks.
A line of colored cashmere in all the newest fall shades, 40 inches wide, at 40c a
yard; the prettiest, heaviest and best goods that we ever offered for the money—
and you will say so when you see them.
Camels-hair cheviots, Scotch effects, rough-and-ready dress goods, plaids,
stripes and solid colors, at 50c a yard; without doubt the finest line of dress
goods that we ever placed before this public within 25c ot this price.
The very latest bounette patterns of all-wool dress goods, 40 inches wide, in
combination plaids, at 60c a yard—goods that ought to sell-at $1.
Forty-iour-inch wide camels-hair, in all the leading shades, the nicest, new
est, gentesl fabrics that we could show at any price, 80c a yard; regular value, $1.25.
Fifty-four-inch all-wool striped dress goods, in the very latest of colorings, at
75c a yard; really a bargain at $1.25.
Please look at our line of $1.50 broadcloths; if you ever bought anything like
it for the money anywhere we are disappointed ; these goods are made exclusively
for Lord & Taylor, of New York, and we get them through them; they are con
sidered the finest good 9 sold in New York City at $2 a yard.
Look at our French diagonal habit cloths at $1.75 a yard; these goods are
really worth $3.
If fine dress goods at proper prices will tempt you to give us a share of your
patronage and inspection we will convince you that our merchandise in this de
partment is extremely cheap.
Our line of velvets in black and colors commences at $1 nnd runs up to $3.50,
and we claim to be able to give you the best value in velvets for the money of any
concern west of the Rocky Mountains. Remember that our store in San Fran
cisco does three times the volume of business that we do here, and you know the
quantity of goods that we can use; besides this, we purchase for other stores not
our own, and can handle more goods than any three concerns in this town put to
gether; that gives us a lever in the purchasing markets that inures to your
We have the prettiest and the cheapest line of trimmings that has ever come
into our house. Not like most merchants, who consider fancy goods an article
upon which they have a right to levy a large tax and make the public pay
therefor, we make the same proportion of profit on fancy goods and trimmings
that we do on all staple articles. We have laces and trimmings as high as $4.50
per yard, and this same article cannot be matched elsewhere under $7. Please
give us a call and let us show you the novelties we can carry this season.
We are having a special sale on pocketbooks. It would be idle for us to men
tion the quality that we sell, but when you come into our houee and see the num
bers aud various lines at 25c they will surprise you. Then we go up as high 88,
$5, and the $5 pocketbook for what it is is as cheap aa the 25c.
We have a special sale of Foster's five-hook kidgloves, selling them to you
now at $1 a pair; the regular price is $1.25.
We are the sole agents of the genuine Foster kidglove; we fit every pair sold
to the hand and. warrant every pair that we sell; if they do not give satisfaction
we refund your money. We have struggled with kidgloves during the past ten
years, making an effort to get a glove that would give satisfaction, and we think
the Foster does; for this reason we are pushing them in preference to any
brand made. We also have a special sale of a line of ten-hook Mousquetaire
gloves at $1, Boater patent, but these gloves we do not warrant,
There are a few things here that we will save you money on:
Pure spirits of camphor, 10c a bottle.
Pure tincture of iron, 10c a bottle.
Pure lemon and vanilla extracts, four bottles for 25c.
Milk of almonds, for the complexion, 35c a bottle.
Bay rum, pint size, 35c a bottle.
Sponaceous gentian, 15c a bottle; we can recommend it, because we use lfj
Eau de Quinine, 50c a bottle.
Pure glycerine lotion, eight-ounce bottle, 25c.
Imported rosewater, eight-ounce bottle, 25c.
A very good clothes-brush, 25c.
Alcohol stoves, 15e each.
Shaving-brushes, from 61 4 c to 75c apiece.
Hair-brushes, from 10c to $1.50.
Solid back hair-brushes, a special quality, 50c.
All-wool cheeked flannels, 25c a yard. ' _ ,
Fancy flannels for wrappers, house dresses, etc., 25c a yara.
French flannels, all wool, 60c and 65c; they ask you 85c for the same article.
Efi lnff French flannels, 50c a yard; m high colors, worth at
'' "colored and white flannels at all prices. As in the past, you will find the best
values for the least money at this department.
Satin finish indigo prints, new designs, 12 yards foisl.
The very latest chocolate and red prints, 16 yards foi $i.
Outing flannels, 8 l - 3 'c.
Outing flannols, extra wide, 10c.
Sateen, fancy colors, 10c a yard.
Sateens, solid colored black, 12>.,ca yard.
Bedford cords suitings, 36 inches wide, 15c a yard. f
:iO-incb printed dress goods, ia.i e c a yard.
A. HAMBURGER i SONS.
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