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DAILY HERALD. — United States Weather Office. Report of observations taken at Los Angeles, November 5, 1891: *. m. p. m. lour. 00 100 BO |t Max. tern.. 70: mm. tern., 46. NEWS NOTES. The board of directors of the chamber of commerce will hold their regular meeting this afternoon. E. C. Watson was on trial before Jus tice Stanton for threatening E. W. Doss. The court reserved its decision. Consignments are arriving in number at the chamber of commerce for the car load of exhibits intended for the National Farmers' Alliance convention to be held at Indianapolis. Those interested in the organizing of a scientific society are invited to attend a meeting this evening at 8 o'clock at the Lindley house, Sixth street, near Broadway. A complaint was issued by the district attorney yesterday at the instance of C. E. Gillan, charging J. W. Harvey with false pretenses. No arrest was made last night. Dr. P. F. Bresee will dedicate Main street M. E. church Sunday, November Bth, at 11 a. m. This will be a jubilee day for this church, and all are invited to come and give praise. Capt. W. M. Baines.C. A. Farnsworth aud W. E. Pritchard state that they have secured a valuable water right in the San Gabriel river, and propose to establish a pipe line to this city. The tickets for the chamber of com merce Long Beach excursion tomorrow will be issued today. The capacity of the train is limited and passes will be issued only to members of the chamber. Deputy Supreme Clerk M. J. Ash more has gone to San Francisco on a vacation. Mr. D. S, Culp, chief deputy of the San Francisco office, is in charge of the court here and will remain until Mr. Ashmore returns. The ladies of the chrysanthemum fair will give the proceeds of Monday, day and evening, for the benefit of a free bed in St. Paul's hospital. Every effort will be made to have thia a grand success. The programme in the church in the evening will be especially good. Full particulars will be given in Sunday's paper. A conductor on the Temple-street ca ble road was robbed last evening of $3 in change, while going over Bunker Hill. While he was engaged in break ing, the thief made a lunge in his side pocket and secured the money. He did not discover the theft until he was obliged to make change for a passenger, when he observed the side-pocket of his coat was considerably torn. A choir of young people is being or ganized by the Rev. I. M. Merlin-Jones, rector of St. Augustine's-by-the-Sea. The object of the reverend gentleman is to have a chorus choir of from thirty to sixty voices, so that the grand music of the "old historic church may be rendered properly. The first rehearsal will take place this evening at 4 o'clock, at the church on Fourth street, Santa Monica. At the late meeting of the National Guard of the United States in Chicago, for the purpose of considering the best wav of encampment and mobilization during the summer of 1893 at the Col umbian exhibit. Major Ben Truman, at the request of the governor and adjutant general of California, represented the National Guard of our state, and accord ing to the Chicago papers acquitted himself honorably and brightly, as it was fair to presume he would. The students of the Los Angeles school of art and design held their monthly sketch club meeting last Tuesday even ing. Mr. Macleod, the president of the club, gave a very interesting and in structive address on the life of Hogarth. Professor Brausby and Mr.Carlsen made some very appropriate remarks, which were listened to with great attention. The rest of the evening was enlivened by music and recitations by Mrs. Roches ter, Miss Rohrer and Miss T. Williams. An interesting literary aud musical entertainment will be presented this evening at the Woodbury business col lege, on South Spring street, to which the public is cordially invited. The pro gramme will include recitations by Prof. Henry Ludlum, musical numbers by Miss Birdie Richey and Mrs. Dyer, and Messrs. Ragland, Plymton and Masac. The little comedy, A Kiss in the Dark, will also be presented by Miss Pearlie Gleason, Mr. and Mrs. Hough and H. W. Masac. Yesterday morning one of the teams owned by! the City Ice company, driv en by J. M. Mathews, took fright while standing at 3 South Main street, and started on a dead run down Main street. One of the horses had slipped his bridle and the driver lost all control of them, so lost no time in jumping from the wagon. When opposite the Thorn block the team collided with J. R. Hun ter's carriage, smashing it into bits. One of the horses fell and was dragged about thirty yards, when the team was caught. Police Officer Craig was tried in the township court yesterday on a charge of battery. The court took the case under advisement until this afternoon. The battery is alleged to have been com mitted on a Mrs. Fimbres. The officer had her son under arrest, and he broke away and ran into his mother's house. Craig made after him, and was met at the door by Mrs. Fimbres and another son. In attempting to get his man the officer probably jostled against her, but in the mind of the prosecuting officer it did seem that a battery was committed. Young Fimbres was convicted in the police court. Try Val. Schmidt's mince pies. 113 West First street. Miss Bowles has removed to Fourth and Oregon avenue; has large, sunny rooms. Tourists will find Santa Monica a desirable climate for the winter. For sale, fine driving and draft horses, choice milch cows and thoroughbred Holstein bulls. Bonito Meadows, Wash ington street. J. E. Durkee. B. D. List, notary publio. Legal papers care lolly drawn. 127 West Second. Telephone 105. Hme. Leon Drouet, French millinery, 258 S. Maiu street, near Third, Los Angeles, Cal. Anthony Schwamm, B. K. ticket broker and notary pubUc, 209 N. Spring st TeL 619. THE LOS ANGELES HEBALD: FRIDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 6. 1891 PERSONAL. Jaro Yon Schmidt is in the city. A. E. Kinney of Sau Diego is at the Nadeau. Mrs. F. B. Colver left yesterday on a visit to San Diego. J. H. Robbina and Mrs. S. J. Robbina of Longmont, Colorado, are in the city. E. B. Dana, Tom Anderson and E. C. Farrell are among the New Yorkers reg istered at the Hollenbeck. Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Lamoureaux, Oakland; Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Bair, El ainore, and Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Ryan, are guests at the Hollenbeck. AT THE FAIR. News and Notes Gathered There Last Evening. The promoters of the chrysanthemum fair of 1891 are delighted with tha suc cess attending their efforts. Tbe show has grown in popular favor, and laat night the beat crowd of tho fortnight|was present. The programme offered waa the best of the season. The Ideal Gui tar and Banjo club acquitted themselves to tbe satisfaction of all. The last num ber was especially well rendered. Misa Ruth Hall, a charming soprano, de lighted her auditors, and was heartily applauded. Miss Helen Widney and Professor Brenner were the accompan ists. Miss Grace A. Miltimore sang I'll Follow Thee in excellent style. She carried off the honors of the evening, and waa tendered a perfect ovation at the conclusion of the song. This evening Mrs. Jirah D. Cole has charge of the musical programme. Miss Lizzie Kimball and Miss Edith Gardner will sing. The Lorelei quartette ia nown for several numbers. BUDS AND BLOSSOMS. Miss Mary Mansy waa a delighted vis itor. Deputy Sheriff Moran escorted several ladies. Mr. and Mrs. Lopez spent an hour at the fair. Mr. and Mrs. Octavius Morgan were present. Dr. W. H. Dukeman escorted Misa Ballantyne. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Miller admired the flowers. Charles Dodaworth enjoys himself every night. Dr. and Mrs. Gresham mingled with the sight-seers. Children will be admitted on Satur day for 10 cents. Mr. and Mra. Carl Gates visited the fair laat evening. Mr. and Mrs. Modini-Wood were de lighted spectators. ' J. Fred Blake and Misa Louise Jones were noticed among the throng. F. W. Bittman prepared the cocoa for the ladies of the soda water booth. Miss Catherine Kimball and Mrs. Dr. I Owens are to sing Saturday evening. A. Labonge sent in a fine specimen of the night blooming cereua to the apecial exhibit booth. Major Bonebrake gave admission tick ets yesterday to the orphans of the Protestant home. Mr. and Mrs. Collins viewed the pretty arrangement ot chrysanthemums with apparent delight. The Whittier cadets, Company A, will drill at the fair on Saturday at 12:30, 1:30 and 2:30 p.m. Thia will be their first public drill and also their first visit to Los Angeles. General Mansfield, Freeman G. Teed, General Hanson, Dr. Francis L. Haynes and Col. Walter S. Moore are invited to be present to judge the exhibition. A SUPREME COURT DECISION. The Case of Catharine Banbury vs. Arnold Decided. A decision of the supreme court was yesterday filed in this city, sustaining the judgment of the superior court in the case of Catharine Banbury va. Delos Arnold, appellant. The action waß brought by respondent who waa vendor in a contract for the sale of certain real eatate, to enforce certain performance of the contract on part of the vendee, who was the ap pellant. Plaintiff was the wife of T. Banbury at the time of entering into the contract, and there was no certificate of acknowl edgment of the woman to the contract. The court decides that the acknowl edgment is a ministerial act of the notary and is not an essential part of the conveyance of the woman. That ■under the code is regarded simply aa proof of the acknowledgment. * It did not make any difference, there tore, that this complaint failed to state and the contract to show an acknowledgment, and the judgment of the lower court ia a.fiimed. A Bird with Fifty-Foot Wings. Professor Adler, of Paris, an electrician of international reputation, has built a flying machine in which electrical mo tors play an important part. He has simu lated the form of a bird in his ship. The wings have a spread of fifty feet, and are made of wicker, with a silk cover ing. The propeller is in front. M. Ad ler says he has traveled several hundred feet at a distance of sixty feet from the ground; that he steered without trouble, and that he descended simply because the accumulator}' feeding current to his motor waa exhausted. —New York Jour nal. The American Statistical association reports more than 10,000 business fail ures last year, of which 4 per cent, were due to fraud, 10 per cent, to inexperi ence, 11 per cent, to neglect, 19 per cent, to incapacity, and all the rest to a desire to make money too fast. Minister Phelps has hopes of inducing Baron Krupp to exhibit some of his im mense guns at the World's fair. Baron Krupp hesitates, for he says it will cost him $250,000 to make an exhibit credit able to his establishment. Quality Is Everything-. Be sure and buy a Columbus buggy from Hawley, King & Co. See the bargains at the old courthouse. Notice to Bricklayers' Independent Local Union No. 1. A special meeting will be held this evening at Olympic hall, First street, to change section sin article 7 oi the by-laws. Frank Gleason, President. _ Basket Saloon. 719 North Alameda St., Hiou & Rappet, Pro prietors. Fine imported wines, liquors and cigars. Free lunch every day. . M. H. Gustin, Harness, Saddlery, Whips, etc. 109 N. Broadway st. Frank X. Engler, Piano tuner and repairer, 31C w. Second street. For the Best Photographs. » - —»--i —* IGo to Burdick & Co., 2218. Spring street, The Day k Fisier Music Co. 106 North Spring Street. SPECIAL EXCURSION I ™™£™*t™T' THE GILA BEND RESERVOIR AND IRRIGATION COMPANY OF ARIZONA, have 250, -000 acres of government land under their canal system, subject to entry nnder the Homestead or Desert Act, which can be secured for $13.75 per acre, including a perpetual WATER RIGHT of one inch to three acres. These lands are adapted to the raising of CITRUS FRUITS, as well as all other products common to a seml-troplc climate. This is an exceptional opportunity for per sons of limited means to secure a home that in a few years will become very valuable. For lull information call ou or address O. W. MAXSON, QEN'L AGENT, 11-1-lm Gila Bend Reservoir <fe Irrigation Co., 138 South Spring St., Los Angeles, CaL EADS IN TROUBLE. BRAUN & CO.'S CLERK CHARGED WITH EMBEZZLEMENT. A Young Employee Who Discovered a New Way to Rob—Colleoted for Orders on the Warehouse and Kept the Pro ceeds—He Offers to Make Restitution. A complaint was drawn by the district attorney late on Wednesday afternoon, charging Jesse W. Eada, a trusted em ployee of F.W.Braun&Co., with embez zlement. The story as told the district attorney by the member of the firm who procured the complaint, shows that the young man who stands charged with the crime haß robbed his employers in a system atic manner for some time past. Eads is about 35 years of age, and has acted in the capacity of shipping clerk for the firm. Messrs. Braun & Co. keep a large stock of gooda in storage, and it was part of the shipping clerk's business to make the orders out for goods required from the warehouse, and to make out a slip for each lot, on which the gooda were to be charged up. Theae slipa, together with the money received should be turned over to the cashier, but Eads' desire to gain money tempted him to destroy the slips and pocket the cash. He tried it once too often, and on October 17th was detected in appropriating $10. • The firm, it is said, has been aware of some irregularity for several months past, but could not imagine where the trouble lay until the shipping clerk was discovered to be the culprit. Eads acknowledged his guilt to his employers and has offered to make good the amount taken. The firm is diapoaed to be lenient with him. The warrant for his arrest has not yet been served. Mr. Braun said last night that the affair would probably be adjusted today in which case criminal proceedings will be dropped. The full amount taken is not known, but the peculations extend over some months and may reach $500. THE BOGUS MORTGAGE CASE. Hoy Was Not Green, Neither Was Stassforth. John C. Hoy was placed on trial be fore Judge McKinley yesterday on an information charging him with having forged the name of Morris M. Green to a promissory note for $4000 on the sth of September with intent to defraud Mr. Green and 0. A. Stassforth, a broker to whom he offered the note, with a bogus mortgage as security. Another man, named Edward L. Baker, ia also charged with the same offense, and will be brought to trial in a couple of weeks. The facta of the case, which were given in full in the Herald at the time of Hoy's arrest, are sub stantially aa followa: Baker went to Stassforth and said he knew a man who lived out of town who wanted to borrow $8000 on eighty acres. A visit was paid to the place owned by Morris M. Green, and Baker introduced a man whom he called M. M. Green to Stassforth. This man, it was shown later, was not Green, but John C. Hoy. Mr. Stassforth was on the witnese stand, and told hie experience just as it was reported in the Herald at the time. He told how he at first believed Hoy to be green, and how on investigation he dis covered the fraud, which led to Hoy's arrest. The case will be resumed at 10 o'clock this morning. HEAP BIG NAMES. Three Long-Named Indians Found Guilty of Murder. Mo-jau-qua-di-ver, Chu-dul-en-u and Ham-ah-san-la-nu were yesterday found guilty in the United States district court of the murder of a medicine man named Kap-e-dar, in December of last year. The defendants are all Yuma Indians, and they choked the medicine man to death and then stamped upon and beat his body because he let a patient die. A number ot Indians were called aa witneaaeß, among them being the chief of the tribe and Mojave Bill, but they were all blissfully ignorant of how the unfortunate medicine man came to his death. Some of them heard he had a cough, but they did not know anything about his demise, although the whole crew admitted having seen the body soon after the deed was committed. The dead man's squaw was the only witness who knew anything about the NILES PEASE, tessnapcjffsKsF Wholesale and Retail Dealer ii ill kind* of Kit Eastern Parlor and - H Chamber Furniture! ' i&mi ffl Carpets, Oil Cloths, Linoleums Window Shades, Etc. Agent for Phoenix Folding Bed and the Welch Combination Folding Bed, the two best beds in the market. PRICES AS LOW A 6 THE LOWEST 1 New Nos. 337,339 and 341 S. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. killing, and it was a very difficult matter for the authorities to get her to this city to testify. The crafty comrades and friends of the three murderers stowed her away on the reservation, and have kept her out of Bight since the commis sion of the crime. She saw the murder committed, and covered the body with a blanket after the murderers left. They returned, however, and burned the remains. IN A BAD SCRAPE. Sier Yuen Charged With Murdering a Countryman. The second trial ot Sier Yuen, the al leged La Canada murderer, was begun yesterday in department one of the su perior court. All day was spent in se curing a jury. The crime with which Yuen is charged was commited laat April. He was em ployed iv a laundry owned by a fellow countryman named Wong Fong Dick. The latter was murdered in his bed, and circumstances Doint to the defend ant aa the author of the deed. It is said the motive waa robbery, and the prosecution has some evidence which waa not discovered at the time of the former trial, and claim to have a strong case against the prisoner. They have a witness who will swear to the sale of some of the deceased's effects by the de fendant. The introduction of testimony will commence thia morning. NBW LOCATION. P. L. Budinger's Livery Stable in New and Klegant Quarters. The well-known livery stable of P. L. Budinger, formerly of Fourth street, op posite the Hotel Westminster, has been removed to No. 320 Bouth Main street, in the Panorama building. This ia tbe best lighted and ventilated livery stable in the city. With its greatly increased facilities, it will maintain its former standard of excellence. Taxpayers, Attention! The regular meeting of the Tax Payers' Pro tective union will be held in hall, No. North Main street, Friday, November 6,1891, 10 a. ra. Your presence is earnestly requosted, as there are matters of great public interest to be considered. L. lichtenberger, president. Dr. Parker, dentist, formerly of Tblrd and Broadway, has removed to 145 N Spring st. Berlin Medical Institute For the treatment of all Private, Chronic AND Nervous Diseases OF MEN AND WOMEN. CONSULTATION AND PRESCRIPTION FREE. Private Diseases will be treated by our specialist, who has had years of experience at the famous Hot Springs of Arkansas. Secret blood and skin diseases, sores, ulcers and swellings, nervous d'-bility, impotency, spermatorrhoea, prostatorrhoea and all forms of weakened manhood or lost vlillity speedily and permanently cured. Loss of memory, despondency, bash fulntss, and other troubles of mind and body readily givo way to our treatment. Heart disease, softening of the brain and spine, insanity and other afflictions caused by the errors, excesses and diseases of boys and men are cured and prevented. Lost virility and manly power restored, deformities removed and organs restored to health. Dis eases caused by the use of. mercury and poison ous drugs used in the Improper treatment of private diseases readily yield to our purely veg> c table treatment. The treatmentof tbe Berlin Medical Institute Is the safest, best and surest known to modern medicine. We use no patent nostrums. Every prescription is written by our staff surgeons And carefully compounded .In our laboratory by expert chemists. Patients and tho afHicted, in all parts of the country .are cordially invited to write us or call at our 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 8 p.m. Sundays, 10 a. m. to 12 noon and 2 to 4 p. m. Address all communications to Lock Box 1594, or jail at our offices, No. 107 North Spring street, Los Angeles. Cal. • 9-14 " THE COSBY Electric and Sapply Works, TELEPHONE 470. ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS REPAIRING. WRITE OR CALL ON US AT 126 S. Main St. 10-17 lm PECK, SHARP & NEITZKE CO., Undertakers and Kmbalmers. No. I*o North Main street, Los Angeles, Cal. Always open. Telephone No. 61. l-11-3m PEOPLE'S STORE. Friday, November G, 18Q1. SHOE DEPARTMENT. We have received from tbe well-known manufacturers of Rochester, New York, Messrs. Curtis & Wheeler, a line of their finest Bhoes. Anybody knows this make of shoes and to say that anything as to the wearing quality for the style and fit would be superfluous. It is only necessary for us to say that these goods will be sold by us at the prices that rule in everything at the People's Store. It has been our motto for the past six months to raise a standard of mer chandise throughout our house, and at tbe same time lower the price to the low est living margin wherewith to do business. There can be no doubt of the ulti mate success of this principle; the best of merchandise at the lowest of price is bound to win in every race. It is only a question of time, and we have been more than surprised how quickly our efforts in this direction have been appreciated. It ia our aim to place before you ttie best merchandise and at as low a profit com patible with existence. During the present month we arc striving to raise a cer tain amount of money which is absolutely necessary for us in our business. We have to get this in order to enjoy good tenderloin steaks in the future. So during this month we are selling goods for pleasure, not for profit. It ia to your advan tage as well as ours to take time by the forelock and surprise yourself with what ever may be needed in the wardrobe or in the house. In men's shoes we carry the well known brands of Hanan & Son's and Lilly, Brackett & Co.'s; for superior workmanship, style, durability, fit and style, these two concerns cannot be excelled. We will sell you today a line of Hanan <Sc Son's button shoes at $4, the regular price'of which is $6. We will sell you Hanan & Son's best work at $0, the price of which varies from $8 to $9. We will Bell you a line of Lilly, Brackett & Co.'s calf shoes at $2.50, the price of which ia $4. We will sell you a line of men's calf button shoes at $1.50, the price of which ia $3. Now if you can beat these prices for these qualities in the shoe line, then our name is Dennis—we'll shut up, dry up and blow away. In ladies' shoes we will offer you at $0.50 the beat work made by Curtis & Wheeler. We will offer you at $5 a line of Curtia & Wheeler's shoes, as well as other manufacturera, that cannot be mated in this town under $0.50. We will sell you at $2.50 a line of ladies'dongola, perfect fitting, extra quality, patent leather tip shoes, which sell regularly at $3.50. We will sell you Viegard, Langslow & Carry's hand made, dongola, button shoes at $2 a pair; our price for the same lias always been $3.50. We will sell you today at $1 a pair a line of misses' sole leather tipped, button Bhoes, with heels, 11a to 2s, the regular price of which ia $1.50 a pair. This ia just like finding 50c. because we never since we have been in business have taken the price of these shoes. Infanta' kid shoes, 50c a pair. Child's shoes, 4s to Ba, 75c a pair. CLOTHING DEPARTMENT. Only a few days more at which you can have a chance at what is left of Our clothing. We have received an offer from a concern in San Diego to take our en tire stock. We much prefer to give it to our patrons in Loa Angelea, but we want the room, as stated before, wherewith to increase our other departments. We are now making improvements in our store, painting and papering, and aa soon aa thia is done, we want to commence the alterations of our fixtures. You can buy clothing from ua today at 50c on the dollar of what it cost us in New York. . You can buy overcoats for $2.95. You can buy men's suits for $8 that no living concern can sell you under $16. You can buy boys' wool suits from ua at $1, not cotton made, that you pay $1.50 and $2 for, but wool. HAT DEPARTMENT. If you are in need of a hat we would consider it a favor if you would give ua a call. Besides from business, we have a splendid line of hata, and the prices at which we are now selling them, considering our press for money, ia cheaper than you have ever bought headgear before in your life. At $3 we sell you hata that ordinarily sell for $4.50. At $2.50 we cell you hatß that you cannot duplicate in this town under $3.75 or $4. At $2 we sell you hats that are made for ua, bear our stamp; we guarantee the wear or refund the money, and you cannot buy such a bat under $3 anywhere. At 90c and $1 we are selling a line of French fur felt crushers for men or boys; the lining on the inside of the hat is worth $1. In boys' wool hats we are selling a line at 45c ; same aa we have always sold at 75c; if our hats are not the cheapest and the best for the money that you have ever bought, why when you see them do not purchase. DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT. The slaughter continues here unabated. We are offering the beat values in dress gooda aa ever passed on the counter by any dry goods houae in the United States. We are selling a line of homespuns at 15c a yard that we had marked to sell at 35c. Now when we mark an article we aim to be from 5c to 25c a yard under the closest competition in this town, so you can imagine what this means. At 25c we are selling aline of Bedford corda, the very latest novelties in dress goods, solid colored henriettaa, plaids, checks and stripes, dress goods that are especially cheap. At 35c we sell you a line of all wool tricots, in grays and browns, regular price of which always has been 50c a yard. At 50c a yard we sell you a 54 inch, all wool Scotch material; our price on these goods was $1 a yard; it only takes 5 yards of thia width to make a complete suit; for $2.50 you are buying a dress that you cannot duplicate in this town under $7.50; thia is the plain, unvarnished truth. At 50c a yard we are selling a line of camel's hair plaids; the regular price on these goods is $1.25; this ia not wild exaggeration, but every merchant will tell you that they cannot purchaae a fair quality of camel's hair fancy dress goods under $1 a yard. DOMESTIC DEPARTMENT. A line of French flannels, in solid colors, at SOc a yard;. it you can buy them anywhere at 75c then we forbear claiming these cheap. A line of bed comforts at $1 apiece; if they are not cheap at $2, then we are willing to send them back where they came from. At $6.50 we will seil you a line of chenille portieres; if you can buy them for $10 anywhere, then we lay no claim to their being cheap. HOSIERY DEPARTMENT. Ladies' fast black, drop stitch hose at 30c a pair; these are the quality that we always sell at 50c, and we assure you upon honor that you cannot buy a sir* ilar stocking under 60 to 65c in this town. LADIES' UNDERWEAR DEPARTMENT. We will sell you today at 50c apiece a line of ladies' natural gray or white wool underwear; if these can be bought in this town at $1 apiece ours are not worth 10c; our price on these goods was $1.10. TO THE PUBLIC. We are putting on all the steam that it is possible for us to carry in order to do business—the volume cannot be too great. Every department in our store contributes largely to the success of this sale by reason of the price that we are making on every article tbat we carry. Go into any department in our Stores and you will find cut prices. We do ours in the hopes of interesting you in our mer chandise and getting you to leave as much money with us aa possible. ■ A. HAMBURGER 180N8.