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DAILY HERALD. United States Weather Office. Report of observations taken at Los Angelos November 6, 1891: — ~ TZI . _. _ _ .n m , nf^itr.liurnalhr 6:07 a. m. 5 07 p. m. Mai., tern., 68: mtn. tern.. 53. NEWS NOTES. There will be a meeting of tbe young women's committee of St. Paul's guild at tbe chrysanthemum fair pavilion, Monday afternoon, at 2 o'clock. The secretry of the chamber of com merce issued over 250 tickets for today's Long Beach excursion. This number will be increased to 400 this morning. The supervisors held a short session yesterday and disposed of some routine business. The bid of O. A. Stassforth for $2000 of the Lincoln school bonds at par aud $51.35 premium waa accepted. Milligan, the young man accused of forging a check of $73, was yesterday held to answer by Judge Stanton in the sum of $1000. Milligan is the man who once broke jail at Prescott. Hugh Smith cashed the forged check for Mil ligan. The examination of Marco Hellman is still in progress before Judge Stanton. Mr. Meyberg was on the stand all the afternoon, and was cross-examined at great length. Nothing new was devel oped. The examination will be contin ued this morning, at 8:45. Sunday morning at the Main-street M. 15. church, Dr. P. F. Bresee will preach and dedicate the beautiful audi torium on Fifteenth street. This has been made possible by a handful of heroic men and women. Let all well wishers share in the services of the day. J. D. Robinson keeps a fruit store in front of the Arcade depot. He wanted a hackman to move his horses from in ftont of his store yesterday morning. The hackman, named Culp, would not move, and the result was a pugilistic encounter in which the hackman was on top. The car load of exhibits for the national convention of the Farmers' Alliance at Indianapolis, is now nearly completed. The additions received yesterday at the chamber of commerce were three cases from Pomona, one from 'Rivera, two from Ontario and two from Pasadena. Judge Shaw and a jury yesterday -heard testimony in a suit brought by the Pacific Gas company to recover $28').05 on a gas engine sold to Robert Miller. Miiler claims the engine was imperfect and would not work, while the plaintiff says the machine is all right. The case will probably be concluded to day. :' Rafella Dominguez yesterday secured a verdict for $300 against Mr. and Mrs. Tononi in department two of the supe rior court. The plaintiff sued for $2000, alleged to be due for services rendered the family for over eight years. The defendants claimed that the girl was treated as a member of the family, and that the question of wages was never raised until the action was brought. The office of J. Marion Brooks, Esq., was entered last night by book thieves, who made way with a number of vol umes from Mr. Brooks's large library. Among the volumes taken are Gears's Landlord and Tenant, Greenleaf's Testi mony of the Evangelist, and a copy of the " statutes of 1891. Mr. Brooks's library is a very extensive one, and more volumes may have been taken. The owner's name can be found on page 49 of each of his books. i The week beginning with the second Sunday in November has, for twenty five years, been set apart as a week of prayer for young men. The Young Men's Christian Association, in common with associations throughout the world, Will bbserve it by special services. Rev. William Shepard, the evangelist, will conduct meetings on Sunday at 3 o'clock arid on each night at 7:30. A quartette, chorus and other special music will be piovided. Judge W. A. Cheney, who was to lecture before the association next Tuesday evening, will lecture ou Tuesday, December Ist, instead. The preliminary organization of a scientific association for l.oa Angeles was effected last evening at the Lindley House. Reference was made at the opening of the meeting to the oppor tunity that is now presented Los An geles to secure as a nucleus for a museum the va*t collections of the well-known naturalist and author, Dr. Lorenzo G. Yates, of Santa Barbara. Rev. J. C. Neviu called attention to the Parry herbarium—a collection of West Ameri can plants, embracing the results of a life time of study, and which should be secured to some institution on the Pacific coast. Bemarks were made by Drs. Alter and Davidson, Messrs. Wood ward, Thomas Shoster, William Land berg, and by Maj. E. W. Jones. After business discussions temporary officers were elected as follows: C. R. Orcutt, president; Dr. A. Davidson, vice presi dent; Mrs. Mary E. Hart, secretary. The meeting was then adjourned to November 16th. Try Val. Schmidt's mince pies. 113 West First street. Miss Bowles has removed to Fourth au'd "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 cowa and thoroughbred HolStein bulls. Bonito Meadows, Wash ington street. J. E. Durkee. hi. D. List, notary public. Legal papers care fully drawn. 127 West Second. Telephone 105. Q. O. Johnson, notary, has removed to 213 West First street, opposite old office. Mine. Leon Drouet. French millinery, 258 8. Main Btreet, near Third, Lob Angeles, Cal. Anthony Schwamui, R. K. ticket broker and notary public, 209 N. Spring St. Tel. 619. PERSONAL. Mr. and Mrs. Bosbyshell have returned from a visit in lowa. A. E. Kenneys of San Diego, is regis tered at the Nadeau. Mrs. D. Allen and son of Aberdeen, Wash., are in the city. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Glaspeel, tourists from Denver, Colo., are in the city. U. F. Newlin, chief clerk of the Hotel Del Oorodado, is at the Hollenbeck. A party of Sacramento ladies consist ing of Mrs. Benybill, Mrs. L. Berg, Misses A. L. Austin, accompanied by THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 7, 1891 Miss E. Wheeler, of San Jose, are st the Hollenbeck. J. R. Murphy, the popular mining man of Dagget, Cal., is a guest at tbe Nadeau. Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Longley of Hart ford, Conn., are touring in Southern California. J. Eby, wife and two daughters of Meridan, 111., are at the Bellevue Ter race hotel. Mr. and Mrs. J. Stuart Maccmioshi. prominent society people of New York, are in the city. J. D. Phillips of Denver, Col., and B. Gardner of Julian, Col., are in the city for a short stay. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Boomer of Gree ley, Col., are among recent arrivals at the Bellevue terrace. Secretary Chas. D. Willard, of the chamber of commerce, and Mrs. Willard have returned from San Francisco. Chas. C. Smith, former owner of the Catalina island, is at the Hollenbeck. He has just arrived from London, Eng. Cards have arrived in the city an nouncing the recent marriage of Harry Hawley, editor and proprietor of the Denver Tribune, with Miss Clara Mack, of Ann Arbor, Mich. C. G. Haddock of this city, who has large business and property interests in Chicago, has been in the east several months but will return to Los Angeles soon. His family are with him. Ralph E. Hoyt, who returned yester day from the east, after an absence of eight weeks, is now general agent of the John Brown colony of Los Angelea county, the eastern office of which is in Chicago. Mrs. Gilbert R. Jones of Chicago ar rived here yesterday over the Santa Fe' road. Her husband, a well known newspaper man, will come in a few weeks, and the couple expect to reside in Los Angeles. ARIZONA NOTES. Prescott Journal-Miner. Charles M. Clark started up his mill at the Silver Belt last week. It worked perfectly satisfactorily. D. F. Mitchell brought in Eome sam ples from the Eureka mine, which give an assay value of over $1000 per ton. At the meeting of the city council last evening the resignation of Frank Andrews as chief of police was accepted, and E. M. Tackett waa appointed to the position. Ben Block visited the Catoctin mine recently, and says the mill is running like clock-work. He also stated that the mine is looking well, and he was very favorably impressed with the camp generally. N. R. Gibson, chief engineer in charge of the construction of the S. F.. P. and P. railroad; B. F. Critchlow, locating en gineer, with R. B. Burns, who ran the first lines of the road, but who ia now chief of the construction department of the Atlantic aud Pacific railroad, arrived in town last evening and left this morn ing to go over the different lines run south of here with a view oi adopting the most feasible one. The entire sur veying party will arrive tomorrow or next day when the line decided upon by the preliminary Burvey will be run and the grades fully established. Prescott Courier. Ths Courier woodpile contains several sticks of wood charged with powder. Look out! Reports from the Ohio mine, Has sayampa district, are that a fine eight inch body of ore is still in sight, with no prospects of diminishing. This ore runs from $100 silver per ton up. Several rich shipments were made from_ thia property to Pueblo smelters in 1885. PASADENA STAR TWINKLES. A committee from the board of super visors inspected the site for the pro posed Canada bridges across the arroyo yesterday. T. F. Fuller and family have taken possession of their house on North Los Robles avenue, lately sold to them by F. C. Monroe. Mayor Lukens went over to Pomona yestbrday to see his old friend Editor Symes. of the Register, who is seriously ill, but is improving. He lately suffered a stroke of paralysis, from the effects of which he is steadily recovering. The death of George S. Elsmore oc curred at his home in North Pasadena last evening. He had been ill for some days from the effects of a severe cold that affected his lungs. Mr. Elsmore was a member of the Masonic lodge and of the Grand Army post of this city and had many friends. At a late meeting of the Pickwick club several new members were received, among them Judge Magee, C. S. Martin and E. Kayser as active members, and R. I. Rogers to the associate member ship. The club rooms are very pleasant since they were repapered and other wise improved, and all its affairs are in a prosperous condition. At last evening's meeting of Pasadena chapter, O. E. S., the following officers were elected for the ensuing term: Mrs. C. L. Beasley,worthy matron; Mr.W. H. worthy patron; Mrs. M. C. Hester, as sociate matron; Mrs. S. E.Washburn, treasurer; MiBS Emma Heiss, secretary ; Mrs. L. J. Crowell, conductress, Mrs. I. N. Scares, associate counductress. New goods arriving at Abernethy's every few days. MARRIAGE LICENSES. People Who Yesterday Secured Per missions to Wed. Marriage licenses were issued yester day to the following persons : Eulojio Miranda, a native of Spain, age 29, residing at The Palms, and Maria Erro. of the same nationality, age 2G, residing in this city. Antonio Ochoa, age 33. and Felize Bermudas, age 31, both natives of Cali fornia, and residents of Santa Monica. Frederick Donaldson, a native of New York, age 34, and Belle Forster. a native of Kansas, age 32, both parties residents of this city. George Bell, a native of Massachu setts, age 22, and Lucia S. Gamble, a native of Ohio, age 18, both residents of Los Angelea. Purity and wholesomeness are the physicians endorsement et Angostura Bitters, manufac tured by Dr. J. G. B. Siegert & Sous. At all druggistß. Elegant Suits to order, $25. Joe Poheim, The Tailor. M. H. Gustin, Harness, Saddlery, Whips, etc. 109 N. Broadway st. Frank X. Engler. Piano tuner and repairer, 316 W. Second street. For the Best Photographs. Qo to Burdick A Co., 221 9. Spring street, Tie Day k Fisher Music Co. 106 North Spring Street. SPECIAL EXCURSION! ™™ k J?^i™T' THE GILA BEND RESERVOIR AND IRRIGATION COMPANY OF ARIZONA, have 250, -000 acres of government land under their canal system, subject to entry under the Homestead or 1 leaett Act, which can be secured for 113.75 per acre, including a perpetual WATER RIGHT of one inch to three acres. These lands are adapted to tbe raising of CITRUS FRUITS, as well as all other products common to a semi -tropic 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 full information call on or address O. W. MAXSON, QEN'L AGENT, 11-1-lm Gila Bend Reservoir A Irrigation Co., 138 South Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. THE LAST NIGHT. The Closing of the Chrysanthemum Fair. Tonight will be the last of the chrys anthemum fair, and the very largest at tendance is confidently expected. A splendid musical programme has been arranged. Professor Piutti will play sev eral selections. Mrs. Dr. Owens will Bing A Winter Lullaby. Miss Catherine Kimball is also down on the programme for a song. Last night Mrs. Jirah D. Cole was in charge of the programme. The Lorelei quartette were the attrac tion. They acquitted themselves in ad mirable style. The quartette is com posed of Misses Bryant, Snook, Kimball and Gardner. The officers of the most successful chrysanthemum fair ever held in Cali fornia are: President, Mrs. Widney; vice-presidents, Mrs. F. R. Warner and Mrs. M. H. Williams; financial secre tary, Mrs. If. J. Schaffner. The ladies who have watched over the destinies of the lunch room are Mrs. Pierpont, Mr». Warnecke, Mrs. Faylorand Mrs. School craft. The ladies who provided the lunch yesterday were Mines. Pilkington, Pieper and Schaffner. BUDS AND BLOSSOMS. The Whittier cadets drill this after noon. Colonel and Mrs. Walter Moore were present last evening. An oyster supper will be served this evening at 9 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. John Humphreys were visitors last evening. Miss Helen Widney will be the ac companiste this evening. Mia. Conley has been an assiduous worker at the cut flower booth. Ed. Heinzeman, George Beche and W. T. Rhodea were on deck laat evening. Miss Winona Huntley is one of the very prettiest girls connected with the fair. No one should fail to see the chrysan themum fair. It is a credit to the ladies of Los Angeles. Mrs. Breese was in charge of the T booth last evening. She is very pop ular with the young lady assistants. Alice and Bertha are writing a "candy romance." Mra. Murry prom ises to have it produced at one of the theaters in the near future. The chrysanthemum fair will be kept open Monday evening for tbe benefit of St. Paul's hospital. An especially in teresting night is promised. A PADRONE HERE. A System of Child Slavery Which Should Be Investigated. "That's a queer duck," said a barber to a Herald man the other day, as the former was having his hirsute append ages scraped. The remark was about an odd-looking little, weazen-faced Italian standing close by dickering with the boot-black over the rental price of a shoe brush worth about a dollar. The Italian finally bound the African down to a term of two months' rental at the full sum of 25 cents per week, and went out evidently very much pleased at the prospect of making one hundred per centum profit on the goods. "What about him? Why he keeps a dozen or so little Italian kids, generally orphans. He charges each one $5 per month for lodging and board, and poor board at that —mostly potatoes and water. Then he finds each boy a job that brings in from $20 to $30 per month. From thia he takea $13 for find ing the job, and out of the slender bal ance the boy has to clothe and other-' wise supply bimaelf. He had a boy in here blacking boots who earned $38 one month. Out of this amount he took his lion's share of $18, and only allowed the boy a small balance, claiming the most of it was due him as pay for brushes, blacking, etc. The boss found it out and fired the boy. Queer doings, isn't it, in free America? Wonder why the police don't break up this child slavery in Los Angeles. Any oil?" Will Be Given Away. All of our leading druggists are givii g away a large number of trial bottles of Dr. "Miles' celebrated Restorative Nervine. They guarantee it to cure headache, dizziness, nervous prostration, sleeplessness, the ill effects of spirits, tobacco, coffee, eto. Druggists say it is the greatest seller they ever knew, and is universally satisfactory. They also guarantee Dr. Miles'"New Heart Cure in all cases of ner vous or organic heart disease, palpitation, pain in side, smothering, etc. Fine book on "Nervous and Heart Diseases" free. Too Warm Ladies, as the season is backward, I offer as an inducement, great bargains in trimmed mil linery of the very latest styles. Call and see. No. 235 8. Spring street. Mrs. C. Dosch. Cold evenings and cool mornings compels us to change underwear. We have all-wool grey shirts or drawers for $1.00. Globe Clothing Co. NIL.ES pease, StßßMaafjplSr Wholesale and Retail Dealer ia all kinds cf BE! Eastern Parlor and 5 ...JHII Gbamber Furniture I Car P ets « Oil Cloths, Linoleums W: 1L Window Shades, Etc. Agent for Phoenix Folding Bed and the Welch Combination Folding Bed, the two best beds in the market. PRIOES AS LOW AS THE LOWEST ! New Nos. 337,339 and 341 S. Spring St., Los Angeles, CaL NEW LOCATION. P. 1,. Budlnger's Livery Stable in New snd Blegant Quarters. The well-known livery stable of P. L. Budinger, formerly of Fourth atreet, op posite the Hotel Westminster, has been removed to No. 320 South Main street, in the Panorama building. This is the best lighted and ventilated livery stable in the city. With its greatly increased facilities, it will maintain its former standard of excellence. Dr. Parker, dentist, formerly of Third and Broadway, has removed to 145 N. Spring st. STANDARD PIANOS. -ST HE FIN EST" fc- WEBER PIANO! Ever shipped to the coast has iust arrived and is now at the warerooms of BARTJLETT BROS. & CLARK, 129 N. SPRING STREET, This beautiful upright piano, made of solid rosewood, elegantly carved, was specially ordered for MR. J. W. WOLFSKILL, At a cost of One Thousand Dollars, and has been pronounced by musicians as a model of the piano-maker's art. Messrs. B&RTLETT BROS. & CLARK, Take pleasure in extending to their many friends, and to tbe musisal people of the city generally, an invitation to call and see this magnificent Instrument. 11-7 6t Berlin Medical Institute For the treatment of all Private, Chronic AND Nervous Diseases OF MEN AND WOMEN. CONSULTATION AND PRESCRIPTION FREE. Private Diseases will bo treated by our specialist, who has had years of experience at tne famous Hot Springs of Arkansas. Secret blood and skin diseases, sores, ulcers and swellings, nervous d-bility, impotency, spermatorrhoea, prostatorrhoea and all forms oi weakened manhood or lost viiility speedily and permanently cured. Loss of memory, despondency, bash fulntss, and other troubles oi mind and body readily give 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 aud 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 lm proper treatment of private diseases readily yield to our purely veg etable treatment. 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 our staff surgeons and carefully compounded in our laboratory by expert chemists. Patients and the afflicted, 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 Supply Works, TELEPHONE 470. ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS REPAIRING. WRITE OR CALL ON US AT 126 S. Main St. 1017 lm PECK, SHARP & NEITZKE CO., Undertakers and Embalmers. No. I*o North Main street, Lob Angeles, Cal. Always open. Telephone No. 61. l-11-3m PEOPLE'S STORE. Saturday, November 7, 18Q1. KID GLOVES DEPARTMENT. You will find on aale today a line of the genuine Foster Kid Gloves, in all shades, in all colors and in all lengths. The five hook length glove will be sold today at $1 a pair; the ordinary price of which is $1.25. There are a good many gloves advertised around town as Foster Patent Hook Gloves. Be careful to note the difference. Ours is the Foster Glove, not the Foßter Hook Glove. We do not advertise ours as the hook glove at all. In order to be genuine, you must find William, Fowler or Fosterina stamped on the inside of the glove. All others are spurious and imitations of the Genuine Foster Glove. SHOE DEPARTMENT. The best footwear manufactured in the United Statea for men, women and children will be found in our shoe department. Ladies' shoes manufactured by Curtis & Wheeler, men's shoes manufactured by Hanan & Son and Lilly, Brackett & Co. You can buy the best quality of footwear at much less than you pay for trash elsewhere. We are elevating our business. Others, emulating our success, with medium priced goods, are decreasing theirs. We can only find success in the very best for the least money. We will sell you today a line of Hanan & Son's button shoes at $4, the regular price of which is (6. We will sell you Hanan & Son's best work at $6, the price of which varies from $8 to $9. We will sell you a line of Lilly, Brackett & Co.'s calf shoes at $2.50, the price of which is $4. We will sell you a line of men's calf button shoes at $1.50, the price of which is $3. ' Now if you can beat these prices for these qualities in the shoe line, then our name is Denniß—we'll shut up, dry up and blow away. In ladies' shoes we will offer you at $0.50 the best work made by Curtis & Wheeler. We will offer you at $5 a line of Curtis & Wheeler's shoes, as well as other manufacturers, 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 & Curry's hand made, dongola, button shoes at $2 a pair; our price for the same has always been $3.50. We will sell you today at $1 a pair a line of misses' sole leather tipped, button shoes, with heels, lis to 2s, the regular price of which is $1.50 a pair. This is just like finding 50c, because we never since we have been in business have taken the price of these shoes. Infants' kid shoes, 50c a pair. Child's shoes, 4s to Bs, 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 Lob Angelea, but we want the room, as stated before, wherewith to increaee our other departments. We are now making improvements in our store, painting and papering, and as soon as this is done, we want to commence the alterations of our fixtures. You can buy clothing from us today at 50c ou the dollar of what it cost us in New York. You can buy overcoats for $2.95. . You can buy meu's suits for $8 tbat 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. MEN'S FURNISHINGS. An exceptional line of neckwear at 25c apiece; we assure you that this line cannot be placed before you again at 50c. A line of tan colored underwear, with ribbed tails, at 50c apiece; splendid value at 75c. Men's natural and white wool underwear, $1. Men's fineßt grade of camel's hair underwear, $1.50. Men's fine street gloves, $1.50 a pair. Men's extra fine, extra value, white laundered shirt, $1. Men's fancy evening dress shirts, $1. Men's wool overshirts, 75c. HAT DEPARTMENT. If you are in need of a hat we would consider it a favor if you would give us a call. Aside from business, we have a splendid line of hats, 'and the prices at which we are now selling them is cheaper than you have ever bought headgear before in your life. At $3 we sell you hats that ordinarily sell for $4.50. At $2.50 we sell you hats tbat you cannot duplicate in this town under $3.75 or $4. At $2 we sell you hats that are made for us, bear our stamp; we guarantee the wear or refund the money, and you cannot buy such a hat 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 as we have always sold at 75c; if our hats are not the cheapest and the beet for the money that you have ever bought, why when you see them do not purchase. DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT. The slaughter here continues unabated. We are offering the best values in dress goods ever placed upon the counter of any dry goods house in the United States. We are selling a line of homespuns at 15c a yard that we bad 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 cords, 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 SOc a yard. At 50c a yard we sell you a 64 inch, all wool Scotch material; our price on these goods was $1 a yard; it only takes 5 yards of this width to make a complete suit; for $2.50 you are buying a dress that you cannot duplicate in this town under $7.50; this 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 is not wild exaggeration, but every merchant will tell you that they cannot purchase 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 sell you a line of" chenille portieres; if you can buy them for $10 anywhere, then we lay no claim to their being cheap. A line of outing flannels, goods that were made to sell at 15c a yard, will be placed on our counters at BJ4C a yard; this is one of those rare values that can only be obtained from us when we get reckless and cut the price in two. We call your attention to our stock of flannels; the values are better and the prices are cheaper than ever before placed upon this market, in the face of the . fact that all flannels have advanced from 10 to 15 per cent, at the manufacturers. LADIES' UNDERWEAR DEPARTMENT. We are offering today a special value in ladies' full fashioned merino vests at 85c apiece that can never be duplicated again even at $1.50; only a limited quan tity on hand. We will sell you today at SOc 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 tbese goods was $1.10. HOSIERY DEPARTMENT. Ladies' fast black, drop stitch hose at 30c a pair; these are the quality tbat we always sell at SOc, aud we assure you upon honor that you cannot buy a sim ilar stocking under 60 to Use in this town. Ladies' fast black warranted acid proof hose at 12>£c a pair; the best stocking in the world for the money. Children's fast black warranted acid proof seamless hose, in sizes from 5s to B>£s, at 16% c a pair, is the stocking that we sold every day in the year at prices ranging from 25c to 40c; you will be able to appreciate a bargain when you Bee it, for this is an overwhelming one. LACES, VEILINGS AND TRIMMINGS. In this department our cut on prices is gigantic. We are Belling 40c veilings at 19c. We are selling 75c veilings at 35c. We are selling $1 veilings at 50c. In trimmings our prices go the same, and in laces we are simply unapproach able. Special values in silk and hand run Spanish scarfs at prices from $1 to $10 apiece. MILLINERY. Do not overlook this department. We have the finest goods shown in Los Angeles, and we are selling them at dry goods store priceß. We do not ask any thing more for our millinery than we do for our domestics. We have received new goods every day this week by express. ft. HAMBURGER 150N8.