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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, January 30, 1892, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84025968/1892-01-30/ed-1/seq-8/

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United States Weather Office.
Report of obaervaUoaa taaen at Los Angeles
lannarv 29. 1882:
a. m.
UKavi. torn ,68: mln. tem.52.
Rainfall for past 24 hours, . 17; rainfall for
season, 2.89.
Weather Forecast.
Forecast till 8 p. m. Thursday—For Southern
California, scattering rains.
Members of the Y. M. I. are notified
to attend the funeral of D. £. Garner,
on Sunday afternoon at 1 o'cloch.
Patrick Ryan, who is a native of Ire
land, was yesterday made a citizen of
the United States by Judge Van Dyke.
Get a new map of Los Angeles city by
subscribing for the Daily Herald and
paying one month's subscription in ad
Bishop J. W. Hott, D. D., will preach
at Union hall, corner Grand avenue and
Seventeenth street, Sunday, at 11 a. m,
and 7 :30 p. -n.
The alarm turned in at 8:40 last even
ing was for a fire on Twenty-third street,
East of Main. A cottage was partially
destroyed. Loss about $500.
Thousands of people visited China
town last night. The eastern visitori
found much that was amusing and in
teresting in the ceremonies.
One fare for the round trip on Pomona
traina over the kite-shaped track of the
Southern California railway (Santa Fe'
route), Sunday, January 31st.
Dr. Mary Wood Allen, the eloquent
lady lecturer, will address a meeting for
men and boys at the Y. M. 0. A., at 3
o'clock tomorrow. Subject: Co-workers
with God.
Professor Tyndall will appear at the
Pasadena opera house Thursday even
ing, February 4th. The professor will
give a test in Pasadena previous to the
The attention of Street Superintend
ent Hutchinson is called to the condi
tion of New High street, between Tem
ple and Sonora streets. The mud and
manure ought to be scraped off.
The Rev. A. W. Edelman will deliver
an interesting lecture to Royal Arch
Masons this evening at Masonic hall,
125>i South Spring etreet. An off
night in a Masonic lodge will be the
Coroner Weldon held an inquest at
Verdugo. touching the death of Del
fina Flores. The verdict of the jury
was that she came to her death from
giving birth to a child without the
attendance of a physician.
R. C. Carlton, the well-known attor
ney, died very suddenly yesterday. The
post-mortem examination showed that
he died from heart disease. The de
ceased was about 66 years old was a
native of Arkansas. He came to Los
Angeles about seven years ago.
There will be a grand balloon ascen
sion and double parachute jump by Miss
Hazel Keyes and her pet monkey, Van
Van, at Westlake park, on Sunday aft
ernoon, January 31st, at 3 o'clock, pro
viding it does not rain, in which ease it
will be postponed for one Week.
The revival services at Trinity M. E.
church south were well attended last
night, notwithstanding the weather.
Bishop Haygood spoke on the character
of Psuiel and the Hebrew children, to the
delight of the hearers. The meetings are
- increasing both in attendance and inter
Judge Ross in the United States Dis
trict court yesterday administered the
oath of office to Matthew T. Allen as
United States district attorney, and on
motion of W. Cole, Esq., ordered that
the oath aud Mr. Allen's commission be
spread upon the minutes of the court.
In Justice Stanton's court yesterday
Mr. J. Shea was arraigned on a charge
of battery, brought against him by Ah
Chow. The defendant Bhowed tbat he
had been found guilty and fined for the
same offense by Justice King of Bur
bank one day before the present com
plaint was sworn to. The prosecuting
witness was not present, and an attach
ment was issued for him. The case
then went over until Monday.
Last evening there was quite a little
scrap on Spring street, near the Wilson
block. A young man attempted to
mash a lady who was passing by, and
made some remark. A friend of the
lady heard the remark, and he at once
chastised the offending party. Several
blows were struck, and the affair was
getting interesting, when several friends
came to the rescue of the masber, and
they succeeded in getting him out of
the" hole.
The bureau of information of the
chamber of commerce held a meeting
last evening, Messrs. Dan Freeman of
Los Angeles, G. C. Welch of Santa Bar
bara and George M. Smith of Ventura
county being present. The technical
details of a proposed pamphlet Betting
forth the advantages of Southern Cali
fornia were discussed. The manuscript
of the text of the pamphlet was read by
the author, Harry M. Brook, and the
meeting adjourned until thia morning.
Js»rian Bros., the Leading Tailors,
IIS South Spring Street.
In otae" t0 make room lor our large spring
and sum"m<? r stock, we will make suit and
pants to order & greatly reduced prices. Per
fect fit and flrst-c'aas workmanship guaranteed.
Dr. G. Beaumont,
Specialist, treats all chronic diseases. Office
South Spring.
When you want a nobby hat, go to the Los
Angeles Hat Co., 119 North Spring street.
B. D. List, notary public. Legal papers care
fully drawn. 127 West Second. Telephone 165.
W. C. Aiken, architect, room 12 Burdick
block, corner Spring and Second streets.,
O. G. Johnson, notary, has removed to 213
West First street, opposite old office.
Railway companies antagonize ticket brokers,
but Anthony Schwamm, the responsible Asso
ciation broker, will guarantee every ticket and
save you dollars. My motto: "Square Trans
actions and Reduced Rates vs. Arbitrary Ry
Rates. Office, 200 and 206 N. Spring street,
Temple block. _
The baby, also papa and mamma, prefer B. &
8. Homoeopathic Cough and Croup Syrup to any
Colonel Alberger of San Francisco is
in tbe city.
M. E. Ball, Columbus, 0., is at the
Col. William Macdonald, general man
ager of the London and Lancashire In-
mrance company, was in the city yes
terday. Miss Macdonald was with him.
Judge W. H. Myrickof San Francisco
is at the Hollenbeck.
C. W. Parker and H. W. Topping, St.
Paul, are at the Hollenbeck.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Robertson, Mon
treal, Canada, are at the Hollenbeck.
Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Woodworth and
Miss Maud Woodworth, St. Louis, Mo.,
tourists, are at the Hollenbeck.
R. Ulrich, Mrs. H. L. Ballou, Miss A.
M. Arnold, J. W. *Vandervoort, E.
Kramer, Chicago, are at the Hollen
J. W. Armstrong, Alfred Monoth, W.
Allen, F. A. Chrismas, C. Finnell, C.
Zemansky and wife, U. C. Welch, of
San Francisco, are at the Hollenbeck.
Mr. W. C. Wolfe left yesterday for a
short business trip to the east. He will
visit St. Louis, Washington and Phila
delphia, returning to Lob Angeles in
about three weexs.
George Roberts arrived here the day
before yesterday from San Francisco.
Mr. Roberts says that he will shortly
become a San Franciscan, having ac
cepted a position with Wellß, Fargo &
Co. in that city. In this event, the
resignation of Mr. Roberts as school
director can be expected any day.
Prof. Richard Weiler and Mrs. Weiler
of 816 Temple street were surprised
yesterday by the visit of their children
and grandchildren, Mr. J.Clark Wilson,
the well-known starch manufacturer and
creamery owner of Westminster and
Pasadena, his wife, Mrs. Blanche Wil
son, nee Weiler, and their daughters,
the Misses Edith and Flora Wilson.
They intend staying a few days.
Mrs. George L. Tucker, who has been
paying a visit to this city for several
days will return to San Francisco tomor
row. It is thirty-eight years since Mrs.
Tucker was a resident of Los Angeles,
and the changes tbat have taken place
here during that time have perfectly be
wildered her. She says that the plaza
with its old church, the St. Charles
hotel (the old Bella Union) and the old
court house, are the only landmarks
that remind her of Los Angeles when it
was a small Mexican pueblo.
Hon. John P. West, formerly member
of the state senate from Los Angeles and
a member of the constitutional conven
tion of 1878-79 from the Compton assem
bly district, has permanently located
near Glendora, where he is raising an
orange orchard. Mr. West left Los
Angeles in 1881 and removed to Wash
ington territory, but after giving that
country a thorough trial be concluded
that there was no place like this section
for a farmer to succeed. We had a
pleasant visit from Mr. West a few days
ago, and found him as full of energy and
hopeful ambition as he was a score of
years ago when wrestling with the dairy
lands of Compton.
There never has been a "Rosalind" on
the opera house stage more satisfying to
the eye and ear than that presented
by Mias Gale last evening. Modjeska
has played the role here; so has Marie
Wainwright. Neither of them achieved
the success that was Miss Gale's. No
writer ever portrayed a more' loveable,
delightful character than Rosalind.
She is naively wise, and wisely naive,
sparkling with all the best qualities of
young womanhood, and making
of the weaker ones but addi
tional charms. Whatever doubts
as to the claim of the actress in question
to the title of star may have been caused
by her Juliet, are dispelled by her work
last evening. There is but one word to
describe it, and that is delightful.
A very peculiar feature about Miss
Gale's personality is the power she has
of at once putting her audience in sym
pathy with ber. So strong is the sense
of personal interest she arouses that an
opinion expressed immediately after
hearing her is not apt to be unbiased,
but putting aside all such influence it is
no exaggeration to say that as Rosalind
she has no superior.
In the first place she is Rosalind.
Miss Gale is never permitted to become
apparent; she completely indentifies
herself with the character in the specta
tors' eyes. Again, she is evidently pos
sessed of a very discerning judgment;
she has studied the character until she
has arrived at the stage of knowing
that she knows it just as Shakespeare
iutended it should be known.
Another point is that Bhe adheTeß
closely to the original text; 6ome of the
grosser lines are cut, but there is enough
of the civil, plain old imagery and free
dom from mawkishness left to prevent
any sense of mutilation of the drama to
these who are familiar with the book.
Too great praise can hardly be given
Miss Gale in this part; it deserves
praise throughout, and does not afford
any opportunity for even a carping
critic to proffer a qualifying or
"it would by better if," The only re
gret those Who saw her last night can
have, is that she does not repeat the
bill. Speaking from a material point of
view, it may be said that in her doublet
and hose she presents as charming an
appearance as can be imagined.
A most enjoyable feature of the play
was Mr. Weaver's Jacques, a part which
be made to share the honors of the mas
culine roles with Mr. Clarke's Orlando,
in which that young man was most ad
mirable, and made a much better im
pression than as Romeo.
The other parts were acceptably filled,
some of the minor ones, however, being
filled by persons not up to the require
ments, but so perfect, so thoroughly en
joyable was Mias Gale, that she would
bave been forgiven had she played with
the other characters filled with dum
This afternoon she will appear in the
Lady of Lyons, and this evening in
The grounds at Athletic park will be
in first-class condition for the game be
tween Los Angeles and San Jose this
To and From Burope.
Outward and pre-paid ocean steamship
tickets, season of 1892. Chas. T. Parsons,
agent, 129 North Spring Btreet, Los Angeles.'
If You Are Looking for a Home,
Or waul io invest in any class of real property
or It you have property to sell, see Burkhard i
ODea, 103 8. Broadway. Tel. 611.
Hot Ben Water Baths
At Hotel Arcadia, Santa Monica. Physicians
recommend them for health and vigor.
Another Suicide.
Thls time it's the man that bought his lumbe
before he got prices from the Willamette Lum
ber Co., Redcndo Beach.
Carriages, surries, phaetons, 210-212 North
Main street, _____
Dr. Parker, dentist, formerly of Third am
Broadway, has removed to 145 North Spring st
The Stanford University
The Day & Fisher Music Co.,
To their new and commodious store at
About February 1,1892. During the remainder of this month special inducements
will be offered on their elegant line of Pianos at their present warerooms.
X Is a Medical and Surgical
|"| i rj • i 1 //^ Institute of Specialists, gradu-
MnCtTAllTl NAPHltul // atesof the best American and
f \ II N f I / IT**. >. European Colleges and Hospi
-IUO It'll! 111/Uyl lUlli ( I - tals, who have devoted a life
\ \/[/~{J time to the study of diseases
830 8. MAIN ST.. \Wj jtf P" 11 "^ to , MEN - . Q , ,
\ w stf This is an age of Special
/X AN. ists. The field of medicine is
ANiiULita. f/m i /. \ so extensive that the general
(Over Hammam Baths.) f/iW y6**~Z\ practitioner cannot expect to
/lltMI/s t vV*\ become proficient in all its
-*) branches. .
_ „ „ . fr/. 11 <<y &l •. The Hospital is equipped
ClTifflfiT 1 I TCirPfl A/V Al <V" kl wl «»» u appliances for success
\rHlil/lll\l\ W rlXstir cSV fully treatmg the most compli
" 111 IJU 1 ill ilk. II L 1 " Vf/ VN \\Oy cated cases,and patients with
' / X Genito urinary disorders or un
z. i. natural drains and weakness
— 1 "~ Ik / t& can depend upon STRICT pri
, _ "/*7f \ ✓ajrJSUw vany wnether consulting PKR-
Prirats and throne Diseases of Men, I'/fr pjkfj'yi (tSgr I *®, SONALLY OR BY MAIL.
V \ I • • Examination and consul
including / /-wKaiHfe" tation free. Medicines com
— / I ""~Jgf ' piu ded in ourown laboratory
SYPHILIS, Gonorrhoea. Gl'et, tzy and free to patients.
Ulcers, Supermatorrhoea, I'ri- l TsrS-'»M|~ = Office Hours— 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
nary Disorders and Plies. — Sundays: 10 to 1 only.
The Case Now on Trial Before Judge Van
Dyke—The History of the Claim—Pro
ceedings Which Were Had in the Case
Id department four of the superior
court yesterday before Judge Van Dyke,
the case was opened of the city of Los
Angeles vs. Cohn et al., for possession
of a atrip of land ten feet wide, now oc
cupied by the Temple-street front of the
Temple block. This building, aa any
careful observer must have noticed, now
extends a material distance beyond the
continuation of the Temple-street line,
so that the street is thereby marred.
The city claims that the building was
thus constructed on ground to which the
owners have no right nor title. The
defendants, on the other hand, claim
that the building which originally occu
pied the site covered the same ground,
the ten-foot strip having been used as a
kind of veranda, covered by an exten
sion of the roof, ao that, although
pedestrians could pass through it,
the structure yet was a part of
the building. If the strip were now cut
off it would slice away a fine piece of all
tbe rooms and stores therein occupied,
including the law offices of the Hon.
Stephen M. White. The latter is at the
head of counsel for the defense and is
trying hard to establish a claim for the
During the trial yesterday the city in
troduced the evidence of George Hanson,
Stephen 0. Foster, William Moore, W.
E. Dunn and Harrison Newmark, and
rested its case. The Hon. Stephen C.
Foster testified that he had executed
the original deed and held that the city
is in the right. The defendant's wit
nesses examined yesterday also included
some historical experts, there being in
the list C. Ducommun, Harry Leek,
Charles 11. Forbes, E. Bouton and J. G.
Nichols. The case was continued until
The Kossmore,
No. 416 W. Sixth street, facing park. Pleas
ant rooms, good board, and a comfortable home.
Rates; SI to ?2 per day. Special rates for
Baby'a Fearful Suffering from skin ur
ease Covering Kntlre Body
Cured by Cuticura.
My baby was taken very sick when he was
three months old, and in a few days began
breaking out. We employed both of the home
doctors, and they could do nothing for him.
Then we sent for the best doctor in Eaton
Rapids, Mich., and he doctored him for two
a weeks, and he got
worse all the time;
and then I took him
to Jackson, to a doc
tor who attends espe -
dally to skiu dis
eases, and then he
got worse than ever.
Then I told my hus
band we had better
try the Cuticuba
Remedies auy way;
did not have any
idea they would do
any good, but in less
than two montns trom me time we began giv
ing them to him he was entirely well, and not
a spot on him. His hair began growing right
off, and we thought he always would be bald
headed. There was not a spot on his whole
body, face, and head, only his nose and eyes,
but what was as raw as beefsteak. So poor
there was not anything but bones, and so weak
he could raise neither hand nor head.
Mas. FRANK BARRETT, Winfield, Mich.
The new Blood and Skin Purifier, and great
est of Humor Remedies, cleanses the blood of
all impurities and poisonous elements, and
thus removes the cause, while Cuticuka, the
great Skin Cure, and Cuticuka Soap, an ex
quisite Skin Beautifler, clear the skin and
scalp, and restore the hair. Thus the Cuticuka
Remedies cure every species of itching, burn
ing, scaly, pimply and blotchy skin, scalp and
blood diseases, from pimples to scrofula, from
lnlancy to age, when the best physicians fail.
Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticuba, 50c;
Soap, 25c; Resolvent, tl- Prepared by the
Potter Drug and chemical Corporation,
for "How to Cure Blood Diseases."
D M QV'9. and Bcalp,purlfled and beautified
dHDI ohy Cuticuba Soap. Absolutely pure.
'Vk In one minute the Cuticura
I9mM Anti-Pain Plaster relieves rheu
fjn matlc sciatica, hip, kidney, chest
/ l\\ and muscular pains and weaknesses.
/ \ Price, 25c.
His First Ball Game in the Glorious
Charley Dooley, who is playing such
an admirable first base for the San Jose
team, played with the crack Loa Angeles
club some years ago. The sporting ed
itor unearthed Dooley. It was in boom
days, and the handsome Charley waß
then looking after the circulation of a
local paper. The Philadelphias were
scheduled to play one Sunday. Los An
geles had a great team, which included
such well known players of Joe Quest,
Whitehead, Ebright, Jevne, Wilmot.
The day for the great baseball match
came around, but the pitcher
that was expected failed to arrive, and
after a confab it was ascertained that
Dooley had pitched for a club in one of
the minor leagues in Pennsylvania.
Consequently Dooley was selected to do
the twirling. The game was played at
the Sixth street park. Wood was first
up for tbe Phillies. He banged the ball
over the fence for a home run. Mulvey
repeated the operation. Poor Jim Fo
garty was the next batter. He kept up
the racket and sent the first ball clean
out of the grounds. This settled tbe
good-looking Mr. Dooley. Three borne
runs for three pitched balls is the
world's record. In justice to Mr. Doo
ley it should be stated tbat he went into
the pitcher's box without any prepara
Vanilla -\ ° f perfect purity.
"I Of groat strength.
Orange "V Economy in their use
Almond -
Rose etC.fl flavor as delicately
and deliolously as tho fresh fruit.

This department is under the manage
ment ot tl c most experienced and thorough
cutter and fitter on this Coast. For per fee
tion of fit. style, and origin&litv of design,
she is without a peer, TOURISTS can have
their suits made in one day's time, and be
assured of satisfaction. MOURNING suits
given special attention. Bring your own
material, or you can make a selection from
a high and exclusive class of novelty dress
patterns from my stock. Prices as low as
any first-class costumcr.
All kinds of fur work done lv the house.
The only place In Southern California.
Sealskins refitted, renovated and redyed;
short notice and at very reasonable prices.
All work guaranteed first-class-
MOSGROVE'S Cloak and Suit House,
119 8. Spring St., - - Los Angeles.
Headache, Neuralgia, or any indication of the
above, take
W. H. JUENGER, Agent,
1-12 lm 129 N. Main street.
Undertakers and Embalmera.
No. 140 North Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
Always open. Telephone No. 61.
H. hillkr, Pres't. 8. w. hili.hr, Sec.
! Los Angeles lute Co.,
- Lamber, Cement, Fin Brick and Clay, Etc.
t BAN PEDRO ST., Bet. Fourth and Fifth.
Telephone 100. 9-89 tf P 0. Box 87.
SATURDAY, JANUARY 30, 1892. tad
J3RICES have made our greatness,
values increase our sway.
| T is small profits that sustain us,
onward day by day.
JZTNDLESS variety to block competition's way.
We have repriced thia atock and put it down lower than boys'clothing haa
ever been sold for in California.
Neat, dressy suits, ages 4 to 12, in grays, dark colors and brown and white
checks, made of cassimere, all wool except the chain, at $1.50 a suit, which is not
the price of the making and material of a cotton satinette.
Boys' satinette suits at 98c apiece; nice, desirable suits, the same quality that
we have sold heretofore at $1.60. Our prices popularize this department.
Boys' striped, checked or plain euita, in light and dark colorings, well made,
nicely trimmed, serviceable and satisfactory in every way, at $2.50, $2.75 and $2.95.
At $3 you can buy a boys' suit from ua that we have repriced from $4.
Boys' school suits in light and dark mixed stripes, inviaible plaids and figured
gooda at $3.25, $3.60, $4, $4.50 and $6.
Boys' suite, ages 12 to 18 years, in very pretty patterns, nicely made, at $3.75
a suit.
Boys' light and dark colored cassimere suits, agea 12 to 18 yeara, very well
made and trimmed, repriced to $5.50 a auit.
Boya' all-wool light or dark mixed suits, ages 12 to 18 years, exceptionally
handsome styles, repriced to $6.25.
All our fall stock has been wonderfully repriced. We have made a reduction
of fully 25 per cent, and in some cases 75 per cent on the prices of our fall goods.
Men's $4 derbys, best quality, repriced to $2.25.
Men's line fur soft or stiff hats, repriced to $2.
Men's fine fur crushers, in all shades, repriced to $1.50, $1.25 and 98c.
Men's wool crushers, repriced to 50c.
Never in the history of our business have prices been as low and values as
good as in thia offering of today.
Men's laundered shirts on display in our show windows, SOc, 75c, $1 and $1.25,
the best value for the price that money ever bought anywhere.
Men's embroidered night shirts, made of good muslin, at SOc apiece.
Men's handsome style of silk scarfs, four-in-hand and Windsors, at 35c apiece.
This line compares with anything tbat you buy in town at 65c.
Men's full finished, striped, imported socks, 12%cn pair; usual price 25c.
Men's fast black, Hermsdorf dye, imported socks at 15c a pair; usual price 26c.
Men's superfine silk clocked Balbriggan hose, 25c a pair, repriced from 45c.
This is the finest article in the Balbriggan hose of the character that is made.
Men's fast black. Hermsdorf dye, imported hosiery at 25c a pair, a quality or
dinarily sold at 40c.
Men's fast black hose, full finished, Hermsdorf dye, imported socks, double
thick and super stout, 35c a pair; regular SOc goods.
Men's domestic, seamless hose, B' ; ,e a pair; splendid value at 15c.
Men's solid colored seamless hose, extra fine, good value at 25c.
Men's linen collars, coon and anchor brands, 8 1 ~'c apiece; usual price 16c.
Men's anchor cuffs, 12% c a pair; usual price 20c.
Men's silk embroidered suspenders,' 25c.
Men's fast black sateen shirts, with pearl buttons, and made of the finest black
sateen, extra long and extra full, made to order for ua, $1.25; each shirt warranted.
Odd lines of underwear in shirts, only 35c apiece; formerly 50c and 75c.
Special lines of underwear in natural gray placed on sale today at SOc; gooda
worth 76c; the best value that 50c ever bought anywhere.
Special aale of underwear in white or natural gray wool, at 75c apiece; our
regular $1 goods.
Special sale of underwear at 98c apiece in white, gray and scarlet goods that
cannot be duplicated at $1.50.
Special Bale of red, white and gray underwear at $1.25; goods that are worth
$2 apiece.
Special sale of men's full finished underwear at $1 and $1.75; goods that are
worth $2.50 and $3 apiece.
Children's shoes, sizes s's to B'a, patent leather tip, spring heel, fine dongola
dd, extension sole, $1.25 a pair. We have been outof these goods for six weeks —can-
not get enough to supply the demand—have only two dozen paira in the house now.
Children's sizea H% to 10% of the Bame ahoe, $1.50.
Misses I I'm to 2'a of the same 5h0e,51.75. This is tbe finest shoe for the money
;hat has ever been placed before any public. We guarantee every pair. It ia so
Sne that we cannot get enough of them to supply our trade.
A special sale of ladies' fine French dongola, glove fitting, patent leather tip
>r plain toe shoe at $2.50. This ia the best wearing and best fitting shoe for the
money sold in this country.
At $4 a pair we have a special sale of ladies' lace and button, patent leather tip,
linest French dongola shoe, intended to be the best shoe manufactured at any price.
Hanan & Son's fine French calf, Goodyear welt shoe, $5 a pair.
Hanan & Son's fine, patent leather, hand-made shoes, cloth or leather uppers,
$7 a pair.
Men's kangaroo button shoes, sold specially at $3 becauae they are button.
Men'a extra wide and comfortable French calf shoes at $3 a pair.
Boys' and children'a shoes at our usual unequaled prices.
Special Sale in Black Goods—
Black Berge at 50c a yard, repriced from 65c. This ia the best quality we
have ever offered at this price. French, all-wool goods.
Black serges at 70c a yard; a superior quality for the price we quote.
Black Henrietta, all-wool French goods, SOc a yard. The finest quality for the
money ever sold by anyone.
Black Henrietta French goods, double warp, extra heavy, 65c a yard, special
Black Henriettaa, silk finished, summer weight, extra fine fiber, 70c a yard;
i special value at 85c.
Black Henriettas, silk finished, 75c a yard; French goods; repriced from $1.
Black Henriettas, $1 a yard, extra wide and extra heavy; the very best value
jver offered in the United States.
Henriettas are like sugar, they are staple articles, cost a certain price, and it
is only a question of profit that one will content themselves with in making the
sale. In quoting you prices for the qualities above mentioned, we have taken all
the marrow there is out of the bone. These priceß certainly ought to be appre
ciated by anyone in want of dress goods.
At 75c a yard we are closing out a line of colors in silk faced velvets which up
;o today we have marked in stock at 98c, and we consider our line of velvets at
18c the best in town.
The surahß that we offer you today at SOc a yard are unequaled in price or
quality anywhere; it is a grade that is sold all over this town at 98c, and a quality
that we have been getting 75c for. It will make itself manifest to you that this is
iwfully cheap merchandise, the moment you put your hand on a piece of this silk.
Out of 200 pieces received on the Ist of January we have not six pieces left of this lot.
This is a pretty good record for the dullest moDth in the year. The goods that we sold for 45c
tvhen they first came iv we havo reduced to 35c, iv order to close out what we have ieft.
We have on sale today at 49c a line of colored Henriettas, 10 inches wide, all wool, double
told, in French goods. «. , .
We have a line of silk stripes, French novelties in new goods, that we are offering at 49c
:or the sake of increasing trade. You will find them the best values you ever purchased in nov
ilty dress goods at this price.
Ladles' open work and corded bordered white handkerchiefs, repriced from 15c.
Ladies' corded border and mourning handkerchiefs, B%w, repriced from 15c.
Ladies' corded bordered and embroidered, white, hem-stitched handkerchiefs, 10c apiece;
repriced from 20c.
Ladies' pocket-books, 35c: repriced from 60c.
Ladies' hand bags, 50c apiece; repriced from SI.
This department is hammering out stupendous values.
Ladles' white wool underwear, 35c; should be sold at 60c.
Ladies' angora wool underwear at SOc; should be sold at SI.
Ladies' Balbriggan, high neck and long sleeved, jersey ribbed vests, extra heavy, with satin
uont, pearl buttons, 50c; should be sold at 85c.
The best corset that was ever manufactured in the known world for anything within 25c
" at 85c that we have always sold for 11.25. and the.best and
auest Sl corset that you ever purchased or have seen sold in this town at tl; worth $1.50.
Children's jersey caps, usually sold at 50c, are on sale today at 20c.
Dress ginghams in handsome designs at 6J4c, that sell oralnarlly at 10c.
heavy welght?'in both buck and damask, 35c, that sell ordinarily
it 50 <£ 00 Qo?en y bleached damask napkins, $1-75. •
Dress prints, Indigo blue or other colors, 20 yards for SI.
KMlttffl of Fruit of the Loom and Lonsdale.
4 4 "Those ttne e ouUng you saw in our show windows the other day marked* spe
cial sale at 15c together with a case of new ones in darker patterns which have fust arrived, are
aroy ThVt°we have l left of polka dots and striped chuda cloths, the price of which all season
WRB "neit of qualities, at
at the CUBtom house in
San F Wr l a C ppe < r' Znnels° W XBrfl yard, 75 per cent wool, of a very fine texture, and goods that
NovelU™sirfe%eFdowns; latest creations, 75c to SI a yard.
Do not forget this department; you never, If you live a thousand years, will buy cloaks at
cIXK .V*io° l%^nT&ffl^, trimmed with lynx, fox,
beaver minx wild goaToua other furs at SIO a piece. The fur on them cannot be bought for S2O.
Foster Paul & Co's genuine gloves, 5 hook, all colors, SI a pair.
* 2 ™ a pair, selling in New York at
?3.50 a pair.
Our values are prime and our prices are lower than we ever
put the same goods before this public. We mean business and
want to do all the trade we can.

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