LOS ANGELES HERALD
United States Weather Office.
Report of observations taxen at Los Angele',
February 6, 1892:
Time. Bar. I Ther.
5:07 a. m. 29 83 44
1:07 p. m. 29.791 48
Mai. tern., 52; mm. tern. 43.
Rainfall for past 24 hoars, .35; rainfall for
San Fbancisco, Feb. 6.—Forecast for the en
suing twenty-four hours for Southern Califor
nia: Scattering rains, probably clearing away ;
Rev. Thomas Hendry speaks at the
Y. M. C. A. at 3 o'clock this afternoon.
S. P. Creasinger will sing.
In the Bernard Cohn case yesterday,
before Judge Clark, the argument was
closed and the case was submitted.
Mr. M. L. Warren has been appointed
clerk of department two of the superior
court, vice W. Alexander, resigned.
We understand the Apollo club will
give its next concert Monday evening,
February 22d, at the Los Angeles the
Get a new map of Los Angeles city by
subscribing for the Daily Hkrald and
paying one month's subscription in ad
The announcements of the principal
church services of the city, lectures, etc.,
appear every Sunday on the sixth page
of the Herald.
Dr, Peck of Long Beach, while tend
ing a sick horse at Fetterman's livery
stable, yesterday, complained of dizzi
ness and blindness, and fell over, dead.
The Right Key. Bishop McLaren of
Chicago is in the city, and will preach
at St. John's Episcopal church, corner
Adams and Figueroa streets, this morn
Rev. A. C. Smither preaches upon
Israel in the Wilderness a Type of the
Church, at 11 a. m.; upon John Wesley
at 7:30, at Temple-street Christian
There will be a grand balloon ascen
sion and double parachute jump by Miss
Hazel Keys and her famous monkey,
Van Van, at Westlake park on Sunday
afternoon at 3 o'clock.
A large number of tourists will take
the trip today over the kite-shaped
track of the Southern California rail
road, Santa Fe route excursion. Train
leaves 8:30 and 11 a.m.
Mrs. Col. John L. O'Bryan has been
informed that a relative, recently de-
ceased, has left her the handsome sum
of $25,000. The news of the inheritance
was received last Sunday.
Observer Franklin last night received
a telegram from the chief of the weather
bureau at Washington saying that a
cold wave in Kansas, Colorado and Ne
braska would prevail today.
Last evening it was reported on the
■streets that Col. Geo. W. Frame, while
alighting from tbe cable cars on the
corner of Cummings and First streets,
fell and was seriously injured.
At the First Congregational church
Robert G. Hutchins, D.D., will preach
thia morning. Topic, Putting on the
Lord Jesns Christ. In the evening, A
Birthday Sermon for the Y.P.S.C.E.
Beginning with today, St. Andrew's
Sunday-school, a mission of St. Paul's
church, will be held in West End
hall, Temple street, near Belmont ave
nue, every Sunday afternoon at 3
The meeting of the Auxiliary to the
Y. M. G. A. was postponed on account
of the rain until next Monday after
noon. Every member is requested to
be there, as there is important business
to be brought up.
Today the Southern California rail
road, Santa F6 route, will run their
panoramic excursion train over their
kite-shaped track. One fare for the
round trip. Trains leave Santa F6
depot at 8:30 aud 11 o'clock a.m.
Coroner Weldon yesterday held an in
quest on the body of Jose Arcia, the
Mexican who died three or four days
ago without medical attendance near
the Macy-street bridge. The verdict at
tributed the death to natural causes.
The investigation of the cauee of the
death of M. H. Ledbetter, made yester
day by Coroner Weldon, resulted in a
decision that the deceased had been af
flicted with heart disease. Mr. Ledbet
ter'a remains will be buried tomorrow.
George S. Blake has secured the con
tract for the erection of the John L.
White block on Boyle Heights. Mr.
White will commence the building
about the first of April, and when com
pleted it will be one of the handsomest
on the Heights.
There are undelivered telegrams at
the office of the Western Union Tele
graph company, Main and Court streets,
for E. J. Percil, P. B. Armstrong, Ray
8. Cummings, H. A. McCraney, Ster
ling P. Bluett, Mrs. R. B. Knapp, W. F.
Streich, Louis M. Suplee (2), J. M.
Reed, February 6,1892.
A number of visitors attended the
Harmony Literary society last Friday
evening regardless of the unpleasant
weather. The Harmony Star orchestra
has just elected new officers as follows:
I C. W. Hoegerman, president; A. Brock
man, vice-president; W. Carner, sec
retary; E. F. Hoegerman, treasurer.
Hon. A. G. Wolfenberger, a noted
orator, and Prof. A. B. Huckens, who
ie both an orator and vocalist, will ad
dress temperance meetings on Monday
and Tuesday evenings at the First Con
gregational church, on the corner of
Sixth and Hill streets, at 7:30. They
are both eloquent, humorous and re
nowned, and will please all who hear
The Los Angeles Catholic Benevolent
association, a charitable association
which is only a year old, announces a
oharity ball to be given on Washing
ton's birthday at Turnverein hall.
From June Ist to June 12th $670 were
paid to members in benefits. A. Mc-
Nally, J. D. Murphy and D l- . Kannon
aie at the head of the affah, which in
sures its success.
The musical event of the season will
take place on Friday evening, the 9th
inst., when Mr. William Foran, the
famous tenor (late of the Metropolitan
opera company, New York), will give
bis second grand concert in tbe Simp
son auditorium, at which will appear
Herr Josef Bubo, basso (late opera
singer at tbe court of St. Petersburg);
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 7 1892.
Madame Bubo Garso Dely, contralto
(late opera singer at the court of
Vienna) ; Madame Helen Parepa,
soprano, whose first appearance in this
city recently created such a furore in
musical circles; Signor Stanzeona,
flutist, and other renowned artists of
the operatic and concert stage.
The Anaheim Leader, a new Demo
cratic paper, will soon be issued in
Anaheim. Col. George W. Frame is
said to be the backer of the enterprise,
with John H. Harris, business manager.
As Colonel Frame is known to be a Hill
man for president, it is supposed that
the Leader will advocate the nomina
tion of New York's favorite son for the
presidency. The Leader will deserve
The sash party arranged by the John
A. Logan W. R. C. is to take place at
the G. A. R. hall, 612 South Spring
street, between Sixth and Seventh,
Wednesday evening, February 10th,
opening at 8 o'clock with a short pro
gramme. Each lady will provide cor
responding sashes for herself and escort,
exercising her own pleasure as to shade
and material. At the close of the pro
gramme the gay "sashers" will open the
dance with the grand march. A fine
order of dances has been arranged for
the evening. Refreshments will be
served at intermission. The admission
will be 25 cents.
See card Mutual Reserve Fund Life
association, top of page 3. F. J. Cres
Wm. C. Aiken, architect, 12 Burdick
block, corner Second and Spring streets.
LOST—A packet of statements and
bills. Anyone found collecting the
same unless duly authorized will be
prosecuted. The public are warned
against paying anyone unless they hold
our written authority. Anyone finding
the same kindly return to us. Los
Angeles Fish Co,
We are now located in our new build
ing, 717 and 719 North Main street, and
extend a general invitation to the public
to visit the laundry. On Tuesday and
Wednesday of each week we would be
pleased to show visitors through the
laundry. There is much to interest
visitors. Respectfully, Troy Laundry
Dr. G. Beaumont,
Specialist, treats all chronic diseases. Office
138H South Spring.
When you want a nobby hat, go to the Los
Angeles Hat Co., 119 North Spring street.
R. D. List, notary public. Legal papers care
fully drawn. 127 West Second. Telephone 165.
O. G. Johnson, notary, has removed to 213
West First street, opposite old office.
Railway companies amjuzonize ticket brokers,
but Anthony Schwamm, tfie 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,
B. & B. Homoeopathic Coach and
Croup Syrup will surely help you. Try it,
Maj. Winfred White, of Cooper coun
ty, Missouri, is in the city visiting his
brother, John L. White.
Miss Emma Rice, the "Russian count
ess," has left Boyle Heights, and is now
residing on the west side.
Mrs. Mattie Lockwood of Hartford,
Conn., and Mrs. Clara D. Thomson of
Boyle Heights, and Mr. Henry Bell, her
brother, have just returned to the city
after a very pleasant stay of some weeks
in San Francisco.
F, J. Capitain, the promoter of beet
sugar factories, has returned from San
Francisco. This morning he will leave
for St. Louis, to continue his efforts to.
place the Anaheim bonds in order to
raise the necessary capital.
C. F. Sloane, the well known artist
and litterateur, has returned to this
city after a short stay in Denver. He
has associated himself with the firm of
Cook & Langley. The news of his re
turn will be a pleasure to his numerous
Maj. William j. Harris, recently oi
Missouri, but at present one of the most
prominent young capitalists of the coast,
leaves this morning for San Francisco,
and thence to Melbourne, Australia,
where he proposes to engage in the
banking business. His father is presi
dent of one of the largest banks in Cen
tral Miseouri, and being educated in
finances, Major Harris will no doubt
succeed in Australia.
Ferdinand Meine, teacher of violin.
Oflice, room 28 Workman building,
South Spring street, Los Angeles.
THE JUSTICE COURTS.
Little Criminal Cases Acted on Yes
That peculiar assault case of Katy
Geimer against Pearly Petty, both
about 10 years old, and residing on
Commercial street, was heard by Jus
tice Austin yesterday afternoon. The
court ruled that the parties were legally
incompetent, and discharged Pearly, at
the same time advising the parents of
the children to pay better attention to
L. G. Temple-Courtin, the umbrella
thief, was tried yesterday afternoon be
fore Justice Austin on a charge of petty
Justice Stanton yesterday sentenced
David Haney and William Haney to
thirty days each, and Jesse Morrell got
eighty days on a charge of disturbing
the peace. Sentence was supended as
to William Haney.
Yesterday M. J. O'Brien, a lad, was
arrested by Deputy Sheriff Russell on a
charge of petit larceny. O'Brien was
caught in the act of stealing several
plated gold chains from the notion stand
of M. Lustinan, on Spring street. He
pleaded guilty before Justice Austin and
got thirty days.
Neil Patterson and May Andrews, who
created a disturbance in the "Tender
loin" district a night or two ago, were
before Justice Owens yesterday. May
was discharged, and Neil had to put up
$5 before he was released.
Felix McKenzie, the overcoat thief
who has a lady love at Mayfield, was be
fore Justice Owens yesterday on one
charge of petty larceny. He was found
guilty and sentenced to a term of 180
Justice Owens yesterday disposed of
ten vags and drunks, to whom he allot
ted various small sentences.
Thiß time it's the man that bought his lumber
before he got prices from the Willamette Lum
ber Co., Redondo Beach.
To and From Europe.
Outward and pre-paid ocean steamship
tickets, season or 1892. Cbas. T. Parsons,
agent, 129 North Spring street, Los Angeles.
The Stanford University
-a-P URC HAS E D-fC
IN PEEFEEENCE TO ALL OTHEES.
The Day & Fisher Music Co.,
SOLE AGENTS FOR SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA,
106 N. SPRING STREET.
BARTLETTS' -:- MUSIC -:- HOUSE
To their new snd commodious warerooms at
103 NORTH SPRING STREET,
NEAR OOR. FIRST AND SPRING,
Within a very few days, and will offer bargains in
*PIAN O S ! *
Until then at the Old Stand,
129 NORTH SPRING STREET.
-STHEif- qpHE PASTEUR HOSPITAL
J- is a Medical and Surgical
T\ 1 IT «i 1 Institute of Specialists, gradu
rfflur Hosito v v
1 UliJll/Ul lil/DUltUili (( tals, who have devoted a life
\ \n I- 71 time to the study of diseases
\ 1, J of Special-
T ™ /A /X ißtB - The field of medicine is
,„ ,? ANuKljEa. //in j / \ so extensive that the general
(Over Hammam Bathß.) J/M practitioner cannot expect to
.h(M\/s t vC*\ become proficient in all its
WY/W -V branches.
Ui'■ XI /£V Si -•■ The Hospital is equipped
" 111 I'll) I rllil.l Ik) " Vl7 \\Oy cated cases,and patients with
,ji ujiaijtMiM ' N Genito urinary disorders or un
fs ; i. "4\ natural drains and weakness
—IN— # W / « can detend upon STRICT pri
,„,.„. , - "st 77 \ /SSfrr*. vacy whether consulting PER
Private md Chrome Diseases of Men, Ua r yjjkfsyii t&Sr sonally or by mail.
V V / '*•• Examination and consul
iNCLCDiNa / /rfc.— I i tation f ree. Medicines com-
I pauoded in ourown laboratory
SYPHILIS, Gonorrhoea, Gleet, , I v and free to patients.
Ulcers, supermatorrbcea, Uri- Office Hours—9a.m. to 9 p.m.
nary Disorders and Piles. .Ini *j —M — Sundays: 10 to 1 pnly.
A FRUIT TRUST.
COMMENTS ON THE EASTERN DIS-
Doubts Expressed as to Its Correctness.
A Protective Association of Orchard
ists the Probable Intention.
A dispatch from New York yesterday,
says Thursday's San Francisco Chron
icle, announced that Henry Morgen
thau, an eastern capitalist, in conjunc
tion with P. B. Armstrong, the well
known insurance man, was about to
perfect a scheme by which California
orchardists would be organized into an
enormous association. The scheme in
cluded the insurance of bonds and stock
to those whose farms were absorbed by
P. B. Armstrong, who is said to be on
his way here to broach the subject of
the trust to Californians, was at one
time a well known figure in local in
surance circles. Several years ago he came
out here and established three compan
ies—branches from the east—based on the
mutual plan. He afterward sold his
business to the Lancashire company. In
quiry among insurance men yesterday
resulted in securing rather conflicting
accounts of the financial methods em
ployed by Mr. Armstrong in the disposal
of hiß insurance business and several
other of bis commercial operations.
Some said he was a very clever, sharp
man, while others aaid that and a little
moi6 too. But proofs did not accom
pany either class of statements, and Mr.
Armstrong's present trust scheme will
probably require actual demonstration
to make clear the purpoeeß for which it
But little could be ascertained yester
day oi the trust that is to be so inti
mately concerned with the horticultural
interests of the state. Armstrong is the
principal owner of the Hatch-Arm
strong Fruit and Nut company of San
Joaquin county. The company owns
and operates 1015 acres of fruit land
near Lodi, at a place called Acampo.
Hatch sold out his interest to Arm
strong several months ago, but the com
pany caption has been retained and
Hatch has been chosen a director.
Among other directors are M. Blum and
Hermann Zadig, the Montgomery-street
stock broker. These gentlemen pro
fessed to know very little about Arm
strong's enterprise when questioned yes
terday, but expressed a general confi
dence in any scheme operated by
Armstrong. Said Mr. Zadig:
"The dispatch was a complete surprise
to me. Morgentbau has plenty of
money, and if Armstrong is associated
with him the thing looks probable, but
I think the dispatch is in error in sev
eral statements. I don't believe it is
the intention of Armstrong to buy up
California's fruit lands. It is more prob
able that an association of large fruit
growers will be formed. They will pool
their insues so far as a reduction of
freight rates and a restoration of healthy
prices are concerned. If the scheme
extends beyond this idea then I am in
the dark." And with this remark Mr.
Zadig closed the interview.
Armstrong is expected by Mr. Zadig to
arrive here from the east almost any
day, when the full meaning of his new
enterprise may be better understood by
Improvements by the Los Angeles
Residents who reside in the neighbor
hood of Sixth and Seventh streets will
be pleased to know that A. B. Anderson
of the Los Angeles Fish company has
made definite arrangements with Mr.
Lindlay as to his half of the Broadway
market. It is the intention to conduct
tbe establishment on the same plan as
is adopted in the Mott market, with
stalls on either side and a broad corridor
through the center.
Mr. Anderson will make most reason
able rates to desirable tenants, and
there is no doubt but before many days
are past the public will be able to ob
tain goods of every description in this
establishment wbich will be a great
boon, especially during tbe rainy sea
son aB it obviates what at present neces
sitates a journey into the city.
Electric lights will be put in and a
thorough overhauling take place at an
early date. Mr. Anderson will still
continue his fish and poultry business
at this market as usual.
This is undoubtedly a good position
for energetic men to establish a business,
aa the near future will prove that trade
in this direction will materially in
No. 416 W. Sixth street, facing park. Pleas
ant rooms, good board, and a comfortable home.
Rates; tl to $2 per day. Special rates for
Napa Soda at Woollacott's, 124 N. Spring.
Throat Diseases, Asthma, Bronchitis and
Successfully treated by
DR. M. HILTON WILLIAMS
137 South Broadway, LO3 Angeles, Cal.,
By his Aerean system ol practice, which con
sists of proper Medicated Inhalations and
Compound Oxygen Treatment.
Bronchitis is an inflammation of the mucous
membrane of the bronchial tubes, and is one of
the most common of the pulmonary affections.
Chronic bronchitis more often appears later in
life. When a cold settles on the lungs the disease
either ends in bronchitis or pneumonia. If it
ends in bronchitis it usually passes off as a cold
ou the chest, and still the patient does not feel
entirely well. He feels tired and languid, and
is Incapable of taking his usual amount of
exercise, and experiences a shortness of breath
with more or le;: warmth In the palms of the
hands. Soon after this a cough appears, ac
companied by an expectoration of thick mu
cous, followed by a hectic flush, loss of flesh
and strength, and night sweats continue, when
tho patient assumes all the appearance of hav
ing a genuine 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 and 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 affection.
Very many people, who regard themselves as
quite healthy, are today under its influence,
and are slowly but surely becoming the vic
tims of 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 of the lungs, be
ing difficult to raise, after a time becomes solid
ified, permanently obstructing portions of the
lungs, causing shortness of breath and a feeling
of oppression on the chest, particularly after
meals or on slight exertion. 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 also becomes
more and more thickened,which arises from the
frequent fresh colds, and the patient at last
becomes full y aware of the terrible changes that
have taken place and the iuevitable 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 cured 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, I,o» Angeles, Cal.
This department is under the manage
ment ot tl c most experienced and thorough
cutter and fitter on this Coast. For perfec
tion of fit. style, and oritinalltv of design,
she is without a peer, TODBIsTs can have
their suits made In one day's time, and be
assured oi 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 costumer.
FTJBS ALTERED AND REPAIRED.
All kinds of fur work done In 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-
IMOSGROVE'S Cloak and Suit House,
119 S. Spring St., - - Los Angeles.
FOR LA GRIPPeT
Headache, Neuralgia, or any indication of the
X A l_ MPS A L_ !
W. H. JUENGER, Agent,
1-12 lm 129 N. Main street.
I PECK, SHARP & NEITZKE 0C~7"
Undertakers and Embalmers.
No. 140 North Main st., Los Angeles, Cal.
Always open. Telephone No. 61.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1892.
The result of our stock-taking reveals a stock of merchandise disproportionate
with the volume of business transacted, and it necessitates an immediate reduc
tion of $100,000 in surplus stock. To Borne this may appear an exaggeration, but
to tnose who know us and have been through our stores, our jobbing department
and reserve storeroom it will not seem improbable. We speak to you in print as
we would in person. Our business methods are characterized by candor and fair
ness. No exaggeration is ever employed. Our expression is declarative of our in
tent, and when we tell you that this_ stock must be reduced we mean what we say.
On Monday and following days of this week we shall offer merchandise at prices
heretofore unknown for quality.
Black faille, extra width, extra
heavy, exquisite luster, quality hereto
fore sold at $1.25,
Black gros grain silk, former price
$1.25, warranted all silk, exquisite lus
ter, as good as originally sold in town
for $1.50, during this sale
Black nstin rhadamps, warranted all
silk, superb face, our regular $1.25 qual
27 inch colored surahs, our regular
$1.25 quality, exquisite material,
Colored surahs, 21 inches "wide, extra
heavy quality, being the grade that we
sell at 75c, and which at that price is
the best quality manufactured in the
24 inch printed Indias, new goods, new
designs, triple printings, made to sell at
$1.25; Indias sell in price according to
the number of printings they undergo;
each color requires a separate printing,
Printed China silks, this year's im
portations, not the common, cheap,
flimsy silks, but the quality that has
always sold at 75c,
Silk face velvet, in black or colors, a
quality that we always sold at $1.25,
considered the best value for the money
possible to obtain,
Silk velvets, in colors, that were our
Black Dress Goods.
A line of French serges and cashmeres,
warranted all wool, imported goods, 38
to 40 inches wide, and a quality that has
never been retailed for less than 65c,
A superb quality of black brilliantine,
42 inches wide, genuine Bradford Eng
lish goods, formerly sold at 85e,
44-inch black silk finish brilliantine,
extra heavy quality, double twist goods,
regular $1.25 goods,
Silk finish henriettas, double fold,
French goods, exquisite luster, magnifi
cent finish, goods that we Bold at 85c
Black silk warp henrietta, our $1.40
quality, 40 inches wide,
Black Bilk finished henrietta, 46 inches
wide, a quality that we Bold at $1.50, an
Black figured dress goods, goods that
we have been selling at 98c, $1.25 and
upward, are offered you during this sale
Colored Dress Goods
Our offerings should line our counters
with eager patrons to secure the values
that we quote in this advertisement.
Camel's hair plaids, camel's hair
stripes, bourette plaids, shot effects and
fancy stripes, 36 to 40 inches wide, all
wool goods, that sold from 50c to 75c;
all new and desirable,
Double fold drees goods, all wool, in
new stripes, new silk and wool effects,
brocaded stripes, plain stripes, all goods
that sold from 75c upward,
Fancy stripes, plaids, figures, high art
novelties, superb creations, in camel's
hair and beige effects ; goods that sold
from $1 to $1.50 per yard,
Eider down flannels, or jerseys, as they are
sometimes called, In plain or stripes, formerly
50c to 65c,
Fancy French flannels, for ladies' tacks,
wrappers, etc., a quality that sells at 75c,
All wool plaid flannels for wrappers, dresses,
children's wear, 40c grade,
Red, white and blue flannels, the price of
which on Saturday was 50c per yard, Monday
All wool flannels, in red, white and blue,
price of which on Saturday was 35c, Monday
We invite you to look at the prices marked on our merchandise and see if the
reductions are not truthfully carried out. Come into our stores Monday and fol
lowing days, you will see what you have never seen before, merchandise so ruth
lessly and recklessly slaughtered. We mean business. We are retiring $100,000
worth of the cheapest and best merchandise that ever came to Los Angeles.
fl. HAMBURGER I SONS.
Outing flannels, new spring colorings, best
class of outing flannels manufactured, heavy
fleecy materials, no last year's patterns. eootU
tbat should sell at 20c per yard, b>»u«m
Our 35c and 45c quality of extra size huck
towels, pure linen flax,
Bleached German and table linens,
quality that we sold on Saturday at SI, war
ranted pure flax,
Heavy bleached German and Irish linens,
quality that we sold on Saturday at 75c, war
ranted pure flax,
Our entire stock of 12J*c dress ginghams,
which, as you know, is the best quality of do
mestic goods, during this sale at
Ladies' cashmere gloves, with astrakhan cuff
gauntlet, French points, $1 quality,
Foster's genuine 7-hook kid gloves, the usual
price of which is 51.50, black or colored,
Our 25c line of ladies' plain white, embroid
ered or mourning handkerchief*, the entire
line will be placed during this sale at
A line of ladies' pocket baoks, the ragular
price of which is 65c, go for
6-4 tapestry table covers, not in the house a
week, work plain or with gilt and tinsel
Sllkeen finished curtain net, new goods, new
colors, new designs, regular price 20c and 25c,
Extra size, extra heavy bed quilts, crochet
Real fur trimmed ladles' Jackets, former
prices of which tanged from S2O to $25, made
of broadcloth, serge or diagonal, satin faced,
perfect fitting, to be closed at
Carriage parasols of heavy black silk, plain
or self striped, that sold from SI to $3.50,
Ladies' cashmere vests, 75 per cent wool, silk
bound and stitched, high neck and short
sleeves, purchased to be placed in stook at $1
Ladies'wool jersey ribbed vests, In white or
natural, that sold In stock at $1.25 and $1,50,
Ladles' full finish, seamless, high neck, long
Ladies' muslin night gowns, elaborately
trimmed in embroidery, made of a good quali
ty of muslin, and full out, extra long,
Ladies' union suits, made of heavy Egyptian
cotton, that wo sell in stuck at $1.50, sold for
Ladies' white or gray merino vests, higb
neck, long sleeves, a 60c garment,
Valentines at the stationery counter.
Superb corset, well made, perfect fitting, one
that we sold year in and out at $1.25,
Well boned and steeled, perfect fitting, extra
long waisted corset, in black and drab, best
value for the money, -
No. 16, all silk gros grain ribbon, with the
eatin edge, In colors only, our 25c quality,
Ladies' best black seamless hose, color war
ranted, usually 25c,
Ladles' best black full fashioned or Herms
dorf dye Imported hosiory,
Ladies' fine hose, extra flue guage, best black,
regular price 50c,
Men' natural grey wool underwear, extra
heavy quality, 85c grade,
Men's scarlet all wool underwear, our regular
$1.60 quality; best valuo at that price we ever
Men's all-wool socks, our regular 35c quality,
extra heavy and fine,
Ladies' dongola lid shoes, patent leather tip ,
each pair warranted,
Curtis Wheeler's fine shoes on sale at People's
Men's and boys' handsome new pattern spring
colors In tecks, scarfs and Windsor ties, our
65c quality, at
Ladies' fine kid or goat shoes, all lasts and
widths, every pair warranted,
Ladies' fine French dongola shoes, every pair
Hanan & Sons' men's fine French shoes, every
$5.00 „ ir
Lilly, Bracket & Co.'s men's flne.Frenoh calf
shoes, every pair warranted,
Misses' dongola kid pa'ent leather tips, ex
tension sole shoes, every pair warranted,
Ladles' extra fine kid Oxford lace shoe,
every pair warranted,
Men's hats in slock at $4 and during this sale,
Our line of $3.50 boys' suits during this sale,
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