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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, February 08, 1892, Image 7

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LOS ANGELES HERALD
United States Weather Office.
Report of observations taken at Los Angeles,
February 7, 1882:
Time. Bar. Tber.
ft 07 a. m. 29 93 40
5:07 p. m. 30.0ft| 55
3
4
87
58
Mux. tem.,sri; mm. tern. 38.
Rainfall for past 24 hours, .04; rainfall for
season, 3.84.
NEWS NOTES.
The funeral of M. H. Ledbetter will
take place at 9 o'clock this morning,
from the residence on Workman and
Mozart streets.
Miss Hazel Keyes made a successful
balloon ascension yesterday at Westlake
park. It is estimated that she was 1500
feet high when she descended, by means
of a parachute.
A couple of barns in the alley way
beteen Sixth and Seventh streets were
destroyed by fire early this morning.
One was owned by Mrs. Allen; damage
not less than $500.
There are undelivered telegrams at
the office of the Western Union Tele
graph company, Main and Court streets,
February 7th, for Julius Schmidt, H. B.
Denson, Louis M. Suplee, Rev. J. Sun
derland.
The regular meeting of the Southern
California Science association will be
held in Caledonia hall, 119)4 South
Spring street, this evening at 8 o'clock.
A general invitation to the public is ex
tended.
Clerk J. A. Smith, of the police de
partment, reports the netfamount paid
to Mrs. K. H. Chase, aB the result of the
benefit given under the auspices of the
police department, as $493.15. The
gross receipts were $536.15, and the ex
penses $43. The report shows the re
ceipts and expenses in detail. Officer
Johnson sold 193 tickets, the largest
number.
Wm. C. Aiken, architect, 12 Burdick
block, corner Second and Spring streets.
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
company.
Dr. G. Beaumont,
Toil e , ci , alls t treats aU chronic diseases. Office
138Ji 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.
Q. G. Johnson, notary, has removed to 213
West First street, opposite old office.
Railway companies antagonise 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. _
Do not read this, but cure your cold. B
AB. Homoeopathic Cough and Croup Syrup,
PERSONAL.
W. C. Bluett, of the firm of Mullen &
Bluett, has returned from an extended
eastern trip.
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Carroll of Sacra
mento are visiting points oi interest in
Southern California.
Commissioner E. W. Playter of the
board of public works of Oakland is
visiting Los Angeles.
J. Marion Brooks leaves this morning
for his Rancho las Casitas, Ventura
county. He will return Tuesday.
Mrs. J. G. Wright, wife of Superin
tendent J. G. Wright of the Southern
Pacific company at Sacramento, is in
the city, and will remain several days.
Invitations are out for the wedding of
Leonard W. Corbett and Miss Ida Har
dison of Santa Paula. The event will
take place at Santa Paula on the 11th
mat.
CHAT.
Gossip Picked Up Here and There
About the City. »
Librarian Kelso, public library—
Among the most enthusiastic admirers
of the public library are the tourists so
journing here for the winter. They
come to the library every day to look
over the eastern papers and to read the
current magazines. Many high en
comiums have been passed on the li
brary as a free institution by observant
and intelligent strangers from the east.
Manager Harry Watt—The class of
attractions coming to the coast this sea
son rank higher, in point of merit, than
we have been getting for years. Mana
gers are realizing that the people of the
Pacific coast will not patronize second
class shows or No. 2 companies, while
they will pack the theaters for sterling
attractions.
Ismael Durazo, Mexican restaurant
eur—There are more tourists coming to
Los Angeles thia winter than in any
previoua winter. I judge by the num
ber of tourists who come for Mexican
dinners, and who come to sample their
first tamale.
Senator R. F. Del Valle— Los Angeles
Will be a great ball town. Ido not in
tend to miss one game when the league
season opens up. I should like to see
Charley Dooley play the initial for Los
Angeles. Captain Anson has a jewel in
Dungan.
bleep on Left Side.
Many persons are unable to sleep on their
leftside. The cause has long been a puzzle to
physicians. Metropolitan papers speak with
great in.crest of Dr. Franklin Miles, the eml
nant Indiana specialist in nervous and heart
diseases, who has proven that this habit arises
from a diseased heart. He has examined and
kept on record thousands of cases. His New
Heart Cure, a wonderful remedy, is sold at C.
H. Hance's. Thousands testify to its value as a
oure for Heart Diseases. Mrs. Chas. Benoy,
Love'and, Col., says its effects on her were
marvelous. Elegant book on Heart Disease
irea.
The Kossmore,
No. 416 W. Sixth street, facing park. Pleas
ant rooms, good board, and a comfortable home.
Rates; $1 to $2 per day. Special rates for
families.
Another Suicide.
This time it's the man that bought his lumber
before he got prices from the Willamette Lum
ber Co., Redondo Beach.
To and From Kurope.
Outward and pre-paid ocean steamship
tickets, season or 1892. Chas. T. Parsons,
agent, 129 North Spring street, Los Angeles.
At Redondo hotel, Redondo Beach, every
room is light, airy, and has morning or after
noon sun. Special rates given.
Carriages, surries, phaetons, 210-212 North
Main street.
Napa Soda at Woollacott's, 124 N. Spring,
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, FEBRUABY 8 1892.
A FURNACE OF DEATH.
[CONTINUED from first page.]
was ten minutes after I returned
to the fire before a ladder was raised to
any of the windows. I heard there were
more than 160 people in the house when
I got out, and I cannot understand how
more than twenty of them escaped with
their lives. It will be a difficult matter
to convince me that many of them were
not roasted. There was a court in the
rear of the hotel; many of the windows
of the inside rooms overlooked it. Here
I believe dozens of people lost their
lives."
MORE OF THE MISSING.
Further inquiries were made during
the evening at the West Thirtieth-street
police station for the following, who are
among the missing: Kate Reilly, Eliza
beth Donahue, Maggie tiuilber, May
Ryan and Susie Smith, chambermaids ;
Annie Cummings, Mrs. Van Norden,
Wm. Q. McLane and wife, O. A. Mur
phy.
Among others injured were Mr. and
Mrs. Lockhart, permanent guests, who
came from Scotland on a visit to this
country.
A STARTLING STATEMENT.
New York, Feb. B.—The World has
the following: One of the scrub women
at the Hotel Royal made a startling
statement to a World reporter last
night. She said at 2 o'clock in the
morning, when she left the hotel to go
across the street to sleep, Engineer
Harding was drunk. She saw him
stagger, she said, and others told her
Harding was seen under the influence
of liquor earlier in the night. Night
Clerk Underwood denied the story when
repeated to him. He said Harding was
a Bteady man and sober on Saturday
night.
The chef of the house said yesterday
one of his cooks may have left a grease
pot on the Btove, and that it boiled over;
the burning fat, in that event, could
have set tire to the floor and wall, or
blazed up to the ceiling. The fire may
have started in this way.
Engineer Harding is positive that his
furnace and boiler were in good order
and that no burning coals escaped. The
boiler blew up an hour and a half after
the fire broke out.
It was common gossip in the servants'
dormitory at No. (595 Sixth avenue, that
Night Cierk Underwood was asleep at
the time of the fire. The scrub women
said he was generally asleep at that
hour in the morning. No one could be
found to verify this report.
LATEST ESTIMATES.
At 1:30 a. m. today (Monday) the
best estimates, based upon police re
ports, the coroner's list and the World
reporters' investigations, show: Dead,
5; injured, 24; missing, 69; saved, 81.
Bodies recovered: Henry C. Levy,
two unknown men and two unknown
women.
RAVISED LIST OF INJURED.
Avery, J. E., New York.
Buchanan, W. C, New York.
Doppeler, 0., New York.
Funda, E. 0., Rupert, Vt.
Harding, Herbert, New York.
Harmon, D. L., New York.
Harmon, H. L., New York.
Klein, Clarence W., Hazelton, Pa.
Knapp, Mrs. S., Boston.
Lockard, Mrs. W. S., New York.
Lusk, Dr. C. L., New York.
Lußbie, O. 8., Richmond, Va.
Magee, Geo. W., Brooklyn.
Mearei, Richard, proprietor of Hotel
Royal.
Mearea, Mrs. Isabella, New York.
Reynolds, Mrs. E. 8., Philadelphia.
Scott, Mrs. W. H., Jr., New York.
Teal A. W., New York.
Titus, Mrs. M. A.
Uhlman, Frederick, New York.
White, Chas. Philadelphia.
A number of those injured are badly
hurt and may die.
THAYER THROWS UP TJUK SPONOB.
The Nebraska Usurper Yields the Office
to the Rightful Governor.
Lincoln, Neb., Feb. 7.—The State
Journal will contain the following to
morrow :
The Nebraska gubernatorial muddle
is settled lor the present at least. The
attorneys of Governor Thayer are not
certain, they say, that the office can
legally be turned over to Governor Boyd
before the official mandate is received,
but Thayer wishes to leave the state
this week, and has been so much an
noyed by the clamor of Boyd's friends
that he has determined to surrender the
seat immediately if Boyd is willing to
take the responsibility of holding the
official papers. Mr. Thayer's letter
tendering the office to Mr. Boyd was
made public this evening, as follows :
State Nebraska, Executive Dept.,/
Lincoln, Neb., Feb. 6, 1892. f
Gov. James E. Boyd, Omaha, Neb.
Sir: When I commenced proceedings
a year ago to test your title to the office
of governor, I did so in the belief that
there was great doubt in the public
mind as to your citizenship and eligi
bility. I then took occasion to pub
licly say that as soon as your citizen
ship was established by the courts I
would gladly surrender the office to you.
The contest was not one of personal strife
nor to satisfy any ambition of my own,
but to comply with and uphold the con
stitution of the state. Now that the
public press has announced that the
highest tribunal has declared under the
constitution and laws of our country
and state your right to the office of gov
ernor, I yield the office to you without
awaiting the mandate of the court. As
I am about to leave the state (on Mon
day) to be absent some weeks, it would
be most convenient for me to turn over
the office to you at 2 o'clock p. m. on
that day (Monday) if it is your pleasure
to accept the same at that time.
Very respectfully,
John M. Thayer.
Omaha, Feb. 7.—The letter from Gov
ernor Thayer, quoted in the Lincoln
dispatch, waa handed General Boyd by
a reporter, who asked if the governor
had anything to aay. The governor
positively declined to be interviewed,
saying simply he would go at once to
Lincoln and take charge of the office.
Charles Ogden, chairman of the Demo
cratic state committee, will accompany
the governor. There will be no demon
stration, but on February 15th a general
reception will be tendered Gen. Boyd by
the Democratic organizations of the
state.
A Sacramento lilaze.
Sacrambnto, Feb. 7. —Near midnight
fire broke out in a row of one-story
brick buildings, corner of Front and X
streets. It destroyed the saloon of Joe
Schuler, Emil Kuchler's restaurant, S.
Conroy's second-hand clothing store and
a Chinese wash house. The total loss
of personal property is about $3000, all
insured. The buildings were owned by
Green & Tiainer, whose loss may he
|5000. The walls remain uninjured.
I The Stanford University
-JI-PURCHABED-K
-SOHMER PIANOS
IN PREFERENCE TO ALL OTHERS.
The Day & Fisher Music Co.,
SOLE AGENTS FOR SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA,
106 N. SPRING STREET.
BARTLETTS' -:- MUSIC -:- HOUSE
-2WIL_L_ REMOVES-
To their new and commodious warerooma 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.
2-3 lm
THE: -5— ,«-. rpHE PASTEUR HOSPITAL
T) IT 'l 1 /V^ Institute M f e ipecia"ißts BUrgl d al
1 CIO i t/UX iiOoDlluilt ( / jf?>> EurVpean^
* vvw. uuuj/i vsaij i / /r tJ , tals, who have devoted a life
\ w.f ;</ time to the study of diseases
330 9. MAIN ST., \ W -/ peculiar to MEN.
' A ■ - This isan age of Special-
Tfl« ANnmirq A\ - /X v Ists - TD e field of medicine is
(Over Hammam Bat ha I (ith 80 extensive that the general
lover uammam Baths.) M/ practitioner cannot expect to
c, -Vv* | become proficient in all Its
IvYrtl < ~7 branches.
Tv Mr Z. i, 'A • natural drains and weakness
Jr Ajf »"- can depend upon STRICT prl
n- . ,„, . , _ '/vt/ \ yfflnfiL- • vacy whether consulting PER
Fmats »nd Chrome Duetiei of lei, n)i r J / W SONALLY OR BY mail.
; '( x I •'• Examination and consul
including: / tation free. Medicines com
„ . .&/ ZJW " pounded in our own laboratory
SYPHILIS, Gonorrhoea. Glfet, rf' —*im and f roe to patients.
Ulcers, Supermatorrhcea, Uri- Office Hours— 9 a.m. to 0p m
nary Disorders and Piles. Sundays: 10 to 1 only.
LIKE A BURNED CHILD.
JAMES O. BLAINE REFUSES TO PLAY
WITH FIRE,
The Lssson of 1834 Was One He Has Not
Forgotten—He Notifies G>en Clarkson
That His Name Is Not to Go Before the
Republican National Convention.
Washington, Feb. 7.—The following
letter explains itself:
Washington, Feb. 6,1892.
Hon. J. C. Clark son, Chairman Republican
National Committee:
My Dear Sir : lam not a candidate
for the presidency and my name will
not go before the Republican national
convention for nomination. I make this
announcement in due season. To those
who have tendered me their support I
give sincere thanks, and am most grate
ful for their confidence. They will, I
am sure, make an earnest effort in the
approaching contest, which is rendered
specially important by reason of the in
dustrial and financial policies of the
government being at stake.
Popular decision in these issues is of
great moment and will oe of far-reach
ing consequence.
Very sincerely yours,
James G. Blame.
New York, Feb. 7.—The Herald to
morrow will say, referring to Blame's
letter, that it eliminates from the po
litical campaign a very important ele
ment; that the Republicans have lost
their strongest man and the Democrats'
shrewdest opponent has retired. The
Democrats, says theHeaald, have a large
number of men who certainly can run
against Harrison.
The Tribune Bays the an
nouncement will cause soriow
and disappointment to thousands of
Republicans. Certainly that foremost
citizen of the country will not be the
next president, and the presumption
that he will never secure that great of
fice, says the Tribune, cannot fail to
afflict a multitude of his fellow-citizens
with a keen sense of personal grief. The
Tribune says further Blame had a per
fect right to allow his name to be used
in connection with the presidency while
holding the office of secretary of state,
and Harrison and he had no misunder
standing on the subject.
AN OPKN SWITCH
The Cause of a Disastrous Wreck on the
Chicago and Alton.
Kansas City, Feb. 7.—A disastrous
and fatal wreck occurred on the Chicago
and Alton railroad this morning. As
the result three men were killed and a
considerable amount of property de
stroyed. The limited passenger train
from Chicago for Kansas City left Cen
tralia at G o'clock, behind time. Before
reaching Larrabee, five miles west, the
train attained a speed of forty-five miles
an hour. At Larrabee the switch of a
siding had been left open, and the train
dashed through it, and into a stock
train standing on the siding. The two
engines came together with such force
that they were wedged together;
the mail and baggage cars
were derailed but not wrecked.
Two stock cars loaded with cattle were
demolished and many of the cattle
killed. The fireman and engineer of
the stock train were instantly killed and
the fireman of the passenger train so se
verely injured that he died within an
hour. The baggageman of the passen
ger train hadjhis arm broken, and the
engineer of the passenger sustained a
dislocation of the left knee. No pas
sengers received so much as a scratch. .
The killed are: Ollie Woolaston of
Roadhouse, 111., engineer of the freight;
Thomas Hindman of Roadhouse, fire
man of the freight; John W. Kelleher,
Kansas City, fireman of the passenger.
Injured:' Charleu Adelman, engineer
of the passenger train, leg broken; John
O'Day, baggageman, arm broken.
Good values in Fine Tailoring a Perfect
Fit, and a large New Stock at 126 W.
Third street. H. A. Gets.
FIFTT-SKI'IIM) c OPVUKKSW,
A Few Interesting Developments Ex
pected This Week.
Washington, Feb. 7.—The programme
in the senate for this week includes at
least one measure ot popular interest,
namely, the Paddock bill to prevent the
adulteration and misbranding of food
and drugs, fit will be called up imme
diately after action on the printing bill.
The Idaho senatorial contest is also on
the docket, and Senator Pamler may
speak on his bill proposing the election
of senators by the people.
In the house the world's fair investi
gation resolution and other com
mittee reports are likely to come up,
but the most' interesting feature
of the week probably will be found
in the proceedings of the house coinage
committee, which has made aa order
that discussions shall close and voting
begin at 11 o'clock Wednesday, en the
Bland free coinage silver bill. Since
the order was made, Bland has intro
duced a substitute for the bill named in
the committee order, and Wednesday's
'session may be exhausted before the
'committee reaches a final voteon-the
question of reporting a free coinage bill
to the house. In this event, an ad
journment until the fallowing day is not
unlikely, as it can be positively stated
to be the intention- ot the committee
to make its report to the house at an
early day.
The Deattv߻ll.
Washington, Feb. 7.—Rear Admiral
Andrew Bryson, U. S. N. f retired, died
today, aged 70,
HiARRisBURo, Pa., Feb. 7.—Adjutant
General McClelland died this afternoon.
Sam Jose, Cal., Feb. 7.—Rev. Father
Joseph Bayma, of San Jose, died at
Santa Clara college at 7. o'clock tonight.
He was a native of Turin., aged 76 years,
and a man of great learning and literary
ability, having been connected with the
leading Jesuit educational institutions
of the world.
0 * DELICIOUS
Flavoring'
NATURAL FRUiT FLAVORS.
Vanilla -\ Oi perfect purity.
Lemon -I Of srefrt strength.
— ( Eoonon, >' lntneiruse
Ros© etc. - ) Flavor a3 delicately
and deliciously the fresh fruit.
TyjOSGKOVK'S I>BBSSMAKING I
This department is under the manage
ment oi tl c most experienced and thorough
cutter and fitter on this Coast. For perfec
tion of fit. style, and orieinality of design,
she Is without a peer, TOCRIBTB can hare
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 costumer.
FURS ALTERED AND KEFAIRED.
All kinds oi 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.
MOSGROVE'S Cloak and Suit House,
119 8. Spring St., - - Los Angeles.
FOR LA (JRIPPIL
Headache, Neuralgia, or any indication of.the
above, take
X A L_ MPS A L_ !
W. H. JUENGER, Agent,
1-12 lm 129 N. Main street.
PECK, SHARP & NEITZKE CO.,
Undertakers and Bmbalmers.
No. 140 North Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
Always open. Telephone No. 61.
PEOPLE'S STORE.
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1892.
The result of our Btock-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 some this may appear an exaggeration, but
to those 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.
Silks.
Black faille, extra width, extra
heavy, exquisite luster, quality hereto
fore sold at $1.25,
75c
Black gros grain silk, former price
$1.25, warranted all silk, exquisite lus
ter, as good aB originally sold in town
for $1.50, during this sale
75c
Black satin rhadames, warranted all
silk, superb face, our regular $1.25 qual
ity,
75c
27 inch colored surahs, our regular
$1.25 quality, exquisite material,
75c
Colored surahs, 21 inches wide, extra
heavy quality, being the grade that we
Bell at 75c, and which at that price is
the beet quality manufactured in the
United States,
50c
24 inch printed Imlias, new goods, new
designs, triple printings, made to sell at
$1.25; I-ndias sell in price according to
the number of printings they undergo;
each color requires a separate printing,
84c
Printed China silks, this year's im
portations, not the common, cheap,
flimsy silks, but the quality that has
always sold at 75c,
45c
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,
98c
Silk velvets, in colors, that were our
98c grade,
75c
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,
40c
A superb quality of black brilliantine,
42 inches wide, genuine Bradford Eng
lish goods, formerly sold' at 85e,
49c
4i4-ineh black silk finish brilliantine,
extra heavy quality, double twist goods,
regular $1.26 goods,
75c
Silk finish henriettas, double fold,
French goods, exquisite laeter, magnifi
cent finish, goods that we- sold at 85e
per yard,
65c
Black silk warp henrieMa, our Jl.4C'
quality, 4©inches wide,
98c
Black silk finished henrietta, 46 inches
wide, a quality that we soli at $1.50, an
exquisite material,
85c
Black figured dresß goods, goods that
we have been selling at 98«; $1.25 and
upward, are offered you during this sale
at
85c
Colored Dress Goods
Our offerings should line-our counters
with eager patrons to secure the valaes
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,
35c
Double fold dress goods, all wcoL, in
new stripes, new silk and wool effects,
brocaded stripes, plain stripes, all goods
that sold from 75c upward,
490
Fancy stripes, plaids, figures, high art
novelties, superb creations, in camel's
hair and beige effects;. goods that sold
from $1 to $1.60 per yard,
75c
Domestics.
Eider down flannels,, or jerseys, as they are
sometimes called, in.plain or stripes, formerly
50c to 65c,
35c
Fancy French lanHels, for ladies' tucks,
wrapptrs, etc., a -ju&lHy that sellaat 75c,
49c
All wool plaid, lannels for wrappers, dresses,
children's weaij 40c grade,
25c
Red, white and blue flannels, the price of
which on Saturday was 50c psjr yard, Monday
will be
35c
All wool flannels, in red, white and blue,
price ol which on Saturday was 35c, Monday ,
will be
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 Aageles.
A. HAMBURGER i 30N5.
25 c
Outing flannels, new spring colorings, best
class of outing flannels manufactured, heavy,
fleecy materials, no last year's patterns, goods
that should sell at 20c per yard,
I2^c.
Our 35c and 45c quality of extra size huck
towels, pure linen flax,
25c
Bleached German and Irish table linens,
quality that we sold on Saturday at $1, war
ranted pure flax,
75c
Heavy bleached German and Irisn linens,
quality that we sold on Saturday at 75c, war
ranted pure flax,
49c
Our entire stock of dress ginghams,
which, as you know, is the best quality of do
mestic goods, during this sale at
9c
Ladies' cashmere gloves, with astrakhan cuff
gauntlet, Fronch points, $1 quality,
49c
Foster's genuine 7-hook kid gloves, the usual
price of which is $1.50, black or colored,
$1.25
Our 25c line of ladies' plain white, embroid
ered or mourning handkerchiefs, the entire
line will be placed during this sale at
16% c.
A line of ladies' pocket bsoks, the regular
price of which is 65c, go for
35c
6-4 tapestry table covers, not lzr the boose a
week, work plain or with silt and tinsel
centers,
$1.24
Silkeen finished curtain net, newgoodsj new
colors, new designs, regular price 20c and'2sc,
l2Xc
Extra size;, extra heavy bed qr Hts, crochet
patterns,
98c
Real fur trimmed ladles' jackets, former
prices of which ranged from $20 to $25, made
of broadcloth/serge or diagonal, satin faced,
perfect fitting, to be closed at
$10.00
Carriage parasols ol heavy black silk, plain
or self striped, that sold from 13 to {3150/
$2.
Ladles' cashmere vests, 75 per cent wool, silk
bound and stitched, high neck and short
sleeves, purchased to be placed In stock at $1
a garment,
50c
Ladles' wool jersey ribbed vests, in white or
natural, that sold in stock at $1.25 and $1.50,
98c
Ladies' full finish, seamless, high neck, long;
sleeves, vests,
85c
Ladies' muslin« Sight gowns, elaborately
trimmed in embroidery, made of a good quali
ty of muslin, and full cut, extra long,
98c
Ladles' union suits, made of heavy Egyptian
cotton, that we selMn stock at $1.50, sola for
manufacturer's acoount,
75c
Ladies' white o- gray merino vests, high
neck, long sleeves, a 60c garment,
35c
Valentines at the stationery counter.
Snperb corset, well made, perfect fitting, one
that we sold year inland out at $1.25,
85c
Well boned and steeled, perfect fitting, extra,
long waisted corset, in black and drab, best
ralne for the money,
$r.so
No. 10, all silk gros grain ribbon, with the
satin edge, in colore only, our 25c quality,..
- I6 2 c.
Ladies'best black seamless hose, color'»rar
ranted, usually 25a,
Isc
indies' best black full fashioned or Harms
dorf dye Imported Aosiery,
20c
Ladies' fine hosevextra One guage, besliAaok,.
regular price 50c,
35c
Men' natural grey wool underwear,; extra.,
heavy quality, 85 a grade,
« 05c
Men's scarlet all-wool underwear, ouiregular
$1.50 quality; best value at that price we ever
sold,
98c
Men's all-woeußocks, our regular 35e quality,
extra heavy and Sue.
25c
Ladies' dongoia> icid shoes, patent leather tip ,
each pair warranted,
$1.75
Curtis Wheelet's fine shoes on sale at. People's
Store prices.
Men's and beys* handsome new pattern spring
colors in teoks, scarfs and Windsor tdos, our
65c quality, as
35c
Ladles' fine kid or goat shoes, all lasts and
widths, evenji pair warranted,
$2
Ladies' ttna French dongoia slices, e-nsry pair
warranted,.
$3.00
Hanan & Sons' men's fine Freaohskees, every?
pair warranted,
$5.00
Lilly».Bracket & Co.'s mea;a.fljie;French calif
Bhoes, avery pair warranted,
3.00
Misses' dongoia kid patent leather tips, ax**
tension, sole shoes, every pair warranted,
SI.-Z6
L.tdios' extra fine kid Oxford lace sioe,
e\«sy pair warranted,
SLfiQ
Men's hats in stock at $4: and during this sale
£2.25
Our line of $3.50 boys' suits during this sale
$2.50

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