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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, February 12, 1892, Image 8

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LOS ANGELES HERALD
Cnlted States Weather Omoe.
Report of observations taxen at Los Angeleß,
February 11. 1892.
me. I Bar. I Thai
aTm. 30.081 48
p. m.|29.99| 04
56
51
3
4

IUi. tern., 70: min. tern, 42
NEWS NOTES.
Yesterday Judge Shaw naturalized
August E. Ruschhaupt, a native of Ger
many.
Sophie Quirin was adjudged insane by
Judge Wade yesterday and sent to Ag
aew asylum.
G. W. Cable, "in every aspect of life
an enemy of the commonplace." See
amusement column.
Judge Ross yesterday excused jurors
from attendance on the United States
circuit court until Febiuary 16th.
Peter Sampson, the fruit peddler who
raised Cain near the Arcade depot, was
yesterday fined $10 by Justice Owens.
The board of supervisors yesterday
awarded the contract to supply grocer
ies to the county hospital to John Lovell
of this city.
The second of the course of dramatic
recitals by Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ludlam
will be given on Tuesday evening, Feb
ruary 10th.
Don't miss the grand excursion Satur
day and Sunday to San Diego and Hotel
del Coronado via the Southern Califor
nia railway (Santa Ft? route). One fare
for the round trip.
There will be another grand balloon
ascension and double parachute jump
by Miss Hazel Keyes and the monkey
Van Van, at Westlake park, on Sunday
afternoon at 3 o'clock.
William Frick, who assaulted a man
named Bean on Third street a few days
ago and injured his victim's eye, was
yesterday held for trial in the superiar
court by Justice Austin.
The water will be shut off at 8 o'clock
this morning for about four hours from
that district supplied by the Citizens'
Water company lying north of Court
Btreet and east of Figueroa.
On the programme of the Central W.
C. T. TJ., this afternoon, will be Home
Protection course oi reading, reports of
superintendents, etc.; 2:30, at the tem
ple. Everybody is welcome.
Get a new map of Los Angeles city by
subscribing for the Daily Herald and
paying one month's subscription in ad
vance. This offer applies only to sub
scribers on the city carrier routes of the
Hekald.
The alarm of fire from box No. 31, at
about 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon, was
caused by an insignificant blaze in the
vestibule of the Los Angeles theater. A
defective flue was the cause. The dam
age was nominal.
The Independent of American Fork,
Utah, is anxious to learn of the where
abouts of John Griffis, who was known
to be a resident of Southern California
fifteen years ago. He is a Welshman
and is about 60 years old.
There are undelivered telegrams at
the office of the Western Union Tele
graph company, Main and Court streets,
for Rev. I. E. Gilbert, D. D., Lee Holm
gerald, S. P. Linson, Mary St. Clair,
Frank C. Prescott and A. J. Ranken.
A grand concert by the De Lano Ideal
Guitar and Banjo club quartette, with
Miss Miltimore as soprano, Prof. Hough
as elocutionist, and Miss Helen Widney
as accompanist, will be given at Temple
Btreet Christian churcb tonight. Ad
mission 35 cents.
Grand attractions at Hotel del Coro
nado Saturday afternoon, to conclude
with a farewell ball in the evening to
Admiral Brown and officers of the flag
ship San Francisco before their depart
ure for Honolulu. A great many will
go to San Diego, as this will be their last
opportunity to see the war cruiser.
Six open lots on Aliso Btreet near the
bridge have for some time been used aB
a dumping ground for all sorts of filth
until they have developed into a pestif
erous nuisance. Health Officer MacGowan
has sent a communication to the owners
asking them to fence in the property so
as to prevent a continuation of thiß
Eractice. Three of the lota are owned
y the Santa Fe railroad and three by
Rees & Wirsching. Mr. Rees Baid yes
terday that he had not been aware of
the facts or he would have attended to
the matter ere this.
Next Friday evening, 19th inst., Mr.'
Wm. Foran's second grand operatic con
cert will be given in the Simpson
auditorium, Hope street. As already
announced Mr. Foran intends making
this the musical event of the season.
Never before have our music loving peo
ple had the opportunity of hearing
such eminent artists as Helen Parepa,
Mme. Garso-Dely, O. Stewart Taylor,
Herr Joseph Rubo, Sig. Stanzione and
Prof. A. G. Stamm on the one pro
gramme. Tickets of admission are on
Bale at all the prominent music stores.
Plan of reserved seats at Bartlett's
music house, N. Spring street, second
door from First.
Don't fail to see the great Parisian
danseuse, Miss Pearl Desmond, at the
Original Vienna Buffet.
The Los Angeles Progressive Window
Cleaning Co. removed to No. 158 West
Fifth street, between Spring and Main.
A. Lazzaris.
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,
Specialist, treats all chronic diseases. Office
13S'/i South Spring.
When yon 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 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.
No more vile-tasting medicine. B. A S.
Homoeopathic Cough and Croup Syrup does
the work.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 12 189:
PERSONAL.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Barr, Escanaba
Mich., are at the Hollenbeck.
Mr. and Mre. M. W. Malott of Indian'
anolie. Tnd., have apartments at the
Hoileaibeck.
Mrs. M. M. Cross of San Franciscc
and Mies L. M. Norton of Buffalo, N.
V., are at the Hollenbeck.
George J. Molitor and E. C. Gualen,
Burlington, lowa, are on their way tc
Honolulu, and are at the Hollenbeck.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Kifer of Sious
City are stopping at the Hoffman houee.
Mr. Kifer is county treasurer at hie
home.
J. M. Seaton and wife, W. T. Cary
and wife, J. W. Goldenan and wife, C.
L. Canfield and wife, A. J. Jalcut and
wife, San Francisco, are among the yes
terday arrivals at the Hollenbeck.
Arrivals at the Hotel Windsor, Red
lands, yesterday were as follows : A. C.
Sherman, New York; S. S. Dydon, Al
legan, Mich; Mrs. Lewis Tarheria, Oak
land; C. C. Shooafe, Portland; Jas. T
Taylor, Alessandro; H. S. Rouse, W. W
Rouse, Peoria*; W. A. Perrin, W. B
Mcintosh, C. B. Smith, Los Angeles.
HIS LEG WAS PULLED.
MRS. VAN HOKNE'S GHASTLY
FIND ON THE RIVER BANK.
A Man's Skeleton Discovered—He Had
Accidentally Died With His Boots on.
A Mystery Whioh Will Probably Re
main Unsolved.
Mrs. F. Van Home and her sister,
who live near Macy street, went down
to the river yesterday afternoon for a
etToll, the day being so pretty. Mrs.
Van Home took along some fancy work,
and selecting a sheltered nook some
little distance north of the bridge, the
two sat down and she commenced her
crocheting.
"I wonder why people can't find gold
here as they do in Colorado," said Mrs.
Van Home to her sister, both having
lived in the Centennial state.
"I don't know, I'm sure," was the
answer, and the two women glanced
around the river bank to see if there
were any indications of a rich ledge.
Both pairs of eyes rested on the same
object, and both gave a little "ah !" of
astonishment, for both saw a man's leg
sticking straight out of the river bant,
where the rain had washed the earth
away. The two women were not scared,
however, and Mrs. Van Uorne grasped
the shoe on the foot and pulled. The
result was that something gave way,
and she held the leg in the air. The
matter was further investigated. Mrs.
Van Home had astrong knife, and they
dug away the earth and soon discovered
the skeleton of a man with rem
nants of clothes on the fleshless
bones, and heavy shoes on the bones of
the feet. He evidently was game, and
died with his boots on. All the body
was found except the cranium; the
lower jaw and upper were there, but the
rest oi the head was missing.
Mrs. Van Home and her sister took
the leg which had been pulled to the
grocery store on the corner of Vignes
and Sansevain street, where they met
Police Officer Purvis, who telephoned to
the coroner. Soon Mr. Sutch made his
appearance with the dead wagon and
the leg was taken to the morgue.
How long tbe body has been hidden
where it was found can only be con
jectured. Tbe clothes and shoes were
rotten and fell to pieces at a touch.
The fact that the top of the skull is
missing lends some color to a theory
that the man was murdered by having
his head crushed. Another theory is
that the bones were put there by stu
dents of the medical college, but they
would hardly take the trouble to dress a
cadaver before burying it.
The episode ie one of those
mysteries which will probably never be
satisfactorily explained.
WILL OBEY THE LAW.
The Seventh Regiment Officers Adopt
Resolutions.
A meeting of officers of the Seventh
regiment was held last evening at the
armory. Captain Chappalear, Lieuten
ant Alphonso and Lieutenant Baldwin
were appointed a committee to draft
a series of resolutions in regard to the
aspect matters have taken by the recent
decision made by Judge Clark. The
resolutions will not be ready for publica
tion for several days, as it is desired to
obtain the signatures of the officers at
Ventura, Pasadena and Anaheim. The
idea of the resolutions is to explain the
position of the Seventh regiment on tbe
m atter.
The gist of the document is to the
effect that tbe Seventh regiment has no
regard for Colonel Russell, but that if
he is placed at tbe head, that the men
will recognize the office, even if they do
not respect the man that holds it.
In the meantime everything is run
ning as usual, and there will be a
battalion drill under Lieutenant-Colonel
Howland next Friday night,
Tho bat is nowhere a favorite. It is
an outlaw in nature. It is not exactly
a bug or a bird. There is a very strong
dislike to the bat among the peasants
of South Germany. A feeling of disgust
and fear takes possession of the farmer
who finds bats in bis chimney, not only
because he belives the creature will feed
upon his pork that hangs in the smoke,
but because bats are regarded as unlucky
and bring poverty and misfortune.
Brkcham's Fills will save doctor's bills.
" HERALD" PREMIUM MAP.
A pocket map of the city of Los Angeles and
suburbs is now out. This new map has been
gotten up with great care and expense for the
Herald. It will prove a valuable guide and
chart of reference to both newcomers and
old residents. It indicates the lines of all the
street railways in operation and in process of
construction. It gives the names of all the
streets, corrected to date; a table of dis
tances to points in Los Angeles county and
vicinity, and many other valuable points
of reference and information, making a better
and more complete map and guide of this city
than ever previously issued.
This valuable premium with the Herald will
be delivered free to the address of any new city
subscriber who will pay one month's subscrip
tion in advance.
Another Suicide.
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 of 1892. Chas. T. Parsons,
agent, 129 North Spring street, Los Angelea.
Napa Soda at Woollacott's, 124 N. Spring.
The Stanford University
-H-PU RC HAS E D-K
-SOHMER PIANOS
IN PREFERENCE TO ALL OTHERS.
The Day & Fisher Music C 0.,,
SOLE AGENTS FOR SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA,
* 106 N. SPRING STREET.
OOR NEW NUMBER IS
We will be pleased to have you call and inspect the elegant new
PIANOS !
WHICH ARE DAILY ARRIVING
BARTLETTS' -:- MUSIC -:- HOUSE,
103 NORTH SPRING ST.
2-3 lm
THE O ur me thods embrace the
//^ ==55> latest scientific research
Pasteur Hospital, -
830 9. MAIN ST., \ >^
AS. Medicated and Electric
(Over Hammam Baths.) ftm Baths and Medicine free
Southern California branch of Nl fCY '
- SPKfiUI ISTS - ¥ o« fflss d 5
kJI JUUIaLUrJIk) / ~ > surgeon in charge of the
if % jr case.
On disorders of the *v I tfffiaßV
SEXUAL ORGANS 7 JgS IS&=
ll— Office hours—9 a.m. to
OF MEN and women J2§^i£k v _^^Z c • 9 p.m.; Sundays. 10 to 1
From whatever cause. - only.
WATER AGAIN.
THE COUNCIL. HOLDS AN INFORMAL.
MEETING.
A Discussion Between the Members and
the City Water Company Officers—The
Trend of the Talk.
The city council yesterday morning
held an informal meeting with repre
sentatives of the water companies with
a view of discussing the water rates to
be fixed for the ensuing year.
Major Bonsall was in the chair and
the discussion was opened by Council
man McGarry, who inquired whether
anyone was present with complaints
against the rates as fixed by the council
last year.
In reply Mr. Dodd, of Levi & Dodd,
contractors, held that the rate paid for
water used in cement work was exorbi
tant. This rate last.year was 15 cents
per barrel, 20 cents per 100 square feet
of laid cement, and 40 cents per 100
lineal feet of cement curb. Mr. Dodd
said this rate was thirty times higher
than the water rate.
William Caswell, of the City Water
company, said that the rate waß not too
high, because his company was at enor
mous expense for collections on account
of the delinquency of contractors in
paying for the water. Yet, he said, the
rate fixed here is lower than in any
place on the coast. In fact, he main
tained, the rate was no higher than the
family rate and was below the ordinance
rate.
W. H. Perry, of the City Water com
pany, wanted to know what was meant
by exorbitant. If Mr. Dodd could show
that the cement rate was over, half as
much as is charged elsewhere on the
coast, the water company would ac
knowledge exorbitance.
Mr. Dodd —I don't know what the
rateß in San Francisco or elsewhere are,
but I know that when I am charged 15
cents for half a barrel of water, that
charge is exorbitant.
Mr. Caswell here took issue with the
gentlemen upon the quantity of water
used to lay 100 square feet of cement,
and contended that it took: ten barrels.
Mr. Innes —I do not understand that
we are to fix rates according to what the
rates are in other cities, but according
to the amount of money invested in
your plant, and your running expenses,
and this irrespective of what other cities
charge.
Mr. Perry—We are under the law or
under the contract which was made
prior to the law, prior to the new consti
tution on which the law is based. All
attorneys agree that we are working un
der the contract. If this is so, then the
way to fix the rates is not to get at our
capital invested but upon the rates fixed
in other like cities.
Mr. Bonsall —How do the contract
rateß compare with rates fixed last year
by the council.
Mr. Caswell —They are much lower.
We still hold to tbe contract rates, but
we make a rebate on them.
Mr. Perry—We are furnishing 100
families in this town who are not pay
ing ns a cent and never have paid us a
nickel. We know where poverty is and
we see it. We are today dividing less
money by one-half among our stock
holders than any water company on the
Pacific coast.
Mr. Innes —The greatest complaint I
hear is the rate charged on water closets
in private houses. This is 50 centß per
month. They want it lower.
Mr. Perry—We will ask the council to
advance the rate on tbe closets of public
houseß. They are in an abominable
condition and tbe water that is wasted
by them is scandalous. I will say noth
ing about private houses at present.
Speaking of the cost of pipe Mr. Perry
said: The railroad rates on pipe make
the pipe cost us double here what it
would cost in St. Louis.
Mr. Sheward here complained of tbe
water furnished the hills district by the
Citizens' Water company,
Mr. Perry said: The credits of water
companies in Los Angeles are so poor
that they can't raise money to do any
thing. I know you people on the hills
have had a bard rub, but I hope it is
better now. That is another company
from ours. I want to request the coun
cil to adjourn this meeting lor one week
in order to give us time to gather data
throwing light on what the water rates
should be.
Mr. Kays of the Citizens' Water com
pany—l join with Mr. Perry to have the
matter postponed for one" week. The
Citizens' company had a meeting a week
ago and elected a board of directors, and
affairs will not be settled till this week
some time, and next week we will be
able to come before the council with
some intelligent proposition.
After some additional discussion, a
postponement was taken as requested
by the water company people.
THE CHICKEN SHOW.
The Judges Will Finish Their Work
Today.
Thousands of people visited the poul
try show yesterday at Armory hall, and
the present outlook is that it will be a
financial success. Visitors from the
country were very numerous yesterday,
and all were delighted with the show.
The birds exhibited for premiums were
weighed and judging commenced and
was kept up the balance of the day. The
judges expect to get through by this
afternoon, and the complete official
awards will be ready for publication in
tomorrow's paper. A number of pre
miums were awarded yesterday. The
judges yesterday were Messrs. Bridge
and Brown, two visiting experts from
the east, and their work gave general
satisfaction.
The Asiatics come in for the greatest
amount of attention, aB they are espec
ially adapted for city use, as they stand
confinement bo well. The Leghorns
and Plymouth Rocks are also greatly
admired. The Brown Leghorns and the
Black Face White Spanish stand high
in the estimation of tbe breeders, on
account of being big egg producers. As
an all-round performer the Plymouth
Rocks are apparently the most popular
on account of their fair egg-producing
quality, their good weight and for their
finely flavored meat.
The game fowl is but fairly well rep
resented and principally by the profes
sional breeders. This iB doubtless due
to their fighting proclivities, thuß mak
ing them objectionable to the women
folks. As a general thing the Sea
brights, Hamburgs, Houdans, White
and White Crested Black Polish, which
are favorite breeds in the east, do not
find favor by the breeders of this coun
ty, as they are regarded as too fancy. A
very fair' sample of Toulouse geese is
shown.
The show will be open until next
Wednesday.
The official meeting of the American
Poultry association will be held this
evening, at 8 o'clock, in the parlors cf
the Nadeau hotel.
P * DELICIOUS S
Flavoring
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
Vanilla :> 1 ° f Perfect purity.
Lemon -I Of great strength,
Almond I Economy ln thelr U3 «
Rose etcr] Flavor Ra delicately
and deliclously as the fresh fruit.
FOR LA GRIPPE.
Headache, Neuralgia, or auy.iudication of the
above, take
KAL.MOSAL-!
W. H. JCENGKB, Agent,
1-12 lm 129 N. Main street
I PECK, SHARP & NEITZKE CO.,
Undertakers and Kmbalmers.
No. 140 North Main st, Loa Angeles, Cal.
Always open. Telephone No. 61.
PEOPLE'S STORE.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1892.
We are not going out of business, but will Undersell
Any Price Quoted on the street. Compare our'JDress Goods
(New Spring Styles arrived yesterday) with those quoted
on old stuff. Carloads of new Summer Fabrics, Dress
Ginghams, Chambrays, Sateens, Wash Silks, Scotch Zeph
ers, opened fresh today, at less than retiring from business
prices.
VALENTINES AT THE STATIONERY COUNTER.
Silks.
The handsomest onalitv of black faille, gros
grain, satin rhadamas, 27 inch surahs, that
with us sold at 11.50 per yard; during this sale
750
The latest novelties lb changeable silks, the
ches pest price they can be bought in town is
{1.25; during this sale
750
Sublime quality of black and colored surahs,
extra weight, magnificent luster, beautlfal
goods; regular price $1; during this sale
50c
All colors of plain India, 24 inches wide,
regular 05c quality; during this sale
45c
Silk face velvets in all colors; quality that
had been sold as high as {1,50; splendid pile,
handsome finish,
98c
Black Dress Goods.
Our cut on dress goods is larger than you
will find in any house in town. We are deter
mined to increase our usefulness in this de
partment. Loss does.not cut a figure. We are
going to have the trade.
40 inch all wool, French imported sergeß,
cashmeres or henriettas, the quality will sur
prise you for the money; as good as sold in the
majority of stores in this town at 75c,
35c
Silk finished henriettas, double fold, extra
weight, our regular 85c goods,
65c
Our $1.50 quality of black silk finished hen
riettas, 46 inches wide, a magnificent piece of
goods,
85c
Black silk finished Sicilian, 44 inches wide,
magnificent silk luster, double twist chain, our
regular |1.25; won't last this day out,
75c
36 inch, half wool, black diagonal serge,
splendid wearing material, worth 30c,
Isc
Colored Dress Goods
Ten new cases of goods reached us and were
opened yesterday.
36 Inch wool dress goods, in plaids and
stripes, in wool and cashmere materials; goods
that sold with us at 25c and 35c a yard,
Isc
A new case of new weave goods in wool ma
terials, gray and light colors plain or stripes,
all new spring shades; goods worth 40c per
yard; placed on our counters today,
25c
All the dress goods that are in stock marked
regular at 50c, Including goods arriving yes
terday, in f ancles of all kinds, are thrown upon
our counters at
35c
All the dress goods that were on our shelves
in fancies, double fold, silt and wool effects,
high grade Paris novelties, are placed upon
our counters at
49c
The finest of imported goods, in fancy and
novelty designs, camel's hairs, that were
marked on our shelves at $1.25 to $2, are
placed upon our counters today today at
75c
What we Bay to you in the above is a literal
truth. We are going to make a big hole in our
dress goods stock or know the reason why.
VALENTINES at the stationery counter.
Domestics.
A case of the finest printed sateens that were
ever landed in Los Angeles; goods that it were
a pity to sell less than 25c; nandsome print
ings, new designs,
106
A carload of new ginghams in the latest
dress printings, new printed wash dress goods,
called Brandenburg, colors entirely new ana
handsome material; new dress calicos, have
tbe appearance of the finest dress fabrics; new
effects, called wash silks, can't tell them from
pure silks, a yard,
Isc
Bleached huck towels,
5c
Indigo blue prints, made by the American
Printing Co , the best brand of blue prints
manufactured, regular price today
5c
Cream colored outing flannels, a quality that
usually sells at 12% c; during this sale
5c
Eider down flannels, our regular 50c quality,
35c
Fane y all wool plaid flannels, regular 40c
goods,
I7c
Onr 50c grade of red, white, blue or gray
flannels, today
35c
Our 25c quality of huck or damask towels,
Isc
Our 40c quality of huck or damask towels,
25c
Our table linens are sold at less than the cost
to manufacture lv G^rmany or Ireland,
Our $1 quality of bleached table linen will
be per yard
75c
Our 7!ic quality of bleached table linen will
be per yard
50c
Our 50c quality of bleached table linen w ill
be per yard
37% c.
Handsome line of new dress prints just in,
5c
Lonidale muslin, 4-4 bleached, per yard,
8c
Our entire stock of dress ginghams, all onr
new dress goods thrown in, price oi which was
12J4C, will be on sale at
9c
A. HAMBURGER I SONS.
beVusate at" ne ° f ° heekgin * hama P ron « "Ul
Be
„i?!l«?^,T;?l th .?. f Foßt er's Mack or colored kid
gloves will be thrown on the market; per pair
Sl.oo
lOc
kenUefS "fl! plaiu or P rinted hand '
5c
A line of ladies' alligator Docket books, with,
a mirror in back of cover; regular price 65c,
25c
regulSpr'fceW tra wWte bed <lUllU ''
65c
Wright Bros, finest make of carriage para
sols, intended to sell from S3 to $5, during this
sale
$2.
Chenille portieres, beautiful designs, extra
length, price {10, during this sale
$6.50
Our $2.50 satlne covered,white sea island cot
ton filled comforters,
51.50
Our $2.50 gray blanket,
$1.50
Ladles' $1 vests in Angora wool,
50c
Ladieß' $1.50 wool Jersey ribbed vests,
98c
Ladies' 65c white or natural wool vest*,
35c
Ladies' extra fine 35c vests.
Ladies' 20c vests, in our window,
B':.C
Ladles' muslin chemise, 65c quality, hand
somely embroidered,
39c
VALENTINE * at the stationery counter.
Our 25c quality rlbbm, all silk,
I2>^c.
quality Imported black hosiery,
I6c
Ladles' 40c black imported hosiery, full fin
lshed,
25c
Ladies' 35c quality black cashmere hose,
seamleßS,
16 c.
Notions.
Safety pins, 2 papers for 5c
Ever-ready dress stays, per dozen 5o
500 yard basting cotton, per spool 10
5-hook, cloth covered corset busts 5c
Hat pins, per dozen 2c
Rick rack braid, per bunch 30
Military hooks and eyes, per card 2lio
Rubber hair pins, per box 6c
Dress shields, per pair ~. 5c
Garter elastic, white and black, per yard. .2Xo
Mourning pins, per box 2c
Mixed hair pins, per box 5o
Canvas belts. 5o
American pins, per paper lo
Ladies' best black foot, striped top, full fash
ioned imported hosiery,
Mißses' black cashmere, ribbed hose, regular
40c quality,
25c
Ladies' $2.50 quality shoes,
$1.75
Ladies' $2.75 quality of shoes,
$2
Ladies' $3 quality of shoes,
$2.50
Curtis & Wheeler's $1 quality of shoes,
$3.25
The best $5 ladies' shoe in this town,
$4.00
Men's calf shoes on special sale at
$2 25
Our $2 quality of men's scarlet underwear,
98c
Our $1.50 quality of men's grey underwear,
75c
Our $1 quality of men's fine grey underwear,
49c
Odds and ends in shirts, ranging in value
from 50c to 75c.
25c
Odds and ends in men's fine sox from 350
to 50c,
26c
Our 50c line of men's neckwear,
25c
Men's best black full fashioned hosiery, 25c
quality,
1 Be •
Men's seamless hosiery, extra heavy quality,
lOc
Men'a extra heavy balbriggan color seamless
hose,
12« c
Men's 50c line of Bilk end suspenders,
25c
Men's $1.50 quality of white laundered dresa
shirt fronts, embroidered,
$ 1 .OO
Boys' $2.50 suits, your choice at
$1 -SO
Boys' $3.50 suits, your choice at
$2.50
Lead blown fine glass tumblers, 4c a piece.
Fine goblets in our show window, 4c a piece.
Plain and fancy glass tumblers, 3c a piece.
Fruit saucers, l l 4c a piece.
Baskets, lunch and fancy, as shown in the
window, 15c.
Children's hose, warranted fast black, per
pair,
Our $1.50 quality of lace curtains,
Tec
Hand-painted vases in our show window,
BHc
30-inch maline veiling, per yard,
1 Oc
Valentines at the stationery oounter.
Bicycle playing cards,
lOc

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