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LOS ANGELES HERALD Quick Returns From Advertising. Look on the sixth page of the Hebalb for wanted help, situations, agents and wants of all descriptions; also, houses to rent, rooms to sent, live stock for sale, business chances, per sonal notices, mouev to loan, bargains in real estate, property to exchange, business and pro fessional cards and amus ;ments These adver tisements are cheap and always bring cus tomers. United States Weather Office. Rioort if observations tanea at Los Angel »• March 28, 1892; a. in. p. m. Max. tear., 60; mln. tern. 1)7. Weather Forecast. Forecast for the ensuing twenty-four hours; For Southern California—Fair weather, pre ceded by light rains in northern portion. NEWS NOTES. judge Shaw yesterday naturalized John Ferguson, a native of Scotland. Raymond Bernard, a native of France, was made a citizen by Judge Smith yes terday. Simon Spier, a native of Germany, was naturalized by Judge Van Dyke yesterday. Manuel Valenzuela was sent to the reform school by Judge Smith yesterday for two years. Fong Grog was arrested last evening by Officer Romans at East Los Angeles and locked up on a charge of petit lar ceny. He is accused by John Vignes of stealing a dog about three weeks ago. Undelivered telegrams at the Western Union telegraph office, corner Main and Court streets, for Williams and Broth ers, Billy Bentley, J. M. Terrance, Harry L. Gerrettaon, Annie Hess. Elias Sansom and H. C. Vincent and wife were severally fined jiiO by Judge Van Dyke yesterday for contempt of court in disregarding the injunction in the Los Angeles Farming and Milling company litigation. P. D. Lahart, who is charged with as sault with intent to commit, rape, asked through his attorneys for a discharge on the ground that he was not legally com mitted by a magistrate. Judge Smith denied the motion. City Assessor Hinton is anxious to ob tain the statements of property from taxpayers as soon as possible. They must all be in by May Ist, and it is es sential that they should be verified be fore that time. The assessor says they are coming in very slowly. The many friends of HaydenMcLellan will be pained to learn of his death, which occurred yesterday at his home in Seattle, Washington. Mr. McLellan was well known in this city, having been for many years agent here for the South ern Pacific Coast Steamship company which position he held at Seattle at the time of his death. Mr. Mills, from Jasper county, Mo., who came here two months ago in the last stages of consumption, died Sun day afternoon at 2009 Ea3t First street, at 3 o'clock, and was buried yesterday. He leaves a young wife only 17 years old and a little 11-month-old baby in destitute circumstances. The family have beeu kindly and generously treated by the people of Boyle Heights and the girl-wife, with her baby, is now in good hands. MEMORANDA. Professor Bacon's concert at the Y. M. C. A. tonight. Rev. Mr. Pike, missionary just re turned from China, will preach at the mission, 125 South Main street, tonight. Members of Eastern Councils Royal Arcannm are requested to send their ad dress to Sunset No. 1074, 173 North Spring street. California poppies are now in full bloom at Altadena, on the Los Angeles Terminal railway. Trains leave at 11 a. m. and return at 5 p. m. The Japanese entertainment and tea given by the Epworth league of Vincent M. E. church this evening promises to 1 1» a very enjoyable affair, and a large urowd is expected. It was by an error, stated in Sunday's Hebald that Miss Ahmead's exhibi tion of pictures at Kugeman & Lichteu berger's. had closed. It will remain j open until Wednesday. Dr. Fenton of Chicago lectures this evening on A Revival oi Ancient Idola try, at the Free Methodist church, on Fifth street, below Wall. There is no admission charged, and everybody ia welcome. Los Angeles to Long Beach and return 50 cents, and San Pedro and return 60 cents, on the Los Angeles Terminal rail way, good going Saturday or Sunday and returning Saturday, Sunday and Monday. The excellent series of concerts given by the Y. M. C. A. will be brought to a close tonight. Tbe pupils of Professor Bacon will take part under his direc tion. Professor and Mra. De Lano, Miss Pierson and others will assist in pre senting a pleasing programme. Removal. (J. T. Paul,stoves, hardware, etc., has removed 10 IHO 8. Main. Carpet Cleaning. Have your carpets cleaned and laid by Robert Sharp & Co. Tel. 217. No. 208 E. Seventh st. J. 1". Hamer. manager. Visiting Cards Sugraved at Langsta (Iter's, 214 West Second. R. D. List, notary public. Legal papers care fully dra.vn. 127 West .Second. "Telephone 165. (J. G. Johnson, notary, 213 West First street Always in Tel, If 0. Removal. Scriverit Quinn, naints, oils, etc., have re moved to their new stores, 200 and 202 South Main street, next to Cathedral. A mi OO Sttu" Hat for *:!.00. Los Angeles Hat Co., 119, N. Spring street Fine Brushes a Specialty, At Beckwith's .l'ln.rinacy, 303 N. Main, near Temple. Stock of Fine Dress Goods to lie Sacri ficed. Our entire stock of dress goods must be sold in 15 days; nothing held bacz. Fine store, No. 311 South Spring street, TO LET. Fixtures, whole or in part, for sale. WINSBDBQH's, 30D S. Spring St. tf Yon Meed a Truss, Satisfaction duaranteed at Beckwith's, 303 N, Main, near Temple. Lumber Delivered Anywhere in the City. Let us figure your bill at lower prices than ever. Willamette Lumber Co., Redondo. Maps Soda at Woollacott's, 124 N. Spring. PERSONAL Dick McKnight leaves tomorrow for the east. Supervisor Cook, who has been sick for some time past, is again on duty. M. Brandenstein of San Francisco is spending a few weeks at the Raymond hotel. Capt. E. D. Aiken, the prominent foundry man of Butte City, Montana, is in the city. E. C. Scbnabel left for a short busi uess trip to San Francisco and San Jose jesterday. Jerry McCarty, an influential Demo crat of Butte City, Montana, ia on a visit to Loa Angelea. Dr. Ross of Virginia ia paying a visit to his brother, Judge Erakine M. Ross of this city. The doctor waa a surgeon in the Confederate army, and is a not ably fine epecimen of the old F. F. V'a. Mr. and Mrs. R. £. Johnston are at the Nadean. Mr.Johnston is the man ager of the Ovide Musin Concert com pany which will appear at the Loa Angeles theater on the 11th and 12th. Mr. aud Mrs. Johnston will leave for Australia on April 28th. The Herald yesterday had the pleas ure of a call from Judge E. St. Julien C ix, late judge of tbe Ninth judicial district of Minnesota. The judge re sides at St. Peter, in that state, and has been spending some weeks here as the guest of Mr. G. W. Burton, his brother in-law. He is a gentleman of varied accomplishments and caps them all by the crowning grace of being a good Democrat. He is in love with Los An geles and proposes to spend his winters here in the future. He leaves for his home in Minnesota today. Asphalt aa a Lining for Reservoirs. There is in progress at San Gabriel, what may be considered a revival of one of the methods used by the ancients in Peru and Egypt, whose cleverness in the construction of reservoirs is demonstrated by their existence to this day, over a period of several thou sand years. But very lew instances are known of late years where the use of as phaltum for lining reservoirs has been undertaken, and its renewal in Cali fornia and Colorado is owing to the bad results and great expense of lining with hydraulic cements, and engineers have been hunting for a material that will do away with the defects found to be in separable where hydraulic cement is need. The reservoir above mentioned is simply an excavation, with the dirt from the hole thus made thrown up on the sides to form an embankment, with a slope of two to one. These banks have beeu allowed to settle, and after being faced up and thoroughly rolled aud tramped, are ready to receive the asphalt concrete, a preparation of heated gravel and asphalt put on the reservoir on the inside in a similar manner to the method used in street paving. Over this concrete a prepara tion of asphalt mastic, made in such a manner as to prevent its running in the heat of the sun, is spread, making an impervious coating to the already impervious concrete. Tbe method used is, we believe, original with the Asphalt Paving company of this city, who are doing this work with their steam machinery, in a thorough, practical and handsome manner. The machinery consists of a sand drier, a long cylinder which revolves over a fire, heating the giavel and sand to the proper point to be put into the mixer, a receptacle within which is a shaft with arms attached aud thoroujhly mixes the gravel and hot asphaltum that ia poured into it. The gravel and asphaltum are mixed until every particle of sand and gravel is coated with asphaltum, in such a man ner that when spread on tbe surface of the reservoir and rammed with a twenty pound rammer every particle becomes thoroughly glued together, forming a compact and flexible mass, so flex ible in fact that should any ordinary shrinkage of the banks occur the asphalt lining will follow with out cracking, and remain as perfect and impervious to water aa before. The great advantages of asphalt for use in reservoirs are pliability and durability, being practically indestructible. The fact that should an increase in the size of the reservoir or any other cause re quire taking it up, it can be reheated and replaced without loss of material; and the further fact that vegetable growth will not set its roots In alphalt um. The Asphalt Paving company use only pure asphalt, fluxed and tempered by liq'iid asphalt, no coal tar or other adulterous fluxes being used. The re sult is that the water contained in a res ervoir lined in this manner remains sweet and pure, and can be stocked with trout or other tish and kept in a healthy condition. The Asphalt Paving company deserve great credit for their enterprise in taking hold of our natural asphalts and demonstrating to the world their great value. They have had great difficulties in rinding out the beet way to prepare the many different qualities from many different mines and made some failures to their cost, as this company warrants all the work they do and immediately replace any defective work brought about by trial of untried asphalts with unknown qualities. The recent invention by a well known Los Angeles man of an as phalt testing machine that gives to a certainty the texture of the asphalt mastic and also the composites, makes failure a matter of pure carelessness. How valuable this machine iB can be readily seen by those working in asphalt and bituminous products. It is invaluable. The Oil Burning it Supply Co. of this city have for some time b;?en Bhipping and working up the trade for California asphalts in the east and con centrating the trade in this valu able material in our city. Their great care in shipping only the purest grades of paving and varnish asphalts east has made a mar ket through the United States that will in the near future amount to a vast trade for our practically unlimited supply. None of the asphalts used for paving in any part of the world are as pure as are being sent by this company to their customers in tho eastern states. The famous Trinidad asphalt, when re fined, is only 51) to (12 per cent pure; the California product goes 85 to 90 pure, and the conservative paver in the east is finding it out. It is an unfortun ate fact that the principal difficulties in the way of introducing our asphalts is found in the viciouß and malicious at tacks made by some few of our own townspeople, whose ignorance regarding asphalt would be surprising if they were not equally ignorant in mat ters of advantage to themselves. But it seemß part of the get-up of some of our people to be pessimistic. What other city in the world can Bhow within a radius of 600 miles greater and more varied deposits of mineral than this, and what other city in the world is co asleep to ita immense advantages ? For THE LOS ANGELES HERALD TUESDAY" MORNING. MARCH 29, 1892. WE ARE GOING TO MOVE APRIL IST, And for a few days thereafter our new quarters, corner Spring and Franklin, will be crowded, owing to extensive repairs and changes. We have a large stock of PIANOS AND ORGANS! Which we shall ofter at very low prices until the ist. A few second-hand Pianos cheap. Call and see us. It will pay you. THE DAY & FISHER MUSIC CO., IQ6 N. SPRING STREET. WE GIVE IT AWAY! A Tile, Double-Bunk, Pedal rins»e< — ESTEY -:- ORGAN ! -5i VALUED AT $1000 *- Your vote costs you nothing and will decide WHAT SOCIETY WILL WIN THE PRIZE. Absolutely Given Away! Call or Write to Learn the Plan I BARTLETTS' MUSIC HOUSE, 103 NORTH SPRING STREET. tunately the city contains energetic and enterprising people whose eyes are not closed to these facts, and not the least among them are the young men who comprise the active force of the Oil Burning and Supply company and the Asphalt Paving company, to whom great credit is due, and whose efforts are bringing the de served reward. Miss Lucy M. Parke and Mr. Arthur Mcintosh were married on Saturday evening at the residence of Rev. T>r. Kannon. They left for Redlands in the evening. *** This afternoon Francis C. Cary and Lillian Laubersheimer. a daughter of Dr. Laubersheimer, will be married. The parties are both well-known society peo ple in Wilmington. »** Tonight the ladies of the Boyle Heights Presbyterian church will give their rag baby party in Korbel's hall, on East First street, and a most enjoyable time is anticipated by those who expect to attend, and a crowded house will no doubt greet tbe ladies who take part. The admission, including supper, is 25 cents, with ice cream and cake extra. Following is the programme of tonight's entertainment, together with the uniqne bill of fare: Song, Mrs. Lofty and I—Mrs. Mudgett. Opening niajch—All the Babies. Oue Misty, Moisty Morning—Bag Babies. Sing a Song of Sixpence—China Dolls. Utile Tommy Tucker—Rag Babies. Duet, Grandpa and I. Recitation. Polly Betsy Patterson. Jack and Jill—China Dolls. This Is the Mother Good and Dear—Rag Ba bies. I Love Little Pussy. Recitation, The Naughty Girl. Hot Cross Buns—Rag Babies. Lullaby. Pussy Cat—Rag Babies. Humpty Dumpty—China Dolls. Recitation, Exercise Song. Automatic Doll. The Cow JumpedOverthe Moon—Kag Babies. Recitation, Five Little Chickens—Rag Babie*. Little Nancy Etticote—Rag Babies. The Pretty Moon. Rock-a-Bye Babj-—China Dolls. Ride a Cook Horse—Rag Babies. Recitation Little Brown Hen. Hickory, Dickory, Dock—Rag Babies. Menu—Group of islands; Boston's overthrow ; old batchelor's comfort; oc cupant of the ark; ancient science; Boston's pride; skipper's home; ele vated feline; eastern delicacy; joy of Darwin's ancestor; porous marine sub stance; spring's offering; ruin of the world ; fruit of the vine ; fruit of the Emerald isle ; everybody's friend. * » The Kansas City Quartette club last night tendered a serenade to tbe guests of the Bellevue Terrace, and rendered some delightful music. Captain and Mrs. Stewart charmingly entertained the club to a delicious repast. »"* A yachting party left Los Angeles on Sunday morning. A brisk breeze soon carried them outside San Pedro, where several hours of pleasant sailing were ci joyed. Trie party consisted of Mr. and Mrs. H. ,1. Stuhr, Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Lusher, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Munson, Mr. and Mrs. Z. P. King, Dr. and Mrs. Hass mam, Mr. Les Rogers, Mr. George Drake, Mr. Thomas Teitz, Master Henry Stuhr, Miss Mattie Gilder, Mr. F. B. Williams, Master Clarence Munson and several others. **» There was a very quiet wedding at the Hoffman house, in this city, yesterday morning, only a few intimate friends of the contracting parties being present. The bride was Miss Etta Brennan, the only sister of Hon. John Brennan, the amiable proprietor of the hotel named above, and Mr. J. G. Garner, a well known capitalist of Chicago. The ceremony was performed at 11 o'clock by the Rev. Campbell of the First Methodist church. The bride looked charming, attired in an elegant lavender satin wedding costume, with appropriate flowers. Immediately after the nuptial knot was tied an ele gant wedding breakfast was spread. The presents to the hapny couple were numerous and costly. Mr. and Mrs. Garner left in the afternoon for Chicago, their future home, via San Francisco. They will remain in the latter city for several weeks. TO THE PUBLIC. Those Who Insure Are Interested Here. The agencies heretofore held by Messrs. Allin ASnjder, viz : The Hartford of Hartford and Palatine of England, have been transferred to the undersigned, who will hereafter represent said companies. The office will be as heretofore, at No. 139 South Broadway. Relying on the sterling qualities of the com panies I represent, I respectfully solicit a con tinuance ol the confidence of the public, whom 1 shall take pleasure in serving. Mv friends will find me always ready to at tend to their business in the insurance line, aud energetic to guard all their interests to the best of my abilities. John T. Griffith. Mew Process Gas Stoves, With atmospheric burners, on exhibition at P, E ■ Browne's, 314 South Spring street. A three months' gas bill for one family'B cooking, H. Take Your Prescriptions To Beckwith's Pharmacy, 303 N. Main, near Temple. The great auction sale of furniture and house furnishing goods at Red Rice's bazaar, 143 and 145 South Main street. Los Angeles, will con tinue all day today, beginning at 10 o'clock a.m. IN SOCIETY. DAVIS ON TRIAL. The Alleged Pickpocket Before Judge Smith. Charles I). Davis, who was arrested some time ago on a charge of grand larceny by Chief of Police Glass in pick j ing a lady'a pocket on an electric car, was up for trial before Judge Smith of the superior court. W. W. Holcomb appeared for the de fendant, and Assistant District Attorney McComas for the prosecution. The following jury waa selected : J. C. Cunningham, H. Cleveland, J. M. Clyman, C. Forreater, J. McArthur, P. W. McStory, A. J. Painter, H. L. Pin ney, Wm. Pierce, A. B. Phillips, A. C. Shaffer and A. T. M. Strong. The witnesses for the prosecution were Wm. Luckenbach, S. N. Sheets Chief of Police Glass and Police Clerk Cottle. For the defense Chas. Davis testified in his own behalf. The case was submitted for argument late tester day afternoon. Humor or Ignorance? The following conversation took place yesterday on the Terminal train aa it neared Loa Angelea: Eaatern viaitor to native (pointing to large building)—" Excuse me, sir, but ia that an educational institution?" Native — "No, air; that's a school house." The entire stock of the Metropolitan livery stables, 324 West First street, consisting of buggies, phaetons, eurreye, hacka, horses, harness, etc., will be aold at public auction, without reserve, on Tuesday, March 29th, at 10 O'clock a. m. This is the best lot of stock ever offered at auction in Loa Angelea. PURE LIQUORS Secured at W. Y. Newlands's Popular Establishment. People looking for really pure wines and liquors should not fail to visit or send an order to W. Y. Newlands's establishment at 252 and 254 New High street, near Temple street, and just opposite the courthouse steps. English ale and porUr on draught, foreign and native port and sherry wines and Duff, Gordon & Mcken zie's Importations: John Ramsay, islay and Campbeltown's Scotch whisky; Burk & Jamie son Dublin Irish whisky. Familyordersprompt ly attended to and delivered to any part of the city free of charge. These goods are straight from the bonded warehouses and are never adulterated. Mr Newlands guarantees every article sold in his hou-e. A Long Needed Want. The enterprising proprietors, Garms & Zorb, of the Olympic Hall have opened a bowl ing alley and shuffle board. All lovers of the above games will please take notice. Mother King's Salve, The best in the world for cuts, bums, wounds, etc. Testimonials from many citizens of Southern California cou be seen For sale by 0. F. Heinzeman, 222 N. Main street, Los Angeles. Drink Mineral Waters At Beckwith's Pharmacy, 303; N. Main, near Temple Pb PRICED DELICIOUS V Flavoring Extracts NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS. Vanilla -\ Of perfect purity. Lemon -I Of great strength. AhTlond -| conorr, y ,n their use Rose etc.—l Flavor as delicately and dollciously as the fresh frul** Specialists. TBEATS SUCCESSFULLY Gonorrhoea, Stricture. PIIe8 ' Bladder Kidney disorders and Ciikonic and Private dis eases of Men or Women. 230 8. MAIN, Over llammam PECK, SHARP & NEITZKE CO., Undertakers and Bmbalmers. No. 140 North Main St., Los Angeles, Cal. Always open. Telephone No. 61. PEOPLE'S STORE. TUESDAY, MARCH 29, 1892. The Hat of goods which we place before you today is one which we feel con fident will interest you. Read it carefully and make a note of what you want and come and see ui>, and if you are not agreeably surprised at the sterling values you will receive, we will be the most aatoniehed people in the community. Dress GoodjsJDepar^ Tho Greatest Sale of Dress Goods ever known Commences Monday. 150 A YARD Fancy weave chevoits, 38 inchea wide; a material which will make up very neatly and wear aplendidly, and we can truthfully Bay it cannot be duplicated under 35c a yard. 400 A YARD Spring novelty auitinga, 40 inches wide, in the new spring effecta; an all-wool material which will certainly please you for ita richness, and one which we can recommend for wear; the real value is 65c. 49c A YARD 40-inch all-wool serges, imported French goods ; all the new shades; a nice soft material, which drapes very hand somely and a decided bargain, winch ia really worth 60c. 490 A YARD Camel's hair novelties, 40 inches wide, in rich stripes; a beautiful, soft mate rial, which requires no trimming, and which we feel satisfied cannot fail to please you; regular price, 65c. ' 45c A YARD Satin striped Bedford cords, something entirely new; a regular Bedford cord with a wide satin stripe; we are show ing them in a splendid line of colorings; they are 44 inches wide and worth 60c. 49c A YARD Striped spring novelties, with shot ef fects ; this line we received by express Friday and place it on sale for the first time; the effect ia entirely new and very pleasing; regular price, 65c. 75c A YARD Striped serges, 40 inches wide; a beau tiful material; the very latest thing shown this season ; the stripes are just wide enough to be effective; legular price is $1.15. $ 1 .OO A YARD Imported cashmere serge ; the richest material yet shown, in handsome stripes ; be sure to see it, even if you do not care to buy. It will give you some idea of the handsome line of dress gooda we are carrying this season. Silk Department. 49c A YARD Printed Indias, 50 styles, every one choice; an opportunity you seldom get; every thread silk ; you cannot duplicate them under 65c. 45c A YARD Plain Indias; a full line of colors to select from. These goods have become very popular this season, and we have put in a large line of them, but at this price they caunot last long. 69c A YARD Black Bat in rhadama; the price ia very low, but the quality will be far beyond your expectation ; thia grade usually re tails for 90c a yard. $ 1.10 A YARD 24 inch cashmere gros grain Bilk, in black only. This ia a superb quality and waa never manufactured to sell at this price; a soft quality, entirely free from dressing, and worth $1.50 a yard. Black Dress Goods. 35c A YARD Pure Mohair Sicilians,3B inches wide; the finest dust-proof material made; you cannot wear it out; the uaual price is 50c. 50c A YARD Henrietta, all wrol, 40 inchea wide; one of the beet makes in the market; a splendid black, which generally sells for 60c a yard. 50c A YARD 44-inch Bedford cords. This material showa up very handsomely in black, be ing of that peculiar weave which gives it a very rich appearance; the regular price is 60c. $1.00 A YARD Novelties in Bedford cord effects ; the handsomest, line of black goods we have ever seen. The patterns are extremely neat and at the same time so different from anything shown before; the regu lar price is $1.25. Domestic Department. Values Which Have Never Been Equaled. 5c a yard—Unbleached yard wide mus lin ; worth Be. 5c a yard—Checked chevoit shirtinga; worth 10c. 5c a yard—Kitchen crash, 18 inchea wide; worth 10c. SC A YARD Challies, 100 pieces juat received; all good patterna and very desirable. The same make of theae gooda brought 10c a yard last year. 100 A YA^D Checked chambrays; splendid for shirts; in small, fine checks and all good colors; they usually sell for 15c. A YARD Outings, very fine and soft; a quality you seldom see, and if you do you have to pay 18c for it. 15C A YARD Chambraye, open work effects; make up a very stylish dress; just the thing for Bummer wear, and cheap at 25c. 19C A YARD Brandenburg auitinga, entirely new, in handsome flowered patterna. They are certainly the finest gooda for the money you ever aaw; worth 35c. 25C A YARD Turkey red table damask, 56 inchea wide. Thia quality will compare favor ably with any that haa been Bold for 45c. 25C A YARD 54-inch wrapper flannels; all de sirable patterna; nothing ever sold to equal them. An entire wrapper of thia material will coat you $1. 35C A YARD Shirting flannela, strictly all wool. Thia quality we place on sale for a flyer, having juat reduced it from SOc. A. HAMBURGER Sl SONS. Boys' Clothing Department. _ soc " Knee pants, cotton and wool mixed - splendidly made and warranted to give satisfaction. Boys' suits, in plaids, stripes and plain colors; ages sto 12. These were never made to sell at any Buch price. The ma terial alone costs more. We have alwaya sold them at $2.25, "7GO Knee pants in chevoits and cassimerea; splendid material, which you will find very aerviceable; they are worth $1.25. $3.75 Boya' auita, worated caaaimerea and tweeda. Theae gooda are aa handsome aa any in the market. We guarantee yon perfect fit, and can aafely aav that they cannot be duplicated under $5. Long panta auita; all aizea, in splendid quality of caaßimere. We have selected the best gooda we have in etock and marked them down to thia price and we guarantee that they cannot be duplicated under $6 50. 250 45C SOC Flannel ahirt waiate. We are showing a wonderful assortment at these pricea. They are the best make and will give splendid satisfaction. Gents' Furnishing; Dept. 25C We have just received a very hand some line of men's tecks, four-in-hands and Windaors, which we place on eale for the first time on Monday. Theae goods have been very carefully selected in reference to patterna and colore; are well worth 50c each. coo Crepe ties. Thia lineincludea four-in hands and tecks, in a new material thia season. We have them in both light and dark colors, plain or figured. They are the handsomest line that we have ever shown in this market and are worth 75c. lOC Men's seamless half hoae. We have taken our entire line of 15c hoae and marked them down for this occasion to 10c. We do not expect them to laf t long, so if you are in need of any you had bet ter make U8 an early call. 25C French web auspendera. You will find these a splendid weave, being made of the best material; worth 50c. ooc Men's white laundered shirts. Thia ia certainly an exceptional value, aa the material ia of tbe best and the gooda well made; the usual price ia 75c. Department. For the next two daya we will sell pins at lc a paper. Safety pine, 2}., c a paper. Cabinet hair pins, 2 boxea for sc. Honks and eyee, 2*c per card. Ever ready dreaa stays, 5c per dozen. DreßS shields, 5c per pair. Coreet steels, sc. Hat Lepartment, -Too Boy'a play-about atrawa, well made and very aerviceable, worth 30c. 250 Boy'a school hata in black and white, juat the thing for tbe use, and worth 50c. Boy's dreaa hata. We have a splendid line of these in all colore and styles, and they usually sell for 75c. 4-OC Men'a mackinac atrawa, a very pop ular hat which for aervice has no equal, worth 75c. soo. Men's extra wide-brimmed Canton straws, in a new shape thia season, which ia bound to become atylieh. We have a very large line of them which we will sell for thia price as long aa they last. Their real value ia 85c. 75C Men's dreaa hnta in black and white straw ,in full brim and soft finish, aa handsome a hat as you would wish to wear; one which cannot be bought elae where under $1.25. Shoe Department. We warrant every pair of chocs sold. 75C Ladies' toe alippers, perfect fitting, and reduced from $1,50. $1.00 Children's spring heel shoes, aizea 8 to 10. The greateat bargain ever offered; reduced from $1.75. $1.25 Misses' spring heel kid ahoea, made of extra quality leather; a perfect fit, guaranteed, and reduced from $1.85. $1.25 /• Children's bright dongola kid ahoea. Theae are hand-sewed and we warrant the wear of them, aizea 5 to 8, and re duced from $2. $3 P. Cox'B ladiea' fine hand-turned ex tension sole shoes. Theae ahoea are well known throughout the country as being the finest manufactured. We have reduced them for thia occasion from $4,25. Household Furnishing Djepjj Ever aince we have moved this department from tbe basement, to the annex, we have observed a marked in crease in our trade. We have had many new articles which up to the present time we had no room to carry. We hope that while in the atore you will pay this department a visit, for we feel confident that it will be worth your while to do so. Lunch baskets, 25c, in endless variety; aome worth aa high aa 65c. Work baskets, 25c each, in every con ceivable style; worth up to 65c. Bush shopping bags, 15c; worth 35c. Heavy trimmed ateel teaspoons, 40c per dozen. . Crystal engraved water setß, $1.50; worth $2.75. Ruby glass water seta, $2; worth $3. Gentlemen'a pocket knives, 40c; worth 75c. Razor atropa, 50c; worth $1. Door apringß, 20c; worth 35c. Straw cuffa, 10c per pair; worth 25c. Wood-handled knivea and forka, B%c; worth 15c. Japanned bird cagea, 50c; worth 85c. Braaa bird cagea, 90c; worth $1.50. Wade & Butcher's razors, 75c; worth $1.50.