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What Have We Here? Boys' and Child Fen's Week!
: TH c
CHICAGO CLOTHING CO.
Is Showing the LARGEST, HANDSOMEST and by far
The Cheapest Assortment of CLOTHING FOR Lar g e > Midd *e Size or Small Boys
EVER OFFER ECS IN LOS ANGEILES
Our STYLES are right we are sure of. PRICES that Defy competition we are positive of. Customers are NOT urged to buy, or salesmen severely censured for not afWt-ino- a * a i- rw
STOCK is open for INSPECTION; every dollar's worth of goods marked in PLAIN FIGURES. We wish it distinctly understood, we handle no SHODDY GOODS With the mtem nf r? P
PRICE AND PLAIN FIGURES.it is not necessary for one to be an expert of goods to trade with us. All are treated alike, square and just. No misrepresentation allowed at the
Chicago Cloth) ii lg Company,
-—i ~ T _. —._ Corner Spring and Franklin Streets. j — 1 1
HOME OF LOW PRICES | BEN L MORRIS) Manager piirtlipte of GREAT BARGAINS |
Highest of all in leavening Power.— U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889.
United States Signal Service.
Report of observations taken at Los Angeles.
May 14, 1890:
p. m. '
Max. tern., 96; min. tem., 02.
"Chicago. May 14.—New York. 66; New
'Orleans, 70; 8t Louis, 54; Cincinnati, 54; Chi
cago, 48; Winnipeg. 154.
San Francisco. May 14.—Forecast for Califor
nia; fair weather.
C. S. Wilcox was up from San Diego
M. S. Se%-erance is in San Bernardino
Mr. and Mrs. J. 0. NewhaU are down
C. F. Carrier is down from Santa Bar
bara on a visit.
W. M. McFadden, of Placentia, was
in the city yesterday.
John Bryson, Sr., went north yester
day on the afternoon train.
H. W. Davis, of San Francisco, is stop
ping at the Bellevue terrace.
J. A. Robinson departed for the north
'yesterday on the afternoon train.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Maloy, of Albu
querque, are in the city for a visit.
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Grantley, of
Pueblo, Colorado, are visiting the city.
W. P. Donlon and Charles W. Robin
son, of Coronado, are up for a short visit.
Rev. A. M. Hough was a passenger on
the yesterday afternoon train bound
Mr. and Mrs. M. Wicker, of Ohio, are
spending a few weeks in Southern Cali
Mr. and Mrs. N. Hubbard, of Brook
lyn, are taking a trip over Southern Cal
Miss Mollie Rutter, of Storm Lake,
la., is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. E.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. White, of
ithe East Side, are visiting friends in
Miss Jessie A. Padgham, a charming
soprano of Pomona, was in Los Angeles
J. E. Liggett and family left for Re
dondo yesterday. Mr. Liggett is greatly
improved in health.
Mrs. C. R. Zombro, of San Bernar
dino, is visiting friends in Los Angeles.
i*he will remain several weeks.
H. R. Warner, manager of Hotel San
Gabriel, was in the city yesterday.
Fifty guests are now stopping at the ho
George Ruckert, correspondent of the
Illinois Staats Zeitniig, has been in the
city for a week, gathering material for
his paper. He is en route to Mexico.
Mrs. Ida B. Smith is expecting her
niece, Miss Ida Kendall, from Denver
the last of the week. Miss Kendall will
probably remain in Southern California
some little time.
Mrs. W. S. Livengood and child, Miss
May Eisfeller and Miss N. Livengood
leave for Chicago tonight via the Denver
and Rio Grande and Burlington. They
will stop a few days at Carleton, Neb.,
Chas. L. Falkenstein, a native of Ger
many, was made a citizen yesterday.
A building permit was issued yesterday
to A. H. Denker for his building on the
corner of Third and Spring streets. The
building will be three stories and will
A lecture will be delivered tomorrow
evening by Judge B. N. Smith for the
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 15, 1890.
benefit of the high school library, at the
First Baptist church. This lecture is
the fourth lecture of a course for this
The old Santa Monica hath house of
the Messrs. Baker & Jones, which is
presided over by Mr. Ellis, is already
doing a rushing business. A thousand
new and stylish bathing suits are giving
the place a run.
In the United States court yesterday
James Johnson, of San Bernardino, was
examined on two charges of selling
liquor to Indians. He was held in bail
of $250 for each case, and trial set for
Saturday and Tuesday next.
The Trading that J. D. Chambers is
Said to Have Done.
For the past three weeks Detective
A. 15. Lawson has been engaged in in
vestigating the aCtltai "i Joe T>. Cham
bers, the foreman of tiie tt ashington
street car barn, on behalf of the hos An
geles Cable Railroad Company, with the
result that some very damaging circum
stantial evidence is said to have been
gathered, and Chambers, it is alleged,
has seen lit to leave town without notify
ing his employers of his intention to re
sign. It is alleged by E. C. Booher, who
was a confidential friend of Chambers,
that the latter proposed to him, that
when the cable company sold off about
COO head of horses and mules, some
months ago, he should buy up the stock.
Colonel J. C. Robinson, ex-superintend
ent of the company, set the price at
which the animals were to be disposed
of, and Booher purchased them, Cham
bers subsequently selling them at
a good percentage. As yet Booher
had not been able to have a
settlement with Chambers, but lie had
every confidence in his doing so, on ac
count of their long-continued friend
ship. It is also claimed by Foreman
Fulton, of the Twelfth and Olive-street
barn, that on April 20th last he reported
to Superintendent Robinson that Cham
bers had purchased a lot of old "skate"
horses and exchanged them for the
youngest and best animals in the barn.
Superintendent Robinson said that lie
would investigate the matter fully, but
next day Chambers denied the whole
affair, and nothing more was done in
the premises until the matter was re
ported to Superintendent Aiken, who is
still investigating it.
One instance is cited where Chambers
disposed of a mule and six horses to
Blair & Gould for $337, part of which
was composed of agricultural imple
ments, which he subsequently sold to
Sanford & Johnson for $260 cash. The
books of the company, however, show
that the sum of $140 only was realized
by the sale of the animals.
Several other transactions have been
traced to Chambers's door, but the com
pany does not appear anxious to prose
The Liveliest Town Anywhere.
W. G. Kautz, Jr., who returned from
a trip through the east a day or two ago,
says Los Angeles is the liveliest place of
its size that he has been in for months.
In Salt Lake the real estate market is on
the verge of collapse. The best busi
ness property is held at $ 2,500 a foot,
and good residence property at $200 a
foot. That is away above prices in Los
Angeles. In the east the impression is
growing that now is the time to buy
in Los Angeles. Guess this is correct.
From B. W. Layton.
A letter has reached a member of the
Herald staff from B. W. Layton, well
known here for years past. He is now
at Wapakoneta, Ohio, the home of his
brother, an eminent lawyer of that sec
tion. This brother, P. C. Layton, has
been nominated for congress in that dis
trict by acclamation. It is a sure demo
cratic district, and to be nominated is
the same as to be elected. Mr. Layton
writes in a hopeful strain, indicating
that he is doing well.
The Mew Krs r
SoS Court at,, fine wines and liquors of all kinds.
REAL ESTATE RECORD.
WEDNESDAY, May 14, IS9O.
Amand dassiot to Jean Itarre—Lot on Aliso
st. also strip of iand adjg in the rear of land oc
cupied by party of first part: $3,500.
Edwin" A KoL'ers to John F Turner— Lot Ift
bis A. .1 W Bills sub pi lot :; blk 38 H s; $2,000.
Mrs Bella M Jewett to Charles Scharff—Lot 3
bU A. Uaemond add to Pasadena; $3,200.
(' E Daily to Loyal T Lincoln—L 30 ft of lot
27 and N i."> ft of lot 26, A (I Bristol trt: $1,000.
W l; Ireland to Annie Mathewson—Lot 15 blk
6 B I. A: $6,000.
Annie Matthcwson to W H Iretand—E 15 acres
of 35., of lot 4 Hoffmans sub of Ro Santa Ger
trudes and being in SWJtf of BWJ, of sec ti T 3 s
l; 11 W; $3,000.
L T (iarnsey to Charles Forman—i'nd 1 ., int in
lots 4 and 5 blk H.Shafersnd Lanternmnssub of
Montague trt, undW int in 5-H> of 05 acres in
Ko La Cienga; $4,500.
JamesF Houghton to <; Wiley Wells—Lot 5
block 23, Phillips tract; $1,010. '
I N Mundell. assignee of J D Vocum. J D Yo
eum ami Hannah T Yocum to William G Kerk
hoff— Lots 45 and 46, Park Place tract, Pasa
Joseph W Wolfskill to John Schneider—Lot
2(1 block it). Wolfskill Orchard tract: $1,350.
Providenoia Land Water and Development I'o
to Nathan Fletcher—SW' 4 of block 43, Provi
dencia Ko lands: $1,500.
Same to same—Block 42, Providencia P.o
George H Bonebrake to Joseph Daniels—Frac
tional lot 1 block l>. II S. except parts and lots
Mrs Mary F Stilson to J I; McKce—Lot 6 block
23, Angeleno Heights tract; $1,000.
Number transfers $1,000 anil over, L 6.
Number transfers under $1,000. 21.
Nominal transfers <>.
Total amount of considerations, $51,102.
Note—Transfers of which the consideration
is less than $1,000 a.re Hot published in the
For First-Class Coupes or Carriage",
Best turnouts and lowest rates in the city, go to
City Cab and Carriage Company, office and
; stand, Hollenbeck hotel, corner Second and
Spring streets. Telephone 40. Phil. Dei.
Our Home Brew.
Philadelphia Lager, fresh from the brewery,
on draught in all the principal saloons, de
livered promptly in bottles or kegs. Office
and Brewery, 238 Aliso street. Telephone 91.
Use "Cieftnan Family" soap.
, pATARRH, THROAT DISEASES,
I Asthma, Bronchitis and COiißtimptlon, to
gether with discuses of the Eye, Ear and Heart,
successfully treated by
I M.HILTON WILLIAMS, M.I).
U. C. P. s. 0.,
By His Hot Air Medicated Inhalations and his
COMPOUND OXYGEN TREATMENT.
| It is a common error to suppose every dis-
I ease which is attended by oppressed breath
ing to be Asthma or Phthisic. We have short
ness of breath in Consumption and Pneumonia
just at we do in Asthma, only that In these
diseases it is always present, whereas in Asthma
it occurs in paroxysms.
Asthma is a spasmodic disease of the lungs,
which manifests itself in periodic attacks or
"fits." It comes on suddenly anil is attended
With great difficulty of breathing while it lasts;
but when the attack is oyer the patient breathes
almost as well as in health.
Nervous, Humid and Dry Asthma are names
given to different forms of this disease. Em
physema is another and more inveterate kind
lof Asthma, while Hay Fever or kosc Cold is a
peculiar variety of Asthma which occurs at a
certain season of the year. Each of these
I forms of disease differs somewhat from the
others in symptoms, but practically these dis
tinctions are of very little value. " It does not
matter to the patient which form of Asthma
he has, since his sufferings are the same in
all. In one case the expectoration becomes
yellow, and we call it bronchial. In another
it is light, and we call It dry. When he coughs
up clear water, with a white froth on the sur
face, we say he has Humoral Asthma. In
Nervous Asthma there is very little expector
ation of any kind. Hay Fever always begins
as a crying cold In the head or influenza, ami
i a clear water runs from Die nose and the eyes
j before the Asthma tltcomeson. In Emphysema
the expectoration is generally thick, and con
tinues so in the interval between the fits,
while the shortness of breath is increased on
the slightest exertion.
I Without courage and perseverance nothing
is curable. Hut with these, aided by proper
and skillful treatment, Asthma can be cured
even after the lungs are extensively diseased.
Persons desiring treatment by this system of
: practice can use the remedies at home'as well
| as at our office, and which will cause no incon
venience or hindrance from business whatever
I Every case of Asthma is curable. Eastern
I visitors and invalids will be wise in being
; cured before they return home.
Those who desire to consult with me in regard
to their cases had better call at the office for an
examination, but if impossible to visit the office
] personally can write for list of questions and
circular, both of which will be sent free of
M.HILTON WILLIAMS, M.D.,
137 S. Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal.
Office hours—From 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Sundays—From 2 to 2:30 p. m.
Residence—ll9 South Grand Avenue
The Natiek House.
The Natick House, one of the oldest and best,
known Hotels in the city, has lately changed
hands. M. 8. Kowell has retired bom the man
agement, and the House will hereaftei be con
ducted by Mr. H. A. Hart, a Hotel man of ex
perience. Mr. Hart has already made a num
ber of changes which will prove of benefit to
his patrons, and adds very much to the con
venience and comforts of the House. The Table
and Dining Service especially has been greatly
During the past few weeks the Natick has
; been in the hands of the painters and decorat
ors. A commodious office is one of its good
features. Electric Bells with return calls and
Fire Alarm have slbo been added, and altogether
the House is In better condition than ever be
fore for doing business. maß-lm
P■P 1 m
YOUR CHANCE V; f ?:W OPPORTUNITY
WE'VE GOT 'EM!
We told you last week we had a chance to buy a big lot of goods
cheap. We took advantage of the opportunity, just
as we now ask you to. We bought
B66:: SUITS ::86S
We did not need them, because we already had our Spring Stock
bought. But when we can buy 25 per cent, under price, we can
sell 25 per cent, under price.
THIS LOT OF GOODS CONSISTS OF
50 Men's Sack Suits, blue with white stripe, our price, $7.50;. worth $12.50
100 Men's Sack Suits, plain colors, gray and brown, our price, $10.00; worth 13-5°
50 Men's Sack Suits, blue and black serge, our price, $12.50; worth 16.50
100 Men's Sack Suits, in checks and all wool, our price, $12.50; worth , i5-°°
50 Men's Sack Suits, gray check, straight cut, our price, $15.00; worth 20.00
The balance are in Frock Suits, at all prices.
SUITS FOR FAT MEN! SUITS FOR TALL MEN!
Don't forget, we always show what we advertise. When we talk loud, we have something to
talk about. Goods now on display in Middle Window.
f — ~yy //? c~~y? corner
SPRING AND TEMPLE
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