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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, June 03, 1890, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84025968/1890-06-03/ed-1/seq-8/

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We shall give our HAT DEPARTMENT particular attention, and show the most attractive line of Soft and Stiff Hats for $1.00.
We supplied and Surprised a good Many customers last week with our $5.00, $6.00, $7.50, $8.50, $10.00, $12.50 and 15.00 suits and still have more left. Keep your eye on
our show windows and we will supply and surprise you with the
Best fakes Ever Offered in CLOTHING for Men, Beys and Children
Chicago Cloth)ing Company,
home: of low prices and birthplace of great bargains
BEN. L. MORRIS, Manager.
Highest of all in livening Power.—U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889.
PritaJ Baking
United States Signal Service.
Report of observations taken at Los Angeles.
June 2, 1890:
a. m.
p. m.:
Max. tern., 72; mm. tern., 50.
Eastern Temperature.
Chicago, June 2.—New York, OS; New
Orleans. 78; St. Louis. 70; Cincinnati, OS; Chi
cago, 02; Winnipeg, 50.
San Fbancisco, June 2.—Forecast for Cali
fornia, fair weather.
Sam F. Smith was up from Oceanside
J. W. Robinson, of Pomona, is a vis
itor to Los Angeles.
Miss Haverly, of Santa Barbara, is the
guest of Mrs. Fred Perry.
W. A. Bell, city attorney of Pomona,
was in the city yesterday.
Mrs. Orr and Miss Virginia Orr left
Sunday for San Francisco.
Mr. and Mrs. Ward Lockwood, of Ot
tawa, are spending a few weeks in Los
Mrs. Jennie W. H. Rich left on the
10:40 train last evening for Chicago and
the east.
S. K. Lindley and family will divide
their time this summer between Re
dondo and Catalina.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter C. Hadley, oi
Lake Valley, New Mexico, are taking a
trip through California.
George E. Weaver and his son Ralph
take their departure for Catalina today,
where they will remain all summer.
TSr. William Lacey is very much under
the weather since his return from San
Francisco, where he took a severe cold.
D. M. Cuthbert, of Long Beach, was
in town yesterday, making some final
arrangements for the meeting of the
Epworth League at that place.
Mr. Arthur Kearney, the editor of
that staunch and able Democratic news
paper, the San Bernardino Courier, paid
us a visit last evening. He is on his
way to San Diego.
Captain D. R. Risley and Mrs. Risley
will leave here today for San Francisco,
where they will spend some time. Mr.
Risley will be active in the coming cam
paign in thfs state.
'Hie receipts" at the sheriff's office in
May were $3,009.40.
The Iroquois Club will meet this even
ing at 227 West First street.
A public reception will be given by
the Flower Festival Society from 2 to 5
o'clock tomorrow afternoon, at 125 E.
fourth street.
James Holcomb, who lives on Vir
ginia avenue, had the third ringer of his
right hand broken in the attempt to
catch a ball on Saturday.
The police commissioners are requested
to meet this afternoon at 1 o'clock, in
Hayor Hazard's office, to attend the
funeral of the late Captain George C.
In the township court yesterday, Jus
tice Savage held J. Jones to answer to
the charge of bribing a witness in the
Weyse divorce case, under bonds in the
mm of $1,000.
In the United States circuit court yes
terday, Judge Ross appointed I. H. Polk
as receiver of the Southern California
Motor Road Company, under bonds in
the sum of $20,000.
Tomorrow from 2 to 6 p. m. the Ladies'
Benevolent Society of this city will give
a farewell receptioa to Mrs. I. W. Hell
man at the house of Mrs. Duncommun,
an Grand avenue. Mrs. Hellman has
I>een an active and valuable member of
the society, and its members and friends
will be there in force to give her a
cordial envoi.
The Democratic Alliance Club met
yesterday evening at the Y. M. I. hall,
Jn Main street. About thirty members
were present. The club has not yet suc
ceeded in finding satisfactory permanent
quarters, but its directors hope soon to
liave them secured.
Mattie Lawson, the 13-year-old heroine
of a harrowing story of abuse and ill-.
treatiiifUt which recently appeared in
these columns, was yesterday committed
to Mrs. Watson's girls' home for sixty
[lays by Justice Lockwood, she having
been convicted of wandering about
without proper guardianship.
Justice Lockwood yesterday required
I. T. Ellis, one of the dissatisfied
'supers" who thought that their ser
vices in the performance of Paul Kaui ar
BouAd not be dispensed with on Satur
day night last, and struck for higher
pay, to furnish bail in the sum of $25 for
battering Captain J. F. Moody, the
door-keeper at the opera house, the case
having been set for trial on the 12th
inst. Captain Moody, who was arrested
upon a cross-complaint, was also ordered
to appear for trial at the same time.
In tlie United States circuit court
yesterday suit was commenced by Isaac
and John Griffith, woolen manufacturers
of Winchester, Va., against H. G. New
hall for $10,230.48 and costs. The plain
tiffs allege that two years ago Newhall
was a member of the firm of C. A.
Wyatt ct Company, commission mer
chants of New York, and that they en
trusted him with 130 bales of merchan
dise to be sold on commission by him
for them, but that he had failed to ac
count for the proceeds of said sale,
amounting to the above figure, and after
appropriating the money to his own use
skipped out to this state, where he now
Interesting Paper Read by Prof. J. M.
At the regular meeting of the Histor
ical Society last night Prof. J. M. Guinn
read a paper on "Fragments of Local
History." It included an interesting
showing of some of the old names of the
streets of Los Angeles and the changes
that the growth of the city has wrought.
The plaza was at one time the aristo
cratic residence quarter, while Spring
street was inhabited by the poorer class.
Los Angeles and San Pedro streets were
in early days the main streets of the
city. Of more practical interest was tlie
showing of the uncertainty of the city's
boundary lines. The southern and
western boundaries of the city are yet
uncertain, no two surveys on tbe west
ern side agreeing with each other. Only
this spring the city assessor was in
doubt about whether certain property
was inside or outside the city. Prof.
Guinn protested strongly against the
change of the name of Fort street to
The annual publication of the society
will be issued soon.
War Song Concert.
A war song concert will be given this
evening in Illinois hall. Besides the
choruses the following are down for
solos: Miss Peck, Miss Dexter, Messrs.
Howe, Frish, Kendall, Thayer, Wood,
and Ely, Prof. Kyle, Miss Manlove, Mrs.
Howe, Captain Buckley, Bertha and
Clayton Raymond, Messrs. White and
Crandall, Miss Stontenburg and W. E.
The Voice Restored.
Mrs John Day, Amityvllle, N. V., writes:
"Two years ago my son was attacked with a
severe cold which settled in his throat: and he
entirely lost his voice. I was advised to put All
cock's Porous Plasters around his neck. I
applied two. In one day he was much better,
and in four days he was perfectly well. I, for
one, can recommend Allcock'k Plasters as
Beware of imitations, and do not be deceived
by misrepresentation. Ask for Allcock'm, and
let no solicitation or explanation induce you to
accept a substitute.
Allcock's Corn and Bunion Shields effect
quick and certain relief.
The Next at the Grand.
The Old Homestead, Penman Thomp
son's celebrated play, will be seen at the
opera house three nights, commencing
June 12th. Penman Thompson was a
success before he ever thought of The
Old Homestead, but there are degrees of
success, and he never found it in its
height until he presented this play.
Making a short tour in it three years ago
lie was called back to New York, and
has been there ever since, crowding the
Academy of Music nightly. Wherever
Joshu Whitcomb's" name is mentioned
now there is a strain awakened like the
far-off hills of New Hampshire. Mr.
Thompson brought the smell of the sweet
clover into the native drama, and set up
there the New England home with all
its precious memories. He might have
ransacked the world and he could not
have chosen a theme that would touch
so many American hearts as he does in
his story of The Old Homestead.
Undelivered Telegrams.
The following telegrams remain un
called for at the Western Union telegraph
office, corner Court and Main streets,
June 2, 1890: Mrs. Ada Madison, J. M.
Carson, AY. J. AVaddingham, Harry Rob
son, Mary Redmond, Miss Louise Lvde,
W. H, Inal, C. A. Fisher, Fred. Ran
A Severe Cold Cured In Two Days' TluieV
I was troubled with a severe cold and
cough and on the recommendation of
your agents, Messrs. AVegman & Wire,
druggists, of this place, I purchased a
l»ttle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
and in two days I was completely cured.
I most sincerely recommend this valua
ble remedy to any of my friends who are
suffering with a cold. C. I. Hockett,
assistant cashier Clinton County Na
tional Bank, Wilmington, Ohio.
For sale at 50 cents per bottle by C. F.
Heinzeman, 222 N. Main street, and
John A. Off, corner Fourth and Spring
streets and by all leading druggists.
WHY WILL YOU couru wnen smloh's Cure
will give immediate relief. Price 10 cents, 50
cents and $1. For sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 122
North Main street.
This is an acknowledged fact audit is being
demonstrated every week in the year by
M. C. P. S. 0.,
137 South Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal.,
Aerean System of practice, which consists of
Medicated inhalations and Compound Oxygen,
being administered to the patient, instead of
tilling the system with poisonous drugs admin
istered by the stomach.
This system is now attracting the attention of
the best physicians throughout every country in
the civilized world. Narrow minded men imbued
with the principles of prejudice, and who are
unwilling or too indolent to inform themselves
upon the scientific principles of this Aereun
system of practice, may endeavor to whisper
obstacles and to superciliously condemn it and
pronounce it useless without inquiry or an
opportunity of seeing or judging the merits of
what they advise others to reject; but the abuse
of such members of the profession can avail
but little, and only proves that such persons are
contracted in their ideas, regardless of the
prosperity of their patient, and the advance
ment of their profession.
Consumption, like all other diseases of the
respiratory organs, is conceded by all scientific
and thinking men, to originate from a living
germ or parasite. These little baccillii are
found floating in the expectorated mucus, and
after death adhering to the mucus surfaces
lining the air passages. What utter nonsense
it is to try to destroy these parasites by giving
medicines by the stomach; and yet how easy it
is to introduce them into the diseased parts by
the Aerean or Inhalation system of practice.
Is anything more common sense? And yet
one In every seven die annually becaucs'of
this mistaken idea; many of whom would be
radically and permanently cured had they
used the Medicated Inhalations before the
disease became too far advanced.
Over 100,000 persons have used these medi
cated inhalations under'our personal direction
during the past twenty-four years, and very
few of that number havedied withlungtrouble;
and yet quite a large percentage began the treat
ment simply as a palliative remedy, not think
ing there was still c possibility of an absolute
Persons taking this treatment can use the
remedies at home as well as at our office.
Consultation and one application at our office
free. Those who desire to consult 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 questions and circular,
both of which will be sent free of charge.
137 S. Broadway, I.os Angeles, Cal.
Office hours—From 9 a. m. to 4 p. M.
Sundays excepted
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. S. Kowell has retired from the man
agement, and the House will hereafter 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 also been added, and altogether
tbe House is in better condition than ever be
fore for doing business. niaB-lm.
Neckwear j KEi'
ill PANTS Ji

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