Newspaper Page Text
A WOMAN STABBED TO DEATH.
And Wong Lip, a Chinaman,
The Murderous Crime Committed by
Quon Ah Moon.
The Butcher Caught Yesterday and
Identified by His Vlct'm—The De
position of Wong Lip—The
In the early houra of yesterday morn
ing Chinatown was convulsed by one of
che moat terrible tragedies ever reported
to have taken place in this city.
After stabbing a Chinese woman to
death, Quon Ah Moon fired two shots
into the breast of one of his countrymen,
who is at the time oi writing at the
point of death.
Goat Hn, the dead woman, waaa pros
titute owned by Wong Lip, the injured
<nan, and one Tom Bin. She was kept
in the two-story brick building on the'
Miner of Alameda street and Marches
eault street, part of the place being used
as a lestaurant, known as the Chinese
Banquet restaurant, and the other part
as a Chinese house of prostitution.
Quon Ah Moon, the murderer.
It appears that the murderer has been
for some time in tbe habit of visiting
the dead girl, going there once or twice
a week. About 8 o'clock on the evening
■ preceding the murder he went to the'
owner of the girl and made ar
rangements to spend the night in her
company, and the preliminaries being
concluded, went up to the girl's room,
which is situated at the far end of a lit
tle hallway, each side of which is parti
tioned off into little rooms.
About a quarter past five yes'erday
morning Wong Lip, the owner of the
girl, was awakened from his aleep by
the sound of ■» terrible scream, which
came Irom bis slave's apartment.
Hardly awake, he rushed along tbe pas
sageway until he came to the door. At
that moment a second shriek rang
through the quiet bouse, and Wong Lip
burst open the door. He had only time
toaee the woman lying on the bed in a
pool oi blood and her elayer on the
threahhold in front oi him, when the
desperate murderer fired a shot point
blank at the intruder. The aim of the
first shot was bad ; it carried away tbe
left nipple, and, passing through a
wooden partition, burjed itself vu the
floor. Wong Kip turned to flee, but be
fore he bad a chance to escape
the murderer's weapon spoke again,
this time sendinga 41-caliber bullet into
the victim's left breast. Wong Lip
staggered and fell and Quon Ab Moon,
thinking hie work conch.ded sprang
from the room and only waiting to hur
riedly dress himself, ran through the
Chinese restaurant and out the aide
exit onto Apablasa street.
In the meanwhile Wong Lip had re
covered Btrengtb enough to crawl out on
to the balcony and call for help, while
at the same time he blew a police
whistle. The noise attracted the atten
tion of Lem Luen and Choo Oung who
live on the opposite aide of the etreet.
Coming out, the two Chinese saw a man
emerge irom the restaurant and hurry
up the street. Their attention waa next
drawn to the wounded man on the bal
cony. Hastily questioning him, they
were told what had happened, after
which they hastened up town and meet
ing Sergeant Jefferiea and Officer Rohn
on tbe corner of Temple street, returned
with the officers to the scene of the
Room in which the murder mat committed.
Tbe wounded man had been carried
into a little room, where he lay bleeding
profusely. Hie injuries were attended
to as soon aa possible and he waa aent to
the receiving hospital.
The party then went into the woman's
room, Tbe girl waa writhing on the bed
tn a big pool of blood, which grew in
size every minute. She was bleeding
horn two terrible stabs which had al
most transfixed her. One gash had
completely severed the seventh and
eighth ribs and had penetrated the en
While waiting for Police Surgeon
Bryant to arrive. Officer Ilohn spoke to
the dying girl and asked hen- if she felt
as ii she was going to die. She nodded
her head, and the officer quickly asked
who it was had stabbed her.
"Quon Ah Moon," she answered, with
She was next asked as to the canse of
their quarrel, but her failing strength
did not allow an answer.
By this time Dr. Bryant had arrived,
and after staunching the flow oi blood,
the woman was sent to tbe receiving
hospital at tbe jail, where Drs. Bryant,
MacOowan and Smith did all in their
power to save ber life, but without
avail, and she died at 9 o'clock, living
only three hours after receiving her
fTHBUIT OF Tflß MUKDKBBB.
As soon as the police heard of the
murder men were Bent out in all direc
tions with orders to spare neither time
nor money in scouring the country for
the murderer. Within a few hours
Pasadena, San Gabriel and Pomona had
been reached, and the Chinese district
in each city thoroughly searched.
In Chinatown in this city everything
was all excitement;'crowds of Chinese
stood around denouncing the murderer
in no measured tones; every now and
then a Chinese would run to where the
little knot 01 policemen stood, and in
low toneß give what information he
could, as to tbe whereabouts of the
One Chinese had seen him washing
bis hands in a horse trough at East Los
Angeles; another knew he had friends
In Pasadena and San Diego, and so on ;
all were anxious to help the police, and
the feeling among them was so strong
that had Quon Ah Moon made his ap
pearance his infuriated countrymen
would in all probability have dispensed
with the formality of a trial.
THK BUTCHEB'B CAPTUBB.
About 6 o'clock in the evening a tele
phone message from Pasadem an
nounced the murderer's capture in that
city by Deputy Sheriff J. R. Slater.
Half an bour afterwards the deputy
sheriff drove up to the city jail with bis
man. He was immediately taken into
the hospital where lay Wong Lip, tbe
wounded man. On being asked whether
or not he was tbe man who shot him,
a satisfied smile i layed over tbe
wounded man's features, and he
nodded his bead; then summoning all
his remainingistrength, be rose in bed,
and pointing bis finger at Quon Ah
Moon, said: "Yes, yes, that is tbe
man who shot me."
THK WOUNDED MAN'S DEPOSITION.
LaJ)er in the evening the men were
again confronted, and tbe deposition of
tbe dying man taken. He said that he
heard the woraan call for some one to
save her life; He ran to her room and
heard ber scream again. He pushed
open the door, and had no sooner done
so than Ah Moon shot turn.
Ah Moon was then interrogated at
some length by Deputy District Attorney
Davie. He acknowledged knowing the
woman, but said be had not seen her for
several weeks. He said that he went
to see a friend in Pasadena the evening
before the murder, but when asked bis
friend's name he answered he did not
remember it. No one knew he was go
ing to Pasadena. He had never seen
tbe wounded man in front of him before.
A DRAMATIC EPISODE.
Then occurred a dramatio episode;
turning toward the shrinking figure of
the murderer, Wong Lip shook his fist
at him, crying out: "Confess your guilt j
you had better, for if I die lor it I will
testify against you."
Quong Ah Moon wag asked what he
had to gay to this, and after some hesi
tation replied that ho conld not confess
to what he had never done. After some
farther denials of guilt on the part of
the murderer, he was returned to the
The inquest on the body of the mur
dered woman was held at Garrett &
Sampson's undertaking rooms, yesterday
afternoon, by Coroner Gates.
Officer Rohn testified to meeting two
Chinese at about 5:30 yesterday morn
ing, who told him that two people had
been killed in Chinatown. He went
down to the house in company with
Sergeant Jeffries, and found Wong Lip
bleeding from two gunshot wounds. The
woman, Goat Hu, was lying partially
dressed on the bed in a pool of blood.
Tbe woman told him that Quong Ah
Moon had stabbed her.
Sergeant Jeffries gave corroborative
Lem Luen said that he lived near the
scene of the murder. He heard cries
for help. He was in bed, but dressed
himself and ran out. He saw Wong
Lip outside on the balcony, calling for
help. He tried to gain an entrance, but
could not. Wong Lip told him a woman
had been shot. Witness went up town
and notified the police. He had known
tbe deceased for ten years.
Wong Teung stated that he worked in
the Chinese restaurant. He knew
Quon Ah Moon as a mac who visited
the dead girl frequently. He heard the
wounded man cry out, and directly
afterward saw Wong Ah Moon rush
through the restaurant and go down
Wong Bat, chief cook at the restau
rant, heard the wounded man call out
and heard a whistle blown.
Cboo Oung stated that he waa a Chi
nese merchant, residing opposite tiie
house in which the murder took place.
He heard two shots fired and rushed
outdoors. He saw a man run out of the
restaurant. It waa Qnong Ah Moon.
Dr. (>. MacGowan testified to being
called to attend the woman at the re
ceiving hoapital. She had received two
severe stabs, One was in the left side of
tho stomach, severing tbe seventh and
eighth ribs, the other waa on the right
Bide and had penetrated the liver. The
woman died soon after the examination.
The jury returned a verdict of death
caused by two knife wounds inflicted
by one Ah Moon.
HOW THK MAN WAS CAUOHT.
The sheriff's office) and particularly
Deputy Sheriff Slater, who effected the
capture, i« entitled to a great amount of
credit for the speedy wuy in which they
made their capture.
Shortly after the murder Sheriff Cline
received information that the murderer
was heading for Pasadena. Word was
sent to Slater who kept a lookout.
About 2:30 in the afternoon the deputy
sheriff saw a Chinese, wrapped in a big
brown coat who appeared anxious not
to be noticed. At that time Slater had
received no description of the man
wanted but he kept an eye on him and
watched him until he entered a private
LOS ANGELES HEKALDi WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 7, 1895.
THE HERALD'S WORLD'S FAIR TRIP OFFER.
First—One First-Class Ticket to tbe
World's Fair and Return Via the
Saata Fe Route.
Second -One Doable Berth In Pullman
Falaoe Sleeping Csr frqm Lsi Ange
les to Chicago and Return.
HERALD'S WORLD'S FAIR COUPON
JUNE T, 1893.
The Herald hereby makes an offer of
a round-trip first-class ticket, a double
berth in a veatibuled Pullman Palace
Sleeping car and 10 days' board at a
first-class hotel in Chicago FREE to the
person getting the most votes between
this date and August 4th at midnight.
Tbe conditions are as follows:
All votes must be made on coupons
cut from the issues of the daily Herald.
No cupon will be good for a vote after
three days from the date on which it ap
pears. That is to say, voteß must be
sent to tbe Herald office, where they,
will be credited to the person named on
them, within three days' time of the
date printed on them. This provision
will not apply, however, to the last days
of tbe publication oi tbe cupon, for none
will be received under any circum
stances after midnight of August 4th.
No votea will be received for any person
in any way employed with the Herald.
All cupona must have tbe name and
address of the person voted (or plainly
boarding house. Later in the day a
Chinese came to him and told him the
murderer was in Pasadena.
Slater then took him up to tbe house
and after searching the place found Ah
Moon hiding in the bed of a dark room.
He was pulled out and identified by the
Chinese who stated that he had known
him for Several months. Slater then
The Six companies will give $300 re
ward (or the man's apprehension Which
Hiater undoubtedly earned. The sam?
company has also retained Attorney (i.
Phibbs to assist in tbe prosecution.
THB WOUNDED MAN.
Drs. Bryant and MacGowan extracted
tbe bullet irom the body oi the wounded
man yeaterday. It ia just possible he
may live, but his chances are very slim.
In all probability he will die before
THEY CAN WED.
Those Who Were leaned Marriage
Marriage licenaes were issued yester
day to the following persons:
J. P. Berry, aged 29, a native of Mis
souri, and Marguerite 8. Monje, aged 19,
a native of Arizona, both residenta of
M. E. Miller, aged 22, a native oi Ar
kansas and reaident of Savanna, and
Mamie Freer, aged 22, a native of Cali
fornia and resident of El Monte.
Frank Throop, aged 33, a native of
lowa, and Julia G. Ensslin, aged 25, a
native of Ohio, both residents of Pasa
Ernest A. Walno, aged 27, a native oi
Germany, and Electa Throop, aged 27, a
native of Minnesota, both residents of
Frank 8 Williams, aged 33, a native
of Ohio and reaident of Columbus, 0.,
and Mary Adella Lockhart, aged 22, a
native of' Pennsylvania and resident of
Los Angeles. ,
Capt. W. K. Slaton, aged 50, a resi
dent of Perris, and Sarah Duncan, aged
49, a native oi England and resident oi
Harry W. Chase, aged 20, and Minnie
M. McLaughlin, aged 21, both natives
of Kansas and residents of Ballona.
John H. White, aged 3d, a native o
Michigan, and Delia M. East, aged 30, a
native oi Indiana, both residents of
W. B. Banning, aged 25, « native of
Indiana, and Delia A. Nolan, aged 24, a
native of Ireland, both residents of Los
T. L. Bernauer, aged 32, a native of
Pennsylvania, and Janet W. Miller,
aged 32, a native of Scotland, both resi
dents of Lob Angeles.
IMPORTANT DAMAGE SUIT.
John Koebig's Claim Against the South
The trial of quite aa important suit
was begun yesterday before Judge Wade
and a jury in department No, 3 of the
It is a damage, suit for $34,891 26,
brought by John Koebig vs. the South
ern Pacific railroad company, for injury
alleged to have been done to lands in
tbe old Nadeau Vineyard tract.
The plaintiff, who is assignee for Koh
ler & Froehling, claims that the dam
age was occasioned by a bridge belong
ing to the company built across the Loa
Angeles river below tbe city. He claims
that it was built so low that it served as
a dam or obstruction so that in the high
water of December. 1889, the waters of
the river could not get through it,
spread out to the aide and overflowed
the land in question, destroying and
washing away casks, distillery appara
tus, and doing immense damage to the
The trial will probably last a number
of days. Senator S. M. White and Pills
bury, Blending cV, Hayne appear for the
plaintiff and A. B. Hotchkisa for the
Third—Ten Daya' Board, Free of all
Charge, at a Flrst-Olasa Hotel In Chi
Tote ac early and aa often as yon please,
and for any person yon like, ntlng the
oonpon printed below.
Tha Features of the Offen
The liberality of this offer can be
judged when it is understood that it rep
resents what would cost the winner
The round trip first-class ticket to
Chicago will take tbe winner to that
city over the popular Santa Fe route,
the three-day line, which is the only
road which has its own tracks from
California to Kansas City, St. Louis and
The sleeping oars are of the latest ves
tibuled pattern of the Pullman palace
cars, and are run through to the world's
fair city without change.
The fortunate winner of the. Herald's
offer will be taken to the great show at
Chicago by a most picturesque and in
structive route. The road passes
through eight states and territories and
presents to the traveler a most enjoyable
variety of scenery. It also poaaeß the
great advantage oi landing passengers
in Chicago from 24 to 36 hours quicker
than other routes.
The advantage of this offer can readily
be seen. Tbe person who gets the great
est number of voteß in the time indi
cated will virtually be presented with a
journey to and from the world's fair and
a ten days' stay there at no expense.
It ia a prize that any one might well
be glad to get. It is especially advan
tageous to echool teachers or school
children, for it will enable them to make
the trip during vacation.
A TALE OF TWO TAILS.
■FFROT OF ARIZONA CHARLIE'S KX
AMFLS ON TWO BOYS.
Tiler Deprive Two Horaea of Their Colf
feurs for the Purpose of Stak
ing Lassoes and Are
Aboot a month ago Mr. A. 0. Ted ford
ot East Loa Angeles owned two horses —
a bay and a sorrel. The sorrel possessed
a handsome mane and a marvelous tail
that swept the gronnd. Today Mr. Ted
ford owns the horses minus the beauti
ful tail and mane, and irom present in
dications be will continue in possession
Of the animals for a number of months
to come, It was all caused by tbe East
Side small boy and bis latest fad. And
thereby hangs the tale of tbe loss of two
Recently a mania has seized tbe email
boys of that section to manufacture
lariats of hair. They visited Arizona
I Oharley'a wild west chow, and saw the
riders lasso the steers and read in the
Hbbald oi Charley stopping a runaway
on Spring street, so they proceeded to
organize a wild west chow across the
Of course they proposed to have the
genuine article, and tbeir parents' and
neighbors' horaea had to furnish the
Charles Koeberle and Willie Pabat
aged about 11 yeara each, spied the tails
and mainea of Mr. Tedford'a horaea. So
watching their opportunity they pro
ceeded to deprive the animals of those
necessary parte of their anatomy. Every
day they religiously pulled and cut the
haira from the horses until they bad
robbed the animala of their entire coif
fures. Then Mr. Ted'ord waxed wroth
and awoie to the complaints charging
them with malicious mischief. Both
were present at Justice Seaman's court
yesterday and pled not guilty. A jury
trial was waived and the case act for
trial June9th at 1:30 p. m. The worst
part of the caae ia that Mr. Tedford, who
is not particularly weil off in this world's
goods had planned to sell the two horses
but ia knocked out oi tbe sale by the
lose of the mainea and tails and has to
wait, until more hair grows before he
can sell the horses.
To Cleanse the System
Effectually yet gently, when coative or
biliooa or when the blood ia impure or
sluggish, to permanently cure habitual
constipation, to awaken the kidneya or
liver to a healthy activity without irri
tating or weakening them, to dispel
headaches, colds or fevers, uae Syrup of
Collision of Steamboat*.
Stockton, Jupe 6.—Another collision
has occurred between steamers of the
two rival Stockton river lines. While
backing down Stockton alough this
morning, the steamer Mary Garrett ran
into the steamer Captain Webber,
smashing the letter's side. Tbe col
lision will not prevent the sailing of the
Captain Webber tonight.
D" PRICE S
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.—No Ammonia; No Alum.
tJsed in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard.
THE RHITTIER SCHOOL AGAIN.
District Attorney Dillon Jumps
on Its Charges.
The Rejection of Its Demtuids by the
An »>h»■••»!•« Opinion Filed With tho
Board Yeaterriay by Mr. Billon,
Giving Hia Views of tho
Yesterday District Attorney Dillon
filed an opinion with the board of su
pervisors, which opens np an interesting
field of investigation into the manage
ment and expenses of the state school
Tbe investigation thus set on foot will
result in a thorongb examination of the
methods of expenditures at the Whittier
It came up on the submission of cer
tain demands by Superintendent Walter
Lindley for the county's half for the
maintenance of boys and girls com
mitted to tbe institution from Los An
One of these demands was for $3736.41,
claimed to be due for the months of De
cember, 1892, January, February and
A portion of these demands are for $9
per inmate per month under the old
law, and the remainder for $12 50 under
the law passed by tbe last legislature in
creasing the maximum amount per in
mate to $25 per month.
The other demand waa for $1203.56
for amounts claimed under previous
The district attorney rejects both
these demands and gives his reasons
therefor in the following opinion:
The claim of the Whittier reform
school referred to this office is herewith
reenrned with tbe recommendation
that it be rejected.
The claim filed by the trustees of that
institution is for $25 per month for each
inmate sent from this county, one-half
to be paid by the county and one-half to
be paid by the state. That this claim
is very much more than tbe actual cost
of the maintenance of the inmates of
this institution, will be apparent to any
one who will examine the cost of main
taining the inmates of the other public
institutions of the state.
The average cost per month of main
taining each inmate in the Napa insane
asylum, as shown by the official report
of the trustees for the year ending June
30,1890, was $12.17; for the year end
ing June 80, 1889, it was $12 43.
Included in the items of cost are not
only the food, feel and incidental ex
penses connected with the institution,
but also the salaries of officers and pay
Toll of employes amounting to $85,
--491.5 5; in short, the $12.17 per month
for each inmate pays the total expense
of maintaining the institution.
Tbe average cost per month for each
inmate in the Stockton insane asylum
for the year ending June 30, 1890, was
$11.66. This includes the entire ex
pense of maintenance, officers' salaries,
pay roll of employes, and all incidental
expenses of every kind. For tbe year
ending June 30, 1889, it was $11.74.
I think it must be conceded that it
will certainly cost as much to maintain,
care for and treat a lanatic as it will to
maintain and care for a child in the
reform school, particularly when we take
into consideration the medical care and
attention and the extra care and ex
pense necessary in tha treatment of the
The expense for maintaining tbe home
for feeble raifrded children at Glen
Ellen for tbe year ending June 30, 1890,
was fifty-six cents per day, or $16 80 per
month. This institution, however, had
during that time only 117 inmates, and
it will be readily seen that the expense
per inmate would be greater where
there is a small number of inmates than
where there is a greafer number. The
salaries of the general officers would be
no greater for 500 inmates than for 100.
More teachers and more help would be
required for 500 than for 100, but not
five times as many. As you increase
the number the ratio of expense per in
mate can be reduced. There are now
465 inmates in the reform school, and if
the,average expense of the 117 inmates
in the school for the feeble minded was
$16.80 per month, with equal economy
and equally good management, the ex
penses of tbe 465 inmates of the reform
school ongbt not to exceed $10, or at the
very outside figure, $12 each per' month.
The expanse of maintaining the in
mates of the city prison in the city is a
fraction lesß than 22 cents per day each,
or $6 66 per month. It is true that no
expenees are incurred for teachers or for
high-priced officials, and this case is
, cited for the purpose of showing what
the food actually consumed, together
with the expense of preparing and serv
ing the same, costs.
The school of the Sisters ol Charity
and Orphans' Home, situated in Los
Angeles county, is a private school and
orphans' home. There are in this in
stitution three classes of inmates, clas
sified as follows: Whole orphans, half
orphans and pay atndents. For each
whole orphan the Sisters are allowed
from the state $100 per year, for each
half-orphan $75 per year and such sum
or sums, ii any, that may be paid in by
the surviving parent of tbe half-orphan,
but in most of the cases nothing is re
ceived from this source. The pay
scholars are charged $200 each per year.
For the $100 received from the state for
the whole orphans, and $75 for the half
orphans, such inmates are provided for,
fed, clothed and educated, and in fact
allowed the same privileges as the pay
students. There are at the present time
in this institution 35 whole orphans,
262 half orphans and from 35 to 40 pay
This is a private institution, and out
of tbe money received, at the foregoing
rates, the Sisters pay the salaries of the
teachera and help employed and all ex
penaea connected with tbe management,
pay taxea, pay for water and gas, and
are paying interest on a $100,000 mort
The average earnings of the laboring
man in thia city will not exceed |2 per
day or $000 per year. On this euro, and
in a majority of cases on less than this
sura, he maintains, educates and clothes
his family and does it in a respectable
manner. The average family oi the
working man ia not leas than five per
sona, himself, wife and three children.
Oat of thia aum he must not only feed,
clothe and educate, his children, but he
must pay doctors' bills and rent. If be
works all the time and does not spend a
dollar for luxurins, he will have $120 for
each member of his family. He must
pay rent and doctors' bills and support
five persons on |600, while the trustees
of the reform school demand $1500 for
five inmates, with no rant and
no doctors' bills to settle. The
discrepancy ia too great. There
must be some mistake somewhere.
Hut it is insisted that under the provi
aions of section 24 of tbe act establish
ing the reform school that the estimate
of the actual expenses per month oi
taking care of each minor made by the
trustees of • i I institution if approved
by the governor is conclusive, and that
the county will not be permitted to in
quire into the correctness of such esti
mate. I think not. I do not believe
that it was the intention of the legisla
ture to take away from the county the
right to challenge the correctness of the
expenses as estimated by tha trustees.
Thia section provides that "In no cane
shall the amount charged to any county
for the keeping of any minor exceed out
half of the estimated cost, etc." rj t
was the intention of the legislature to
make the estimate, of the trustees final,
it would hardly have provided that "The
amount charged tr> any county should
not exceed one-half, etc.<■' But if thia
is not the proper construction of this
statute, if this statute properly con
strued makes the estimate of the trus
tees conclusive and attempts to deny
the county a right to be heard in its
own defßnae, if it proposes to divest the
county of its money or property it
summary manner add without its day
in court, then the statute ia unconstitu
tional and void.
There are several other reasons why I
think this claim ought to be recected.
First—lt is not itemised. Not a single
item of expense ia set out in the claim.
I think a detailed statement of the ex
penses should be given, so that tbe
county may know for what it is paying
and may compare tbe several items
charged with the law in force, and see
whether the expenses charged come
within the purview of the law and are
Bnch as constitute a legal charge against
f-iecond—The names of inmates com
mitted under section 16 and under sec
tion 20 of the act are intermingled with
each other, so that it is impossible to
tell under which section they were com
mitted, and therefore impossible to
tell how much, if anything, should be
charged for such inmates.
Hera Is Something; Gtood for Yonr
I! any of your friends are troubled
with rheumatism have them read this:
Lynchburg, Va., April 18, 1893.
I desire to say that Chamberlain's
Pain Balm has cured one of onr citizens
of rheumatism of two years' standing.
One bottle did the work. This gentle
man, Mr. R. H. Parnflll, ticket agent of
the C. dc O. R. R., now recommends
Pain Balm to all his friends. F. 0.
Helbig. 60 cent bottles lor sale by C. F.
Ilelnzeman, 222 North Main.
QAUBATZ—The wife of Louis Oanbats, the
popular sign writer at 113 East Second .street,
has prnsented him with a boy that weighs
12% pounds, an 1 the sign writer Is happy In
consequence. Mother and child doing well.
BTTRTCS—In CbiWoT"in.. June 3d, 1833, J^S.
Bnrks, aged 49 years, 6 months.
MOORE—At Los Angeles, Jane 6, 1893, John
Joseph Moore, son of the late W. J. and Nora
Funeral frem family resldeu.ee, 110 WU
mingron street, Wedn'-sday, June 7, at 4. p. m.
Friends invited to attend.
Pioneer's Krperience With
"I am a pioneer in this county, having bees
here 30 years. Four years ago my little son
Eltery became blood-poisoned by lmpare vires la
vaccination. His arm swelled terribly, causing
great agony; physicians said the arm mast be
amputated, and even then his recovery woald
be dosbtf nL One day I read a bent ■ blood part
ner, new to me, apd was surpised to learn that it
was prepared by C. I. Heod, with whom I ased to
G» to sohool In Chelsea, Vt I decided to have
toy boy try Hood's Sarsaparilla, and waa muck
gratified when It seemed to help him. He con
tinue! to grew better as we gave him the Sarsa
parilla, and having used 8 bottles is now entirely
en red. As Hood's Rarsaparflla has accomplished
each wonderful results, I recommend it all I pos
sibly can." Jxbomc M. Slxifeb, Upper Lake.
Lake Co., CaL
The City Treasurer
Of Lowell, Mass., says: "'rhe above Is from my
brother, whose signature I recognised. lam also
glad to testify to tbe excellence of Hood's Sarsa
partlls, and to say that 0.1. Knod <4 Co. are con
sidered one of the most reliable firms in New
England." Van B. SLSSPsa, City Tressarer,
Jold by drnggis's. «1; sir for J3. Prepared only
SyC. I HOODi CO., Apethecarles. Lowell, Mast
100 Doses On© Dollar
To reduce yonr weight fiCKELY nse Willsrd's
Obesity Pills aad lose 15 pounds a montn. No
injury to the health. No lnterlerenee with
bu.insnsor pleasure MO STAKVINO. They
build up and improve the general health, bi- u
tify the complexion and leav- *o WKIS.
ELKS. Lucy Andertton, 8U Auburn *-re»t. Cnm~
brtfltjr, 3fa*s , write*: Three botttrn o/ yo*r
Pill* reduced my weight from StS pnnnd* la lio,
rmd I nererfelt better in all my life. Jam much
pleated ict'ta the retult. and *hall do alt I can to
help you Oat pairnns inciudu Physicians,
B .nkeri, Lawyers aud >vier« of soc.ety. Our
g .odi are not so d in drug stores: all orders are
supplied dii »cl from our office. Price perpsck
sse. $2, or 3 pscsagesss, by mail prepaid Psr
ticulars (sealed) 4c. all COKKkIPO.VU
WILLARD REMEDY CO, BOSTON, MASS.
A SPRING and SUMMER GOODS
PUcb tlat Defy all Competition
I have just purchased 1000 fall pieces
of tshe Bat English
mfW DIAGONALS, CHEViCTS & $£25:3
St Ty- will n. w- ni t! «ea
!■' s ' '-r o»iTiiant» Mad© to Otxlrr
■Hnl at an mlditirtnal reduction to nay form
b, vJjt. j \ er Ixrw Price* Dnn't fail to see mj
HflKa 1 dip} lay of Kieont
■H\ JOE POHEIM. nnm
I f'\ \ 1 tS SOUTH SPRING- ST.
\KH Alos AKOELES. CAL.
K,«nch of San Francisco.
Baker Iron Works
950 TO 966 BUSNA VISTA ST.,
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
AsßsialM the Sontsem PadSc grounds, Tes
Instead of bread
'Twas lead, she said7\
Till the privilege was allowed heti
"t To make and bakcj y
And take the cake .' ;
With Cleveland's Baking Powder.
includes the great temperance drink I
'.Alt gives New Life to the Old Folks, E%
■a pleasure to the I'arents, A%
3L\ Health to the Children. Vjy
K*jgk fioßd for All—Load AU tie IVn*.M fjjL
rent mnVes T' iv *Jml& J\
YTOmSL. gallons. He sure and gell^SlS
■ 5 , ""KljJ
Late Hszird's Pavilion,
Corner Fifth and Olive streets,
FngD A. Coopzr, - Manager.
ONE WEEK, COMMENCING JUNE STFT,
Every night, Including
SUNDAY NIGHT and MATINEE BATOBDAT
2 P. M,
Grand Military and Scenic Production
By the Park Theater Co., re-organized,
and assisted by the
UNITED STATES MILITIA of Loa Angola*
Prices—lo, 20 and 30a; bn seats, ROo.
NEW YIISNNA BUFFET,
Oonrt St., bet. Sprinv A Ma'.o ill
F. KERKOW. PROPRIKt'Oit
Free Refined F.utertatnmoatl
EVERY EVENING, from 7:40 aatu 12, »n4
Saturday Matinee from 1 to 4 p.m.
First Appearance In Los Ang'lesot the yonng
and talented sons, ani dtnee artiste,
MISS NELLIE HOWARD,
And special engagement of
MISS LIZZIE HASTINGS,
Burlesque and Cirrredy Artiste, and
MISS EMELINE TEN3FELDT,
BvrediHii, BozlUh. and G .-rman Vocalist.
BERTH FAMILY ORCHESTRA,
MissMARGUERITE BERTH, Dlrectrau.
Fine commercial lunch dally. Meals ala
carte at all nours. 3-34 1 yr
11514 Bouth Spiin? Street.
C. E. J. B. DUKE
iiG SijuwuiirS to f l i pQ&Uo
that ihey will open th«
Old Turf Exchange,
AT lls>i 3. SPRING ST., OW
Thursday, June t, 1893,
Wtien the great racing events at Morris Para
wl>i be noted. All admirers ot horse flesh and
tbe public In general are respectfully invited
to attend. Gocd odds will be given on all the
events, and a full description given on »very
race. °:? 0 J 5 . r «_
THK PA7..11 -%
Corner First and Spring street*
CFamll7 and lad ios' entrance on First if.)
VENETIAN LADIES' TROUBADOURS
Will tender a concert every day from 12 to
1:30 p.m. (dnriur luuch hourj: aUoa
: GRAND CONCERT EVERY EVENING :'
From /:30 p.m. to 11 m.
Only a few weeas more of these celebrated
The best commercial lunch In the city front
11am till 2 p.m., and from 5 to 7 p.m.
A la carte from 'I p.m. to 12 m. 5 IS tf
MATLOCK & REED,
Will sell at Salesroom, Nns. 42<J and 438 Smth.
Spring attest, on
Wednesday, June 7ih, at 10 A. M,
A full line of HouseaoM Firniture, Stoves,
Carpets, etc.: several very tine Bedroom Salt*.
Parlor suits, Bed and other Lounges: beautiful
marble top Sideboards, 10 Restaurant Tsb.ee,
one gaa Cook Stove, nearly n*w: flrtt-caaa)
Alsska Refrigerator, several Folding Beds. Ex
tension Tab'as, Combination Kitchen Tables,
one fine Hst Tree—the ho. as sre 17 cattle
horn? polished; hook Cases, Cbeffonlere, anda
world of oth~r goods too numerous to mention.
-MATLOCK <fc KEXD, Auctioneers.
»UlH3© Schumacher blk,
107 | >priiK 9t, Los Arctlw. CaL
A SET OF TEETH, $5.
All operations painless to sdegreeUia: cannot
fail to satisfy. ill work warranted. Consulta
tion and exam nation free Office hours: 9 am.
to 4p. m. Opecev-uinga from 7 till to o'clock.
I. T. M ARTI N^
gSSß^Brr'•ffl NeT? and Second-hand
i ' Carpets, Matting anl
jjvri gay.- stoves.
msr-PTlcea lev for cash, or will sell on la
('.ailments. Tel. 984. P O. Box 921.
451 feOUTH SPRING ST.
C. F. HEINZEMAN,
Druggist & Chemist,
223 N. Main St., Los Angeles.
Prescriptions carefull!.' compoundec* ■**» _s»
Hi»ou anri U