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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, January 27, 1893, Image 5

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The Two Mrs. Rawsons in Jus
tice Seaman's Court.
The Court Finds No Violence Against
Wife Number Two.
Soino Very Interesting Evidence Glvon
in the Case Yeaterday by the
Chief Actors and Other
Notwithstanding the inclemency of
the weather, yesterday, the matinee at
Juetice Seaman's court was largely at
tended. The piece de resistance of the
programme, or docket, was the sec
ond scene in the comedy which opened
in front of the postotlice on the previous
day, entitled Two Wivea and One Hus
band, or Parasols Flying in the Air.
Before the curtain raised upon the
sceno at 3 p. m. yesterday, the court
room was crowded with eager spectators
and "standing room only" was an
nounced. The actors, including the
witnesses, sat within the dress circle, or
Bailiff Appel rang np the curtain by
thumping upon the deck and command
ing "order."
Clerk Bert Lswia announced the pro
gramme by informing tbe defendant,
Mra. A. M. Raweon, that alio was
charged with threats to kill and to do
great bodily injury to Mrs. Lucy A.
The defendant's counsel, T. J. Wilson,
eeq., etated that hia client was not
guilty and Baid: "We are ready for
The proeecntion was also ready.
The first witneEa waa Charles E. Car
ter, Mra. Lucy A. Rawson's carriage
"Before proceeding," aaid Attorney
Wilson, "we shall Bettle one point! Are
you the hußband of Mrs. L. A. Raw
The witness, Carter, aaid: "I am
"Now, Dtate what you saw when thia
difficulty occurred," eaid Attorney Wil
The witness, Carter, testified: "I
live at No. 65 Loomis street; I had
driven the carriage containing Mre. L.
A. Rawson and Mrs. Sarah Morris up
Fifth street, and was going north on
Main; I do not think I had driven more
than 100 feet north before Mra. Rawaon
told me to drive back ; it was not rs far
as the corner of Fourth ; I turned hack
because Mre. Raweon wished to vieit a
lady on Winston Btreet, and Mre. Mor
riß wished to mail a letter. When Mrs.
L. A. Raweon got out of the carriage
the defendant came up to her and eaid,
'If you cross my path I'll kill you.'
Tbia was before any blows were struck.
Aa Mrs. L. A. Raweon .threw up her
right hand the defendant caught her
by the hand, and when Mre. R twaon
called to me I left the carriage and sep
arated them.
The next witness was Mre. Lucy A.
Raweon, the conplainiug witness, auu
tbe former wife of Mr. A.M Rawaon,
who afterward married the defendant,
Adelia Phillips.
Mrß. Lucy A. Rawaon testified that
she got out ot th* carriage near t he post
office and met Mrß. Phillips Raweon;
was so excited I scarcely know what
took place; I might have broken my
paraeol, but cannot say that she broke
it; ehe had me by the hand; I wae
afraid ahe would kill mo; yea; if any
witness were to i wear that I struck the
first blow I should think they were mis
The witneea further etated that ehe
was in fear of her life, and wae about to
introduce former alleged threats, when
Attorney Wtlson objected, and aeked
that her testimony be confined to tho
present caee.
Justice Seaman Buatained the objec
tion. The witness finally stated tbat
Bhe wae in a very excited condition at
the time, and could not etate juat what
did occur, but heard the threats against
Mrs. Adelia Philips R'weon, the star
of the affair, appeared upon the stage,
or witness' stand. She was very styl
ishly dressed in a neat-fitting gown
which Bet off her handtome figure to
mnch advantage 1 She wore a pret y
jaunty bat, also a sweet smile and a
manner Bubdued, yet dignified.
"What is your name? 1 ' asked Justice
"My name is Mrs A. M. Raweon,"
replied the lady in a very firm and clear
"Did you evpr threaten to bill Mra.
L. A. Rawaon ?"aeked Attorney Wilson.
"Most assuredly not," replied the wit
ness. She then gave her statement of
the affair, as follows :
"I was going to the poatoffice, and
when between Third and Fourth streets
I saw Mrs. Luoy A. Raweon'e carriage
going north, in the opposite direction ;
the carriage turned, and was driven
back, trward tbe direction I was going;
when near the poefotfice, Mrs. It iweou
got out, rushed up to me with her para
sol raised, saying that 1 bad stepped be
tween herself and husband; I told her
ehe had no right to talk to me in, that
manner, and I threw np my parasol to
protect myßelf from the blow ; ss ehe
struck my parasol, both paraaols fell to
the ground ; aome one handed our para
sola to us; and f then caught her by the
hand to keep her from striking
at me again; ehe aeked me
to release her, when 1 said.
'No; not unless you return
to your carriage aud let me
alone!' She then called to Edwin, th(
driver, for Resistance; then I called out
for aome one to protect me, and tw
gentlemen came up; she struck at m<
again; one of the blows struck a gentle
man on the head, I believe, and the
other blow struck the other gentleman
I never used threats against tbe com
plainant, and I never epoke to heroii
this occasion until she had epoken to
me, and then I aßked her not to talk to
me in that manner."
The witneeß was asked by the prosecu
tion if Bhe ever carried a revolver. She re
plied that ebedid several years ago,"ano
I wish that you ask me under what cir
cumstances," ehe added.
Her counsel said: "I will ask you
that question."
The witness stfcted : "A few yen r
ago, after getting a divorce from mi
husband, Mr. Phillips, he annoyed in>
a great deal, and I wae advieed by mj
Now Try Thia.
It will cost you noihing and will surely do
you good, if jou ha v.; a cough, Cold, or am
trouble with Thront, Chest or hunts. Dr
King's Now Discovery lor i 1 ii„umptioc
Coughs addOold* is ruaranteod to p'ye relief
or money will be paid back. Suflerers fron:
La Grippe fouml it jutt the thing and under i>
use had a spec ly and perfect recovery. Try.
Sample bottle ' .-:r . .-p. n:id learn fo
yourself just liow good a thing it is. Trial bm
ties free at C. K. Heinzeman druggist ano
chemist, 2..- N, Main street. .Large Use 60c
and |i.oo.
attorney to carry v revolver, and as soon
as Mr. Phillips knew that fact be would
cesse to annoy ma." .
I his created some langhter among the
legal fraternity. .
"Have you carried weapons lately?"
"No, sir."
"Did you have a revolver at the post
oflici the other day ?"
"1 am eorry to eny I did not," replied
the witness, with a bitter-sweet smile.
The inter*'ted spectators and the at
torneys a'l joined iv the general laughter
at the little lady's expense, in which she
herself joined,
Mr. Henry Harrington, an sged gen
tleman in search of healtb, and who got
whacked over the head with a parasol
in his attempt to preserve the peace,
was i lie next witncee.
He stated that he was very favorably
impressed with the climate of this city,
but not with the style of parasols in
"Yes, you seem to have been rather
unfortunate bo far," said Attorney
Mr. Harrington stated that he was
from Cheyenne, Wyo., where women
vote. He testified as follows:
'T came here last, Saturday for my
healtb—nervnuß trcubleß; yes, my ex
perience so far has bsen a little unfor
tunate. I saw the prosecuting wit
ness get out of the carriage and
step up to the defendant;
she had her parasol raised ; the defend
ant raised her parasol to ward off the
blow, and as her parasol dropped to the
groundshe caught tbe prosecuting wit
ness by the hand. The prosecuting wit
ness called for her coachman; Bhe then
struck at tho defendant and struck me
on the hat, while I waa attempting to
aeparate them. After she called for the
coachman the defendant called for as
sistance, and a young gentleman came
up and escorted the defendant away ; I
do not know either of the ladies, and
never saw either of them before this
street scene. Yeß; my attention was
attracted by the striking of parasols; in
my country it is rather an unusual oc
cnrrencH; never heard the defenoant
say anything until ahe called for assist
Mrs. Sarah Morris of Northfield,
Mass., sister of Mr. Ktwaon and who
was in the carnage witb Mrs. L. A.
Rawson at the timo of tho ecene, testi
lied, but nothing definite was elicited.
W. H. Clark testitied: I saw the
prosecuting witness get out, of ber car
ridge and confront the defendant; her
paraeo! was raided and she was talkiDg
in an excited manner; when eiie raised
her parasol to etrike, the defendant
caught the complainant by the thumb.
The prosecuting witness a-ked to be re
leased aud the defendant refused to do
co unless ehe woud return to her car
riage. When the old lady called her
coachman 1 walked up and said, "I will
take a hand in this." I told the old
iady she had bettor go to the police
court, it was tho best place to right her
grievance. I took them both by the
arms and separated them, and told the
defendant 1 would escort her to tbe
place she was going; as we walked
. way Mrs. L. A. Riwaon, the complain-
I i-ig witness, struck at the defen
j dnnt with a parasol and I threw
; up my arm and caught
the lick; as we left, the
old lady was throwing her arms in tbe
air and talking very excitedly, i then
escorted the defendant to the
The defendant, Mrs. A. M. Rawson,
never made any threats so far an I heard.
The defendant was not at all excited,
and she Bpoke in a mild and lady-like
Thia concluded the testimony, and the
care waa submitted without argument.
Justice Seaman immediately said:
" the testimony is insufficient and the
defendant ie discharged."
The curtain was then rung down upon
the second scene.
The Closing; Argoni-nta Made in San
Charles Page opened hia argument in
defense of the Chilean Bide of the Itata
uppeal case yesterday morning, eaye the
Chronicle Wedneaday. He cited uu
mtroua decisions to show that no
question of neutrality appeared In the
Itata caee, and compared the effort of
the government to convict the defend
unte of one offense and eentence them
for another; to an attempt to find a
man guilty of einoezzlement and then
punish him for ourglary. The strong
pointa oi tha argument raited on several
famous decisions, particularly Judge
Stoiy'e deliverance in the csee of the
Santiseimn. Trinidad, in which beheld
that an American citizen might build,
arm and equip a vessel and take her to
a foreign scene of hostilities, Where he
might sell her to either belligerent
An opinion of the first attorney general
of the United States to the effect that
an enemy may come into the territory
of a neutral nation and buy implements
of war and remove t hem thence was also
ciled, ai were similar conclusions of
Caleb Cunning Secretary Seward and
Jumice Bltttchlord. The argument
made by Mr. White that the United
States, by recounting the insurgent
government of Chile, had legally dis
missed its own case, was strongly for
tified by doctrine, drawn from internat
ional law.
In the afternoon ex-Judge Campbell,
attorney for Urn government, made the
cloßing argument. The actions of the
Itata, he claimed, were v grosH violation
of the neutrality law ac it ie understood
and ahv.«ye beru oheerved by thiß coun
try iv ita relations to other powers In
support of this Claim the counsel made
detailed reference to eeveral occurences
of a like nature during tbe late civil
war. Tho eiicnmeUnces under which
the Itata entered aud departed from the
harbor nl S.in Diego, he eaid, proved
conclusively that the niiesion of the
veeeel was contrary to the law. Tliat
he was not a merchant veesel, he
claimed, waa shown by tbe fact that
prior to her arrival at San Dego she
had been used as a war ship. While In
the harbor her actions were in every
way suspicions, and the euspicions were
-nbVquently confirmed by her de
parture and capture.
Upon the couc'usiou of the argument
■he case was submitted and taken under
idvisemcnt. It will probably be de
rided early in tbe April term.
The court adjourned out of re-pect to
,he memory of the late Justice Lamar.
Die Ladles' Night This Kvonlnc-A
CroSS-Country KOll
The Athletic club will hold the first
■u'.ies' night of this year at their room"
in the Stowell block this evening. The
dub members will give aa athletic ex
hibition, consisting cf wrestling, tum
bling, fencing, boxing, etc., during the
first part of the evening and a dance
vlll conclude the entertainment.
A cross country run to Wilson's peak
"iiß announced for tomorrow nurht from
he club rooms at 11:30 o'clock. Owing
'i the ine'emency of the weather the
. flair will probably be postponed.
Its Existence Seriously At
tacked by th« Health Board.
Dr. L. M. Powers Selected as City
Health Officer.
A Lively Discussion aa to Tnmalcs—The
Prison Hospital Keeper Ap
poiutui€,.t does Over
for a Week.
Tbe new board of bealtb met yesterday
afternoon at 2 o'clock, in the mayor's
oflice. The portly iinure of Dr. Davis
son was supplanted by the white bair
and military moustache of Dr. Gilling
ham, while Dr Hitchcock sat in the seat
co long occupied by Dr. Hagan. Dr.
MacGowan, retiring health officer, sup
planted Dr. Wright. Dr. Kurtz w*as
the only hold over, in reality. The
mayor presided, of course. After Clerk
Robinson had read the minutes, the
tirat thing was a
This meseage inclosed a petition from
sundry citizens living on Sixth street,
protesting against a tamale factory, car
carried on by one Dillon, as being a
Dr. MacGowan said that a compilation
or codification of all city ordinances bad
been made in 1887 by Freeman G. Teed,
theu city clerk, and now president of tbe
council; and that codification embodied
all the health ordinances of the city,
under which a case like thia could be
deemed an infraction of law.
Dr. Kurtz eaid he thought that if tbe
board proeecuted tamate makers, it
should also prosecute the venders of
thoae comestible conundrums. Every
morning the sidewalks of our rive prin
cipal thoroughfares were to be iouud
Blrew n with husks in a manner that
would lead up to tbe supposition that
the prodigal eon had been giving a birth
day party. It was neither iv the inter
est ol good health nor cleanliness to
have the sidewalks littered up in this
manuer. This was particularly notice
able on Second street, between Spring
street and the police station,which would
superinduce a belief that the average
constabulary diaphragm yearned for tbe
fleeh-pjts of Mizatlaud and Acapulco.
The mayor remarked that the council
had Mready taken tbe bull by the horns
in paeeing an ordinance forbidding
tamnle peddlare to begin operations on
the streets before 7 p.m.
Dr. MacGowan, with the gallantry in
herent in his nature, roee to a defence of
the cuieine of the dons. Hp said there
was no use in tbe council taking the bull
by the horns, so long as people persisted
in making tamales from beef amputated
just behind tbe home. Again this was
to a certain extent a local industry. He
denied that the tamales of Los Angeles,
which had acquired a world-wide repu
tation among epicures like the pork pies
of Melton Mowbray and tbe cheese of
GnrgOLzola, were made from tbe flesh of
jack rabbits slaughtered at Bakerstield
and Fresno. Here was a home industry
that had so far received no protection
whatever from tbe McKinley tariff; and
so long as good and bealtby meet was
put into tbe tamales, the purchaser
could always be congratulated upon
having a warm meal. Again, if you re
strict this traffic by premature legisla
tion, you throw poor men out of honest
and useful employment, as come of those
peddlers receive only $1.50 per diem for
their services. Some of these are old
men who would find it very difficult to
earn a living if they were driven from
their present field of employment. Of
course there were nuisances without
number in all our large cities, a charge
from which come of our butcher shops
were hardly exempt.
The mayor, alter congratulating Dr.
MacGowan upou his eloquent defense of
the pioneer cookery, eaid the council
should not be hasty iv trampling down
the old traditions of the argonautic era.
His boner closed a very forcible argu
ment in favor o' cheap and healthy diet
by quoting that beautiful proverb,
"Letter is a dinner of herbß, with con
tentment, than a. stalled mule team with
Ou motion of Dr. Hitchcock, the peti
tiou wae made the special order for the
next meeting, in order to give time for
investigatiou of tho premiees complained
A petition from R. B. Pulliam, apking
for the appointment of health inspector,
was referred to the incoming health
Dr. MacGowan moved that the board
ehould proceed to an election for tbe
position of health officer.
Dr. Kurtz rose to make the firat nom
ination. He eaid the retiring health
officer was on oppoeite eidee of political
ei-utiment from bimeelf, but he had
umde euch an energetic aod efficient
i.fficer that, were he a candidate for re
election he ehould be compelled to vote
for bim out of regard for hie coolness
and his indef tigability. Not being
able to get bim to eerve another term,
be bad looked about him, and thought
he had hit upon the next best man in
those qualifications that Dr. MacGowan
had exhibited. He therefore begged
leave to aubmit the name of Or. J. H.
Dr. Gillingham eaid he could cheer
fully endorse all that Dr. Kurlz had
eaid about Dr. Utley. He waa a gentle
man of excellent qualifications, but he
thought the office dema -ided a younger
Bnd more active man. I. c therefore de-
Bired to nominate Dr. L. M. Powerr.
Dr. Hitchcock referred to the probable
chances of a vieit from the Asiatic
cholera, and eaid that next summer
would he one that might demand more
vigilance and less repose in a health
officer than in any previous year of the
city's existence. With this end in view
he would place in nomination Dr. Col
The mayor eaid he had hoped that
only one name would be submitted, but
ac candidates eeemed to be abundant, tie
called Dr. MacGowan to the chair while
he took the floor and placed Dr. Craw
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.—No Ammonia; No Alum.
Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard
ford in nomination. He then resumed
tbe chair.
Dr. MacGowan —It may look para
doxical for a man to rise in his eeat and
eecond the nomination of four different
candidates, Mr. President, but that is
the result of the excellent personality
of the gentlemen whose names have
been here presented. There is not one
of them who would not make a wortny
and efficient officer. I am afraid my
preferences, however, lean in the direc
tion of Dr. Utley.
The mayor then declared nominations
The first ballot was taken and Dr.
Utley received 2 votes and each of the
others 1 vote. A eecond ballot waa or
dered aud resulted aa follows:
For Dr. Powers —Drs. Gillingham and
MacGowan, and the mayor, 3; for Dr.
Utley—Dr. Kurtz, 1; for Dr. Colburn—
Dr. Hiichcock. 1.
The mayor—Dr. Powers having re
ceived a majority of all tbe votes cast, I
now declare him duly elected healtb
officer of this city, to hold office in the
discretion of this board.
The matter of the election of a city
hospital keeper waa the next thing in
order. Dr. Gillingham aaid he waß not
yet acquainted with the person iv charge
of the hospital, and wanted time to look
into the matter.
Dr. Hitchcock waa of the same opin
ion. It was a matter that was not to be
acted upon hastily, and he thought it
ought to go over to the next meeting of
the board.
The mayor aaid he waa no physician,
and therefore not ac competent a judge
of a man'a qualificatinne as the medical
members of the board. He hoped they
would look thoroughly into the matter
and report accordingly, as the poßiticn
waß one that should be without the pale
of politics, and he certainly should be
opposed to disturbing the present in
cumbent if the physicians on tbe board
reported bim as being competent and
The hour of meetings wae then fixed
for Wednesdays (second and fourth in
each month) at 1:30 p. m., and on mo
tion of Dr. MacGowan at 2:50 the board
An Official Notice Referring to All the
Mr. C. F. A. Laat, chairman, and H.
P. Wilson, secretary of the committee
in charge of tbe proposed banquet to
Senator S. M. White, have issued the
following notice:
The grand banquet tendered to
United Stateß Senator-elect Stephen M.
White will be held at Turnverein ball
Thursday evening, February 2,1883, at
7 p.m. No invitations will be issued
except in a general way; everybody iB
invited, irrespective of party affiliation,
who may desire to participate in doing
honor to our follow townsman. Tickets
may be had from the following execu
tive committee: C. F. A. Laßt, 131
Worth Main street; A. F. MacKay; J.
W. Mitchell, corner Firßt and Broad
way ; R. F. Del Valle, over First Nat
ional bauk; H. P. Wilson, room 17,
Wilson block; las. B. Lankerehim,
Main-street. Savings bank : J. C. Kaya,
California bank; M. C. March, 212 New
High atreet; W. A. Ryan, 117 West
First street; A. W. Barrett, Electric
Railway company; A. McNally, Geo. S.
Pattou T. L. Skinn.r, district attorney'e
office; and, ac the hall will only seat 425
persons, those witKiing to be present are
requested to make application immedi
ately. It will be distinctly a case of
"first como first served," as the com
mittee will not undertake to make any
reservations. The coat will he $10 a
cover, to be paid by every participant,
including the committee.
lie Things tlhe Common People Will
Vindicate His Character.
Mr. Eugene Germain, who had in
charge the reception to Senator White
on Wednesday, yesterday received the
following letter from Congressman-elect
Marion Cannon:
Ventura, Cal., Jan. 25, 1893.
Mr. Eugene a » niaiu:
Dear Sir: Your telephone message
reached m-eiaet night at about 10 o'clock.
I regret very much I cannot bo present
at the reception of the Hon. Stephen M.
White. I would feel honored by assist
ing in paying this tribute of reepect to
Southern California's favorite son, but I
am three weeks behind with my corre
spondence, and must not neglect it
While I have been villainously abused
for tbe pari I have taken in bringing
about t tiie result, the great common
people will vindicate my good name
from these assasßius of character. My
hope hg.e at last been realized in electing
a eenator from California who will rep
resent the people, and not the corpora
Thanking you for your invitation, I
remain, respectfully youre,
Mahion Cannon.
Lou Angelea Clrele O. O. F. Receive* Its
Grand OlHcers.
Las Angeles Circle C. 0. F. ol A. 0. F.
received their grand officers at their hall
on North Main street last Wednesday
evening. The hall was crowded to its
utmost capacity. A most hospitable
welcome was accorded them. All of the
officers of the various circles were pres
ent. The grand C. C, Mrs. Carah, was
delighted with the work of the circle,
aod so expressed herself in eloquent
language, receiving hearty applause.
AnO'her event of the evening was the
presentation to Mrs. David McKay of a
P. C. C. badge and certificate presented
by the C. C. in a few appropriate aud
eloquent remarks, which were responded
to in the. lady's own inimitable style,
which elicited hearty applause. Mr..
David McKay was on hand as usual,
tending to the wants of everyone; tho
inner mah was refreshed in grand style
by this best of caterers. Speeches were
uiade by several companions. Compan
ion Judge Ryan led the way to the sup
per room and presided with that conviv
iality for which he is noted. All went
home happy, wishing the baby circle
every success.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Lacest U. S. Gov't Report.
Something Rotten In Denmark*
Editors Hkrald : Permit me to say
that the above caption, although old, is
nevertheless applicable to crookedness
in public places at tbe present time, and
it seems to apply with much force to
the action taken by tbe honorable board
of police commissioners at their meeting
held on the 24th met., by which they
discharged from the force sue h capable
officers aB Sergeant Fletcher, who have,
perhaps, been longer in the service than
any other member of tbe force, and Of
ficers Craig, Baker, Glidden. Glaze,
Home, Purvis, Walsh, Ihme, and others
whose reoord as police officers has been
unblemished. But there is evidence of
a fine Italian (or other} band in this
whole matter. Many of these officers
had the manhood and honesty to testify
in the investigation held some time ago,
relative to officers receiving bush money
from Chinese gamblers, in which it was
very clearly shown that the officers
charged were not free from blame. Al
though the heads of the department at
that time made extra exertion to screen
the wrong doers, they were held blamlesß
and was so declared by the commission
then sitting. But recent events point
so unmistakably to the punishment of
the men who testified in that matter,
and who have been straightforward and
honorable men, discharging their duties
for the compensation given them by tbe
city, that the natural conclusion is
forced upon us that there is something
rotten in tbe Los Augeles police depart
ment, and tbe moral inculcated by the
present administration of tbe police
department is for officers to boodle all
they may; to be honest and truthful
counts for nothing. A Subscriber.
Proceedings Last Night of the General
The general committee on arrange
ments for the G. A. R. meeting of the
department of California and Nevada
met last night. Tbe committee on re
ception place reported they would se
cure the Los Angeles theater for the
date of the meeting, March 20th, but
asked for time in which to make terms.
It was also reported that Armory hall
was secured ior the banquet and Turn
verein hall for the convention.
Tbe committee on programme sub
mitted the following outline:
Monday, March 20th —Reception of
arriving visitors at depot, by a commit
tee consisting of all past commanders
south of Tehachepi, with others to be
Afternoon: Meeting of the convention
at Turnverein hall for organization.
Evening: Reception at tbe Los An
geles theater or opera house, with ad
dress of welcome by Mayor Rowan and
responses by department commanders,
and a programme to be arranged by a
special committee, consisting of Messrs.
Osgood of Stanton post, Sampson of
Bartlett, Seamans of Logan, of
To make the hair grow a natural color, pre
vent baldness, and keep the scalp healthy,
Hall's Hair Renewer was invented, and has
proved itself succesKful.
RENTCHLBR-KOFOUO—At tho icddeuce of
the bride'B parents, 048 South Olive street,
Januwr> 20, 1893, A, P Reutchler to Miss
Oracle Koefoed. Ceremony by Rev .W. J,
Chichester of Immauuel church.
KKRCfIKVAL—Iu Los Angeles. January 24,
1893, Albert F. Kercheval, ngid 04 years.
Funeral from residence on Lemon street near
Santa Fe avenue. January -17, ISiKI at 9 p. m.
Frieudß are invited to attend. Interment. Rose
dale cemetery. 1-25 lt
fcOUL—In Los Anecles. January 2, r >. 1893, Min
nie Mayo It mpf, beloved wife of Kugene
Soul, aged IS year?. 10 months, 15 (lays.
The funeral wilt take place today, January
27th, at 2 o m., from parents' residence, llapie
avenue, near Thiriy-rirst street.
Farewell,sweet bu.i of promise:
Farewell, pure flower of youth.
Naught but a memory's left to us
Of thy beauly, love aud truth.
Farewell, dear loved one, now farewtll;
Far well, though we must sever.
On the other strand, ia th t better land,
We shall meet to Hvo forever.
Q Bad
Hfc Blood I
Impuro or vitiated blood is nine times out of
ten caused by some form of constipation or in
digestion that clogs up tho system, when the |
blood naturally becomes impregnated with tho
effete matter The old Sarsaparillas attempt to
reach this condition by attacklnc the blood with
the drastic mineral "potash." The potash theory
is old and obsolete. Joy's Vegetable Enrsnparilla
is modern. It goes to the sent of the trouble. It
arouses the liver, kidneys and bowels to health
ful action, and invigorates tho circulation, aud
the impurities aro quickly carried off through
the natural channels. Chas. Lee, at Beamish's
Third and Market streets, S. F., writes: "I took
it for vitiated blood and while on the first bottlo
became convinced of its merits, for I could feel
it was working a change, lt cleansed, purified
and braced mo up generally, and everything is
now working full and regular."
i (!!¥'' f& Vegetable
$$t$ 1 SairsaparlS.a
Many druggists havo n cheaper Sarsaparilla
than Joy's. As they make more on it, they'll try
to sell you It. Insist on Joy's.
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal TooiS, Etc.
117, 119 and 121 South Los Angeles Street.
Mew Restaurant,
Has changed hands. It is now under the
M'ipcrvifcion f <:haß Bauer. Mnuy improve
ments nave been made Cold lunches at all
hours a specialty A fine commercial luuch
dally. Supper from sto 8 p.m.
Kenesaw, Crowell of Godfrey (Pasa
Tuesday: A parade at 10 s. m.. in
which it is expected that 1500 to 2000
pereons will participate.
Afternoon and evening: Business ses
sion of encampment, to be continued
through Wednesday.
Wednesday evening: Banquet and
camp fire at Armory hall.
Thursday : Excursion to the Soldier's
home, by invitation of the authorities.
Evening: Variouß camp fire enter
Friday: Excursion around the kite
shaped track, with a stop at Redlande.
At Riverside the excursionists will stop
and dine, to be followed by a drive
through the orange groves, by invitation
of the Riverßide poet.
On Saturday it ie presumed that a
large number of tho visitors will visit
San Diego and Coronado.
Further details of the programme wUI
be elaborated by special committees.
The following finance committee was
appointed by Chairman Tarble: Maj. L.
S. Butler, C. M. Jenkins, both of Bart
lett; Gen. E. P. Johnson and Capt. A.
W. Barrett of Btanton; Governor Gos
per and City Treasurer Shoulters of
Logan; Past Commander Muncy and
Commander Jones of Kenesaw, and two
to be selected from Paeadena.
Maj. George H. Bonebrake waa made
treasurer of thgUKneral committee.
Chairman TarDle waa authorized to
engage a headquarters room, at 124
South Spring street, which Will be open
on and after Saturday.
The aasembly adjourned to meet here
after, at Vlajor Butler's headquarters, at
Armory ball, of which he kindly ten
dered the use. The next meeting will
be held on Thursday evening.
Specimen Cases*
8. H. Clifford, New Cassel, Wis., was troubled
with Neuralgia and Rncumatism, his stomach
was disordered, his liver was affected to an
alarming degree appetite fell away, and he
was terribly reduced in flesh and strength
Three bottles of ttleclrie Bitters cured him
Edward Shepherd, Harr sburg, 111 , had a
running sore «m his leg of ei«ht years stand
ing. Psed three bottles of Electric Rit'en and
seven boxes of Bucklen'n Arnica Salve, and his
leg is sound aud well. John Speaker, Catawba,
0., '"ad five laree fever sores on his leg, doctors
raid he was incurable. One bottle Electric
BUters and one box Bucklen'r* Arnica tfalve
cured him entirely. Sold by C. P. Heinzeman,
druetri*t and chemist. 222 N. Main street
Manufacturer aud Dealer in
ISO South Main street.
Opposite Chamber of Commerce, Los Angeles.
Telopnmie 818.
Orders called for auu delivered to all parts of
theclty. 11-23
Need Be Paid Us Until Cure
Is Effected.
Drs. Porterfleld & Losey,
j We positively cure, In from 30 to 60 days, all
Muds of
Rupture, Varitwlc, Hydrocele, Piles
' FISTULA, ULCERATION, etc., without the use
ol knife ' rawing bio d or deten
tion irom bueJnew.
M. F. Losey, M P., of the above well known
Arm of s <tciali(tU, will be ut
From JANUARY 27 to FEBRUARY 2 Inclusive
FEBRUARY 13, 14 lb, 1(1 Mil 27 and 2:1,
and MARCH 1 and 2.
Can refer interested parties to prominent
Los AnKelea citizens who have be j n treated by
him. Cure guaranteed. 1-n 2m d*w
im Poheim, The Tai.
takes*. 1} Suits
clothes ia tho
N HSp ' Pants
t£*n aa? -_*"" _. _
Other 11Q953 jr-VV 1 llcles .or self.
11 t 9 rjoascrement
OH ICS JS 63 sail Samples
r- « ± r- l Jr? lUs sent frao to any
FacliiO GCrjt ' ,<£i address.
143 S. Spdag Street, Los Angeles.
Ctcwj iidlridir. Won
t Teeth filled and ci
DR. l_. c:. ford.
118 S. Spring St., Los Angeles
Hours 8 a.m to 5:30 p.m.
XWCoßsuitatlon free 9-28 6m
GBAKlTol'ltß?* HOUHE.
Under the direction ol AL. HAYMAN.
January 3uand 31,
Will present, bj oermlrsio of Sol Smith Bui
ie:l, the best snd funnlesi of his
Under the management ol o W. Heyvood,
Sale ol scats opens Friday, Jan. 37.
SUNDAY EVENING, JAN. 29, 7:80 r.M.,
Thomas Paine.
Admission, 25 cents, to all parts of tho thea
The music will con fist of orchestral sslee
tfons, piano, vio in and vocal solos by Eic ma
tratt >n-Bruce, Mis* Marguerlth Berth aud
Miss Martha Agnes Penning, artists ol reoog
uiz d twiuj aud estabdshe reputation. The
oratory will be brief, eloquent and suggestive.
North Main, near Pint street
Immediate and Emphatio Popularity I
A hesort lor the Masses 1
Overwhelming Snccess 1
Entire change of programme. Our monster
augmented aud increased, also first presenta
tion 0/ a jolly aud joyous clown pantomime,
Bring the children to matinees. Matinees
every day at 2:15. Every evening at 8;15.
Corner Main and Kequon* Streets.
J. H. K YENNED V, Bus. Manager.
Examine Our Roster for the Week Commencing
Jau. 23: First appearance of the Great
Sig. Masts, Harry and Perry, In their wonderful
gymnsstic acts; Posturing and Masters parry
and Perry's great burlesque boxing act.
First appearance of the dramatic monologno
arlikt, MS. L. P. SWEENEK.
Laet weet of the great singer, MISS NXITA
TELL in new songs, dances, clogs, Jigs, reels,
Matinee every Wednesday afternoon at 2
CSF-Ncw stars next week. 11-17 3m
Corner First and Spring streets.
(Family aud ladies' entrance on First at)
Will tender a concert every day from 12 to
1:30 p.m. (during lunch hour); also a
: :
: '• !
From 7:30 p.m. to 12 m.
The best commercUl lunch in the city from
11 a.m. till'/. p.m., and from sto 7 p.m.
A la carte from 0 p.m. to 12 m. 12-22 tf
114 and 116 Court arrets.
F. KERKOW, P&ofbixtok.
Family Entrance. Family Departments.
This week
Miss Marguerite Berth; directress.
2 p m., and from 5 to 7 p.m.
The only place for Imported Bavarian \»)«r
on draught, and Berlin Weiss beer; also Lt run's
Kx.ru Pale. Art t?
Auction —Fine Furniture!
Monday. January 23, at 10 o'clock a. ro.,
at the rosldencs of
Milton Monroe. - - - - Monrovia, CaU
Consisting of elegant bedroom, dining toom,
library and parlor furniture, upright Decker
Bros, piano, i:oht iftfOO; 400 volumes of *well
evlecU b.ioki. la g« lot solid silver and plated
ware, costly placques, buetß, figures, brunzef,
uil paintings aud eteel engravings, collection
of curios und curiosities from Mexico* aud
Booth America
carriages meet tbe Santa Fe 9 o'clock train
and the Terminal trains /:55 and 11:10 a. m.
Bale positive, as owner is feavinc for Mexico.
THOS. B. CLARK, Auctioneer.
Tho very elegant upholstery, magnificent
chamber and dining room furniture contained
in the residence of Henry I.udlan'a School »f
Oratory and Art, rooms 209 8. Broadway, V,
M. C a. building, on
MONDAY, JAN. 30, at 10 O'clock A.M.
Comprising -n part: One handsome quarter
oak bedroom fruit, with French plate mirror:
onn folding bed. with exceptionally fine hair
mattresses; cheffoniers: one elegant large-Hire
oak secretary b ok case; magnificent odd
pieces parlor furniture; tete-a tete easy chairs,
rattan and Vienna rockers; desks; one rattan
couch: ti oak leather-seat dining chairs; 24
folding chairs; 30 perforated—eat chairs; ex*
tension tabic; gas cooking and heating stoves;
center tabl r: body r>rui*els and moquet car
pets; wardrobe. * cfrlgerator, hall rack, fine
portiers and lace curtains, with poles; ele
gant china and crystal ware, etc., etc.
The above furniture has had but little use,
ano is a* good as now.
Sale begin* promptly at 10 a.m., and without
lit lt or re-erve.
MATLOCK & REED : Auctioneers,,
426 aad 42? S. Spring st.
2ii New High St., Fulton Bl'k,
Near Franklin St., ground floor. Tol. 417.
8-10-6 m
« '"A New and Sieoud-lland
, ':• ' • :, ; V •! Carpets, Mailing end
gtsy Prices low for cash, or will a ll on la
tallments. Tel. 081. P.O. box 921.
Druggist & Chemist,
322 N. Main St., Los Angeles.
Prescriptions carefully compounded day er
uight. mMU

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