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title: 'Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, December 26, 1890, Image 1',
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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
VOL. 35.—N0. 73.
Hostile Bucks Lingering in
the Bad Lauds.
They Are Averse to Surrender
ing Their Arms.
Nearly All of Sitting; Bull's Band Is
A Heavy Snow Storm from Indiana East
ward—A Chapter of Crimes and
Associated Press Dispatches.
Chicago, Dec. 25.—The Inter-Ocean's
Tine Ridge special says: Five of the
friendlies who went out to negotiate
with the hostiles returned today, and
report that the others are coming in
alwv The liostiles. they say. nre wholly
unmanageable, and will not listen to
Omaha, Dec. 25. —A special from Pine
Ridge says: The Indians in the Bad
Lands are still in council. Couriers
came in today with the news that Short
Bull said if the government will agree
not to disarm his men, nor
take their ponies, he wiU come in.
The Indians are holding out to be given
oxen instead of ponies. A wagon train
left Pine Ridge today, with camp sup
plies for the Ninth cavalry, which
marched yesterday. Fighting is looked
for ii the hostiles don't come in soon.
It is now thought, the Seventh aavalry
will take the field against the hostiles.
Some of the returned dancers are trying
to sneak away from the agency.
Plebrb, S. D., Dec. 25.—Captain Nar
ville, special agent, has just returned
from Fort Bennett, and reports the In
dian war there over. It seems the In
dians were afraid they would he massa
cred or they would have come in before.
After the Indians arrived at Fort Ben
nett, councils were held to determine
whether they would give up their arms
or not. Agent Palmer said : "No arms,
no rations or blankets." This soon
brought them to time, and all
their arms are now stacked up at the
agency. Captain Hearst, the command
ing officer at Fort Sullia, has received
the capitulation of 174 Hncopas, includ
ing seventy of Sitting Bull's big band,
and fifty from the Rosebud agency.
Narcisse Varcello,a boss farmer, brought
in forty-one of Big Foot's Indians. Out
of these ninety-eight stands of arms
were collected. Sitting Bull's men want
to remain at Cheyenne, and say they are
afraid to return to Standing Rock. All
have surrendered, and the best of care
is given them. Many of the lodgers
among the Indians acted very ugly in
making their final settlements.
Dickinson, N. D. Dec. 25.—Major Car
roll made a forced march, Tuesday
night,? of sixty-five miles in fourteen
hours, arriving at New England city at
8 a. m., complying with orders from
Fort Yates by courier, to the effect that
Captain Fountain,, of the Eighth cav
alry, was surrounded in the Cave hills
by" 500 Indians. Two hours rest was
taken at New England city and Major
Carroll continued his torced march
southeast in the direction of the Cave
bills, fifty miles distant. His force got
to Captain Fountain's assistance this
morning. Aid may have come in from
the south, and the forces are thought to
be in position to hold off" the Indians
till further assistance arrives.
Ottawa, Dec, 25.—According to re
ports received at the mounted police
department, it appears that the com
missioners three weeks ago issued orders
to the border patrols to disarm all United
States Indians coming into Canadian
territory, and collect a duty on their
ponieß, or else turn the Indians back.
These instructions were carried out with
the result that everything is quiet on all
the Canadian reserves.
A HEAVY SNOW STORM
Made a White Christmas From Indiana
Washington, Dec. 25. —It is mowing
Lard here this evening, with every indi
cation of a protracted storm. A dis
patcli from Harrisonburg, Va., says a
severe snow storm set in this morning,
and it is still snowing. The country
roads are blocked from the storm of the
17th and 18th, and travel is almost en
tirely suspended. The same condition
of affairs is reported from -taunton.
A special bulletin has been issued by
the signal officer, referring to the present
storm which extends from Indiana to
Virginia, and promises the greatest
amount of snow in any single storm for
years. Warnings were sent to the rail
roads in Pennsylvania and New York,
today, and the storm will reach New
England by Friday. From three to
seven inches of snow fell today in the
Louisville, Ky., Dec. 25. —Snow be
gan falling here Saturday night and has
fallen steadily ever since. About ten
inches is on the ground. Traffic is
Indianai-olis, Dec. 25. —It began
snowing here early this morning, and
fully eight inches has fallen. This is
the hardest snow storm in years.
PiTTSBUKon, Dec. 25.—A very heavy
snow storm which began early this even
ing, continues at midnight. Several
street car lines are blocked and travel on
them is suspended.
Masonic Temple Humeri.
Bai.timoke. Dec. 25,—The Masonic
temple burned today. Nearly all the
records of the Maryland grand lodge,
since its organization, were destroyed.
The lire broke out in the theater on the
second and third floors. The fine build
ing, which cost $450,000, was entirely
A theatrical company was just prepar
ing for a Christmas matinee. The
actors all escaped, but all their ward
robes were 'ost. The total damage to
the lm d and eoi tents will reach
Slashed Ul* Rival's Throat.
Sackamento, Dec. 24.—At an early
hour this morning two toughs named
Billy Armstrong and Joe Welch got into
& row in Roesa's divi wirere a dance was
in progress, about some colored girls.
Armstronz drew a razor and slashed
Welch across the face, laying open the
flesh from the end of his nose to the
back of his neck. The weapon grazed
the jugular vein, which burst open just
as the, physician arrived to dress the
wound. Prompt measures saved the
man from bleeding to death. The
razor-wielder was arrested.
THE MICKEL TBAGEDY.
It Wm the Outcome of Connubial In
.St. Paul, Dec. 25.—Developments in
the Mickel tragedy today show a some
what different story from that told last
night. Silas Mickel (colored) had been
separated from his wife several months.
Recently he repeatedly tried to effect a
reconciliation, hut without avail. Last
night, after another futile attempt, he
attacked his wife with a knife. His
stepdaughter, Emma McLeod, came to
her mother's defense, when the infuri
ated man attacked both w omen with a
revolver and knife. Mrs. Mickel was
shot in the abdomen and had her throat
cut, while her daughter was stabbed five
times in the body. The daughter died
in a short time, but the mother ia still
alive. Mickel blew out his brains.
SHOT MOTH UK AND BARE.
A Kansas City Man's Revenge on His
Kansas City, Mo., Dec. 25. —William
Rockwell, ft laborer, last night called on
iiis former mistress, Mrs. Rockwell, aud
attempted to persuade her to return to
him. She refused, and he shot her, in
flicting a slight wound. The woman
fainted. Thinking he had killed her,
Rockwell turned the weapon on her little
daughter and inflicted a serious flesh
wound. He then fled.
Killed By Her Hat Pin.
Nkw York, Dec. 25.—A peculiar fatal
accident occurred this afternoon on
Eleventh avenue. An unknown elderly
woman slipped and fell to the sidewalk.
When picked up she was found to be
dead, and an examination disclosed tlie
fact that a long hat pin hud been driven
into her brain when her head struck the
HIS EARNEST WARNING- TO HIS
He Urges Them to Lay A3ide the Feroo
Bill and Enact Soino Laws That Will
Eenefit the Public.
Washington, Dec. 25. —The Tost to
morrow will say: Senator Paddock of
Nebraska was iv earnest when be
warned the senate a few days ago that
lie would soon move to lay aside the
elections bill, and take up the pure food
bill, and he will before long a;;ain take
occasion to renew the warning. He will
first give his party, however, ample op
portunity either to pass the elections
bill or conclude to lay it aside. In this
connection it may be interesting
to state that Paddock has been
misquoted from the beginning in regard
to his position on this bill. A dispatch
originally sent from here describes an,
interview alleged to have taken place
between the president and the senator,
in which the former was said to have
upraided the latter for not supporting
the bill. "The interview thus pic
turesquely related, not only never oc
curred," said Paddock, "but the presi
dent never mentioned either the elec
tions bill nor the tariff bill to me. I
have never said I would not vote for the
elections bill, although I have been
quoted as saying so. The truth is that
there is nothing in the provisions of
the bill that is objectionable
to me. My position is in regard
to the consideration of the bill at this
time as unwise. I think it would be
better to discuss and paes a financial
measure. The elections bill is purely a
political matter, in which only straight
out Republicans are interested, while
financial legislation vitally concerns all
the business men in the country, and is
sadly needed. Certainly this is the
situation in Nebraska, t have not yet
received a single letter from my state,
either for or ngainst the elections bill,
which is a sure indication of lack of in
terest in it. Another thing against the
elections bill is that it is regarded with
suspicion that may not be well founded,
but which certainly is operating to dis
turb the business relations between the
north and the south."
The Post also says there is at present j
an interesting point of difference be- j
tween Senators Edmunds and Hoar re- j
garding tbe future programme in the
senate. Edmunds believes it would be
perfectly right and proper for the pre
siding officer of the senate to refuse to
recognize minority senators, and thus |
bring the elections bill to a vote. Sen
ator Hoar and others do net go this far,
but claim the presiding officer
has the power to bring to a close
any filibustering proceedings which
have for their object the defeat of a rule.
They assert that forcible measures in
this case would be constitutional, be
cause the constitution gives eacli house
the right to determine its rules. This
distinction between cloture for a bill
and cloture for a rule, is a fine one, and
has not hitherto been commented upon.
A Young Man Shot Down tn tho Street by
an Unknown Foe.
Victoria. B. C, Dec. 25.—A few min
utes after 12 o'clock last night, a young
man named David F. Fee, well known
and respected here, was shot and in
stantly killed on Views street,near Blan
chard. Fee, in company with a friend
named Partridge, was walking quietly
along the street, when a man near by
said: ' You challenged me," and rais
ing a shot gun fired at Fee, the charge
entering the latter's heart. The murderer
escaped, but later a man named Selk
was arrested on suspicion, and when
taken to jail, he said a man named
Whelan had told him he had just shot a
man. The police are now on the track
Christmas at the White House.
Washington, Dec. 25. —The president
and the members of bis family did not
attend church this morning; they spent
most of the morning in the library,
where the McKee babies had a big
01 mas tree, 'tl o'clock luncheon
Was served the president, Mrs. Harri
son. M>'B. McKee, Mrs. Dimmick and
Dr. r cott heing present.
FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 26, 1890
Parnell's Denunciation of the
He Attributes His Late Defeat
William O'Brien and T. P. Gill Arrive
General Booth's Rolorm Scheme Gets a
Set Back—The Great Railway
Strike in Scotland.
Associated I'ross Dispatches.
Dublin, Dec. 25.—1n an interview to
day before hia departure, Parnell said :
"Being aware of the conditions we had
to fight in Kilkenny, I knew the carry
ing of the seat was almost hopeless. I
never expected to win. The conduct of
the priests almost surpassed belief. The
pressure brought to bear upon the
masses of the people, who would have
voted for us, bad they been left to exer
cise their own judgment without intim
idation, was undreamed of. Was it kind
for a priest to hold over his flock
threats of spiritual penalties? It is a
serious matter, certainly. Interference
with the liberty of an elector cannot be
tolerated. This is not all. A case oc
curred where there is the fullest proof
that threats of personal violence were
used. It is a remarkable and encourag
ing fact that in districts where tbe peo
ple were not coerced by priests we polled
90 per cent, ot the votes. I wished to pene
trate the district around Castle Comer,
but was prevented by fear of bloodshed.
Scully is a strong Catholic, but he sees
clearly it" the priests are permitted sim
ilarly to influence coming elections Ire
land will he lost. The general election is
not far distant, and I shall push for
ward preparations for it."
"What view do you hold of the pros
pects of the different parties?"
To this question Patnll replied:.
"Should a dissolution of parliament oc
cur soon, Gladstone will have very lit
tle chance of returning to power; as to
my position, time is on my side."
Paris, Dec. 25. —O'Brien and Gill ar
rived at Boulogne this morning, and
were met at the landing place by Mc-
Carthy and Sullivan. They said they
were overjoyed at the result of the elec
tion in North Kilkenny.
When interviewed by a reporter,
O'Brien refused to express an opinion
on the present situation in Ireland. He
started for Paris 'his evening. Sexton
and the others will return to England.
General Booth* Reform Scheme Gets a
London, Dec. 25. —The Times an
nounces that Commissioner Smith, of
the Salvation army, has resigned. His
resignation, the Times says, is most im
portant, because he formed a substan
tial guarantee that, earnest and business
like efforts would be made t°
execute the practicable part of Gen
eral Booth's scheme of social reform.
The authorship of In Darkest Eng
land is now common knowledge, but a
charitable hypothesis assigns to General
Booth credit for having written at least
two chapters of the book. Booth's ex
planation is that he supplied a pro
fessional writer with the ma
terials of the woik. The Times
believes when tho whole story is re
vealed it will be found that the sub
stantial parts of the scheme of
city and farm colonies originat
ed with Commissioner Smith. Noth
ing but a sense of duty, the Times
adds, could have induced Commissioner
Smith to resign at so important a junc
ture. There must be something
wrong with the scheme, or the
management of the funds. Those
who promised donations are now entitled
to withhold them until a full and satis
factory account of Smith's resignation is
given. He was the life and soul of the
reform wing of the army, and it is likely
his resignation is destined to be a death
blow to Booth's more ambitious scheme.
THE SCOTCH STRIKERS.
The Situation Remain* Had — Train-
Glasgow, Dec. 25.—1t is now esti
mated that 9000 men are out on a strike
on the various railways in Scotland.
Traffic on the North British railway has
almost ceased. Many assaults by strik
ers are reported. The employees
of the Caladonian railway company
are gradually joining the strikers.
The Glasgow docks are closed. The gas
supply at Perth is threatened with ex
haustion, owing to the inability of the
companies to obtain coal.
A railway chair was found fastened to
the tracks on the line between this city
nnd Kilbride, but was discovered in
time to prevent an accident. The pur
pose was to derail a night train, and the
strikers are accused of the liendish'act.
Numbers of the Aberdeen strikers are
resuming work. Tbe prospects are that
the strikers in Glasgow and Edinburgh
will consent to arbitration.
London, Dec. 25. —One thousand rail
way men at Hull have struck for shorter
hours and more wages.
Bread or Work.
Vienna, Dec. 25.—The inother-oi-pearl
workers, who were thrown out of work
as the result of the recent tariff legisla
tion in the United States, made a dem
onstration today in front of the home
office, clamoring for bread or work. Not
receiving assurances of either, the crowd
rushed in the direction of police head
quarters, intending to make a demon
stration there. The police interfered,
however, and made thirty arrests.
Spain Must Follow.
Madrid, Dec. 25. —The minisfer of
finance has issued a decree declaring
that Spain must follow the protection
movement of America and Europe, re
peal portions of the existing tariffs and
largely increase the duties on horses,
mules, cattle, preserved and salted
meats, flour, rice and cereals, from Jan
uary Ist, next.
Koch Defends His Lymph.
Vienna, Dec. 25.—Professor Koch, in
conversation with the municipal officials
today, denied that his lymph was in a
small degree dangerous to life, provid
ing it was employed in reasonable quan
tities by skillful physicians.
A GLOOMY CHRISTMAS.
Two Medloal Students Drowned While
Skating at Ann Arbor.
Ann Arbor, Mich., Dec. 25. —The sad
drowning of two students made this a
gloomy Christmas at the college. Last
night two medical students, Frank E.
Dickinson, of Dubuque, lowa, and Min
nie Brundage, of Long Island, left for a
mill pond to Bkate. They did not re
turn, and this morning a searching party
found their bodies under the ice.
A QUESTION OF WAGES.
Pennsylvania Miners Threaten to Strike
the First of the Year.
Altoona, Pa., Dec. 25.—The miners of
the Central Pennsylvania coal regions
have served notice on the operators de
manding fifty cents net, instead of
fifty cents gross per ton, and a new
working scale of pnce3. If not granted
we men, to the number of 15,000, will
<§iit work the first of the year.
Panic in a Theater.
' New York, Dec. 25.—During the per
formance of Cleopatra at the Fifth
avenue theater this afternoon, a panic
was created by fire among the decora
tions. An electric light had been broken
and a tiny flame bad been communi
cated to the paper flowers which were
twined about the lamps. There waa a
panic at once among the women and
children, but the men in the audience
and the actors on the stage retained
their piesence of mind, and urged the
people to keep quiet. The lire amounted
Boomers Growing Bolder.
Arkansas City, Ark., Dec. 25. —A
courier arrived here this evening from
tbe boomers' camp near the state line.
He says 200 men, with teams and farm
implements and camp equipages, will
invade the Cherokee strip tomorrow
evening. This action is probably duo
to the tact that the last detachment of
United States troops has been with
IN SOUTH AMERICA.
A TIDAL WAVE OF DEVELOPMENT
An Immense Colonization Scheme in Bra
zil—El Gran Chaco Is Not a Swamp but
a Wonderfully Rich Country.
Washington. Dec. 25.—The bureau of
American republics has received in
formation of t lie organization of a corpo
ration in Brazil, under the name of
Compania Nova Era Rural de Brazil,
with a capital of $25,000,000, a large part
ofwrhich has been furnished by bankers
and merchants of Europe. The object
is to establish twenty agricultural set
tlements upon public lands in Brazil,
which are given free of cost by the gov
ernment to aid the enterprise;
to construct lines of railway for
placing these settlements in com
munication with each other and their
markets; to carry out engineering
works, mining operations and the manu
facture of sugar, bricks, tiles, lime and
other articles for export, as well as for
local consumption. The company pro
poses to secure thousands of families
from Europe, consisting of skilled agri
culturalists and mechanics, and trans
port them to Brazil, where houses will be
prepared for their occupancy, and tools
and implements furnished for their use.
These colonists will be divided into
villages and scattered over the estate as
a nucleus for immigrants to be brought
there later. The federal government
and several state governments of Brazil
have offered a guarantee of 5 per cent,
interest on one-third of the capital in
vested in the enterprise.
An expedition was sometime ago sent
by the Argentine government up the
Parana river to explore what is known
as El Gran Chaco, a tract of country in
the northern part of the Argentine re
public, as unknown as the interior of
Africa. The expedition has returned,
having traveled some 4000 miles, and re
ports that El Gran Chaco, which was
supposed to be a sort of a swamp, is on
the contrary a land of much promise,
the climate being mild and healthy, and
the soil rich and dry. Maize and sugar
cane there attain an enormous size, and
there is much valuable timber.
HIS OWN PETARD.
A Republican Postmaster Goes Gunning
and Gets Killed.
Memphis, Dec 25.—A special to the
Appeal-Avalanche from Carrollton,
Miss., says John Prentiss Matthews, the
Republican postmaster at that, place,
was killed today by W. 8. Mcßride, a
wealthy ami prominent young druggist.
The dispatch asserts that Matthews had
rendered himself odious to the people of
the community by dissolute conduct,
etc. Mcßride had an altercation with
him at the postoftiee last night, result
ing in a light. Today, the dis
patch says, Matthews started out
armed with a rifle, cursing and
threatening to kill Mcßride. He was
finally arrested by the sheriff. When
released on bail he returned to the post
office, got his gun nnd started for Mc-
Bride's store. Mcßride came out with
a shotgun and fired, killing him in
stantly. Matthews's brother is United
.States marshal for the southern district
The Noted Fratricide Convicted and Sen
tenced to Death.
Dover, N. H., Dec. 25.—The argu
ments in the noted Sawtelle murder
trial closed, and the judge charged the
jury this afternoon. At 7:30 this even
ing they returned to court and an
nounced that they had reached a ver
dict. They found the prisoner, Isaac B.
Sawtelle, guilty of murder in the first
degree. Judge Doe then sentenced him
to be hanged the fiist Tuesday in Janu
ary, 1892, and to be confined in the
meantime in the state prison at Concord.
Sawtelle betrayed no emotion.
Sympathy for Portugal.
Lisbon, Dec. 25.—The powers, reply
ing to the note of the minister of foreign
affairs, in which he complained of the
British South Africa company, express
sympathy, and advise Portugal to avoid
a collision with tbe British.
THE NEW THIRD PARTY.
AH the Labor Organizations to Be In
cluded in It.
TorwcA, Kan., Dec. 25.—Mr. Mc-
Grath, president of the Kansas Farm
erg' Alliance, iv an interview today said
at the meeting of the legislative com
mittee of the national alliance in Wash
ington, some time in February, the
third party movement will be one" of the
principal things to be acted upon.
"This movement," said McGrath,
"will eventually embrace all the labor
organizations in the United States. In
fact, all of them are committed to it,
except the Grange, and most of the
Grangers are members of the Farmers'
Fighters Fatally Wounded.
Louisville, Ky., Dec. 25.—At a fight
at a Cbrietmae entertainment in a church
at Nabb's Station, near Jefferßonville,
last night, Joseph Taflinger and Bud
Robinson were fatally wounded.
Popular Book Store.
MTDDTT T 0 PAAI/
lYli-iI\IAJLJLiLj Ol bUUfv,
140 North Spring Street.
"WE HAVE GOT THERE, ELI."
We have had a phenomenal trade: we have
done a rushing business. At times we have
been almost overwhelmed with the crowds of
eager buyers that filled ourstore; we have made
many people happy with the bargains we have
offered We huve demonstrated to the good
people of Los Angeles that we are opposed to
high prices; that we believe in large sales and
small profits, and we shsll always do our level
best to hold the confidence of the public.
We are very thankful for the encouragement
we have received, and the large patronage that
has crowned our efforts. We are satisfied.
Now that Christmas has come and gone, v. c
shall again devote ourselves, mind and body,
to building up our staple business.
We have the best arrang-d, and best lighted,
ami most convenient Book and Stationary Store
in Los Angeles.
We shall'always cany a complete line of
Blank Books, Memorandum Books, Letter Copy
ing Books, Inks, Muoil&Ke, Pen>, Pencils, Pen
holders, envelopes, writing paper, <fee, &c.
Fine Correspondence Papers for ladies, em
bracing all the latest fads of society, such as
Vellum Papers, Egg-Shell Papers, Warp and
Wove, Cloth Hinlsh. Parisian. London Check
end London Line, ita, &c.
School Text Books, Scratch Books. Note
Books, Composition B»oks, and all articles used
in the school room. We are headquarters in
ALL HOLIDAY GOODS
Are going to be slaughtered from now to New
Years. We want the room for our regular,
staple business. Come and get the bargains.
vie have demonstrated that we are a success.
We have got to the front, and we propose to
WE ARE HERE TO STAY, AND STAY WITH
—:BIG VALUES.: —
Cor. Spring and Temple Streets.
-*$8 A YEARK-
Buys the Daily Hrrald and
?2 the Weekly Hkbald.
IT IS NEWSY AND CLEAN.
5-Cent Saviflgs Stamp.
Security Savings Bant
And Trust Co.
CAPITAL, - - $200,000
NO. 148 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
(Near Second street),
LOS ANQELEB, CAL.
Has for the past six months been receiving
Children's Deposits in sums as low as 25
cents and issuing to each depositor a pass-book.
As an aid to this oepartment of our Savings
Bank and for the purpose of encouragi ug Small
Savings by all persons both old and young, the
Bank has introduced whet is known as the
5-CENT SAVINGS STAMP.
The Bank has issued to its agents, whose
names and addresses appear below, a lane
number of green gummed STAMPS about the
size of a postage stamp, each one of which
when pasted in one of the bank's "5 CENT
SAVINGS BOOKS" has a deposit value of 5
Any person desiring tn open a email savings
account, goes either to the bank or to the bank's
most convenient agent, buys a 5-Cent Savings
Stamp and receives free a "5-Cent Savings
Book," each page of whicn is divided into
twenty squares of such size that one 5-eent
stamp may be readily pasted within each
When all the squares on one leaf are filled
the leaf represents one dollar.
The depositor then signs his name, age and
address on the gummed label in the 5-Cent
Savings Book, and sends through an agent or
brings the FILLED LEAF and LABKL to the
hank and receives a BANK PASS BOOK show
ing a credit to the depositor of one dollar. The
depositor then begins to fill another page with
stamps, which is again sent to the bank when,
full, and so on. One or more leaves may be
deposited at a time
These stamps can be pmrchased
-ii N O W iC—
At the hank, or of any one of the bank's fol
AUTHORIZED CITY AGENTS:
Bear, Ben. L., Druggist, comer Union avenue
and Temple street.
Bean, Chables E., Druggist, corner Pearl and
Bouttier, L., Market and Grocery, 722 Belle
Brossart, John F., First Ward Groc Store,
E L. A.
Cross, W. S., Druggist, 901 S. Main street, cor
Collette, L. P., Pharmacist, 621 Downey
avenue, E. L, A.
Cross, Dr. H. 11., Druggist, IGO3 South Grand
Davis, D. H., Grocer. 1217 W. Washington.
Depot Druo Store, 1450 San Fernando street-
Fay, John T., Grocer, East Stventh street and
Fisher, E. C.i Druggist, near corner Main and
Francisco, A. W., Grocer, corner Pico street
and Vernon avenue.
Guirardo, R. C., Wall-street Pharmacy, 262
East Fifth street.
Hinckley, S. W., Confectioner and Book Store,
212» East First street, Boyle Heights
Hellman, Waldeck & Co., Stationers, ISO
North Spring street.
Huff, M. A., Grocer, 10G5 Temple Bt.
Maskell. John, Grocer, S, W. corner Thirtieth
and Main streets.
McMartin, W. E., Supt. r ßovs' Home, E. First st.
Olmstead, J. C.j Stationer, 429 South Spring st
Pia mmbu, E. J. 4l Co., Druggists, Pearl and
Trout. J. H., Druggist, corner Sixth and Broad
Wright, W. M.. University Pharmacy, 71*
Wolf, F. C, Druggistand Chemist, corner Main
and Fifteenth streets.
Worland. Harry, Druggist, 1952 and 21S1
East First street, Boyle Heights.
Wredk, Theo., Pharmacist, 527 East First st.