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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
Stands for the Interests of
SUBSCRIBE FOB IT.
VOL. XXXV.—NO. 56.
The Parnellite Factious on
The Secedevs Hold Another
McCarthy Appointed to Prepare an
Address to the Irish People.
Parnell Going to Speak in Ireland-He
■Will Send a Mission to
Associated Press Dispatches.
London, Dec. 8. —In response to a cull
•issued by Justin McCarthy, leader of the
anti-I'arnell section of the Irish party,
all the members of tho party opposed to
I'arnell assembled today, to further con
sider the line of policy to be adopted.
Copies of the call were addressed to
Parnell and hia supporters, but none of
them were present. A council com
posed of eight members, Messrs. Abra
ham, Dillon, Healy, O'Brien. Arthur
O'Connor, Thomas Power O'Connor,
Sexton and Sheehy, was appointed to
assist McCarthy in deciding the future
action of the party. The meeting was
presided over by McCarthy. An ad
journment to 2 o'clock tomorrow was
Before adjourning, the meeting unani
mously authorized McCarthy to prepaie
an address to the Irish people at home
and abroad. In this he will give tlie
present aspect of the Irish question and
outline the future policy of the party,,
PARNELL'S ENGLISH CAIIEER CLOSED.
The Cork Examiner says Parnell's
English career is closed. The Examiner
thinks Parnell has overrated his ability
to secure the return of men to parlia
ment to take the places of the members
who oppose his leadership. Parnell will
be accompanied on his coming tour
through Ireland by the most active of
his followers. Before his departure
from England for Ireland he will issue
a manifesto to the people of the latter
country, which will be signed by his
ANXIOUS for CONCILIATION.
The Freeman's Journal, in which
Parnell is understood to have an inter
est, advocates.on its own responsibility,
without recommending a plan to either
side on grounds beyond its reasonable
ness, that efforts be made by the fac
tions of the Irish party in the direction
of conciliation and peace. It urges Dil
lon and O'Brien to return from the
United States to Paris forthwith, and
that all the Nationalist members or del
egates from each section of the party
meet them in that city.
TOO LATE TO STOP TIIE SECEDERS.
William O'Brien sent a cable dispatch
to Parnell today, appealing to him to
suggest some way by which Ireland
might be saved from destruction. Par
nell replied: "It is now too late to res
cue the seceders from their false posi
tion. I shall be glad to consult with
you on your arrival in Europe."
Parnell will send a mission to the
United States to place before the Amer
ican people his side of the controversy.
Parnell goes to Ireland tomorrow.
He will deliver an address at Dublin
Thursday, and will afterward proceed to
Cork, Longford and Granard.
The Healy Gaelic Athletic association
has adopted a resolution requesting
Healy to abandon his present position
and support Parnell.
The Tipperary town commissioners
have adopted a resolution declaring that
they have lost confidence in Parnell.
During the week Parnell will make
addresses at Dublin, Cork, Limerick
Parnell has sent dispatches to Mil
waukee, Wis., declining an offer of
$15,000 for 100 lectures.
IN THE COMMONS.
Ilalfour's I.and Purchase Bill Passes
London, Dec. B.—The anti-l'arnellite
members of the commons made an early
appearance in the house. Thirty-one
entered the chamber in a body and took
the principal places in the" first four
benches below the gangway, with the
view of preventing the Parnellites from
occupying their usual seats. Colonel
Nolan and John Deasey entered later
and contrived to secure seats. Parnell's
seat had also been reserved, he having
at an earlier hour affixed a ticket to it.
Healy arrived later than his colleagues.
When he entered, he took Parnell'sseat,
but McCarthy warned him to vacate it.
The party appeared in excellent spirits.
They cheered loudly when Deasev, an
anti-Parnellite, who advanced to the
speaker's chair, moved to issue a new
writ for election in North Kilkenny, to
fill the vacancy in tiie house caused by
the death of Edward Marum. The writ
McCarthy, amid the cheering of his
supporters, gave notice that upon the
reassembling of the house he would call
attention to the circumstances in connec
tion with the recent arrest and prosecu
tion of Dillon and O'Brien, and would
move a resolution in relation to the
William Henry Smith, government
leader, announced that when the house
went into committee on the land pur
chase bill, lie would move an adjourn
ment until January 2nd.
Balfour moved the second reading of
the Irish purchase land bill.
Healy moved to adjourn the debate on
the ground that the government was
treating the house with contempt in not
explaining the provisions of the bill.
Healy's motion was defeated, and the
bill passed the second reading. Parnell
and all the other Irish members voted
Bslfour's Irißh relief bill, which asks
an appropriation oi £5000 to enable him
to supply seed potatoes to distressed
farmerf, passed mud reading.
American I.Unntock Association.
Chicago, Dec. 8. -The American Live
stock association oi the United States
assembled this afternoon in regular an
nual meeting, and elected aboard of di
rectors and officers for the ensuing year.
The president is H. W. Creswell. What
other business was transacted, if any,
waa kept a profound secret.
A RAILROAD SOLD.
The California and Nevada Changes
San Francisco, Dec. 8. —The Cali
fornia and Nevada railroad has, it is
stated, been sold. "The road is now in
other hands," said Captain Smith. "I
have sold all my stock. The new own
ers, I will equip, extend
and operate it through to Walnut Creek
and beyond. They may construct and
operate a ferry, unless they make a fav
orable traffic contract with the Southern
Pacific company. Some of the owners are
eastern people and some are ndt. There
is about twenty miles of track laid, and
the present terminus is Orinda Park,
at General Wagner's ranch. About two
and a half miles of road would catch
travel from Walnut Creek to Oakland,
and then it would pay to run a daily
train. Before further construction of
the road is begun, the new owners will
require that the right of way from Gen
eral Wagner's to Walnut Creek be
San Francisco, Dec. 8. -The state
board of viticulture held its semi-annual
meeting today. C. A. Wetmore, Cap
tain Mclntire and Professor Rifling were
appointed a committee to ascertain if
the tables in the sweet wine bill are
correct. C. A. Wetmore was continued
as chief viticultural officer, and the ser
vices of Ethelbert Dowlan, vine expert,
were dispensed with. George West, J.
De Barth Shorb and I. De Turk were ap
pointed a committee to study the ques
tion of the treasury regulations under
the recent sweet wines regulation of
congress, and to report the result of
their investigations to the treasury de
TURNING THE TABLES.
DAKOTA SETTLERS GO ON THE
They Propose to Punish the Redskins for j
Harassing Them—Four Indians Killed
by a Party of Raiders.
Omaha, Dec. B.—A special from Rapid
City, S. D., says: A band of Indians
from Little Wound's camp have been
raiding the deserted ranches, killing and
running off stock, burning hay and grain
and stealing household goods. Today
twenty armed men left Rapid City for
the Indian camp. They will be joined
by ranchmen, and if they are not inter
cepted by troops, will attack the In
dians. A special from Custer says not
far from Buffalo Gap, T. M. Warren, a
ranchman, with four of his men, at
tacked a raiding party of Indians, and
killed four. This story is not verified.
The Bee's Pine Ridge special says: A I
scout came in tonight and reported that
no sooner had the hostile chiefs returned
home from the council held yesterday,
than they proceeded to move their camp
several mjles deeperinto the Bad Lands,
instead of counciling amove therefrom, j
as advised by General Brooke.
Chicago, J)ec. 8. —General Miles this
morning received a telegram from Buf
falo Gap, S. D., saying: "Ranchmen
and Indians had a slight skirmish. Sit
uation becoming serious, for the settlers
are unarmed. Can you send fifty rifles
and ammunition, so that settlers can
The general will leave for the scene of
the Indian troubles tomorrow.
Gi'thriu, Oklahoma, Dec. 8. —Couriers
arrived this afternoon, bringing informa
tion that the uncivilized tribes of Chey
ennes, Arapahoes and Comanches, just |
west of the Oklahoma border line, are
in a state of high excitement over the j
ghost dance, started by runners from
the Dakota Sioux. They are very threat
ening, and Government Agent Steele I
has asked the legislature to take imme- I
diate action by which citizens can or
ganize a militia company for protection. \
The craze among the tribes east of iiere
FEDERATION of labor.
Delegates in Session at Detroit—Qoin- j
pers's Annual Address.
Detroit, Mich., Dec. 8. —Eighty dele
gates of the American Federation of La-
Bor assembled this morning, and were
welcomed to the city by the president of
the board of aldermen, in the absence
of the mayor. President Gompers, of
the federation, responded. Goinpers
then delivered his annual address.
Gompers, in his annual address,
advised the convention to avoid
all controversial questions, and to
concentrate their efforts upon such
issues as the members are most agreed
upon. That such a course is best is
evinced by the success of the eight
hour movement. Agitation for this re
form has been successful in 137 cities,
and has benefited 46,000 workmen in
the carpenter's trade, besides countless
others in other branches of the building
trade. The demand for an eight-hour
day will be made by other, trades in the
series, and its final success cannot be
questioned. The next industry to make
the demand will be the coal miners.
They will begin the move May 1, 1891.
During the year the federation estab
lished 274 local branches, and the Nat
ional Trades Union 913. The existing
branches increased from 5 to 36 per
cent, in memberghip. Gompers' ad
dress declares in favor of a system of
national unions of individual trades.
During the year 1163 authorized strikes
have taken place; 989 succeeded, 76
failed and 93 were compromised.
Gompers refers in commendation to
the project of an international labor
congress in 1893, concordant with the
world's fair; demands the enforcement
of the eight-hour law in government
work; asks for a suitable
federal alien contract labor law: sug
gests the extended observance of Labor
day as an annual holiday ; warns against
child labor, and declares for inter
national copyright aud ballot reform.
When the committee on credentials
wont into session, Gompers appeared
before them to object to receiving any
papers from delegates from the Central
Labor Federation (Socialistic) of New
York. The committee decided to allow
the Socialists to present their case to
the convention tomorrow.
TUESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER % 1890.
The Alliance Adopts a Finan
They Want the National Banks
The Establishment of a Sub-Treks ury
Free and- Unlimited Coinage of Silver De
Associated Press Dispatches.
Ocala, Fla., Dec. B.—Early in the
forenoon session of the Farmers' Alli
ance, the financial policy of the order
came up tor discussion, under the report
of the committee on legislation. It con
tained the following amended demands:
banks; the establishment of sub-treas
uries in the several states to loan money
direct to the people at a rate of interest
not to exceed 2 per cent, per annum on
non-perishable farm products and real
estate, with a proper limitation upon
the quantity of the land and the amount
of money; that the amount of the cir
culating medium be speedily increased
to not less than fifty dollars per capita.
Second—Congress shall pass laws to
effectually prevent dealing in futures on
all agricultural and mechanical produc
tions, preserving a stringent procedure
in trials to secure prompt conviction of
offenders, and such penalties as shall
secure the most perfect compliance with
Third—Condemns the silver bill re
cently passed, and demands the free
and unlimited coinage of silver.
Fourth —Demands the passage of laws
prohibiting the alien ownership of land,
and that congress take prompt action to
devise some plan to obtain all the lands
now owned by aliens and foreign syndi
cates, and that all lands held by rail
roads and other corporations in excess
of that actually used and needed by
them, be reclaimed and held for actual
Fifth —Believing in the doctrine of
equal rights to all, and special privileges
to none, we demand that our national
legislation be so framed in the future as
not to build up one industry at the
expense of another. We further demand
the removal of the existing heavy tariff
from the necessaries of life that the poor
of our land must have. We further de
mand a just and equitable system of
a graduated tax on incomes. "AYe be
lieve the money of the country should
be kept as much as possible in the j
hands of the people, and demand that j
all national and state revenues
be limited to the necessary expenses of
the government, economically and hon- '
Sixth —We demand the most rigid, j
honest and just state and national con- i
trol and supervision of the means of !
public communication and transporta- I
tion, and if this control does not remove
the abuses now existing, we demand |
government ownership of such means of I
communication and transportation.
A spirited debate followed the intro- ]
duction of this report.
Loucks of South Dakota offered an I
amendment to strike out the word ]
"farm" before "products," but after a
discussion it was changed to read "mer
chantable" instead of "farm."
Then Davie of Kentucky offered a long
amendment, and speeches for and
against went on for a long time. Presi
dent Hall, of the Missouri alliance, de- '
dared himself uncompromisingly op- j
posed to the sub-treasury plan. He
said it is unconstitutional and directly
opposed to the principles of the
Order; it is unjust and very i
extravagant, and would bring
financial ruin to the fanner and all
other classes of business. It would
have, and is now having, the effect of j
drawing the minds of the farmer and
other laborers from the greatest curse of
the age —class legislation. In conclu
sion he said if such a step were taken it
would destroy the order in Missouri in
less than ninety days.
Congressman-elect Simson, of Kansas,
Clark, of Texas, and others favored the
Many other speeches for and against
the sub-treasury scheme were made,
and the vote finally taken resulted in
the adoption of the above plan, 99 to 79.
At the afternoon session, Wardell, of
South Dakota, moved to reconsider the
vote by which the alliance protested
against the passage of the election bill,
stating hia reason to be that the protest
would retard the progress of the alliance
in the north and west.
On motion of Hall, of Missouri, AVar
dell's motion was laid on the table, si>
to 32. There was considerable excited
discussion over the matter; the states j
voting with Wardell were Illinois, j
Texas, Indiana, Michigan, Pennsylva- j
nia, South and North Dakota. There i
was a divided vote in the delegations |
from Arkansas, Missouri, West Vir
ginia, Florida and Kansas.
Carr, of North Carolina, presented a
memorial to congress approving and ask-
Ing the passage of the Paddock pure food j
bill, emphatically protesting against the j
passage of what is known as the Conger I
lard bill, which denounced the measuie
as tending toward more taxation and
unjust discrimination against the cotton
seed oil of the south and beef fat of the
west—sectional legislation againstwhich
the industrial movement declares un- I
ceasing hostility. The memorial was |
At the night session a resolution was I
passed urging the establishment of a
postal savings bank. Just before ad
journment, Buchanan of Tennessee took
occasion to warmly denounce those
members who had given information to
press representatives, as scoundrels,
liars, knaves and traitors. V
After passing the customary resolu
tions of thanks, the national alliance, at
1 o'clock this (Tuesday) morning ad
The sub-treasury bill as it now stands
in congress, does not include provisions
for loans on lands, but this feature does
appear in the formal demand today.
THE UNION PACIFIC.
I S. 11. H. Clark Chosen General Manager.
I New York, Dec. B.—At its meeting
j the executive committee of the Union
I Pacific today appointed S. H. H. Clark.
now general manager of the Misßouri
] Pacific, as general managerof the Union
I Pacific. At a later meeting of the board
lof directors Clark will be elected vice-
I president. H. W. Holcomb, present
1 general manager, has been made assis-
I tant to Clark. Clark will retain charge
lof the operating department of the Mis
| souri Pacific, but will receive the help of
jan assistant general manager, who haß
j not yet been decided upon,
j Boston, Dec. B.—Director Ames, of the
, Union Pacific, says in an interview:
The floating debt of the Union Pacific
! was fully explained in last year's report,
jlt has been reduced in the past year by
, $4,000,000, aud is now about $11,500,000.
: Mr. Gould knew all about the floating
j debt when he entered the directory, and
1 has discovered nothing new about it.
IHe agreed to take care of it
I and has provided for the January Ist
i requirements, which are leas that $2,
--l 000,000. Mr. Gould expressed great sat
isfaction at the appearance of every
i thing connected witli the property. He
I has no more idea of a receivership for
; the property than I have for the Ames
i building, ido not know of any scheme
for funding the Union Pacific debt. We
can easily pay it when the railroad bond
Church and State.
Rome, Dec. 8. —Cardinal Ranipolii,
papal secretary of state, has written a
letter in regard to Cardinal Lavigerie'a
recent declarations in favor of a Jrepub
lican form of government, saying the
I Roman Catholic church is. not inimical
|to any form of government. The church
applies itself before all else to the prog
ress of religion, and therefore thinks it
I right for the faithful to participate in
i public affairs when the action is de
| nianded by the interests of religion.
A SUICIDAL COURSE.
THE POLICY PURSUED BY THE
Chairman Walker Urges the Formation of
a Trust That Will Make Rate Wars a
Thing of the Fast.
New Yobk, Dec. B.—The Journal of
Finance today made public for the first
time a lengthy letter recently written
by Chairman Walker, of the Interstate
Commerce Railway association, to vari
ous railroad presidents on the general
condition of railway affairs and a plan
' for reform in the present methods. He
says the present legislative attitude of
congress and the states is injurious, but
the railroad difficulties are not wholly
due to that cause. Competition, as it
: now exists among the carriers, is ruin-
I ous; is simply war. This situation, he
says, pleases the unreflecting public and
I the necessary inference is that
1 the railroads are playing their
, adversaries' game. He refers
Ito the fact that during the past fifteen
j years about one-third of tlie railway
| mileage in the United States has been
I reorganized or passed through foreclos
| ure proceedings. He does not believe
! that this suicidal process is beyond con
trol, but says radical changes are re
quired. He points out the wars in pas
senger and freight rates brought about
j by scalping, secret agreements, rebates,
j etc., and says ninety per cent of ail the
I tariff changes made arc reductions. He
! accuses them of systematic passenger
- rate cutting, and calls it competition
i gone mad. Such wild and reckless
| methods are not in the interest of the
' public, and are ruinous to the railways.
He calls on the presidents to recog
j nize the essential unity of the railway
! interests, and make a new treaty based
|on disarmament. He says the first few
'. months of the life of the Interstate
Railway Traffic association is commonly
referred to as a period of comparatively
successful administration among the
western roads. It was really armed
: neutrality. Every line maintained its
I fighting force fully armed and equipped.
The lines should rid themselves of their
! machinery for rate cutting, either open
| or secret.
The fundamental principles of the as
• sociation should be the concentration of
authority and unification of interests.
A traffic division should control
! theactual handling of the busi
! ness. A rate division should have ex
j elusive right to contract with connect
j ing roads in respect to charge of busi
: ness; the division of joint rates, and
! with shippers at all points out-
I side of the association's terri
tory. Joint agencies should re-
I p ace the innumerable separate agencies
now in vogue. This might be extended
ultimately to competitive points upon
the lines of memberß. The work of the
traffic division also might very properly
I embrace the clearing-house idea, under
which it would receive copies of all bill
! ing, adjust accounts between companies,
j settle all loss and damage claims, etc.
| Under such a concentration of methods,
j the danger of rate-cutting, either secret
jor open, would be substantially elimin
! ated, the net revenues of every line pro
tected, and the public better served,
i J. Pierpont Morgan has sent a tele
graphic invitation to the presidents of
all the railroads west of Chicago, to
' meet at his house in this city on the
I 15th inst. for the purpose of discussing
j the railroad situation, with the view of
j renewing the president's agreement.
WBJU CONTEST THE ELECTION.
Judge Blanchard Claims He Was Elected
San Francisco, Dec. 8. —Judge Blan
i chard, of Placerville, late Republican
| nominee for congress in the Second dis
i trict, is in the £ity, in consultation with
his attorneys for the purpose of eoutest
! ing the election.
"I am satisfied," said he, "that I re
ceived a majority of the ballots cast.
There were 700 votes counted for the
Prohibition nominee, who withdrew in
my favor several days before the elec
tion. Under the Storey system every
straight Prohibition ballot was counted
for him, while I have positive assurance
that my name has been printed on from
300 to 400 of them, and the latter should
have been counted for me. This error
when rectified, would give me a clear
majority of over 200, and I propose to
fight it out."
SAVED BY HIS STAR.
A Deputy Constable's Narrow
His Badge of Office Saved His
Nevertheless He Was Well Peppered
His Father-in-Law Did the Shooting and
He Retaliated in Kind—A
Associated Press Dispatches.
Fresno, Cal., Dec. 8. —An officer's star
was probably the means of saving his
life tonight. About 7 o'clock Al Dili
wood, a deputy constable, and John
Hern were engaged in a fracas, during
which three shots each were fired and
both parties were wounded, though it ia
thought not aeriously. Dillwood mar
ried a stepdaughter of Hern's, and he
and his wife reside with him on Ventura
street. Kern waa oppoaed to the mar
riage, and an old feud has existed. Dili
wood was a witness in the Freder-
icks I arson, case, and Hern ac-
cused him of having accepted
$150 for his evidence. Hot words
followed until Hern went for his shot
gun, and Dillwood ran out and was pur
sued by Hern, when the shooting oc
curred. Hern's gun was loaded with
double B shot. One of the shots hit
Dillwood's star, which had the effect of
badly mutilating it, while others of the
same charge took effect in hia right side,
but not touching the vitala. Hern tired
another charge which seema to have
missed its mark.
When the second shot was tired. Hern
was getting over a fence. Dillwood
took advantage of the situation and
fired three shots rapidly from his re
volver, one ball passing through the
left cheek of Hern. Dillwood ran down
the street. Hern sending another charge
after him, having reloaded his gun.
Several shot took effect in Dillwood's
back, but did not inflict serious wounds.
Dillwood is a brother of O. H. Dili
wood, who was convicted, Saturday, of
stealing a calf. Herr was convicted of
killing a man named Schwartz, at Cen
treville, ten years ago. and served a
term at San Quentin. He has recently
been indicted for stealing a threshing
machine, at Sanger.
Dr. Fredericks, convicted of arson,
was sentenced today to ten yeara at San
Peter Dempsey, a cousin of Jack
Dempsey, the prize fighter, while en
deavoring to save Mary Allen, a pretty
16-year-old girl from a criminal assault
by two Poles, in Brooklyn, was probably
fatally stabbed. His assailants were ar
Where Did Yob Get That Coat?
It is perfectly right for a man to ask
Such a question as that, and to take to task
A man so wretchedly clad.
No wonder his indignation rose,
When he looked at that shocking suit of clothes;
'Twas enough to make him mad.
While it might be a little difficult to guess where such
miserable attire came from, it is not at all hard to find out
where it did not come from. Such a suit as that was never
purchased and never sold at the store of THE LONDON
CLOTHING COMPANY. They keep only such clothing
as will make a man presentable wherever he may go, and
you can depend on it their prices are right. They have the
best stock of RUBBER CLOTHING in the city.
Cor. Spring and Temple Streets.
-J(sB A YEARS—
Bays the Daily Herald and
»'- the WEEKLY UKItALD.
IT IS NEWSY AND CLEAN.
5-Cent Savings Stamps.
Security Savings Bank
And Trust Co.
CAPITAL, - - $200,000
NO. 148 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
(Near Second street),
LOS ANGELES, 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 department oi our Savings
Bank and for the purpose of encouraging Small
Savings by all persons both old andyoung, the
Bank Iras introduced what is known as the
5-CENT SAVINGS STAMP.
The Bank has issued to its agents, whose
names and addresses appear below, a large
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 to open a small 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-cent
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 LABEL to the
bank 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
lull, and so on. One or more leaves may be
deposited at a time.
These stamps can be purchased
—no w s-
At the bank, or of any one of the bank's fol
AUTHORIZED CITY AGENTS:
Angelf.no Pharmacy, 1200 Temple street.
Bear, Brn. L., Druggist, corner Union avenue
and Temple street.
Bean, Charles E., Druggist, corner Pearl and
Bol'ttiee, L., Market and Grocery, 722 Belle
Brossart, John F., First Ward Grocery 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. H., Druggist, 1603 South Grand
Fay, John T., Grocer, East Seventh street and
Fisher, E. (;., Druggist, near corner Main and
Francisco, A. W., Grocer, corner Pico street
and Vernon avenue.
Gcirardo, R. C. Wall-street Pharmacy, 263
East Fifth street.
llickley, S. W., Confectioner and Book Store,
2120 East First Btreet, Boyle Heights
Hellman, Waldeck & Co., Stationers, 120
North Spring street.
Maskell, John, Grocer, S, W. corner Thirtieth
and Maiu streets.
Olmstead, J. C, Stationer, 429 South Spring st.
Plummbb, E. J. & Co., Druggists, Pearl and
Tbovjt, J. H., Druggist, corner Sixth and Broad
Wrioht, W. M , University Pharmacy, 711
Wolf, F. C, Druggist and Chemist, corner Main
and Fifteenth streets.
Worland, Harry, Druggist, 1952 and 2131
East First street, Boyle Heights.
Wrf.de, Theo. , Pharmacist, 527 Eii9t First st.