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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, December 10, 1890, Image 1

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Stands for the Interests of
Southern California.
VOL. XXXV.—NO. 57.
"William O'Brien's Overtures
For Peace.
Correspondence Between Him
and Parnell.
Important Parleys Soon to Be Held
On French Soil.
O'Brien and Gill Start Saturday For
France-Parnell On His Way
to Ireland.
Associated Press Dispatches.
New York, Dec. 9.—ln consequence
of the publication of misleading versions
of the cablegrams between Parnell and
O'Brien, on the subject of the negotia
tions for the re-union of the Irish party,
O'Brien makes the whole correspondence
public. Under date of New York, De
cember 7th, O'Brien cables Parnell aa
"I shrink with horror from taking
sides against you in a -struggle which
opens up such an appalingl prospect of
ruin and disgrace to our cause.
Throughout this unhappy business I
have abstained from saying one person
ally offensive word to you, and have
read with the deepest disgust some of
the personal attacks made on you. And
now, before Ireland is irretrievably com
mitted to a ruinous conflict, I appeal to
you as the leader I have for ten years
been proud to follow, and as the friend
for whom I still feel a warm affection,
can you see some way by which, while
safe-guarding your own reputation, the
country may be saved from the destruc
tion which threatens it?"
Parnell replied December Bth : "Had
you wired prior to Saturday, some sug
gestion from me might have succeeded ;
now it is too late for me to rescue the
seceders from their false position. I
shall, however, be very glad to see you
and consult you on your arrival in
O'Brien replied to this : "Your reply
shows a total misunderstanding of my
message, which was prompted by my
regard for your past services, and" stiil
existing personal affection, and with the
knowledge of my colleagues. It is out
earnest hope that you may, in con
sonance with the will of the majority of
the party, whose election of a chairman
we have endorsed, find a way by which
the country might be saved from a
ruinous conflict. The tone of your reply
leaves little ground f r hope,' but hav
ing regard to the horrible consequences
to the country of a prolonged struggle, I
am still anxious to have an interview,
and shall start Saturday for France, on
my way to Ireland."
The envoys have decided to send Gill
with O'Brien to Havre on Saturday.
They w ill consult with Parnell nnd the
anti-Pa rnellites.
London, Dec. 9. -Parnell started for
Dublin tonight. A large crowd of Irish
residents of this city assembled at the
railway station and cheered him wildly.
He spoke briefly, expressing gratitude
at the demonstration, which he said
would help in the light he had under
taken. They would have no, cause to
regret that they stood by him, and to
gether they would win for Ireland what
God determined she should get.
Parnell will he the guest of the lord
mayor of Dublin. There will be a large
procession on his arrival, and he will ad
dress the people. He has been invited
to visit Mitchellstown, and is assured of
an audience of twenty thousand there.
A number of the McCarthy faction
were on the same train.
At a meeting of the anti-Parnell sec
tion today, a manifesto to be issued
was discussed, but nothing definite was
decided upon. A telegram was received
from the delegates in America, saving
they were co-operating. They believe
it best to secure Parnell's withdrawal
and the reunion of the party.
Gladstone has written a letter regard
ing the crisis in the Irish party. He
says there appears to be no question
affecting himself. The only unexplained
contradiction is between Parnell's state
ment of November Oth and those on for
mer dates since the Hawarden inter
The American Federation of Labor Ex
cludes Them.
Detroit, Mich., Dec. 9.—The Federa
tion of Labor reassembled this morn
ing. It was announced that a national
association of retail clerks and a wait
ers* and bar tenders' union had been
organized. The announcements were
received with applause. Among the
resolutions submitted, was one" that
each member of a local, national or in
ternational union, be assessed ten cents
per quarter for a strike fund, of which
all men on a strike are to have $2 per
week. Referred to the committee on
Among the resolutions offered to the
committee was one to take the telegraphs
out of the hands of the monopolists
and place them in the hands of the gov
ernment. This resolution was ap
plauded, as was also one for a world's
labor congress at Chicago in 1893. A
resolution looking to opposition to po
lice aggressions, especially the armed
bands known as the coal rolice of Penn
sylvania, was greeted with applause.
The federation was asked to indorse
woman's suffrage.
Various resolutions looking to boy
cotting'manufacturers and supporting
various union strikers, and requests for
co-operation and n stance to organize
a large number of n . ons of the federa
tion, « ero offered.
The report of .the > : ecial committee on
tho admi sron of [) niel, representing
the New N 01 k Central Labor federation,
was called for. Secretary Foster arose
and reported: < "We have concluded
that i cannot admit any poiit
ical party without admitting others."
In snort the committee reported unfa
vorably on the general ground that
Daniel came from an organization wfth
out a charter from the federation.
The committee report was finally
adopted, 80 to 20, and the American
Federation of labor has thus shown its
stand on the question of the entrance
of the socialistic movement into the
Chicago FulHlls Her Part or the Con
Chicago, Dec. 9.—Mayor Cregier has
signed the ordinance providing for the
issue of $5,000,000 bonds in aid of the
world's fair, and it will, with the other
necessary documents, be placed in the
hands of President Harrison tomorrow.
The president can then issue his procla
mation to foreign nations.
President Palmer, of the national
commission, Director-General Davis and
Director Fred W. Peck , will carry the
official documents to the president."
Washington Hesdng.who subscribed for
15000 worth of fair stock for the Staats
Zeitung, very positively refuses to com
plete payment unless assured that the
fair grounds will be thrown open on
Sunday, and liquors allowed sold in the
restaurants and on the grounds.
To Relieve the Depression.
New York, Dec. 9.—The board of di
rectors of the National Bank of Com
merce this morning took action, "with
a view of relieving the present financial
depression and keeping the commercial
machinery of the country in healthy ac
tivity," by authorizing the purchase of
a large amount of sterling exchange,
and taking out such clearing house cer
tificates as may be necessary to carry
the resolution into effect.
Heavy Shipments of Gold Started from
London to New York—Many Failures
Throughout the Country.
New York, Deo. $3,000,000
in gold will start, this week, from Eu
rope to New York. This will tend very
strongly to relieve the money stringency
in this country, the extent of which was
shown today when rates for money ad
vanced to y x per cent, premium and in
terest, for no apparent cause except fear
on the part of capitalists.
London, Dec. o.—The withdrawal of
specie from the Bank of England, for
shipment to New York, today, consisted
of American gold coin, which was sold
by the bank to the value of £477,000.
The prospect of further amounts being
sent to New York has had the effect oi
hardening the rates of discount.
The Times in a financial article says
j another million pounds in gold will soon
|be sent to New York. It repeats that
j Paris, Berlin, and, in a minor degree.
I Amsterdam, ought to recognize their
j responsibility in this matter. It urges
; the Berlin bankers to send gold to
| America, and points out that such action
iis called for as much in the interests of
! German investors as to prevent the dif
ficulties in New York from hecoming
Failure* Multiplying in the Business
New York, Dec. 9.—Nightingale Bros.
& Nights, silk manufacturers of Pater
son, N. J., have assigned. Liabilities
not less than $400,000. and assets be
lieved to be only about half that amount.
The-firm has been in financial difficulty
for some time, and for a week or two
past has been trying to effect a compro
mise with its creditors, but the latter
insisted on an assignment. The firm has
been laboring under difficulties forseven
or eight years, and the failure of their
chief support, J. T. Walker, Sons & Co.,
last month, precipitated the crash.
The failure of Collerson, Chauncey &
Co. was announced today on the stock
exchange. Tiie suspension had no ef
fect on the stock market. The firm's
capital was $50,000 to $75,000.
The sheriff has closed the factory of
the Standard White Lead Manufactur
ing company, on executions. The com
pany was formed in 1889, with an
authorized capital stock of $210,000.
Birchall & Hodges, builders, assigned
today, with liabilities $100,000.'
Boston, Dec. 9.—Whitten, Burdett &
Young, wholesale clothiers, have as
signed. Liabilities, $70,000. Mr.
Whitten says the failure will not affect
the clothing trade in general. It was
caused partially by the failure of Potter,
Lovell & Co. and Gardner, Chase & Co.,
and the tight money market. He could
not give a definite statement. The firm
is rated by Bradstreet at $750,000 to
$1,000,000. One gentleman, believed to
be well informed, says he thinks the
liabilities will be over a million. There
is no verification of this statement. The
firm has been in business thirty years.
G. W. Ingalls, shoe dealer, has* failed,
liabilities, $200,000.
Ingalls is unable to state the amount
of the assets yet. He thinks they may
equal or exceed the liabilities. The di
rect cause of the failure is the string
ency of the money market and inability
to secure accommodation from banks.
The firm has twenty small stores in
New England and New York.
Kansas City, Mo., Dec. 9.—A special
from Arkansas City, Kan., says: The
American National bank has failed.
Stringency in the money market and in
ability to collect caused the suspension.
Assets and liabilities unknown. The
bank claims it will be able to resume in
a few days. It is understood the failure
was caused by the withdrawal of the.
funds of cattle men who had to vacate
the Cherokee Strip. No statement has
yet been made.
Montreal, Dec. 9.—Lannalico Bros.,
wholesale fancy dry goods dealers, as
signed today. Liabilities, $75,000.
Liverpool, Dec. 9. —Joseph Boum
phrey ot Co., commission merchants,
have failed, with liabilities of £50,000.
San Francisco, Dec. 0. —Eastland,
Fowler A Co., wholesale erookerv and
glassware dealers, failed today. Liabil
ities, $192,000; assets, $53,(500.
No Use for the Clearing House.
New York, Dec. 9. —The first step has
apparently been taken looking to the
retirement of trust companies mfro the
bank clearing house. The Farmers Loan j
and Trust company has issued a circular j
announcing that the company has de- !
termined to discontinue having its .
checks passed through the New York
clearing house from January Ist. Presi- i
dent Ralston said: "We have no need
of the clearing house. We do not do a
banking business. We were never
members of the clearing house, but let j
our checks go through. Now we stop.
That is all there is to it."
Wells,Fargo & Co. have also announced j
that they discontinued making clear- |
ances through banks on December Ist.'
A Big Fire In Frisco.
San Francisco, Dec. 10.—A general !
alarm was sounded about 1:30 this |
(Wednesday) morning for fire in the j
oil factories near the railroad buildings, j
at Fourth and Townsend Btreets. The
ire was in the linseed oil works of
Kittle and Co., and the loss will
probably reach $200,000. The Bame es- |
tablishment waa burned out several i
months ago. The fire ie still burning 1
fiercely at 2:15, but it is confined to the
oil works, and it is not believed it will
spread to other property. The cause of j
the fire ia unknown.
The Delamaters' Crookedness.
Meadville, Dec. 9. —The statement
of the assignees of the Delamater bank
was not satisfactory, and gave no great
degree of hope to the depositors. It is |
said a warrant has been issued for the
arrest of Victor M. Delamater, late
cashier of the bank, he being charged
with accepting the money of depositors
after banking hours, and with a full
knowledge that an assignment was to be 1
annonnced in less than twenty-four
A Woman Horribly Murdered by Some
Unknown Fiend — Complete Mystery
Surrounding the Case.
Port Angeles, Wash., Pec. 9. —About
2 o'clock this afternoon Mrs. C. A. Moss
was murdered by some unknown per
son. She was killed evidently by an ax
in front of her store, three miles west of
this city, near Bradshaw's mill. She
was found dead by Frank Marckard and
j companion and two men who were
working near by. Mrs. Moss' head was
split open and her right ear nearly
chopped off. She was about 27 years of
age. Her husband went to Washington,
|D. C, three weeks ago. She was living
i alone and conducting a small store. A
man was seen to cross the road
with something fn his hands, which had
the appearance of a gun. Marckard
claims to have heard a gunshot, which
attracted them to the snot. The ap
pearance of the murdered woman was
horrible. The murderer evidently tried
to carry the woman into the house, as
her dress was torn and showed marks
of bloody hands. Officers and men are
scouring the woods trying to rind the
murderer. The coroner will hold an
inquest tomorrow, when some evidence
may be produced showing who the guilty
Mathews (Dem.) has been elected
mayor of Boston by a large majority.
At Lydonvillej Vt., the mercury Tues
day morning was thirty degrees below
The Danbury (Conn.) hatters' strike
hps been settled in favor of the manu
Colonel Elliott F. [Shepard has been
re-elected president of the American
Sabbath union.
General George C. Gimy, of Chippewa
Falls, Wis., Marshal for the eastern dis
trict of Wisconsin, and a well known
editor and politician, is dead.
The southern Utes are greatly excited
over the news from Dakota regarding
the coming of the Messiah, and have
commenced dancing and painting them
The board of directors of the Ameri
can Live Stock Commission company, of
Chicago, has voted a dividend of" 150
percent, to the stockholders, payable ;
| January Ist.
| At Kearney, N. J., three thousand j
; employees of the Clark thread mills will
strike because one of their fellow work
men was discharged without the cause
being stated.
Near Dougherty, I. T., Joseph Brown j
was called to his door by some unknown
parties, who fired upon and killed him.
His step-daughter who was standing be- j
hind him was also killed. j
Tlie priests on Achill island - have ap- j
pealed to Balfour to aid 400 families re- |
duced to distress by the failure of the \
potato crop. They are compelled to eat
diseased potatoes to keep from starva
General Carr, with ten companies of
the Sixth calvary has arrived at Rapid
City, S. D., from Fort Wingate. Small
bands of Indians from the Bad Lands
have been running off stock and burn
ing deserted ranches.
A woman now on trial in St. Peters
burg for connection with Nihilist con- j
(•piracies, is a niece of Privy Councillor
Ilinski, director of the synod. Her
name is Olga Ivanomsky. Several high
ecclesiastic officials are involed and
Startling developments are expected.
The work of the Crow Commission
has been successfully concluded at the
Creek agency, the Indians selling to the
government nearly 2,000,000 acres on
the eastern side of their reservation, for
a consideration of $944,000. The Crows
take no interest in the Messiah craze.
The Spanish expedition against the
rebels in the Coral islands took the for
tified position of Ketans on the island of
Ponape. During the attack one Spanish
officer and twenty-five soldiers were
killed, and four officers and forty-seven
men wounded. The Spaniardj burned
all the villages in the district.
A bark arrived at Hamburg reports
that on July 31st, near Cape Horn, she
spoke the bark St. Marguerite, com
manded by Captain Johann Orth, Arch
duke John of Austria, which was sup
posed to have been lost while bound
from Buenos Ayres to Valparaiso. Ter
rible weather was prevailing at the
time the vessels spoke each other.
Tlie Atchison Company's An
nual Report.
! Southern California Traffic
Col. Crocker Elucidates the Proposed
Presidents Agreement.
Ames and Gould Discuss the Union Pa
oific's Finances—A Railroad
i Associated Press Dispatches.
Boston, Dec. 9.—The annual report of
the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe, for
| the year ending June 30, 1890, is made
j to include the six months from January
!to June, 1889, intervening between the
j close of the former fiscal year. The re
' Port gives in detail a record of the amal
j gamations during the year, and says the
I retmlt to the company has proven satisfac
tory in every respect, and the comple
: tion of the plans now in progress look-
I ing to the same end will demonstrate
the wisdom of the policy outlined. The
' large expenditures are explained on the
ground of bringing of the road beds and
! tracks of che required lines to the
proper standard, etc. Since August,
, 1889, the traffic on all the lines was
I heavy, and it has been found necessary
;to make provisions for a large amount
j oi additional equipment, etc.
Referring to statistics illustrating the
; sources of revenue during the fiscal year,
satisfactory returns are shown, notably
| from the traffic from which the best
; results were obtained, the figures show
j ing an increase over the previous twelve
1 months of $3,818,178. A decrease of
: revenue from passenjrei traffic of $589,
--900, and express of $113,598 arose wholly
j from the reaction in the Southern Cah
-1 fornia boom, which was felt most during
i the fiscal year, the California division
alone showing $272,006, and the Atlantic
j and Pacific road $232,395 less passenger
earnings, and $5650 and $20,622, respect
] ively, less express earnings than the
: previous twelve months. Different re
| suits should be had during the current
: fiscal year, as the speculative features
incident to the settlement of the new
section of country have disappeared,
and a solid basis for continued growth
in the future in Southern California has
been reached, which is already attested
by the increase in passenger revenues
since May, 1890, on the divisions of the
property directly affected.
; The total, operating mileage.is 7110.
I The gross earnings were $31,004,357, an
! increase of $3,431,178; operating ex
; penses, $20,920,386, an increase of $119,
--908; net earnings, $10,083,971, an in
; crease of $3,311,580.
! The statement of the St. Louis and
I San Francisco shows total earnings,
| $6,394,068, an increase of $586,892; op
j crating expenses, $3,379,381, an increase
jof $32,224; net earnings, $2,254,687, an
increase of $454,668. ,
Col. Crocker's Impressions of the Presi
dents' Agreement.
San Francisco, Dec. 9.—Colonel Fred
Crocker, who has been in communica
tion with C. P. Huntington regarding
the attitude of the Southern Pacific com
pany at the forthcoming meeting of rail
road presidents, in New York, is quoted
assaying: "We are supporting Gould
in the proposed deal of the western rail
roads, but it is not our intention to
merge the ownership of the several com
panies agreeing to the deal. A clfse
traffic combination for the strict main
tenance of rates, and an aereement not
to build any extensions into each oth
ers' territory, are the objects of the
companies that are to become members
jof the big deal. By agreeing not to
j build any more extensions, the compa
| nies included in the deal will
be following the example set by
I the now celebrated Union Pa
j cific-Northwestern alliance. The con
; templated traffic arrangements will,
j according to the present intentions,
j supersede all existing associations in the
, west for the control of traffic. The idea
jis to have one central association, with
i plenary powers over all rates and traffic
west of Chicago and St. Louis, or, if you
please, between the Mississippi river
and the Pacific coast. This central body
will consist of a representative from
each of the roads in the deal, and will
have a manager and a board of arbitra
tion, to which all disputes among the
interests of the roads will be submitted
for settlement, and such other officers
and committees as may be necessary.
The deal will not haye the effect of in
creasing rateß. This organization may,
however, foreshadow a joint ownership
of western railway properties.
Other officials in the city spoke in the
same strain as Colonel Crocker, and
consider it settled that the Atchison
and Union Pacific will not make-any
extensions into this city for an indefi
nite period. They think, however, that
the Great Northern railway will com
plete its extension from Montana, west
to tidewater at Seattle.
Directors Ames and Gould Make Some
Boston, Dec. 9.—Director Ames, of the
Union Pacific, in an interview today
said: "I believe the October earnings
are the worst the Union Pacific will
show for many months. They tell ns
from Omaha, November should show an
improvement, and I feel sure December
will continue the improvement, but I
have been so much disappointed in the
monthly returns, that I do not like to
prophesy. The trustees have canceled
during this year $7,367,000 bonds, reduc
ing the annual fixed charges by nearly
$600,000. Butonly half of this reduction
will show in this year's report. This
leaves outstanding only $6,636,000.
These are esght per cent, bonds,
and at maturity, in September, 1893,
the company will cancel the entire issue,
aud when all the land notes are paid,
there will be a balance from land assets
to be converted into the Union Pacific
treasury. The trustees of thia land
money have now a million dollars in
I hand for investment in bonds. Beside
this, the trustees of the Kansas Pacific
consolidated mortgage, have another
million dollars on hand.
New York, Dec. 9. —Jay Gould said
today, in reference to the rumors as to
the Union Pacific's floating debt: "The
company had to pay $3,000,000 for new
equipments; then the people wanted
their money. That has all been ar
ranged. The company receives 130 new
locomotives and between 4000 and 5000
freight cars, which will enable the road
to move wheat in the northwest which
could not heretofore be handled on ac
count of scarcity of cars."
Railroad Notes.
President Cable of the Rock Island
road, says his company will sign the
agreement now being circulated prelim
inary to the formation of a new railway
The annual statement of the Fort
Worth and Denver railway, part of the
Union Pacific system, shows: Gross
earnings, $2,012,518; total expenses,
$1,733,476: net surplus, $279,040.
The Canadian Pacific directors have
declared a supplementary dividend of 1
per cent., making a total of 2)4 per
cent, for the year. It is estimated that
the surplus earnings for the year will
leaveja balance of $925,000 to be added to
the divided reserve account.
A Railroad Failure.
Nashville, Term., Dec. 9. —The rail
road known as the "Three C's," in
couree of construction, has been placed
in the hands of a receiver. The liabili
ties are said to be $800,000. The Massa
chusetts and Southern Construction
company, building the road, also goes
into the hands of a receiver. MeDon
ald, Shea & Co., contractors, are credit
ors to the extent of $500,000. The road
is the Charleston, Cincinnati and Chi
cago railway, one of the lines in which
Barker Bros, of Philadelphia are largely
interested. The failure of that firm cut
off the main supply of funds.
The Richmond Terminal.
Richmond, Va., Dec 9.—At a meeting
of t he stockholders of theßichmohd and
West Point Terminal company today,
Jay Gould, George Gould, Sidney Dillon
and Calvin S. Brice were among the new
directors elected. The report of the
president called attention to the pros
perity of the company, and referred to
the important alliance with the Mis
souri Pacific, connecting at Memphis and
Arkansas City.
Western Union Dividend.
New York, Dec. 9.—Dr. NorvinGreen,
president of the Western Union Tele
graph company, says the usual dividend
of IJ£ per cent, will be declared tomor
row at the quarterly meeting of the
board of directors, and that the state
ment will be one of the best ever issued
by the company.
International Press Clubs.
Pittsburg, Dec. 9. —The president of
the Pittsburg Press club, by virtue of a
resolution passed at a secret meeting of
the club, has issued a call for an interna
tional convention of press clubs, to be
held at Pittsburg, January 27, 1891.
The object is the formation of an inter
national association of press clubs.
NO MAN is justified in looking unpresentable. Slavish
subjection to the laws of fashion may be found
fault with, but to go to the other extreme is unpardonable.
You owe it to yourself to dress at least moderately well,
and you can do this at just as small an outlay as is made
by the man who looks as though his clothes were made
expressly for somebody else.
There never was a time when, for so reasonable an ex
penditure, a man could equip himself with an outfit which
looks as if it cost three times the money. Just give five
minutes to an examination of our stock and you will
recognize the truth of what we say.
No trouble to show goods. Popular prices guaranteed.
Cor. Spring and Temple Streets.
j L,
-*$8 A YEARfc-
Buyi the Daily Herald and
t'2 the Weekly Herald.
i r
5-Cent Savings Stamps.
Security Savings Bank
And Trust Co.
CAPITAL-, - - $200,000
(Near Second street),
II"-- for the past six months been receiving
Children's Deposits in sums as low as 25
cents and issuing to each depositor a pass-boos.
As an aid to this Department of our Savings
Bank and for the purpose of encouraging Small
Savings by all persons both old and young, the
Bank has iutroauocd what is known as the
The Bank has Issued to its agents, whose
names and addresses appear below, a large
number of gresn 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 tho 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
full, and so on. One or more leaves may be
deposited at a time
These stamps can bo purchased
—5i N O W if—
At the bank, or of any one of the bank's fol
Bear, Bkn. L., Druggist, corner Union avenue
aud Temple street.
Bean, Charles E., Druggist, corner Pearl and
I'ico streets.
Bouttiib, L., Market and Grocery, 722 Belle
vue avenue.
Beossaet, John F., First Ward Grocery Store,
E. L. A.
Cross, W. S., Druggist, 901 S. Main street, cor
ner Ninth.
Collette, L. P., Pharmacist, 621 Downey
avenue, E. L. A.
Ceoss, Dr. H. 11., Druggist, 1603 South Grand
Depot Dkuo Stoee, 1456 San Fernando street.
Fay, John T., Grocer, East Seventh street and
Elmore avenue.
Fisher. K. C, Drngglst, near corner Main and
Washington streets.
Francisco, A. W., Grocer, corner Pico street
and Vernon avenue.
Guirabdo, K. C. Wall-street Pharmacy, 263
East Fifth street.
Hicklkv, 8. W., Confectioner and Book Store,
2120 East First street, Boyle Heights
Hkllnan, Waldkck & Co., Stationers, 120
North Spring street.
Maskell, John, Grocer, S, W. corner Thirtieth
and Main streets.
Olmstead, J. C.j Stationer, 429 South Spring st.
i'Lt-MMKE, E. 1, & Co.. Druggists, Pearl and
Sixth streets.
Tbodt, J. H., Druggist, corner Sixth and Broad
Wriuht, W. M., University Pharmacy, 711
Jefferson street.
Wolf, F. C, Druggist and Chemist, corner Main
and Fifteenth streets.
Wobland. Habby, Druggist, 1952 and 2131
East First street, Boyle Heightl.
Wrede, Theo., Pharmacist, 527 Last First st.

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