Newspaper Page Text
LOS ANGELES HERALD.
Stands for the Interests of
SUBBCBIBE FOR IT.
VOL. XXXV.—NO. 58.
God Bave Ireland in the
The Leadership Conflict Waxes
Hot and Hotter.
Parnell Makes a Triumphant Entry
Pi Madn of Two Editions of "United
Issue a Manifesto.
Associated Press Dispatches.
Dublin, Dec. 10. —Parnell arrived at
Kingstown early this morning. A body
guard consisting of 200 of his supporters,
the Parnell leadership committee and
other deputations from Dublin, were on
the pier to receive nim. Dr. Fizgerald,
Mr. Leamy, Henry Barrington and Ed
word Harrington were the first mem
bers of Parnell's party to leave the
steamer. They were loudly cheered.
Timothy Healy, Maurice Healy and
Kenny, traveled in the same boat. As
they came ashore they were subjected to
hostile demonstrations by the crowd,
while there were shouts for Parnell
mingled with cheers for Mrs. O'Shea.
Parnell was the last to quit the boat.
As he proceeded to the train the crowd
became enthusiastic in their demonstra
tions. He was cheered again and
ADDRESSES AND RESPONSES.
A number of addresses were presented
to him, in reply to which he expressed
thanks for his welcome. He said he did
not fear the result of the light. He'
never led the Irish party wrong iv the
past, and would not iv the future.
The town clerk at Kingston presented
Parnell an address expressing admiration
for his "resolute resistance of the inso
lent dictation of Gladstone," and assur
ing him of support in his "noble work."
The address contained this declaration :
"The people will not accept any home
rule scheme not giving the people full
control of the police, and power to settle
the laud question."
In a speech Parnell said he was confi
dent, with the youth of Ireland on his
side, that he would win.
The Parnell leadership committee pre
sented Parnell an address emphasizing
in the strongest manner their condemna
tion of tho "miserable and contemptible
position" the secedera had assumed.
THE ARRIVAL AT DUBLIN.
The train then pulled out, and after a
short run, arrived at Dublin, where a
large crowd had assembled. As soon as
the train stopped, Timothy Healy hur
riedly descended from a coach, entered
a cab and drove away. He was recog
nized by the crowd, however, before
reaching the cab, and was greeted with
groans and shouts of "Chief Justice
Healy." The crowd was so dense that
Parnell, with difficulty, made his way
through. Finally he reached a cab, en
tered with Joseph Kenny, and drove to
Kenny's house. As the cab rolled along
the streets, a crowd followed, singing
"God save Ireland!" The pace was
quick and gave active exercise to the
dozen stalwart policemen who followed.
Upon arrival at Kenny's house Parnell
made a brief speech to the crowd. Later
in the day he attended a meeting of the
committee of the National league.
On the street today a hostile crowd
threatened Healy, who was compelled
to seek protection from the police.
THE LION OF THE HOUR.
This ' evening a great procession
formed at the Mansion house, and when
Parnell reached his carriage the horses
were unhitched and a score of enthusi
astic mpn dragged the carriage to the
rotunda. Parnell received an ovation
all along the route, and at the rotunda
experienced the greatest difficulty in
getting into the hall, which was packed
to suffocation. The cheering when he
reached the platform continued several
minutes, after which a vote of confi
dence in Parnell was passed.
A Sf-EECU BY PARNELL.
In his speech, he said: I have been
accused of absence from the field of bat
tle. It is easy to make excuses for se
cession and defection, but when the day
comes for measuring the amount of my
shortcomings and those of my oppo
nents, the balance will not be against
me. [Shouts of "Down with the rene
gades!"] I did not plead sickness,
though God knows it was not the time,
when I was crippled in health and
strength, to confront me with a move
ment of mutiny, stronger, more vindic
tive, disgraceful and cowardly [cries of
"Healy") than ever a commander-in
chief was called upon to face. Ah, yes!
they thought that I was dead, and that
they might play around my corpse and
divert the Irish nation from the true
issues. Now I suppose this is a great
crisis. Who made it? Is it you
or who? [Voices, "Old Gladstone,
the hypocrite."] We shall see
some day who did this deadly thing
against our race. We shall know where
to affix the stain they sought to attach
to me. I was anxious to assume this
trial; to give Ireland a breathing time;
to postpone the terrible issue. Why
was I refused an opportunity? AVhy
did Gladstone wait nine days after the
verdict, and allow the Leinster meeting,
before hinting that my retention was
dangerous ? Had he but whispered that
my retirement was necessary. I should
have hastened to consult my comrades
and_ rescue them from the impossible
position in which they placed them
selves by the Leinster resolution. We
are here today to say to Gladstone: "We
respect you in your position; we ac
knowledge your immortality, and the
strength and power frhibited by
you on so many divers and great
battle fields; but we decline to fuse with
you; we de- line to surrender to you our
independence, which, please God, will
continue till it luts produced*' j fruition
of our hopes " Tiie that Ire
land sends to the grand oM man is this:
"Resume your place as leader of your
party; bacl< up your legitimate author
ity, and when you have put yourself iri
the position of an independent leader,
such as ours is, then, and not until
then, will we allow onr leader to treat
with you upon those equal terms, which
alone can assure a lasting and per
manent settlement." [Great cheering.]
PARNELL AND IRELAND FOREVER.
Parnell said if the movement against
him was earnest he would yield to it
immediately. "But," said he, "it is a
movement of hypocrisy, by a man
whose home rule was skin deep, but
whose hatred of Ireland was not skin
deep. The main features of the move
ment are aberration of judgment and in
vincible ignorance. I need not dwell on
my defence; it will be known some day.
[Prolonged cheering andwavingof hats.]
I could not come among you tonight un
less I knew there was another side to
the question, and that you would be con
tent to wait before deciding that I am
too unworthy to walk with you in sight
of the promised land, which, please
God, I will enter with you." [Cries of
"Parnell for ever."]
Parnell referred to the offers of office
to Irish members, and said the pledge
not to accept, office from the English
government is the Irish charter; they
must stand to it if they are to succeed.
He had not promised them absolute suc
cess, but repeated that Ireland could win
upon no other line. "If Ireland leaves
this port to which I have led her, al
most in sight of victory, I will not, for
my part, say what will accompany her
future. My position is that of 1880, and
I say to all Irishmen: Beware, while
tne power is still in your hands, before
you surrender forever to forces which
you cannot control, the illimitable
power of our race t"
Parnell also addressed two overflow
meetings, and at the conclusion of
the speeches proceeded to the National
club, where he held a reception.
healy's hat smashed.
Healy, on three occasions, was hooted
in the street today. Last night he
tried to address the people, when the
crowd made a rush for him, hustling
him around and smashing his hat.
Some arrests were made.
Farnell Ejects Editor Bodkin and Takes
Dublin, Dec. 10.—The newspaper
United Ireland got into trouble through
its persistent advocacy of the retirement
of Parnell, who is one of the directors of
the company owning the paper. Acting
in that capacity he today seized the pa
per, stopped the issue of the current
edition, and ejected the acting editor,
Bodkin. When Bodkin entered the of
lice today he found Parnell in posses
sion. Parnell, in the presence of three
directors of the association under which
the company wasorganized.then ordered
the sheriff to eject Bodkin. The latter
made an ineffectual resistance. A
desperate row occurred in the down
stairs office between the sheriff's officers
and the sub-editors. Sticks and stools
were used for weapons, and the air was
filled with flying missiles. Finally after
a sharp, fierce struggle, the sub-editor 3
were put out of the building. The news
of the seizure created great excitement.
A mob surrounded the office. Parnell
later addressed the staff, the members
of which promised to serve him during
the remainder of the crisis.
LEAHY PLACED IN CHARGE.
Parnell placed Leamy in charge of the
Parnell owns 474 of the 500 shares of
capital stock of tne company ; Dr. Joseph
E. Kenny and Justin McCarthy, the re
mainder. Tiie editors who were ejected
will sue Parnell for assault. Bodkin, in
an interview subsequent to his removal,
said the edition of the paper which
Parnell destroyed, contained many
resolutions adopted by provincial
branches of the National league opposing
Parnell; also a cable dispatch from
O'Brien, saying: "Abide by my instruc
tions; insist moderately, but firmly,
upon Parnell's retirement as sine qua
THE PAPER RETAKEN.
Late tonight a strong party of Parnell's
opponents made a descent upon and re
captured the offices of United Ireland.
The invaders destroyed all the leaders
which had been prepared by Leamy,who
waß installed as editor today by Parnell,
and turned all the matter they" found set
up into pi. Then they took possession
of the ledgers and other books and docu
ments belonging to the concern. All this
was done in tho name of William
O'Brien. A strong posse from various
labor societies was leftasa garrison,\vith
instructions to remain on guard day and
night and lesist by force any further
intrusion by Parnell and his friends.
They Issue a Manifesto Setting Forth
London, Dec. 10.—The anti-Parnell
members of the Irish parliamentary party
have issued a manifesto to the Irish peo
ple. In this they say, in part; "Par
nell, disregarding our appeals to remem
ber the country, evinced the ill-judged
determination to maintain his untenable
position, threatening to plunge Ireland
into a conflict which may overwhelm
her and cause her present fair prospects
to disappear forever. It is the duty of
Irishmen, now, irrespective of all con
sideration of the feelings either
for Parnell or those differing from
him, to adopt a course that ivill
tend to save Ireland from destrui
The signers enumerate at lengtl
reasons for their action. They spi
the charges against Parnell as follows :
First. He speaks as if he was th* in
jured party; whereas he Is responsible
for the present deplorable situation.
Second. He pledged himself to repel
the charges in connection with th)
O'Shaa case, but when the time cameh •
Third. He does not hesitate to re
nounce and denounce the multitudes U
"English friends of Irish liberty as Eng
Fourth. "English wolves" and
Irish bishops, express the same
opinion of Parnell. He cannot mend
matters by calling nicknames. If Par
nell is re-elected the Tory .it
will resume power, coercion will ret ,- w
a new lease of life, and the struggle 1 r
home rule will be lost to the living gen
eration. The tinalquestion for the wish
nation is : "Lose all for Parnell, or win
all without him."
The signers refuse to abandon Glad
stone for Parnell, or to insist on the
Liberal leader revealing his plans for
home rule, which action they say, would
be to foolishly give an advantage to Ire
THURSDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 11, 1890.
land's foes. They refuse to believe
that Gladstone desired to dictate. They
say he was bound to publish his convic
tions, that the relation of Parnell in the
leadership would wreck home rule.
The signers say they offered Parnell
the opportunity of temporary retire
ment, with a view to his eventual re
instatement, but he never gave the
faintest chance of a settlement. His
fatal manifesto was an appeal to the
hatred between the people of Great
Britain and Ireland, and makes it im
possible for him hereafter to co-operate
with the Liberal party.
The signers aay they never deserted
Parnell, but he, them,"and the honor of
Ireland is safe in their hands, through
good or evil fortune. They pledge
themselves to remain an independent
partythus insuring a final victory for
the Irish cause under the auspices of an
alliance of the British democracy and
The Preponderance of Sentiment Seems
to Favor Parnell.
London, Dec. 10. —The following is a
summary of Irish opinion as expressed
by resolutions adopted by officials and
organizations up to date :
Boards of town commissioners: For
Parnell, 15; against Parnell, 8.
Boards of poor law guardians: For
Parnell, 18; against, 3.
National league branches and registra
tion societies: For Parnell, 78; against,
Trade and labor societies: For Parnell,
14; against, 0.
Other organized bodies: For Parnell,'
50; against, 5.
Public meetings: Foi Parnell, 31 jj
First Carload of Oranges.
Oroville, Dec. 10. —The first carload
of oranges irom California was shipped
to Chicago this morning by W. R. Strong
& Co.. of Sacramento. Two more car
loads leave in a day or two.
MEET IN CAUCUS TO DEVISE A LINE
They Will Try to Exhaust Democratic
Minority in Debating the Elections
Bill—Western Senators Impatient.
Washington, Dec. 10.—The Republi
can senators were in caucus until a late
hour tonight endeavoring to agree on
some plan for facilitating business in
the senate. The western senators were
vehement in urging the necessity for
immediate action to relieve the stress in
financial circles. The result of the
caucus was an agreement that the elec
tions bill shall be kept before the senate
remainder of this week, at least, with a
view to exhausting the debating power
of the minority. The senate will sit
thirteen hours daily, from 10 a. m. until
11 p. m., with an intermission for din
ner. If this does not avail by the end of
the week, the caucus committee will
present a closure resolution to an
other caucus Monday. To meet
the views of the silver senators, the
chairman was authorized to appoint a
committee of six senators to act with
the Republican members of the finance
committee in devising some scheme of
financial relief for the country, to report
next Monday. At that caucus, it is
understood, the policy of Republican
senators will be finally determined.
A SNAP SHOT.
Unlooked for Event at the Opening of
the World Building.
Nisw York, Dec. 10.—The New York
World building was formally opened to
night with a reception, which was at
tended by man y senators, congressmen,
governors of states, and people of prom
inence from near and far. The affair
was elaborate and unique. During the
illumination of the building an unlooked
for event occurred. A photographer
had been engaged to take a flashlight
picture of the building, illumination
and all. The man arranged to have
the flashlight come from the roof of
the city hall, while his photograph
apparatus was located in tbe city hall
| park. When he signalled for the
light, a terrific explosion followed.
Windows were broken and ■ the
crowds were frightened. So great was
the force of the explosion that the old
hall was shaken to its foundation. The
stone coping on the city hall, weighing
350 pounds, was thrown from its position
and -fell to the ground. No one was
BEGGED TO KETIKE.
New York Irishmen Asfc Parnell to Sac
New York, Dec. 10.—The executive
committee of the municipal council of
the Irish National league cabled Parnell
today paying in part: "We believe your
retirement for the present is absolutely
essential to success. A divided Irish
party* will result in the collapse of Irish-
American support. Unity means tri
umph, division means disaster and per
manent ruin. We beg you to make the
sacrifice, which more even than your
past services, will endear you for all
time to every lover of Ireland."
, A Kansas City Girl Rescued From a
House of 111-Fame.
, A few weeks ago a bright, vivacious
■ miss.of apparently sixteen summers, ar-
I rived here from Kansas City, and
[ through the intervention of an unprin
cipled scoundrel, was shortly afterwards
nsl led as an inmateof Lillie Stephens'
i house of ill-fame on Alameda street, un
dei ihejbrief appellation of Mabel.
A few days after the girl's arrival
j Chief Glass received a communication
| from X ansas City in regard to the dis-
I.appearance of a girl from that place, and
• Bosqui soon learned that Ma
b «ra tlie one referred to.
Her relatives were notified, and yes
"••orning one of them, an uncle,
d to rake her back to Kansas City.
: ll appears ' hat Mabel is the fifteen-year
oid daughter of ,i prominent citizen of
1 tha' pli c, an van away from home for
I Tlie coir mcc of the financial etrin
tesled by additional busi
•nd factories and mines
| closing down.
A PERSECUTED RACE.
Russia's Inhuman Treatment
of the Jews.
Her Present Austere Edicts
The Indignation of the Christian
England Intercedes for the People
Which She Herself Once
Associated Press Dispatches.
St. Petersburg, Dec. 10. —The gov
ernment will probably promulgate a
new anti-Jewish law at the beginning
of the coming year. One of the most
important clauses forbids the selling,
leasing or mortgaging to Jews any real
estate in any part of the empire. An
other clause provides that Jews shall be
dispossessed of any real estate they may
hold. Jewish artisans are also to be de
prived of certain rights, and are to be
kept strictly within the limits assigned
to the Jewish population. Repressive
measures will be taken against Jews in
fringing upon the new law, as well as
against Christians who may be found
London, Dec. 10. —A meeting of influ
ential persons was held in the Guildhall
today, to consider the condition of the
Jews in Russia, and take action to se
cure some alleviation of their distress.
The lord mayor presided. A telegram
from the archbishop of Canterbury was
read, in which he expressed the hope
that a resolution would be adopted that
would convey to the government of
Russia an earnest prayer for the imme
diate reconsideration of its regulations
affecting the Jews. The duke of Argyle
sent a letter expressing sympathy.
The duke of Westminster moved the
adoption of a resolution declaring
that the renewed sufferings of the Jews
in Russia from the operation of the
severe and exceptional edicts against
them, and the disabilities placed upon
them, are deeply deplored, and that in
this last decade of the nineteenth cen
tury, religious liberty is a principle
which should be recognized by every
Christian community, among natural
human rights. The resolution was
adopted and a committee appointed to
convey the views of the meeting to the
The attempt to form a barb wire trust
Mrs. President Harrison has returned
At Meridian, Miss.. George Martin,
the murderer of William Crouch, was
The Oklahoma legislative council
passed the corrected house bill, locating
the capital at Kingfisher, after a warm
_ Chas.G.Jefferson,an amateur weight
lifter, broke the record at Boston by
lifting, with his hands alone,
pounds of iron.
At Valley Falls, Kansas, three boys,
Fred Case, Leslie Case and Floyd
Archer, while playing on the ice, broke
through and were drowned.
The sensational report about a threat
ened outbreak of the Cheyenne and Ar
apahoe Indians, on the western border
of Oklahoma is without foundation.
Mrs. Inez Macabe, who killed Judge
Stein, in Reynosa, Mexico, last August,
has been sentenced by the Mexican
authorities to six years imprisonment.
The gold which left Liverpool on the
Majestic, Wednesday, is understood to
be about $3,250,000. It is understood
the Lahn which sails from Southampton
Thursday, will bring enough to make
the total $5,000,000.
Henry Villard says the flurry in Wall
street has not affected his interests. His
relations with the Northern Pacific and
with the North American and other
companies are the same as they have
been, and will remain the same.
The switchmen's strike in the Union
Pacific yards at Ogden is still on. The
officials of the company are doing the
switching. Some of the strikers attacked
Chief Yardmaster Nicholson, seriously
injuring him. The yards are virtualy
The Western Union directors have de
clared their regular quarterly dividend
of \\i per cent. The statement pre
sented shows that the net earnings, for
the current quarter, were $2,000,000.
After paying interest, sinking fund and
dividend, the net surplus is $680,000.
At Cincinnati the superintendent of
the zoological garden succeeded, Wed
nesday morning, in killing the vicious
elephant Old Chief, who received, with
out apparent discomfiture, eleven bul
lets fired into his forehead Tuesday
night. Twenty-four bullets in all were
fired into him.
The entire force of Clark's thread
mills at Newark and Kearney, N. J.,
strtlck Wednesday morning. Over 3000
men and girls are out. The strikers
have decided to remain out untill the
discharged men are reinstated, and a
limit put on Superintendent Walmsley's
power. The company has ordered all
the mills shut down indefinitely,
COAST n 1.1.1M15.
The date of the inaugural ball, at Sac
ramento, has been changed from Jan
uary 16th to January 9th. The inaugur
ation will take place January Bth.
At Santa Barbara, a jury has been ob
tained for the trial of Ramon Lopez, for
the murder of Mary Desrillo, last Octo
ber. The case is proceeding slowly with
two attorneys on each side.
Carlos Vasquez, one of the crew of the
wrecked yacht Undine, has arrived at
Santa Barbara, from- Anacopa island.
He says the Undine was capsized dur
ing a storm. He cut away the life boat
and a big wave carried it away from the
yacht. Captain Lord and the engineer
At Sprague, Wash., Superior Judge
Mount decided that Mrs. C. H. Pryor,
who was eleoted superintendent oi
schools, in November, is ineligible to
the office under the constitution and the
statutes of the state. Mrs. Pryor held
the office of superintendent of schools
under the territorial government.
At Portland, Ore., Cho Chung, an in
sane Chinese committed suicide in the
county jail, by removing the braid from
his queue and tying it around the bar
and strangling himself to death.
A decision offsetting the validity of
the title to many thousand acres of coal
and timber laud in the state of Wash
ington has been rendered in the United
States court at Seattle, by Judge Han
ford. The case hinged on false swearing
before a notary public, the applicants
being prosecuted for perjury, and the
court holding that a notary public is not
a competent officer to administer oaths,
and that the lawa of the United States
do not recognize a notary; therefore
perjury was not committed, neither is
the title to land obtained by swearing
before a notary valid.
World's Fair Controllers.
Chicago, Dec. 10.—This afternoon
President Palmer, of the national
world's fair commission, made public
his appointments for eight members of
the board of control, as follows, the first
two being provided by the resolution of
the commission: President Palmer,
(Rep.) Michigan; Vice-Chairman Mc-
Kenzie, (Dem.) Kentucky; Lindsay,
(Dem.) Kentucky; Martindale, (Rep.)
Indiana; St. Clair, (Dem.) West Vir
ginia; Massay, (Rep.) Delaware; Wal
ler, (Dem.) Connecticut; De Young,
Rain on the Border.
San Francisco, Dec. 10.—A light rain
has fallen in Southern Arizona and
along the Mexican border in Southern
California. This precipitation is due to
the drifting southward of cold air from
the snow-covered peaks of the Sierras,
which, mingling with the warmer air of
the valleys and adjacent coast, gives rise
to a heavy cloud formation and light
THE MESSIAH CRAZE NEARINQ A
General Miles About to Tighten the Strong
Military Cordon Which He Has Plaoad
Bound the Hostiles.
Chicago, Dec. 10.—Indications at Gen
eral Miles's headquarters tonight pointed
to a dramatic close of the Messiah craze
among the Indians. The immediate
tightening of the great military cordon
now surrounding the ghost dancers,
seems to be the programme. All this
eyening General Miles and his aides
were busy studying carefully the revised
maps of the country, where the Indians
are. The general explained the distri
bution of troops, saying that General
Brooke is on the iouth, Colonel Sumner
on the north. General Carr on the west
and Colonel Merriam on the east, with
their respective commands. The general
expects to start for the scene of the
trouble in a few days.
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 wan 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*
-*$8 A YEARK-
Buys the Daily Hbbald and
$2 the Weekly Hebald.
IT IS NEWSY AND CLEAN.
5-Cent Saviogs 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 of our Savings
Bank and for the purpose of encouraging Small
Savings by all persons both old and young, the
Bank naß 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-Ceut 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
full, and so on. One or more leaves may be
deposited at a time
These stamps can be purchased
At the bank, or Of any one of the bank's fol
AUTHORIZED CITY AGENTS:
Bear, Ben. L., Druggist, corner Union avenue
and Temple street.
Scan, Charles E., Druggist, corner Pearl and
Bouttieb, L., Market and Grocery, 722 Belle
Beossaet, John F., First Ward Grocery Store,
E. L. A.
Cross, W, S., Druggist, 901 S. Main street, cor
Collbtte, L. P., Pharmacist, 621 Downey
avenue, K. L. A.
Cross, Dr. H. 11., Druggist, 1603 South Grand
Depot Drco Store, 1456 San Fernando street.
Fay, John T., Grocer, East Seventh street and
Fisher, E. C, Druggist, near corner Main and
Francisco, A. W , Grocer, corner Pico street
and Vernon avenue.
Guirardo, R. C. Wall-street Pharmacy, 263
East Fifth street.
Hinckley, S. W., Confectioner and Book Store,
2120 East First street, Boyle Heights
Hellman, Waldeck & Co., Stationers, 120
North Spring street.
Maskell, John, Grocer, S, W. corner Thirtieth
and Main streets.
Olhstead, J. C.j Stationer, 429 South Spring st.
Plummer, E. J. & Co., Druggists, Pearl and
Trout, 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.
Wp.kdk, Theo., Pharmacist, 527 East First st.