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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
THE HERALD Stands for the Interests of Southern California. FOB IT. VOL. XXXV.—NO. 61. PARNELL FATIGUED. Weak, in Voice and Unstable in Mind. His Vain Exertions are Wear ing Him Out. Both He and Healy Take Part in the Kilkenny Campaign. National League Funds Tied Up and Evicted Tenants Suffering in Con sequence Thereof. Associated Press Dispatches. Kilkenny, Dec. 13. —A mass meeting in the interest of Scully, the Parnellite parliamentary candidate, was addressed by Parnell today. He warned the elec tors not to trust Sir John Pope Hen nessey, the candidate of the McCarthy faction. Hennessey, he said, WM well qualified to be a leader in a party of re negades, there being no party to which lie had not belonged, save the Irish party. Parnell spoke but btiefly, show ing signs of great fatigue, and his voice being so hoarse a? to be at times almost inaudible. The reporters are intensely annoyed by the mysterious changes he makes in his plans. He has now aban doned his proposed visit to Limerick, and will remain in Kilkenny until after the election, notwithstanding that ■everyhing had been arranged for the visit. HKALV'S cutting words. A committee appointed last night to conduct the campaign of John Pope Hennessy, the nominee of the Mc- Carthy faction for parliament, held a meeting today. Healy made an address in which he denounced Parnell for em ploying mob violence to nrevent the arguments of his opponents from reach ing the ears of the people. He (Healy) and the late Biggar knew the facts in connection with the Eltham intrigue, and they wouid have strangled it when Captain O'Shea was nominated by Par nell to parliament. Unfortunately it was allowed to grow. From a Tory point of view, Parnell was the savior ot" the Tories and Mrs. O'Shea was the Tory Joan of Arc. LEAGUE FUNDS TIKD VP. Dublin, Dec. IS. —The Freeman's Journal says F. K. O'Brien, treasurer of the National league, refuses to pay the salary of the league officials, on the ground that they are not neutral. The dispute in regard to the right of drawing upon the funds of the National league, has caused the bank, in which the league's money is deposited, to order its branches not to honor checks sent to evicted tenants by the organization. In consequence many families are deprived of the sustenance they received weekly from the league, and must either suffer greatly or go to the poor-house. RAILWAY LAIIOKERS STRIKE. The laborers on the railway being built from Galway to Olifden, have struck for an increase of wages. The road is being built by the government, and the work started is part of Balfour's scheme for relief of unemployed work men. STILL HOrEFLL OF A COMPROMISE. Valentine B. Dillon, Jr., has written a letter to the Freeman's Journal, stating that John Dillon and William O'Brien are still hopeful of effecting a compro mise with Parnell. Father Murphy, the parish priest at Kilmanagh, county Kilkenny, in a let ter to the Freedman's Journal, remon strates against the clerical attacks made on Parnell. ENVOYS SAIL FOR EUROPE. New York, Dec. 13. —The Irish en voys, William O'Brien, T. P. trill and Timothy Harrington, sailed today for Europe-. THE REAR GUARD SCANDAL. Walter Bartelot Again Defends Hia Brother's Memory. London, Dec. 18. —Walter Bartelot, brother of the late Major Bartelot, writes the Times: "All that Stanley said about me is untrue. It is also untrue that my brother wrote me to prevent Troup from divulging anything, or that Stanley or his officers warned me not to publish my brother's diaries. Bonny told me some, not all, of the tales; but he at the same time told stories to the discredit of nearly every officer of the expedition, including Stanley. The tat ter's book and all his subsequent accusa tions are full of irreconcilable contradic tions and inconsistencies, largely made up of scourings of camp gossip. Stanley has done this to cover his own culpa bility." X.. He encloses a letter from Lieutenant Baert, testifying to Major Bartelot's in domitable energy and courage. Lieu tenant Baert says he was on the spot, but never heard of the accusations Stan ley made. NIHILIST RESENTMENT. An Anarchist Throws Light on the SeliverskofT Murder. Paris, Dec. 13. — The anarchist, Delabruyere, has written a letter to the newspaper, Le «'lair, in which he states that he assisted Padlewsky, the Rus sian Pole, suspected of being the mur derer of General SeliverskofT, to make his esoape from Paris to South America. Delabruyere's statement is the topic of the hour. According to it, General SeliverskofT tried to pump Padlewsky in regard to frequenters of BerrholT's house, where Padlewsky was employed,and con cluded by proposing that Padlewsky act as a spy. This proposition Padlewsky resented by Bhooting the general. Dela bruyere tells how he disguised Padlews ky, and afterward accompanied him to Trieste. Madam Kartzhoff, who was found murdered at, Moscow today, was an aunt of the Russian consul-general in this city, toward whom the Nihiiists have long entertained hostile feelings. Slavl.. and Cnrhett. London, Dec. 13.—Slavin said today he received the acceptance of his condi tions for the Corbett fight, from the New Orleans club, last night. In the meantime he has accepted an offer from the California Athletic club to fight Cor bett for £2000, with a side bet of £500. Iv any event he could not leave Eng land in February, but he will be in Call fornia iv March. CONDENSED CABLEGRAMS. John D. Washburn, the newly ap pointed American minister to Switzer land, has presented his credentials. Le Matin, of Paris, announces the formation of a bank under the auspices of the Vatican, with a capital of 100,000, --000 francs, of which the Jesuits will sub scribe half. The Bolton, England, Cotton Opera tive association has voted in tavor of going on a strike, unless wages are advanced 5 per cent. The strike will affect 25,000 hands. Reaction against the Koch treatment in France has increased in violence. Eight patients died soon after the in jection of lymph. There has been no verified cure, and public feeling exists against experiments. Madame Kartzoff, a member of the aristocracy, was found dead in her resi dence in Moscow. All the evidence points to murder, and it is believed the crime was committed by Nihilists, as nothing was stolen. The London Herald publishes an in terview with Prof. Virchow on the Koch remedy. While admitting that Koch made a most important discovery, Vir chow said wholesale inoculation with lymph was absurd until exhaustive ex periments had proved its nature. GERMAN CABLE. THE TREND OF EVENTS IN THE FATHERLAND. Educational Reforms Stimulated by the Emperor's Remarks—Koch's Remedy Not Much of a Success. BERLIN, Dec. 13.—[Copyright 181)0 by the New York Associated Press.] The Bundesrath has refused to approve the resolution adopted by the Reichstag, by which theological students are per mitted to spend the last six months of their army service in hospital work. The centrists consider that this re fusal indicates that the Bundesrath will not pass the measure for the recall of the Jesuits, unless Caprivi uses the whole of ilia influence with the govern ment to support their demands. The Volksblatt has obtained, and is making the most of, a circular of an association formed to combat the de structive tendencies of socialism. The circular has the private signa tures of Yon Moltke, Miguel, Pultkamer, Krupp, the bishop of Treves and others, chiefly belonging to the old Cartel party. The recent speech of Emperor William upon the educational system has had a marked effect on school methods. The school reform committee has voted to substitute modern for ancient languages in all the lower classes in places where there are only gymanasia. and also make such changes in the present system of realschulen and high middle-class schools as will enable the course to be continued in the upper realschulen. In Hamburg the town council has decided to establish a higher middle-class school in accord with the emperor's ideas. The Frankfort Zeitung announces the flight of a banker named Reiss, who is an embezzler to the extent of -100,000 marks. Many medical men who came from abroad to study Koch's treatment, are leaving with their hopes of its success abated. Some specialists continue their demonstrations, but others have ceased to offer inquirers facilities. Professor Bergina*nn, upon concluding his demon strations, announced that he would not pronounce delinitely upon the results for a year, but reaffirmed his belief in the value of the treatment. THE WHITE METAL. Free Coinage Opposed, But a Large l «« of Silver Favored. New York, Dec. 13.—The Tribune says: It is understood that at his con ference with tne bankers yesterday, Secretary Windom intimated that a free coinage silver bill would likely be pasaed at the present session of congress, unless forestalled by some other action. The suggestion of Treasurer Huston, that fractional silver coin should be trans ferred to the bullion account, and the secretary be authorized to issue silver certificates for it, was discussed. The treasurer also wished to include silver dollars as bullion, which, with the frac tional silver, would make a fresh issue of about $25,000,000 currency. Another proposal waa that the treasury should buy each month in addition to the legal requirements of 4,500,000 ounces of silver, enough more to counteract the retire ment of national bank notes.. The with drawal of national bank currency amounts to about $15,000,000 a year, and it was proposed that the secretary buy enough silver to make good this contraction. The proposition that was received with most favor was that the treasurer should be authorized to buy at once all the silver in sight, of American produc tion. The ardountcannot be ascertained. It seemed the general opinion of the meeting, and it was encouraged by Windom that even if the amount was above $13,000,000, this course would be preferable to a free coinage bill. About the amount of silver that might have been purchased under this plan, Mr. Seligman said, tonight: "I do not know how much there is; I do not think it is over $10,000,000. But you might as well' ask that boy there. He knows as much as Secretary Windom." The persons who were in conference with him are agreed on one point—that no definite action will be taken as the result of the -jonference. "The only thing you can say," Seligman remarked, "ia that the administration is willing and ready to relieve the situation." A banker, discussing the situation, said: "There is no doubt about the position of the government. Free coin age of silver is opposed, but a larger use of the white metal is favored. Jack Hawley, one of the most daring horse thieves Montana ever produced, was captured by a United States mar shal at West Liberty, lowa. Three years ago he stole 1500"ponies from Mon tana ranchmen, and took them to Texas and sold them. SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 14, 1890.—TEN PAGES. REDSKIN DEVILTRY. Arizona \ Apaches at Their Old Tricks. Two White Men Shot From Ambush. Several More Good Indians Made in Dakota. A Battle Between Sioux and Cowboys. General Miles Discredits the Reports of Bloodshed. Associated Press Dispatches. Tombstone, Ariz., Dec. 13.—Informa tion was received here today that two white men, John Bridges and Burk Robinson, were killed by Apaches in the Gaudalupe mountains yesterday. Bridges discovered some freshly killed meat and went to Hall's ranch to notify the men there. Then in company with Robinson and another man, they went to the place were the meat was found to investigate the matter. They had just arrived at the spot when they were fired upon by the Indians. They returned the lire and attempted to escape, but were surrounded and two of them soon fell. The other man escaped after being grazed by a bullet, which made a slight scalp wound, and reported the re sult. A courier was then sent to this city fo help. Sheriff Slaughter immediately telegraphed to Fort Huachuca for government assist ance, and made immediate preparations for departure. The fight took place in the Guadalupe mountains, east of the San Bernardino range, near the Mex ican line. Five Indians were seen, but it was impossible to know how many were present, and the fact that the party was surrounded, shows that there were many more than five there. A few days ago fudiau scouts and soldiers from Fort Bowie were recalled from this vicinity, as it was said there were no Apache outlaws there. Denver, Dec. 13. —A special to the Rocky Mountain Mews from Rapid City, S. D., says reports have reached there of a fight between a band of cowboys and Indians at a ranch west of the Cheyenne river. The Indians were trying to stam pede the cattle, when the cowboys, who were secreted, fired on them. A sharp skirmish ensued, and the Indians were compelled to retreat, leaving three dead. One of the cowboys received'a serious wound. Another special from Rapid City says news is received that Tsvo Strikes and Short Bull's followers have been fight ing again in the Bad Lands. It is not known what the casualties are, if any. Chicago, Dec. 13. —A dispatch from Pierre, S. IX, confirms the report that settlers had a fight with Indians on French creek, yesterday. Three Indians were killed, but no whites. Pine Ridoe Agency, S. D., Dec. 13. — The reports of a fight between the In dians in the Bad Lands is confirmed. Two-Strike and party were victorious, and left the Bad Lands for Pine Ridge agency. The chief sent to General Brooke for help to capture cohort Bull and his warriors, and fully three hun dred warriors are now on the way to bring in all who now remain in the Bad Lands. Chicago,, Dec. 13. —General Miles does not place any credence in the re port of a battle between troops and Indians in the northwest. He had a telegram from General Brooke yesterday to the effect that a rumor that the In dians were fighting among themselves had reached the agency, but nothing further was received. A dispatch from Omaha says no battle occurred between the troops and In dians near Pine Ridge agency as re ported. OPPOSED TO LAW. The Sacramento Bee Boycotters Found Oallty of Contempt. Sacramento, Dec. 13. —The case of contempt against six parties for disobey ing the injunction of the superior court in the Bee boycott suit, was concluded last night, having lasted four days and evenings. Judgment was passed ttiis morning. Three parties were found guilty, as follows: H. W. Cuthbert, president of the Typographical union; J. D. Laing, manager of the Trades Union, the paper published by the boycotters, and G. W. McMillan, assistant thereon. G. W. Mc- Kay, president of the Federated Trades, was discharged for want of evidence. S. E. Carrigon, who printed the paper. Droved that contempt was not intended and was discharged. Counsel for the I Bee asked that only a nominal fine, without imprisonment, be imposed, as they only desired to establish the prin ciple that the boycott is opposed to law. The court fined each defendant adjudged guilty !f2O, but stated that further diso bedience would be more severely dealt with. The other contempt proceedings pending were postponed to January 7th. COAST CULLINGS. The people of Benicia are jubilant over a report from Washington that an ordinance foundry will be located there. At San Francisco William Fralley was stabbed in the abdomen by his brother Joseph in a quarrel. The wound is very serious and may prove mortal. Joseph was arrested and confessed the stab bing. At San Francisco Judge Van Reyne gom sentenced Taim Poi to be hanged, at a date to be hereafter specified. The Chinaman was convicted of murdering Fung Hoy, in June, 1889. The supreme court, on appeal, sustained the verdict. At Point Reyes life saving station, while a boat's crew were engaged in hauling their boat up on the beach after practice, a heavy breaker overturned it, injuring several hands. Andrew Ander son and Fred Carstens died soon after wards. Governor Waterman has granted the following pardons: John Jones, sen tenced from Tularb county in September, 1890, to two years' imprisonment, for burglary; John Ha, sentenced from San i Francisco, in 1889, to three years' im prisonment, for grand larceny; George Peters, sentenced from San Francisco in November, 1887, to twenty-five years' imprisonment, for robbery." Sarah C. Cutler, aged 82, was killed while changing cars for Seattle at Puyallup. The lady was in charge of her grandson, A. E. Sparks, who, in carrying her from the car, slipped and fell on top of her. She lived but a few minutes. A freight train collided with a passen ger train on the California and Oregon road, near Ewings station. No one was injured, but the locomotive and four cars of the freight train were thrown from the track, and the passenger loco motive badly damaged. The track was torn up for quite a distance. Well rreserved Blankets. Hon. Moses Tenney, of Georgetown, state treasurer, and receiver general from 1856 to 1861, sleeps between blankets woven by his wife's mother 100 years ago. Tho blankets have been in uso the greater part of the time since they were made, and aroma remarkable state of preservation. Mr. Tenney is nearing fourscore years, and is remarkably active for one so old.—Haverhill Bulletin. Old Knough. Mrs. Grabbs—And so your daughter's wedding is set? Don't you think she is too young to marry? Mrs. Dnbbs—No, indeed. She has ruled the whole family for three years. —Good News. FATAL FLAMES. THE HORRIBLE FATE OF SOME COLLEGE GIRLS IN OHIO. Two Fatally and Six Seriou3ly Burned by Their Garments Being Ignited. Loss of Life and Property by Fire at Various Places. Akron, 0., Dec. 13. —A terrible acci dent occurred in Buchtel college this evening. A number of lady students gathered in the library building and were being entertained" by eight of their number, who were masked and wore loose flowing garments with high hats covered with cotton. In some manner the hat of one of the young ladies caught lire, and the flames rapidly darted to all the others. Aid was summoned* as attickly as possible, but when the flames were extinguished, it was found that Miss Mary Stephens of Clifton Springs, N. V., and Aurelia Steigmier of Utica, N. V., had been fatally burned. Mary Baker, Fort Plane, N. V.; Aurelia War wick, Storm Lake, Iowa; Anna Haynes, Abilene, Kas.; Myrtle Baker, Peru, O.; Eva Dean, Storm Lake, Iowa; Addie Buchtel, Columbus, Kas.; p;stelle Mason, Magadore, 0., and Dora Merrill. Williamsport, Pa., were painfully burned, but are not in a dangerous con dition. Kirksville, Mo., Dec. 13.—Fire, orig inating in Smith's furniture store, de, stroyed thiee large buildings today. During the fire the wall of one of the buildings fell in, killing Volney Sweet, fatally injuring H. M. Sheep and Mrs. Rose Bunker, while John Price, Fred Sweet and William Hart were painfully injured. It is feared one or two others may be in the ruins. The pecuniary loss is $50,000. Providence, R. 1., Dec. 13.—The Dor rance building, occupied by the Barnaby Clothing company, was destroyed by tire this afternoon. A portion of the "wall fell on an adjoining building, doing con siderable damage to that. Two firemen were painfully injured. Barnaby's loss is $400,000, insurance about half. Other losses bring the aggregate up to half a million. (jkeknvii.le, Misa., Dec. 13.—Eli Thornton and wife (colored) went on a visit today, leaving four small children locked in cabin. When they re turned this evening, they found the cabin in flames, and, despite their frantic efforts, the children were burned to death. Lincoln, Neb., Dec. 13.—The town of Minden, in Kearney county, is on fire. Eight business houses, involving a loss of $25,000, are already destroyed, and there is little hope of subduing the flames. Yiikka, Cal., Dec. 18. —A cabin occu pied by Foulke Lewis was burned at 8:20 tonight, and Lewis, who was in toxicated, was burned to a crisp. He was a widower, a native of Ireland, and 66 years old. EASTERN ECHOES. The convention of the Federation of Labor, at Detroit, iias adjourned. The third game in the world's chess championship contest, resulted in a draw. Chester Hitchcock, a California pio neer, and founder of the city of St. Paul, Minn., died at New Haven, Conn., Sat urday night, at the age of 80 years. Syracuse and Rochester will retire from the American Baseball association, and clabs in Boston and Chicago will take their places. Syracuse and Roches ter will go into the International or New York state league. Charles Foster, member of the large bottling Arm M. R. Foster & Sons, Han over square, London, was killed in New York city by falling from a Broadway car, and being crushed beneath a pass ing truck. At Bristol, Pa., a wagon in which were six persons was struck by a train. Neal Mcllvaine, Joseph Hussey, Hugh Dever and Joseph Johnson were killed; John Mcllvaine was fatally injured, and John McGee seriously hurt. Llniou Pacific switchmen at Evanston, Wyo., to the number of fifteen went out on strike Friday, and there is a block ade there. The officials say the men demand shorter hours and more pay, but the men say they have been iil treated, and are in sympathy with the Ogden and Green River strikers. Judge Blodgett, in the United States district court at Chicago, sentenced tieorge R. Smiato to fifteen months in jail. He was found guilty of issuing false decrees of divorce, purporting to have been issued by the probate court in Box Elder county, Utah. In this way he divorced hundreds of people throughout the country. The Poplar Book Store. BARGAINS! MERRILL & COOK, 140 North Spring Street. "We've Got There, Eli!" The daily irowds at our store testify to this fact, "We've met the enemy and they arc ours." When we put our prices way down to bed rock, our competitors were dazed, and they have'nt got through dazing yet. Now, then, today we come forward with our BIBLES. A clergyman, just from San Francisco, said he looked through all the stores in San Francisco, and he nowhere found so large a stock of fine bibles as we have; so our claim of having the Largest Stock In California In notan elastic truth, but are '-words of truth and soberness." Oxford Teachers' Bibles At prices ringing from below $3.00 to $17.50. Tbe elegan- India paper editions are less than half as thick, or heavy and cumbersome as the old style Bibles with type to fit all eyes, and prices to fit all purses; with plain gilt edges or with the Dennison's Patent Index for ready reference. Bagster's Comprehensive Teachers' Bibles in great variety of styles and prices. Cambridge Bibles, in Urge type, with and without references. American Tract Society Teachers' Bibles, a large line. We have a grand line of Holman's Family Biblea, at all prices. We have tlie Revised Bibles nnd Testaments, and also the Parallel Teachers' Bibles, with tlie old and new versions. • We have a magnificent stock of dainty Testa ments, Prayers and Hymnals. We want you to come aud see our Bibles and learn our prices. They are all right. As we are the agents of the American Tract Society and other Religious Book Publishing Houses, we have the largest depository of Bibles and religious literature in Southern California, and can give you perfect satisfaetton- We have a magnificent and well selected stock of Miscellaneous Books, Juveniles' Toy Books. Gift Books, Poems, Books of Travel, Bibles, Holiday Booklets, flush Goods, Albums, Scrap Books, Autograph Books, Games, etc.,ete. Our Toy Department, in the rear room of our store, contains lots of pretty things to please the children; no old chestnuts to work off; all new goods. Sunday school committees in search of holi day presents for the children should come now while the assortment is complete and get the bargains. We have the largest, finest and cheapest stocv of Christmas Cards in town. Just come and look at the prices. Something astonishing. These being season goods, we have cut the prices down to nothing. From now on, till after the holidays, we shall continue to offer some unheard of bar gains. We want you to watch this column, to watch our windows, aud to come early to make your -elections. Our sweeping reductions in books, novelties and holiday gilts of all descriptions has crowded our store from morning to night. We have large consignments of new books to arrive on Monday or Tuesday, and we promise you something interesting. We have but recently removed to our new quarters, ana now have the finest, best equipped and the most convenient book and stationery store in the city. We are here to stay, and to stay with big bar gains. . 12-7-25t > >a '[ \ 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 Street^ -*$8 a years buys the Daily Hrhu.d and 12 the Weekly Hkrald. IT IS NEWSY AND CLEAN. FIVE CENTS 5-Ceot Saving Stamps. THE Secnrity Sayings Bank And Trust Co. CAPITAL., - - $200,000 LOCATED AT NO. 148 SOUTH MAIN STREET, (Near Second street), I_OS ANGELES, CAL. Has for the past six months been receiving Children's Deposits in sums as low as 25 cents and issuing to eacb depositor a pass-book. As an aid to this department of our Savings Bank and for the purpose of encouraging Small Savings bj all persons both old and' young, the Bank has Introduced what is known as the 5-CENT SAVINGS- STAMP. THE SYSTEM. The Bank has issued to its agents, whose names snd 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 cents. 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 dirided into twenty squares of Buch si/.e that one 5-cent stamp may be readily pasted within each square. When all the squares on one leaf are filled tbe 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 aud receives a BANK PASS BOOK show ing a credit to the depositor of one dollar. The depositor then begins to All 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 lime These stamps can be purchased —N O W it— At the bank, or of any one of the bank's fol lowing AUTHORIZED CITY AGENTS: Bear, Ben. L., Druggist, corner Union avenue and Temple street. Bean, Charles E., Druggist, corner Pearl and Pico streets. Bouttikr, L., Market and Grocery, 722 Belle vue avenue. Brossart, John F., First Ward Grocery Store, E L. A. Cross, W. &., Druggist, 901 S. Main street, cor ner Ninth. Collette, L. P., Pharmacist, 621 Downey avenue, E. L. A. Cross, Dr. H. H., Druggist, 1603 South Grand avenue. Davis, D. 11., Grocer. 1217 W. Washington. Depot Druo Store, 1456 San Fernando street. Fay, John T., Grocer, East Seventh street and Elmore avenue. Fisher, E. C, Druggist, near corner Main and Washington streets. Francisco, A. W., Grocer, corner Pico street and Vernon avenue. Guiraroo, R. C. Wall-street Pharmacy, 263 East Fifth street. Hinckley, S. W., Confectioner and Book Store, 2120 East First street, Boyle Heights Hellman, Wai.dk. k & Co., Stationers, 120 North Sprlncr street. Huff, M. A., Grocer, 1065 Temple St. Maskell, John, Grocer, S, W. corner Thirtieth and Main streets. Olmstead, J. C.j Stationer, 429 South Spring st. Plummer, E. J. & Co., Druggists, Pearl and Sixth streets. Trout, J. H., Druggist, corner Sixth and Broad way. Wrihht, W. M., University Pharmacy, 711 Jefferson street. Wolf, F. C, Druggist and Chemist, corner M«',n and Fifteenth streets. WORI.AND, Harry, Druggist, 1952 and 42131 East First street, Boyle Heighti Wrkde, Thbo., Pharmacist, 527 First st.