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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, December 15, 1890, Image 1

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Stands (or tho Interests of
Southern California.
VOL. XXXV.—NO. 62.
President Harrison Has One
in Contemplation.
He May Lay lt Before Con
gress Today.
Democratic Senators Bringing' the
Administration to Time.
A Free Coinage Bill Will Possibly Be
Passed to Brave the Ex
ecutive Veto.
Associated Press Dispatches.
Chicago, Dec. 14. —A special dispatch
from Washington to the Times says:
An official holding a high position in
the treasury department, who does not
care to be quoted, is authority
for the statement that President
Harrison will tomorrow send to
congress a special message on the silver
question. In this message it is said lie
will advise the passage of a bill provid
ing for the issue of additional currency,
having for its basis the increased pur
chase of silver.
It is stated on unquestioned authority,
that the president has actually drafted a
message, and in fact submitted it to his
advisors at the last meeting of the cabi
net, but the silver senators are of the
opinion that the message will not go
to congress until after another cabinet
Since the opening of congress, the
senators interested in the purchase by
the government oi the silver output of
the west, have labored with the presi
dent to induce him to take the action
here outlined. The friends of the force
bill have been particularly interested for
the reason, that as long as the silver
question remains open, juat so long the
danger will confront them that the
Democrats in the senate may unite with
the silver men in a "trade" or "deal"
by which the passage of the liberal
silver measure, and the death of the force
bill would be accomplished at one and
the same time.
There is a general understanding that
when the proper time arrives the Dem
ocratic senators will offer what will be
equivalent to a silver amendment, or
substitute, for the force bill, which will
in effect provide for tne free
coinage of silver. Senator Hoar,
who is recognized as the pilot
of the force bill, has already been at
some pains to state that President Har
rison will under no circumstances sign
a free coinage bill. Senator Stan
ford, Senator Teller and one
or two more have replied, how
ever, that the issue may be left
with the president, after the senate has
passed the bill. All their constituents
ask is that they shall vote for free
silver, and the responsibility of the veto
will rest solely with the chief executive.
A nay Expected tv It Hub Forth Great
Financial Belief.
New York, Dec. 14. —The Herald says :
The man who is not happy after tomor
row is a hopeless case. This phrase is a
fair sample of the sentiment of the solid
men who frequented the corridors of the
Windsor hotel last night. Some
of them were railroad magnates who
are here to attend the great meeting at
the house of J. Pierpont Morgan today,
but a goodly number were men whose
feelings are not apt to get the better of
them. Whether this note of hopeful
ness was due more to the proximity of
London gold than to the visit of Secre
tary Windom would be difficult to de
cide, but it is pretty safe to assume that
both these favoring auspices had much
to do with the changed aspect of the
It was said on the very best authority
that when Secretary Windom left for
Washington yesterday, it was under
stood that immediate steps would be
taken by the government to carry out
suggestions for the purchase of
12,000,000 ounces of bullion now
afloat in the country, in addition to the
regular monthly purchase of 4,500,000
ounces. It was also intended to procure
for the secretary power to buy more silver,
and to issue notes for these purchases
to the amount of $1,500,0(10 a month,
the amount of the monthly retirement
of national bank notes. Of course, it is
pretty generally agreed that the surplus
of silver bullion afloat is much in excess
of 13,000,000 ounces, but the purchase
of this amount by the government will,
it is believed, very materially assist to
relieve the stringency.
The meeting today at the residence of
of Mr. Morgan will be devoted princi
pally to an informal talk over the pre
liminary agreement. It is asserted tbat
no decisive steps to ratify this, will be
taken until after the holidays. There
is likely, however, to be a hitch in the
proceedings, owing to the dislike of the
Chicago and Northwestern directors to
the arbitration clause in the prelimin
ary agreement.
Two Farmers Frozen.
Wheeling, W. Va., Dec. 14.— The
bodies of George Serker and James Lane,
farmers, were found lying on the road a
few miles from the Clay county court
house Saturday. The unfortunates had
started from their homes Wednesday to
go to the county-seat, and it is supposed
were frozen to death, as no marks of
v' -lence were found on them.
A Quarrel KndH in Shooting.
Jackson, Cal., Dec. 14. —Harrison H.
Parberry shot a man named Trask, in
Volcano, yesterday morning. A dispute
arose over some trifling financial mat
ters, when shots were exchanged, one
ball taking effect in Trask's side. The
wound is not dangerous. Parberry was
lodged in the county jail last night"
General Miles Starts West.
Chicago, Dec. 14. —General Miles, ac
companied by Captain Maus and the
general's private secretary, Misen, left
Chicago tonight for St. Paul. The gen
eral will stop at St. Paul a few days and
then go to tho northwestern Indian
country. He could not say how long he
would be absent.
A Chicago Woman Has a Wealthy
Omaha Man Arrested.
Chicago, Dec. 14.— S. F. Winch, a
wealthy citizen of Omaha, was arrested
here this afternoon, charged with lar
ceny as bailee. The complainant is
Mrs. F. F. Stanton, who resides on
Washington boulevard, this city. A
matter of $80,000 in notes is said to be
invested in the case. Winch
is a brother-in-law of Mrs. Stan
ton. He is 60 yeifra of age, and has been
interested in some of her financial
affairs. Mrs. Stanton's financial
agent, F. H. Herr, who is also a rela
tive, said tonight, that Winch had taken
the note without permission, and re
tained it wrongfully. He refused to ex
plain the details of the transaction . He
says Mrs. Stantonjaimply wanted to re
cover the note from Winch, and caused
his arrest, expecting he would surrender
the paper.
Jumped Overboard In Mid Ocean.
New York, Dec. 14.—Mrs. Oelwmg, a
passenger on the steamer Trave, from
lJremen, jumped overboard in mid ocean
one evening while temporarily deranged.
No trace of her body'was found. Sne
was bound for Chicago, where she was
to join her husband.
Dempsey on Deck.
Nbw Orleans, Dec. 14. —Jack Demp
sey, the pugilist, arrived today in good
condition, and will train either over the
lake or at Galveston for his fight with
Fitzsimmons. Several thousand dollars
have already been wagered on the re
sult here.
Lopez Found Guilty.
Santa Barbara, Dec. 14. —The jury in
the case of Ramon Lopez, who shot and
killed Mary Deserello last October, last
night returned a verdict of guilty of
murder in the first degree.
Sold to Americans.
City ok Mexico, Dec. 14.—The Ramos
mining district, in the state of San Luis
Potosi, one of tlie richest in Mexico, has
been sold to an American syndicate,
headed by Mr. Kirkland, of Milwaukee.
Pressure for Financial Legislation Grow
ing Great—There Will Be No Fight
Over Beapportionment.
Washington, Dec. 14.—What will take
place in the senate this week is largely
dependent upon the Republican caucus
tomorrow or Tuesday. Tomorrow will
be the twelfth day of the pendency of
the elections bill, and the probabilities
are that unless the caucus decides to
take a decided step toward its speedy
termination, the pressure for financial
legislation will become too great to be
In the house the reapportionment
bill will be called up Tuesday. There
will be no concerted opposition on the
part of the Democrats, and the fight
which, at the beginning of the session,
was generally predicted, will not come
off. Cutcheon purposes to call up the
army appropriation bill at the first op
portunity. The friends of the shipping
bill have been assured of friendly disposi
tion on the part ot the rules committed
towards their measure, and it is possi
ble that the reapportionment bill may
be disposed of quickly enough to permit
the shipping bill to come up this week.
The Dorsey bill to reduce the compul
sory deposit of bonds by national banks,
and to authorize the issue of circulating
notes, etc., will be urged for immediate
Successful Experiments Made by the
Department of Agriculture.
Washington, Dec. 14.—The annual
report of the chief of the chemical divi
sion of the agricultural department
contains an account of a process recently
perfected at the department, as the re
sult of experiments in the chemical
laboratory with reference to the manu
facture of sorghum sugar. The report
of the chemist recites some of the vari
ous difficulties hitherto found in the
economic manufacture of sugar from
sorghum, and indicates that tlie solution
of the question will be found in some
process which would separate as nearly
as possible the gummy amorphous
bodies from the iuice without precipi
tating the sugar.
The known property of alcohol to pro
duce precipitation in juice waa made
use of in the further study of this prob
lem. Not only has the removal
of the gums been effected by the process
evolved during these experiments, but
it has been shown that this can be
effected at a cost comparatively trifling I
by comparison with the results obtained.
The article used in precipitation can be
almost wholly recovered by subsequent
distillation. Another feature is tbat the
gummy substance separated by the pro
cess is itself fermentable, yielding
almost half its weight in alcohol. In
order that the new method may become
possible, the report suggests the neces
sity for the modification of the revenue
laws so as to allow the preparation of
alcohol used in the process, to be car
ried on without tax, to be made under
bond by the manufacturer that it be
used only for this purpose.
The chemist claims substantially an
increase in the yield of sugar per thou
sand gallons of juice of from an average
of 10,000 pounds to an average of over
21,007, at increaseofcostof production of
$84 for the alcohol which enters into the
new process.
Shot l»y IIU Sons.
St. Louis, Dec. 14.—Harry Hartman
left his house at 1 o'clock this morning
to go to a saloon, so his daughter says,
to indulge in a smoke. He remained
away two hours, and then returned to
the house. While attempting to gain
admittance at the rear door, four shots
were fired, and Hartman fell dead. Two
sons of the dead man and John Brenneu
have been arrested.
Wanted in Idaho.
Winnemccca, Nev., Dec. 14. —W. A.
Hall, alias Wilson, alias By red, was ar
rested in Paradise valley today by Sherifl'
Fellows for a crime committed atWeisar,
Idaho. He was accompanied by a
woman who was dressed in men's
Mrs. O'Shea's Petticoat to
Wave Over Ireland.
Incidents of Sunday's Cam
paign Meetings.
Confusion Reigns Wherever Parnell
Essays to Speak.
Michael Davitt's Utterances Command
Universal Respect—Healy's Very
Sarcastic Remarks.
Associated l'rcss Dispatches.
Dublin, Dec. 14. —Parnell addressed a
meeting of live hundred people at Tully
rone today. His speech was mainly a
repetition of his utterances in previous
speeches. It was delivered amid a run
ning commentary of cries, suijh as:
"Down with Judas Healy," "To hell
with Hennessy, the Zulu King," etc.,
from certain of his hearers. From
Tullyrone Parnell and friends drove to
Freshford, where Parnell addressed an
other meeting, referring during his
speech to the seeeders as "miserable
gutter sparrows, whom he had pushed
out of obscurity and given a better
chance than he gave himself." While
talking, Parnell waa interrupted by a
gathering of his opponents, who shouted :
"To hell with the adulterer!" A fight
would inevitably have followed but for
the presence of the police. Parnell
closed his day's work with an address at
Urlingford, where he spends the night.
The anti-Parnell faction held a meet
ing today at Tipperary, at which 2000
persons were present. Canon Cahill's
taking the chair was the signal for a
band of fifty Parnellites to start cheering
for their leader. This was responded to
by the anti-Parnellites, and the cheer
ing was kept up by the two factions for
fully an hour, making it impossible for
the speakers to be heard. Father
Humphreys and others tried hard to
pacify the opposing crowd, but in spite
of their efforts stones were thrown and
sticks used freely, and a serious conflict
was averted only by the final with
drawalof the Parnellites. Afterspeeches
were made a resolution was carried in
support of McCarthy and his followers.
Healy, Kenny, Tanner and Davitt to
day addressed meetings in snpport, of
Sir John Pope Hennessy. Healy de
clared tbat if Parnell was allowed.to re
tain the leadership, he would jump Ire
land with a new Danner made of Mrs.
O'Shea's petticoat. Parnell, he said,
put Captain O'Shea in parliament, the
price paid being the honor of O'Shea's
Healy said Parnell wanted to make
men like Dillon, O'Brien and Sexton "a
holocaust on the altar of his lusts."
Healy accused Parnell of prostituting
the funds for the evicted tenants to em
ploy hirelings and boys to break his
opponents' skulls. Parnell was show
ing wonderful zeal and activity now,
but where bad he been tbe last live
years ?
A voice—With Kitty [laughter].
Healy continued in the same vein.
At a stormy Nationalist convention at
Newry, resolutions were adopted
strongly denouncing Parnell and the
Freeman's Journal, and calling for the
resignation of Justin Huntley McCarthy
who represents Newry in parliament,
because of his having supported Parnell.
At a large meeting at Youghal, at
which Canon Keller presided, resolu
tions commending " Parnell, were
The Garrick-on-Suir board of guard
ians have rescinded their vote of want of
confidence in Parnell.
There was a race between the oppos
ing parties to catch electors at Fresh
ford. Davitt and Sir John Pope Hen
nessy reached that place just before the
celebration of mass. The priest,
however, decided that mass could wait,
and messengers were dispatched to beat
up the people. Forty minutes saw a
crowd collected in the market place,
headed by Father Shortall. At the
same moment a band of Parnellites ar
rived headed by Father O'Shea, a sus
pended priest. 'he Parnellites, how
ever, joined with the anti-Parnellites in
their meeting, shouting to Davitt:
"You're welcome."
Davitt spoke until Father O'Shea, their
leader, becoming impatient, exclaimed:
"I must stop you, Davitt." The latter,
amid good humored laughter, appealed
to Father O'Shea as a chivalrous- Irish
man, to let him go on. Father O'Shea
was mollified, and said he would allow
Mr. Davitt to continue, but after Davitt
had uttered a few works in condem
nation of *'aruell, Father O'Shea lost
his self-control and continued to indulge
in bursts of dissent and indignation,
occasionally subsiding into dogged sil
ence when Davitt scored a point. When
a second appeal was being made by
Davitt, Father O'Shea said: "Friends,
let us hear Davitt; I don't agree with
him, but I respect him from the bottom
of my heart."
The whole scene was characteristic
of the impulsive Irish race. There was
no disorder, and, after the speech-mak
ing ended, the whole crowd filed quietly
into church, where mass was celebrated.
At Westport, County Mayo, today,
Parnell and his followers were denounced
from the altar. In many other Catholic
churches similar denunciations were
A circular by the Bishop of Clovne,
read in the churches today, Bays: "In
consequence of the deplorable state of
things produced by Parnell's unprinci
pled and unpatriotic action, it is of the
utmost importance to organize league
branches in this diocese."
The Methodist Constitution.
Indianapolis, Dec. 14.—The session
of the commission for the revision of the
Methodist constitution, has ended. It
is hoped the next meeting will complete
the rough draft of the constitution, and
at the final meeting, just before the con
ference of 1892, the finishing touches
will be given to the work.
Twelve Hundred Deaths from the Plague
3t Guatemala.
San Francisco, Dec. 14.—A passenger
who arrived here on the steamer San
Juan, from Central American porta, yes
terday, reports an epidemic of smallpox
in Guatemala. He Bays that in the past
seven weeks twelve hundred deaths
have occurred from this disease. A
number of sailors on the United States
steamship Ranger, at Guatemala city,
are Bick, but whether or not their com
plaint is smallpox, is not known. The
steamer brought no newspapers from
Guatemala, and nothing further is
known of the extent of the epidemic.
They Have the Messiah Craze Down in
Kansas City, Dec. 14.—Luis Del Com
mun, of Cholutu Pueblo, Mexico, was
in the city today, en ronte to Chicago,
tn an interview tonight he said the
Aztec Indians of Mexico are affected
with a Messiah craze, very similar to
that which is disturbing the Indians in
the southwest. The Aztec prophecy ia
very like that which is believed in by the
Sioux. The Messiah will cause the vol
cano fcf Popocatepetel to erupt and over
whelm the country with lava, which
will destroy all but the Aztecs.
Fire at Woodland.
Woodland, Dec. 14. —Fire thia after
noon burned two brick buildings ad
joining the Byrnes hotel on the west.
One, owned by Mrs. Leonard, ia en
tirely destroyed. The loas is $3000,
fully insured. The Porter & Gable
building was partially burned; insur
ance $3000. A frame building belonging
to Porter & Brownell was damaged
al:out $1000; insured. The fire com
pany did good work, else the damage
might have been much greater. The
total loss is about $10,000.
Heligiolls Prejudice Claimed to Have
Nothing to Do With the Cane—Eng
land Not a Disinterested Ameliorator.
St. Petersburg, Dec. 14. —The Ncvoe
Vremya protests against English or
other foreign interference in regard to
the treatment of Jews in Russia, and
says the meeting in London will not ad
vance the cauße of the Jews one step.
At the bottom of the movement is the
fear of the English of the invasion of
their country by the Jews, who might
deprive the poor of their bread and en
ter into competition with the rich as
well. It is not religious intolerance that
prompts measures relative to the Jews
in Russia, where their synagogues stand
proudly by the side of Christian
churches; it is the absolute necessity of
saving the rural population from being
drained of their resources by the Jews,
who have already ruined the peasants
in Galicia, Roumania and Pomerania.
Russia will save the Jews themselves
from popular retribution. She does not
assume false liberalism, but acts openly
in protecting the property of the nation*.
If the whole of Europe should attempt
to force a distasteful policy upon Russia,
she is in a position to successfully de
fend her independence.
San Diego Gains a Second Victory Over
Log Augeles.
San Diego, CaL, Dec. 14.—Three
thousand people witnessed the second
game of the series of the Southern Cal
ifornia league in Recreation park to
day, which resulted in another victory
for the home team, by a score of 9 to 3.
Cobb and Dungan were the batteries for
San Diego; Carsey and Lohman for the
visitors. It was a great game, full of
many brilliant plays, but several errors
of the Angeleiios gave the game to the
San Diegos. Cobb and Carsey both
pitched a great game, but the latter waa
hit hard by the San Diegoa.
San Francisco, Dec. 14. —A picked
nine from the league clubs today de
feated tbe All-Californias in a ten-in
ning game, by a score of 7to 0. The
game was the lirst of a five-game series
to be played by the clubs.
Two Americans Badly Injured in a Fight
with Hungarians.
ScOTTDALB, Pa., Dec. 14. —Near Jim
town, a mining hamlet, last night, a
gang of Hungarians, all more or less in
toxicated, while returning home met
two Americans named Watkins and
Huntington. The Hungarians decided
that they muatget down on their knees
before allowed to pass. When the
Americana indignantly refused to com
ply with this demand, a bloody riot en
sued, in which knives, clubs and stouea
were freely used. After great difficulty
the belligerent foreigners were driven
off. Watkins and Huntington were
badly injured and are in a precarious
Two of the Buchtel College Girls' Burns
Prove Fatal.
Akron, Ohio, Dec. 14. —Lulu Steiger
and May Stevens, who were the worst
burned of the victims of the birthday
party at Buchtel college, Saturday night,
died tonight. May Baker, of Johnson's
Creek, N. V., and Aurelia Wirick, of
Storm Lake, la., are the most seriously
injured of the surviving members of the
party, but the physicians say they are
in no immediate danger. The college
halls were filled with the odor of burn
ing flesh, and many young ladies fainted
as they went about doing relief work.
Jumped from a Window.
St. Louis, Dec. 14. —During the pro
gress of a fire in a building at the corner
of Eighth and Marion streets, three in
mates jumped from a third-story win
dow. Henrich Schultz died this" after
noon from injuries received, but the
other two, Lizzie and Kate Kock, were
only slightly hurt.
Tiie Popular Book Store.
140 North Spring Street.
"We've Got There, Eli!"
The daily trowds at our store testify to this
"We've met the enemy aud they are 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
A clergyman, just from San Francisco, said he
looked through all the stores in Han 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 not an elastic truth, but are "words of truth
aud soberness."
Oxford Teachers' Bibles
At prices ranging from below $11.00 to $17.50.
The elegant 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
Oennison's Patent Index for ready reference.
Bagster's Comprehensive Teachers' Bibles in
great variety of styles and prices.
Cambridge Bibles, in large type, with and
without references.
American Tract Society Teachers' Bibles, a
large line,
We have a grand line of Holman's Family
Bibles, at all prices.
We have the Revised Bibles nnd Testaments,
and also the Parallel Teachers' Bibles, with the
old and new versions.
We have a magnificent stock of dainty Testa
ments, Prayers and Hymnsls.
We want you to come and see our Bibles and
learn our prices. They are all right. As we
are the agents of tlie American Tract Society
and other Religious Book Publishing Houses,
we nave the largest depository of Bibles and
religious literature in Southern California, and
can give you perfect satisfaction-
We have a magnificent and well selected
stock of Miscellaneous Books. Juveniles' Toy
Books. Oift Books, Poems, Books Of Travel,
Bibles, Holiday Booklets, Plush Hoods, Albums,
Scrap Books, Autograph Books, Games, etc.,etc.
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
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 tlie
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, and 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 ou Monday or Tuesday, and we promise
you something interesting.
We have but recently removed to our new
quarters, ami now have the finest, the best
equ pped and the most convenient book and
stationery store in the city.
We are here to stay, and to stay with big bar
12 7-25t
' •89^''' *
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.
Buys the Daily Hrrald and
*2 the Weekly Hebald.
5-W Savings Stamps.
Security Savings Bank
And Trust Co.
CAPITAL.. - - $200,000
(Near Second street),
Has for the past tlx months been receiving
Children's Deposits in sums as low as 25
cents and issuing to each depositor a pass-book.
As an aid to this oepartment of our Savings
Bank and for the purpose of encouraging Small
Savings by all pers ms both old and young, the
Bank has introauced what is known as the
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 und 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
-i\ N O W W-
At the bank, or of any one of the bank's fol
Bear, Ben. L., Druggist, corner Union avenue
and Temple street.
Bean, Charles E., Druggist, corner Pearl and
Pico streets.
Bouttier, 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.
Collktte, L. P., Pharmacist, 621 Downey
avenue, K. L. A.
Cross, Dr. H. H., Druggist, 1603 South Grand
Davis, D. 11., Grocer, 1217 W. Washington.
Depot Drug 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.
Gcirardo, B. C. Wall-street Pharmacy, 263
East Fifth street.
Hinckley, S. W., Confectioner and Book Store,
2120 East First street, Boyle Heights
Hkllman, Waldeck & Co., Stationers, 120
North Spring street.
Hcfc, M. A., Grocer, 1065 Temple st.
Maskell, John, Grocer, S, W. corner thirtieth
and Main streets.
Olmstead, J. C, Stationer, 429 South Spring st.
Pli'Mmir, E. J. <fc Co.. Druggists, Pearl and
Sixth streets.
Trout, J. 11., Druggist, corner Sixth and Broad
Wright, W. M.. University Pharmacy, 711
Jefferson street.
Wolf, F. O, Druggist and Chemist, corner Main
and Fifteenth streets.
Worland, Harry, Druggist. 1952 nnd 2131
East First street, Boyle Heights.
Wrede, Theo , Pharmacist, 527 East First St.

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