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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
THE HERALD Stands for the Interests of Southern California. subscribe" FOR IT. VOL. XXXV.—NO. 63. SITTING BULL SLAIN. The Chief Disturber of the Sioux Removed. Indian Police Take the Old Chief Captive. His Band Attempts a Rescue and a Battle Ensues. Bull and His Son and Six Other Braves Slain —Four of the Police Killed. Troops to the Rescue. Associated Press Dispatches. Chicago, Dec. 15.—AtOo'clock tonight Assistant Adjutant-General Corbin, of General Miles's staff, received an official dispatcli front St. Paul, saying Sitting Bull, five of Sitting Bull's men and seven of the Indian police were killed in a fight today, following an attempt by the po lice to arrest Sitting Bull. The following was also received : St. Paul, Minn., Dec. 15. —To Colonel Corbin, Assistant Adjutant-General, Chicago:—Sitting Bull arrested this morning at daylight by Indian police. Friends attempted his rescue. A light ensued. Sitting Bull, his son Black bird, Catch Bear and lour others were killed; also seven Indian police. Captain Fouchet arrived just in time with his two troops, Hotchkiss and Gatling guns, and secured the body of Sitting Bull. By command of General Milks, thk report confirmed. The First Account of the Wily Old 7ri Chief's Death. Sr. Paul, Minn., Dec. 15. —The report received nere late this afternoon that Sitting Bull had been kiiled, is appar ently confirmed by advices received by General Miles at military headquarters in thia city, lie received two dispatches this evening, the first from Pierre, S. I)., stating that Sitting Bull aud son were killed, but giving no further particulars. The other dispatcli was from Standing Rock agency, S. D., and stated that the Indian police started out this morning to arrest Sitting Bull, having under stood that he proposed starting for the Bad Landasit once. The police were fol lowed by a troop of cavalry under oa.pt. Fouchet, and infantry under Colonel I Drum. When the police reached Sit- j ting Bull's camp, ou Grand River, about forty miles irom Standing Rock, j they found arrangements being made for liis departure. The cavalry had not, j yet reached the camp when the police arrested Bull and started back with j him. His followers quickly rallied to his rescue, and tried to retake him. j In the melee the wily old chief is said to have been killed, and also five of the Indian police. One of the police rode back to the cavalry and infantry, telling | them to hurry up to the support of the police, and then hurried on to the agency with the news of the battle. Nothing later than this has been re ceived, but the death of Sitting Bull, and at least five of those who captured him, seems undoubtedly true. PARTICULARS OF THK FIGHT. Indian Agent Mclaughlin Tells How Sitting Bull Was Slain. Washington, Deo. 15. —Indian Com missioner Morgan this evening received from Indian Agent McLaughlin the fol lowing dispatch, dated Fort Yates, N. D., December 15th: "Thirty Indian police arrested Sitting Bull at his camp, forty miles northwest of the agency, this morning at daybreak. His followers attempted to rescue him, andfightingcommenced. Four policemen were killed and three wounded. Eight Indians were killed, including Sitting Bull and his son, Crow Foot, and several others were wounded. The police were surrounded far some time, but main tained their ground until relieved by United States troops, who now have possession of Sitting Bull's eauip with all the women, children and property. Sitting Bull's followers, probably one hundred men, deserted their families and fled west up the Grand river. The j police behaved nobly and great credit is due them. Particulars by mail." THK PRESIDENT INFORMED. Commissioner Morgan showed this telegram to the president lato this even ing. The president said he had regarded Sitting Bull as the great disturbing ele ment in the tribe, and now that he was out of the way, he hoped a settlement of the difficulties could be reached with out further bloodshed. BCUOKIELD AND PROCTOR NOTIFIED. An Associated Press reporter commu nicated to General Schofield and Secre tary of War Proctor the first information they had about the battle in which Sit ting Bull was killed. General Schofield was disinclined to discuss the matter. He indulged the hope expressed by oth ers, that it would hasten the settlement of the trouble. He thought it would make a more definite line between friendly and hostile Indians. Secretary Proctor said he did not think the killing will have any bad effect on the friendly Indian?. They had not been kindly disposed toward Sitting Bull, and had no love for him. ANOTHER ACCOUNT. The Latest Particulars of the Tragic Event. St. Paul, Dec. 15.—A dispatch re ceived late tonight by the Pioneer Press about today's fight says: When the In dian police reached the camp they found the Indians ready to march. Their ponies were painted, and many of the savages had stripped for war. The police made a dash into the camp aud seized Sitting Bull. They were on their way back to Standing Rock when the son of the famous chief urged his com rades to recapture the old man. The women and children were left in the bushes. Then with yells the hostiles charged upon the police, firing as they came. A hand to hand struggle ensued, during which Sitting Bull who was not shackled, gave his orders in a loud voice. For several minutes the liring was heavy and deadly. In the furious fnsilade, Sitting Bull fell out of hie saddle pierced by a bullet, but it is not known whether it was lired by the charging party or the police. The son of Sitting Bull was slain almost at the first vol ley of the police. The hostiles fired with deadly accuracy and slowly dropped the police from the field. If the cavalry had not come at this time, it is proboble the force would have been annihilated. The soldiers were quickly thrown into action. A skirmish line was thrown out, and then, kneeling and liring as they advanced, the troops, with machine guns playing over their heads, poured a withering lire into the savages. Sitting Bull's body, which had been abandoned by the police, was secured, as well as that of his son, and taken to Standing Rock. After the fight was over the followers of the dead chief struck out for the Bad Bands. SITTING BULL'S BAND. His Celebrated Chorus of Daucers Closely Pursued by Troops. St. Vain,. Dec. If).—A dispatch to the Pioneer-Press from Dickinson, N. D., about today's fight, says: It is esti mated that there were 150 warriors in the band which fled after the killing of -itting Bull. Several troops of cavalry are after them in different directions, and it is expscted tbat they will be headed off. A general outbreak on the Sioux reservation is not feared, and the dissatisfied bands which are now giving trouble, will soon be placed where they will cease to be a cause of alarm for the settlers. The Sioux reservation is sur rounded by troops, thoroughly equipped for winter campaigning. It is expected that before another sun has set, Sitting Bull's celebrated chorus of dancers will be good Indians or prisoners. SITTING BULL'S CHARACTER. The Last Visit of a White Man to His Camp, Chicago, Dec. 15.—The story of the last visit paid by a white man to Sitting Bull's camp, prior to the tragic events of today, is told in a report received this afternoon by Assistant Adjutant- General Corbin. The narrative throws a flood of light on the wily old chief's character, and life in his isolated camp. The document is addressed to Commis sioner of Indian Affairs Morgan, by United States Indian Agent McLaughlin, of Standing Rock agency, and is,in part, as follows: Learning that the ghost dance was in progress in Sitting Bull's camp, and that a large number of Indians of the Grand river settlements were partici pating, McLaughlin decided to take them by surprise. Sunday morning he left for that settlement, accompanied by Louis Prineau, and got upou them unexpectedly. He found the ghost dance at its height. A majority of the boys and girls participating were until a few days ago pupiis of the day schools at the Grand river settlements. AN* INTERVIEW WITH BULL. McLaughlin did not attempt to stop the dance, but remained over night, and next day had a long talk with Sitting Bull and a number oi his followers. He spoke very plainly, pointing out what had been done by the government for the Sioux people, and how this faction, by their present conduct, were abusing the confidence that had been reposed in them by the government in its magnan imity in granting them full amnesty for all past offenses, when from destitution and imminent starvation they were com pelled to surrender as prisoners of war in 1880, and dwelt at length upon what had been done by the government for their own industrial advancement. He as sured them of what this absurd craze would lead to if these demoralizing dances and disregard of the department orders were not soon discontinued. A REMARKABLE PROPOSITION. Sitting Bull, while very obstinate, and at first inclined to assume the role of "big chief," finally admitted the truths of McLaughlin's reasoning. He had a proposition to make, which, if the Indian agent would agree to and would carry out, would allay all further excitement among the Sioux. Sitting Bull then stated his proposi tion, which was that McLaughlin should accompany him on a journey to trace from this agency lo each of the other tribes of Indians through which the story of the Indian Messiah had been brought, and when he reached the last tribe, or where it originated, if they could not produce the man who started the story, and did not find a new Mes siah as described, upon the earth, together with dead Indians returning to reinhabit this country, he would return convinced that they (the Indians) had been imposed upon, which report from him would satisfy the Sioux, and all practices of the ghost societies would cease; but if found to be as professed by the Indians, they would be permitted to continue their medicine practices, and organize as they are now endeavoring to do. McLaughlin told him the proposition was a good one, but the attempts to carry it out would be similar to an at tempt to catch the wind tbat blew last year, but wished him to come to his house, where he would convince him of the absurdity of this foolish craze. Sitting Bull would not fully promise to come into the agency, but said he would consider the talk, and decide af ter deliberation. THE CRAZE DYING OUT. McLaughlin found that the active members in the dance were not half the number of the earlier dancers, and that the craze is losing ground among the In dians. While there are many who are half believers, he is fully satisfied that he can keep the dance confined to the Grand river district. From close observation, he is con vinced that the dance can be broken up, and after due reflection would respect fully suggest, in case his visit to Sitting Bull fails to bring him in, as invited to do, that all the Indians living on Grand river be notified that those wishing to be known as opposed to the ghost doc trine, friendly to the government, and desiring the support pro vided in the treaty, must report to the agency and be required to camp near the agency for a few weeks; and those selecting their mcdi [CONTINUED ON SEVENTH PAGE.) TUESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER Itf, 1890.—TEN PAGES. A WOMAN'S NAME Is What Tim Healy Flings at His Old Leader. This Style of Campaigning Deeply Deplored. Davitt and Tanner Fire a Few Shots at Parnell. The New Anti-Parnell Paper Makes Its Appearance—John Dillon Makes a Sensible Appeal. Associated Press Dispatches. Dublin, Dec. 15. —Parnell and several of liia adherents today addressed a large meeting at Rathdowney. Parnell was presented with an address of confidence. Harrison, in a speech, regretted that the opposing members of the party descended to hurling a woman's name at their for mer leader. This was received by the crowd with shouts of: "Dirty Tun Healy." While the meeting was in pro gress, Davitt and Tanner arrived in town and began to address the crowd in the market square. While they were talking, Parnell drove away in a car riage,whereupon Tanner shouted: "He is clearing out, now. Tally-ho! The for has got away I" Parnell and party managed to depart without, any collision of the factions. Rev. O'Reagan, dcau of the chapter of, Cloyne, called a meeting at which resolutions were adopted repudiating Parnell. A number of those present procured a picture of Parnell aud burned it. At a meeting called by the clergy of Galway for the purpose of denouncing Parnell, the supporters of Parnell turned out in force. They passed a resolution supporting their leader. During the celebration of mass at Kildysart yesterday, Father Gilbau, the officiating priest, took occasion to de nounce Parnell in very severe terms. While he was speaking, the whole con gregation arose and left the church. A meeting was organized by the parishion ers outside, and a vote of confidence in Parnell was unanimously adopted. THE NEW IRISH PAPER.. The suppressed United Ireland, the paper issued by the McCarthyites, ap peared today. It contained a letter from Archbishop Walsh supporting the oppouents of Parnell. Archbishop Walsh's letter in Sup pressed United Ireland, urges McCarthy to keep his pledge to sit and vote with the party always in the front. "It will be your best argument in the long run, and you will find yourself safe in mak ing your stand on it. livery one knows that the assertion that the pledge was to an individual leader, is grossly un; true. Calumny has been a favorite weapon in the hands of our enemies." The new paper displays pugnacious headings, such as "Parnellite Cowards;" "Freeman's Journal's Falsehood;" "Parnellite Opinion Manufactured," etc. The paper had a large sale. PARNELL'S CAUSE IS LOST. London, Dec. 16. —The Daily News's correspondent,at Kilkenny declares his belief that Parnell's cause is lost. Speaking of the Rothdowney meeting today, he says : Four thousand persons attended Davitt's meeting, while only a few hundred listened to Parnell. An allusion to the Freeman's Journal in Tanner's speech called forth: "lo blazes with it!" Tanner thereupon burned a copy of the paper. Davitt in his speech said: "Parnell has tied, as he will fiee from Kilkenny next Monday, but I will meet him face to face before the contest is over, and ask him to re peat that the archbishops, bishops, priests and Sexton, O'Brien and Dillon are the scum of the earth. This is the Parnell who did not hesitate to accept forty thousand pounds from the scum of Ireland." At the conclusion of the meeting, farmers dragged a wagon with Davitt and others on through the village in triumph. DILLON'S APPEAL. Ho Counsels Moderation in Judgment of Parnell. New York, Dec. 15.—John Dillon has issued a lengthy letter to the press as to the more recent events in Ireland. He says he has been from the first strongly opposed to any personally offensive attacks on Parnell, although it must be admitted that the cruelly unjust charges he has levelled against members of his party, and the extraordinary violence of the methods by which he has sought to suppress all expression of opinion hos tile to himself, renders it very difficult for his opponents to main tain an attitude of moderation. Dillon deprecates in strong terms some of the language which has been used in Ireland,.on both sides, the past few days. Referring again to the attacks on Glad stone and Morley, he says he is con vinced there is not a shadow of founda tion for the charges made against them —charges which would never have been imagined, much less uttered, says he, but for the O'Shea divorce case and the Gladstone letter. Dillon says his reliance for the satis factory character of the home rule bill always has been not on the pledges of any English statesman, but on the hon esty and independence of the Irish party, and above all, on the unity of tiie na tional feeling of the Irish race. He still has hopes that thfi conference between O'Brien and Parnell may result in restoring unity, but in the meantime Parnell has plunged Ireland into a con flict which wrings the heart of every Irishman with pain and humiliation. He has done this for a purely personal end. Dillon feels bound to" say that since he commenced his Irish campaign, Parnell has used language and done acts revolting to every freeborn man, and if he (Dillon) should meet, Parnell in Ire land, he should tell him that, unless he very much altered his course, he was no fit leader for the nation's aspiration to be free. Dillon, in closing, strongly appealed to the people in Ireland, notwithstand ing the provocation, not to forget the re spect due Parnell for his past mighty work. THE TENANTS' FUND. The Irish Envoys Say It Will Bo Hon- estly Administered. Nkw York, Dec. 15.—A circular letter has been issued by the Irish delegates to the treasurers of funds at all points where they have spoken. Before they left Ireland, a clear understanding was arrived at that the funds collected in America should be used for the support of evicted tenants. Joseph E. Kenny and Alfred Webb, who were appointed treasurers of the fund, have taken oppo site sides in the present controversy, "But in every case," the delegates say, "we are quite confident that the money, if sent to them, will be honorably ap plied to the purposes for which it was subscribed." They, therefore, earnestly request that any funds in hand be im mediately forwarded to Dublin, payable to the joint order of Dr. Joseph E. Kenny and Alfred Webb. Republican Senatorial Caucus. Washington, Dec. 15.—The Republi can senatorial caucus tonight discussed the report of the caucus commit tee agreed upon today. The two per cent, bond project found few friends and was knocked out. The 12,00,000 ounces bullion purchase seemed to have great strength, but neither on that nor other propositions was final action of discussion, which may be summarized as indicative of the willingness of a strong majority of Republican sena tors to considerably enlarge tiie monthly purchases of silver bullion, possibly to the extent of $0,000,000 or $7,000,000. Another caucus will be held soon. The elections bill was not men tioned tonight. WRITTEN IN BLOOD. A DIABOLICAL CRIME AND ITS SEQUEL. A Boy Cuts His Old Father's Throat. The Young Culprit's Guilt Estab lished in a Most Remarkable Manner. Chicaoo, Dec. 1.5. —A crime of sur passing diabolism, and a dramatic se quel, took place in a little tenement on West Chicago avenue. Carl Holts, an aged widower, lived alone in an upper flat with his son Paul, aged 16. Tonight the boy took to bed with him an old table knife, and after his father had gone to sleep raised up in bed and cut the old man's throat from ear to ear, severing the jugular vein and windpipe. The youthful patricide then rushed to the West Chicago avenue police station and declared that his father had at tempted suicide. IVhen the police, with physkiaus, reached the house, the old man was still alive, but could not speak. He had crawled from bed, and, on a piece of yellow wrapping papeT, which was be spattered with his blood, he wrote in (ierman, "Paul Holtz did it." The paper was the lirst intifnation the police had of the affair. The doctor bandaged up the old man's throat, and to the surprise of everyone, he uttered a few hoarse words. With his linger point ing to liia son, he said: "You have killed me, Paul, but can never enjoy the money. God will punish you for this." A few moments later the old man ex pired. The money referred to was $2000 life insurance, in a benevolent organiza tion. THK WESTERN ROADS. An Important Agreement Adopted at the Sleeting In New York. New York, Dec. 15.—The long-ex pected meeting of representatives of western railroads was held today at the house of Banker Morgan. The following companies were represented: Chicago and Northwestern ; Chicago, Burlington andQuincy; Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific; Chicago, Milwaukee and St.Paul; Union Pacific: Missouri Pacific; Atchi son, Topeka and Santa Fe; Wabash and Chicago; St. Paul and Kansas City; Il linois Central; Southern Pacific; Den ver and Rio Grande ; Northern Pacific ; Rio Grand Western ; Great Northern.and lowa Central. Besides the representa tives of these companies, there were present J. Pierpoint Morgan, Samuel Spencer, John Crosby Browne, Howard Potter and George C. Magoun. The preliminary agreement, which has already been published, was pre sented by Jay Gould, and read. After some discussion, Morgan said that after long consideration a simple but compre hensive plan had been agreed to by Vanderbilt and the Pennsylvania lines for their mutual and com petitive interests, and based upon this plan he had prepared a scheme which he proceeded to read. It pro vides for the formation of a new associa tion between the several companies west of Chicago and St. I ouis, to be under the management and direction of an advisory board, to consist of the president and one member of the board of directors of each company. It shall have the power to make and maintain rates between competitive points, and decide all questions of common interest between the members. It shall have entire charge of all outside agencies for securing traffic at competitive points. If any officer or representative of any com pany shall authorize or promise directly or indirectly any variation from the es tablished tariff," he shall be discharged. The rates and policy adopted by the advisory board, shall continue in fore* and be binding until altered by the board, A vote of at least four-fifths of its members shall be required to make its action binding upon all. The board shall appoint arbitrators, commissioners and other representatives, and adopt by laws to carry out the purposes of'the as sociation. No company shall withdraw from the association, except after ninety days' written notice, by resolution of the board of directors, to every other member of the association, withthe pro viso, however, that the association shall continue at least six months from January Ist, next; this agreement to be laid by each representative present before the board of directors of his company for action. After a long discussion it was adopted, all voting in the affirmative, except the Chicago, Kansas City and St. Paul, which wished more time. The Chicago and \lton, Kansas City, Fort Scott and Memphis, and Missouri, Kansas and Texas will also be invited to join. The Popular Book Store. BARGAINS ! MERRILL & COOK, 140 North Spring Street. it " We've Got There, Eli!" The daily crowds at our store testify to this fact. "We've met the enemy and 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 comb 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 not an elastic truth, but are "words of truth and soberness." Oxford Teachers' Bibles At prices rsngiug from below $3.00 to J17.50. The elegan India paper editions are less than half as thick, or heavy and cumbersome aB 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 r*ady 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' 3ibles, a large line. We have a grand line of Holman's Family Ilibles, at all prices. We have the Revised Bibles fnd Testaments, and also the Parallel Teachers' Bibles, with the old and new versions. We have a magnificent stock of dainty Testa ments, Prayers and Hymnals. We want you to come and 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 satisfaction- We have a magnificent and well selected stock of Miscellaneous Books. Juveniles' Toy- Books, (iift 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 present* for the children should come now white the assortment is complete aud get the bargains. We have the largest, finest and cheapest stocv of Christmas Curds 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, and to come cany to make your -elections. Our sweeping reductions in books, r.ovelties and holiday gifts 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 flneit, the 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. 12-7-2.1t NO MAN is justified iv 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, aud you can do this at just as small au 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. j Cor. Spring and Temple Streets. J L. -*$c A YEARS— Buys the Daily Hbbald and 12 the Weekly Herald. IT IS NEWSY AND CLEAN. FIVE CENTS. 5-Ceot Smogs Stops. THE Security Savings Bank And Trust Co. CAPITAL, - - $200,000 LOCATED AT 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 aud 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 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 CKNT SAVINGS BOOKS" has a deposit value of 5 cents. Any person desiring to open a small savings account, goes either 10 the bank vi iv Luc 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 square. When all the squares on one leaf afe 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 dopositor 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 ho deposited at a time These stamps can be purchased -5i N O W X— 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, Ciiables E., Druggist, corner Pearl and Pico streets. Bouttier, L., Market and Grocery, 722 Belle vue avenue. Bbossakt, John F., First Ward Grocery Store, E. L. A. Ckoss, W. 8.1 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. H., Grocer. 1217 W. Washington. Depot Dru<) Store, 1450 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. Guirardo, It. C. Wall-street Pharmacy, 263 East Fifth street. llinckle y, S. W., Confectioner and Book Store, 2120 East First street, Boyle Heights Hellman, Waldeck & Co., Stationers, 120 North Spring street. Huff, M. A., Grocer, 1005 Temple st. Maskbll, John, Grocer, 8, W. corner Thirtieth and Main streets. Olmstead, J. C, Stationer, 42!) South Spring St. Plummer, E. J. 4 Co., Druggists, Pearl and Sixth streets. Trout. J. H., Druggist, corner Sixth and Broad way. Wright, W. M., University Pharmacy, 711 Jefferson street. Wolf, F. C, Druggist and Chemist, corner Main and Fifteenth streets. Wori.and, Harry, Druggist. 19.12 and 2131 East First street, Boyle Heights. Wredb, Theo , Pharmacist, 527 East First st.