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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
THE HERALD Stands for the Interests of Southern California. SUBSCRIBE FOR IT. VOL. XXXV.—NO. 64. THE INDIAN WAR. Humors of Another Bloody Battle. Two Officers and Fifty Men Killed. The Indians Routed After Sustaining- Heavy Losses. An Authentic Account of the Fight at Sitting Bull's Camp Received. The Old Chief's Death. Associated Press Dispatches. Denver, Dec. 17.—A News courier from tiie camp near Daly's ranch, has the following from Rapid City, Dakota: A rancher "has just arrived in great haste to our commanding officer, and reports that a command of cavalry were attacked, and two officers and fifty men were killed, but the Indians were re pulsed with heavy losses. The number of Indians killed is not known. The Indians were put to rout. This report is not authenticated. It is not known whose command it was, but it was prob ably that of Major Tupper, of the sixth cavalry, and his three troops of 140 men. Cur command man-lies to their assist ance tomorrow. MONDAY'S HATTLE. The First Authentic Report of the fight at Sitting Hull's Camp. Sr. Pail, Dec. 17—2 a. m.—The Pio neer-Press has just received from Stand ing Rock agency, by courier to Bis marck, the first authentic account of yesterday's battle lhat has been re ceived. The facts regarding the trip of the police and the soldiers have already been given. The police were in camp over night near Sitting Bull's camp,and in the morning, under command of Bull Head, Lieutenant,and Shave Head, first sergeant, went in and made the arrest. Sitting Bull expressed his willingness to go with*them, but said he wanted to get ready first. The two leaders went with him into his tent after he had ordered his horse to be gotten ready. While theold chief was getting ready, two bucks, wrapped in blankets, entered the tepee, and throwing off their blankets, opened fire on the police. Sitting Bull's wife set up a howl outside, which seems to have been the signal for an assault. In the fight which followed, Red Tomahawk killed Sitting Bull. Many of Sitting Bull's followers were killed, and Bull Head and Shave Head were desperately wounded, and will undoubtedly die. T.'ie police were now surrounded, but the military arrived, and after an hour and a half of hot skirmishing the In dians took to flight and disappeared in the timber. Four of the police were killed, and two mortally wounded. Seven hostiles were killed, at least. SITTING BULL'S DEATH. All Account of His Capture and the Ensuing Battle. St. Paul, Dec. 16. —Today's advices from Standing Rock are to" the effect that the arrest of Sitting Bull was de cided upon by Agent McLaughlin when he heard Sunday that the wily old chief and his followers were aboutto set Out for the Bad Lands. Once there it would be a long time, and there would be much hard fighting, before any of the hostiles could be taken or starved out. Therefore orders were given to the police, and they set out Sunday night, the troops following. By early morning the police had reached, the camp. The cavalry were three miles in the rear, and the infantry much further. On reach ing the camp the police found the campers almost ready to move. Sitting Bull was seized, placed under arrest, but not bound, and the police quietly started for the agency. But the followers oi the old man soon got over their surprise and a sharp fire was at once opened on the police. The police responded in kind, and several fell from their horses, among the number Sitting Bull and his son, Blackbird. BRAVERY OF THK POLICE. The old medicine man had tried to di rect matters for a time by loudly shouted orders, but his fall upset the hostiles. They at once rallied, however, and surrounded the police, who fought bravely and well, but would soon have been overpowered had not the cavalry, who had been sent for, arrived on the scene. The police were at the time almost out of ammunition, and were fighting hand to hand, but the sight of the soldiers and the roar of the machine guns, alarmed the hostiles, and they fled up Grand river. The cavalry followed tor but a short distance, and" then re turned to the camp and took possession of the bodies of Sitting Bull and his son. Four policemen were killed and three wounded, and it is thought altogether eight of the hostiles were killed. Crow Foot, the twelve-year-old eon of Sitting Bull, and a number of others were wounded. tiie flight of hull's followers. Sitting full's followers, when they fled up Grand River, left behind them all their tents and families, which will be turned over to the agency. After going a short distance up the river, the fleeing redskins scattered and went off in all directions through the country toward the Bad Lands. Some of them may try to reach the Indians of Two Strikes' band, further south, while others will seek to escape to the north. However, there is little chance for them in any direction. Soldiers are located all around the Bad Lands, and the In dians will have little chance to get the few ranchers that are located in that district, even if they attempt to go on small raids, as the soldiers are so placed as to head them off. THE EFFECT OF BULL'S DEATH. The effect of the death of Sitting Bull is problematical. He was not a chief in the sense of being a leader in battle, and never had been addressed as a chief, but he was a wily, ambitious old rascal.with WEDNESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 17, 1890.—TEN PAGES. more of the politician in him than in usually credited to a savage. By work ing on the superstitions and fears of the Indians he gained whatever prestige he had, and just how those who survive him will take his death cannot be esti mated. Other leaders who hated him will surely not seek to avenge his death. Still he gained a considerable following among the ghost dancers, and these may attempt something in revenge. The people around Bismarck and in the neighborhood of Standing Rock agency are greatly wrought ur> over the killing, and express fear for the out come. They think that the followers that.Sitting Bull had at the time of his death will attack the scattered settlers along the frontier, and kill whom they can. MOURNING AT STANDING ROCK. The scene at the agency was inde scribable. The death of the Indian policemen, the flower of the tribe, will be mourned by the squaws for weeks, and the old warriors will join in the mourning for the present. It will be a grand Indian funeral these policemen will have, and the death song will con tinue for weeks. AT STANDING HOCK. Military Control of tho Telegraph Makes It Difficult to Get News. St. Paul, Dec. Its. —A Bismarck, N.D., special to the Pioneer-Press, says: But little word was obtainable from Stand ing Rock today or tonight, as the iron clad non-intercourse rule of the military holds rein over the military telegraph. All the newspapers are cut off from any communication by wire with the agency. The mail-driver from Winona this even ing knew nothing more than was printed this afternoon. The bodies of two of the slain in yesterday's engagement, nuking fifteen in all, were brought to the post today, and viewed by a large crowd. Two troops of ca\alrv from Fort Lincoln, with three day's rations, start ed tor the crossing of the government trail over the Cannon Ball river, about fifty-five miles south of here, and estab lished a camp there. A number of teamsters and wagons were sent from I here this afternoon to follow them with supplies. BKGINNING OF THE END. The Army Officers Tit ink the Indian War Will Soon He Over. Chicago, Dec. 16.—Nothing but some details of the fight, at Sitting Bull's camp were received at army headquar ters in this city, regarding" the Indian situation, today. These details are i given elsewhere. Speaking of the death of Sitting Bull,' Adjutant General Corbin said to an As sociated Press reporter, that it was most, probably the beginning of the end of the trouble. He said that as Sitting Bull was dead, the Indians who had great faith in him as a medicine man, would come into the agency within the next two or three days, when they hear of his death. If they do not, General Brooke has things in shape to make short work of them. They are penned up in the Badlands, where nobody lives,' and where they can do no damage. "If the Indians should insist on fight ing," added Colonel Corbin, "it will last only a few days. There are very few ranches in the vicinity of the Bad lands, so it will be impossible for the hostiles to make raids." General Miles htm left St. Paul and will be at Standing Rock tomorrow. No more outbreaks are looked for by the officers, except perhaps fighting with the remnant of Sitting Bull's band. During the week the commanding offi cers at the different agencies will be in structed to ask the surrender of all hos tile Indians. Sitting Bull was able to keep the young bucks excited with the Messiah craze, bnt now that he is dead, Colonel Corbin believes hostilities will soon stop. THE CRAZE IN CALIFORNIA. A Missionary Starts the Ghost Dance in Butte County. Cuico, Dec. lti.—The Indians of the rancheries near Chico have commenced the Messiah or ghost dances. The rem nants of all the tribes still remaining in Butte connty are participating. A dance is held each year about January, but was hastened this year by a strange Indian, who came in from Nevada, and told the tribes here that their brothers in the east were dancing, and that the Messiah would surely come. There are some ;500 participants in the dances. An Offer for Sitting Bull's Hide. Minneapolis, Dec. lti.—The Journal's Bismarck, N. D., special says: The country around about is terribly wrought up over the killing of Sitting Bull. In stead of creating an easy feeling, it has aroused much apprehension. It is feared many families of settlers will fall under the vengeance of Sitting Bull's follow ers. Sitting Bull's son, who wa3 killed, was only twelve years old. An enterprising Bismarck merchant this morning offered $1000 for Sitting Bull's hide. Indian Information. Washington, Dec. lti. —Secretary Proc tor today laid before the cabinet all tho information on the Indian troubles in his possession. SODOMITE HAMMOND. The Cleveland-Street Fugitive Tried at Seattle for Larceny. Seattle, Dec. 16.—Charles R. Ham mond, who became notorious through his connection with the Cleveland-street scandal in London, was on trial today on a charge of grand larceny for stealing a sealskin sack and gold watch from a woman who was drinking in his saloon here. Less than a year ago J. R. Tod hunter attempted to get Hammond into British territory, there be ing a large reward ottered for him in England, but he failed. In September, last, Todhunter engaged himself as a barkeeper for Hammond, and during this time, it is said, he worked up the present case against him, and that it is a case of malicious prose cution. On the stand, today, Hammond admitted living at No. 19, Cleveland street, London, but refused to state his business. He stated that a large sum of money had been offered him to give information exposing members of the English nobility, but he will never dis close trie ret. Vfih Howard, v Mitucky desperado, servinp a term in California for express robber , wanted in Kentucky and Missouri foi murder. His extradition will be asked for. BLASTED HIS EYES. Disgraceful Doings in the Emerald Isle. Political Factions Engage in Physical Strife. Bludgeons, Stones and Other Weap ons Promiscuously Used. Parnell Temporarily Blinded by Lime Thrown in His Eyes—He Suffers Excruciating Pain. Associated Press Dispatches. Dublin, Dec. 16.—At Ballinakiila, to day, while meetings of the two factions were being held near together, the Par nellites attacked the opposition. The McCarthyites repelled them after a spirited defence, led by Davitt, Dr. Tan ner and a number of priests. Many persons on both sides were injured. Parnell presided over the meeting of his supporters. J)avitt, accompanied by Father O'Tal- I leran. was the first of the prominent I speakers that arrived at the meeting in Ballinakilla, and he took a stand in the higher part of the square, near the church. Cheers and counter-cheers were vociferously indulged iv by the assembled faclions. As Davitt began his speech a wagonette, in which were ■William Redmond, M. P., Father Ryan and other Parnellites, was driven through the lower part of tire square, followed by a cheering crowd. Red mond began speaking simultaneously with Davitt. The advent of another party, headed by several priests, driving briskly through the crowd, put a tempo rary stop to the speeches at both meet ings. The newcomers ranged themselves along side of the car occupied hy Davitt, amid a chorus of mingled cheers and execrations. THE ARRIVAL OF PARNELL. Scully took up the speaking and was expressing his views, when great shout ing announced the arrival of Parnell and Harrison and a number of supporters, on horseback, and in cars. Parnell's appeamnce beside Redmond, was the signal for cheers and yells of "Tally, ho! the fox," and "Kitty's petticoats." Amid the din Parnell scored- Hennessy, the anti-candidate, as a man who went to parliament in 1861 as aTory supporter of Disraeli, and who now wants to go as a Liberal supporter of Gladstone. Several men made a strong effort to drag the wagonette into the midst of the anti-Parnell gathering, but were dissuaded. ■- . , Parnell, resuming, maintained that the consistency of his public life had been preserved amid his unceasing ef forts to create and preserve an inde pendent Irish party. THE CONFLICT BEGINS. Harrison was about to follow Parnell, and Tanner was speaking, when "a sud den conflict arose on the verge of the crowd. A rush was made toward Davitt's car, and a general melee en sued. A forest of ash-plant, sticks and blackthorns arose and descended in the air where the dividing lines of theoppos ing factions met. Davitt leaped from hi? car, wielding a thick hazel stick, and fought his way, foot by foot, straight to wards ParnelTs wagon, receiving and giving numerous blows. He finally reached the wagon, hatless and with his face badly marked and with a few Of his men with him, who also bore traces of the severe usage they had received in their desperate passage between the ve hicles. Standing on the steps of Parnell's wagon, Davitt uttered a breathless and indistinct defiance, then turned and pushed back to his own car, surrounded by his faithful supporters, and amid the continuous yells and execrations of the two wildly excited factions, and with an exchange of a shower of blows. DAVITT STRUCK BY IRISHMEN. Davitt then remounted his car, and shouted: "Men of Kilkenny, I came here in defense of the right of public meeting and liberty of speech. Our op ponents sent thelr'blackguards to inter rupt the proceedings,butwehave beaten them back, i was never struck by an Englishman, but today I was many times struck by my own countrymen I" These remarks were greeted with tu multuous cheers, after which the crowd began to disperse, and the square re sumed its normal aspect. Parnell and his friends drove to Castle Conner. Davitt and Tanner followed in their wak». At Castle Conner, Davitt | and Tan ncr addressed an open air assein- j blage, dilating upon the affair at Ballin akilla, and asserting that Parnell brought a hired mob there to attach them. ? ANOTHER FKIHT KEOINS. Just then the carriages containing the Parnellites passed the crowd, which hooted and pelted them with mud and stones. Will iam Redmond, appearing on the edge of the crowd, Davitt sent him a message, saying if Parnell would agree to stand beside him and deliver a speech, Davitt would reply to it, and would guarantee Parnell a" ouiet hear ing. Redmond bore the message to Parnell, who instantly replied: ''lam not in a position to treat; I am only in a position to fight." Afterward, while the Parnellites were addressing a crowd, a number of Davitt's followers got together and began hoot ing. The Parnellites closed around the vehicle from which their orators were addressing the people, and the police appeared and tried' to divide the fac tions. The meeting ended in a scene of wild confusion, and Parnell and friends drove off'amid showers of stones and mud. LIME THROWN IN PARNELL'S EYES. Frequent attempts to assault the mem bers of the party were made, and several bags filled with lime were thrown at them. Harrington's shoulders were covered with lime, and a mass of lime struck Parnell full in the face, com pletely blinding him. This insult in furiated Parnell's friends. Harrington turned, and advancing toward Father Downey, who was at the head of Par nell's opponents, shouted: "Coward! You are a disgrace to your church I" The police again interfered, and Par nell's party finally got away onto the road. Ac SUFFERS GREAT PAIN. Parnell's eyes pained so that he was soon obliged to stop the carriage, and entered a laborer's cabin in a fainting condition. A local doctor attended him. The lime became caked beneath his eyelids, and the doctor was only able to remove some of it by using a silk hand kerchief and some hair oil he found in the cabin. The physician finally ad vised Parnell to drive immediately to Kilkenny. So he re-entered the car nage and proceeded on his journey, but again the pain became so intense that a second halt was made, this time at a roadside public house, where the doctor made further efforts to relieve the terri ble pain which Parnell was suffering. I'NAW.E TO (IAIN RELIEF. The doctor was able at this place to procure a quantity of castor oil, which he poured freely into Parnell's eyes. He then tried to scrape off more of the lime, using for this purpose the point of an ordinary lead pencil. The lime, how ever, had become crusted inside the eye lids, and the doctor, with the crude im plements at hand, was only able to re move the torturinz substance slowly and With much difficulty. The doctor apologized to Parnell for causing him so much pain, but he said it was unavoidable. Parnell replied: 'Never mind the pain. Do your best. Don't let me lose my sight." Finding that he was unable to remove all the lime, the doctor urged Parnell to drive with all speed to town, and this was done. Arriving at the Victoria ho tel, Parnell had to be led from the wag onette to ins room. He reclined in an arm chair, apparently sightless and suf fering most intense agOnv. He still re mains in the hands of his doctor. THE INJURY IS NOT PERMANENT. Surgeon Hackett, who attended Par nell along the road, stated tonight that all the lime had been removed, but the patient was still suffering intensely. Ho said he did not anticipate from present appearances, permanent injury to Par nell's sight. At a late hour tonight, the physician sanj Parnell was better, and would be able to go out tomorrow. PARNELL'S Al.r.iSßO tPHCi.3 vn-j k. London, Dec. 16.—The Daily News' Kilkenny correspondent declares that in today's tights the Parnellites were the aggressors. He contrasts Parnell of today with Parnell of a year ago. He says that when Parnell was "denouncing Tan ner and Davitt, his teeth gleamed and his words were issued ferociously. It was not the low refined voice of parlia ment, Parnell's face was thinner than the correspondent ever saw it before. His gesticulations and familiarities with h» followers were utterly different from anything known in his demeanor before. JL DISTURBANCE AT CORK. Cork, Dec. 16.—A large crowd gath ered at the railway station when McCar thy aud Healy and their associates came in, and made a fierce and hostile demonstration. Sticks were brandished and a fight ensued between the mem bers of the two factions. Priests who tried to pacify the people were brutally attacked. Canon Lyons, who is 70 years old, was kicked violently to the ground. McCarthy was hustled about by the mob and went to his hotel in a carriage followed by a hooting crowd. He ad dressed a meeting inside the hotel, while the Parnellites held a rival meet ing outside. IRISn PROSECUTIONS. Dublin, Dec. 16.—At Nenagh, county Tipperary. today, the case of Patrick J. O'Brien, member of parliament, and Michael O'Brien Dalton, charged with assaulting the police at the time of the conspiracy trials at Tipperary, was called. One of the solicitors for the de fense being ill, the court granted a post ponement. The accused were co-de fendants with William O'Brien, John Dillon and others in the Tipperary con spiracy case. AN APPEAL TO TIIE POPE. The Irish Times says the pope is con sidering an appeal sent him by Cath olics in London, praying his holiness to pronounce against Catholics supporting i'arnell because of the latier's wicked ness. THE NEW PAPER ENJOINED. Upon application of counsel in behalf of Parnell, the court granted an injunc tion restraining the publication of Sup pressed United Ireland. BALTIMORE IRISHMEN. Baltimore, Dec. 16.—A committee of Irish-Americans, to arrange for a recep tion to the Irish envoys tomorrow night, passed a resolution recognizing Parnell's past services, and eulogizing O'Brien's position in seeking for the reconciliation ol the Irish factions. CAPTAIN O'SHEA'S REFUTATION. London, Dec. 16.—Captain O'Shea writes to the Times that he is taking measures to secure the needful consent of others to produce documents to re fute Healy's false statements about the election contests in Liverpool in 1885 and Galway in 1886. PUGILISTIC NOTES. The California Club Arranging Some Good Matches. San Francisco, Dec. 16.—The direct ors of the California Athletic club, last night, decided to match Danny Need ham for January or February, if they can find a fit man to meet him. The matter of matching Jim Corbett and Slavin, for April or May, was announced to be practically set tled, the directors having been empowered to make any reasonable offer to the men. The club will en deavor to match the winner in the Cor bett-Slavin match against Peter Jackson. The outlook is that Needham aud Kerri gan will be matched for February; God frey and Kilrain for March, and Corbett and Slavin for April. New York, Dec. 16.—Jimmy Murray, of New York, and Hogan, of St. Paul, kid light weights, fought with skin gloves to a finish at Rockawav Beach early this morning. Hogsn won the match in thirteen rounds. The Popular Book Store. BARGAINS! MERRILL & COOK, 140 North Spring Street. " We've Got There, Eli!" Tho 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 havc'nt got through dazing yet. ABSORB THESE PRICES. Publishers' Our Price. Price. ( Arlington edition of 12m» cloth-1 | bound books, comprising such works as David CopoerfU Id, Pick s 1.00 | wick Papers and other works, by | to J Dickens. Ivanhoe, Guy Masaer- („ -75c 1 Ing and other books, by Scott, f BS>O I Vanity Fair und others, by Thack- | I cry. East Lynne, Daniel »c -! ronda, Adam Bede, and others too I (. numerous to mention j 1.50. Pansy Books, all titles 05c 1.50. Mrs. Holmes' Books 95c 22.50 Dickens' complete works. 15 v 015.16.85 16.50 Scott's complete works, 12 vols .. 5.85 18.50. .Thackery's complete works 5.85 In addition to this, we would like to say that we do not label our books, neither do we stamp an ugly, indelible rubber stamp advertisement on the edges of our books to spoil and disfigure them and render them unfit for holiday gifts. Look out for this. We have a magnificent and well selected stock of Miscellaneous Books, Juveniles' Toy Books. Gift Books, Poems, Books of Travel', Bibles, Holiday Booklets, Plush Goods, 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 bargains. We have the largest, finest and cheapest 8100* 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. 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 line bibles as we have; so our claim of having the LARGEST STOCK IN CALIFORNIA In not an clastic truth, but are "words of truth and soberness." OXFORD TEACHERS' BIBLES At prioes ranging from below IfS.OO to $17.50. The eiegam India paper editions are less than half as thick, or heavy and cumbersome as the old'style. Bibles with type to fit all eves, and prices to fit all poises; wiin plain gilt edges or with the Denuison's Patent Index L>r ready reference. We handle the Revised Bibles »nd testameuts, and also the Parallel Teachers' Bibles, with the old and new versions. We have a grand line of Holman's Teachers' Bibles, at all prices. Bagster's Comprehensive Teachers' Bibles in great variety of stylos and prices. Cambridge Bibles, in large type, with and without references. American Tract Society Teachers' Bibles, a large Hue. We haTe a magnificent stock of dainty Testa ments, Prayers and Hymnals. We want you to come and see our Bibles and learn onr prices. They are all right, as we are tho agents of the Amerioan Tract Society and other Religious Rook Publishing Houses. We have the largest depository of Bibles and religious literature in Southern California, and can give-you perfect satisfaction. f f. ys. >v* „ II L ./sni> 7-p, v, ... 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. -sfs3 .«v YEARfc— Buys the Daiiy Hbrald and $2 the Week• r Hekald. IT IS NEWSY AITD CLEAN. FIVE CENTS. 5-Cent Saviogs Stamps. THE Security Sayings Bank And Trust Co. CAPITAL, - - $200,000 LOCATED AT NO. liB SOUTH MAIN STREET, (Near Second atteet), LOS ANQELEB, CAL. Has for the past six months been receiving; Children's Decosits in sums as low as '-',•> 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 has introduced w hat is known as the 5-CENT SAVING-8 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 CENT SAVINGS BOOKS" has a deposit value of * cents. Any person desiring to open a small saving.* 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 sise that one 5 i out stamp may be readily pasted within' each' square. 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, aud sends through an agent or brings the KILLED UEAF and LABEL to the bank and receives a BANK PABB 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 -it N O W if- At the bank, or of any one of the bank's fol lowing AUTHORIZED CITY AGENTS: Hk.a it, Ben. L., Druggist, corner Union avenue and Temple street. Charles E., Druggist, corner Pearl and Bchttier, L., Market and Grocery, 722 -Belle vac avenue. Brossabt, John F., First Ward Groc B<k>re, E L. A. C&O6S, W. &., Druggist, 901 S. Main street, cor ner Ninth. Collrtte, 1.. P., Pharmacist, 621 Downey aveane, E. L. A. Cross, Dr. H. H., Druggist, 1603 South Grand avenue. Davis, D. H., Grocer. 1217 W. Washington. Depot Drug Store, 1456 San Fernando street. Fat, John T., Grocer, East Seventh street and Elmore avenue. Frs-HER, It. C, Druggist, near corner Main and Wasßington streets. Fra »cisco, A. W., Grocer, corner Pico street and Vernon avenue. Guibabbo, R. C. Wall-street Pharmacy, 203 East Fifth street. Hincklek, S. W., Confectioner and Book Store, 2129 East First street, Boyle Heights Hrllwak, Waldeck Se Co., Stationers, 120 North Spring street. Hrjvr, M. A., Grocer, 1065 Temple st. Maskewl, John, Grocer, S, W. corner Thirtieth 1 and Main streets. Olmstead, J. C, Stationer, 429 South Spring st. Plvjmmer, E. J. & Co.. Druggistß, Pearl and Sixt k streets. Tboct, J. H., Druggist, corner Sixth and Broad way. Wrioht. W, M., University Pharmacy, 711 Jefferson street. Wolp, F. 0., Druggist and Chemist, corner Main and Fifteenth streets. Worlaiw), 11 akbv, Druggist. 1952 and 2131' East First street, Boyle Heiehts. Wrede, Thko.. Pharmacist, 527 East First st.