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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, December 22, 1890, Image 1

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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
THE HERALD
Ptands for tho Interests of
Southern California.
SUBSCRIBK FOR IT.
VOL. XXXV.—NO. 61).
ALL FOR HOME RULE.
Progress of the Kilkenny
Campaign.
Parnell Makes Several Impor
tant Speeches.
Less Bitterness Shown in His Ke-
marks than Heretofore.
Harrington iB Conservative in His Utter
ances But Remains Loyal to His
Old Leader.
Associated Press Dispatches.
Kilkenny, Dec. 21. —Farnell and Scul
ly, the Parnellite candidate for parlia
ment, left here at noon for Clare. They
were accompanied by long processions
oi oars filled with Parnell's supporters.
Upon the arrival at Clare, tho Pariiell
ites found a meeting proceeding oppo
site the Catholic chapel, in support of
Sir John Pope Ilennessy. When Parnell
reached the crowd, a priest, Father
Walsh, addressing Parnell, said: "These
are chapel grounds. You must nut
speak here."
A local farmer here interrupted, say
ing the grounds did not belong to the
chapel, and that Parnell had a perfect
right to speak there. Parnell said ar
rangements had been made to hold a
meeting in the field, and it must pro
ceed. Father Walsh then requested
everybody on his side to leave with
him, and some few persons followed the
priest and Sir Thomas Esmond, who
was also present. The meeting was
then organized, and Parnell made an ad
dress.
He said although his party did not
have all the clergy on his side, he had
no harsh word for any of them. After
some further remarks Parnell concluded
his speech, and leaving Clare, accompa
nied by Scully, drove six miles to John's
Well, where another meeting was held.
Parnell reminded the electors that they
had to deal with English statecraft,
which was watching to seize every point
of vantage ground that Irishmen surren
dered. It was not for a big board of
guardians that Ireland contended; it
was a parliament that would satisfy the
aspirations of the people. To achieve
this the people must stand by their
leader, and not leave Ireland to the in
capable persoiiß who were trying to step
into his shoes. The men opposing him
were not elected to sit in judgment upon
him. Until Ireland gave him his dis
missal, he would regard himself as its
commanding officer, carrying the na
tional banner through the ranks of its
foes.
Parnell returned to Kilkenny this
evening, and a meeting of Parnellites
was held outside Parnell's hotel here at
!» o'clock. Parnell addressed the gath
ering.
Parnell goes to Avondale after the
election in Kilkenny, and will proceed
thence to Paris to confer with O'Brien.
Davitt made addresses at Goesbridge
and Uowran today.
HARRINGTON'S HARANGUES.
He Takes a Conservative Course on the
Side <>r Parnell.
DUBLIN, Dec. 21.—Timothy Harrington
arrived last night in Cork, in company
with the mayor of that city. The Par
neilites had intended to greet him when
he landed from the Aurania in Queens
town, and had organized a torchlight
procession in his honor. They missed
being present on the steamer's arrival,
but nevertheless made a demonstration.
Finally a body of anti-Parnellites j
charged upon the paraders and routed
them, throwing their torches into the
harbor. Several people were hurt.
Harrington holds that the majority of i
the Irish in America are for Parnell,
although he says most of the daily
papers and leading politicians are
against him.
Harrington at Queenstown said he
believed if O'Brien had been at home,
or if Parnell had seen his way to retire
in accordance with the wishes of the
majority,, tho present disastrous crisis
would have been avoided. He supposed,
however, that Parnell had good reasons
for the course he had adopted.
Harrington further said he regretted
the personalities in which both sides
indulged. He was surprised that Par
nell had descended to the use
of scurrilous language, and had
applied offensive epithets to his
late colleagues. The unfortunate split
in the party, he said, had frustrated
the object of the American mission,
which it would be useless to renew at
present, for while Irishmen were in
their present bewildered state, they
would refuse to listen to the appeals of
either party.
Speaking at Cork, when the mayor
presented an address to him, Harrington
contended that whether or not Parnell's
action was right, those whojafter re
electing him leader, sought to oust him,
forfeited the confidence of the Irish peo
ple. The English democracy, he de
clared, would support home rule, and it
was only necessary to bring to the
scratch the English politicians who
would likely betray them if disappointed
in getting places after the general elec
tion. Parnell was not a mere political
leader, but rather the general of the
country leading his army to freedom.
However, men might shake their heads
in tho family circle, this was not tiie
time to desert him, and with him Irish
independence which was more valuable
than Gladstone's good intention. The
question of public morality was settled
at Leinster hall, and the seceders pos
sessed no programme or plan justifying
their desertion of their leader.
GLADSTONE TO PEEL.
The Anti-Parnellites Recognized as the
True Irish Tarty.
Lonoon, Dec. 21. —Mr. Gladstone, in
his letter to Sir Robert Feel's grandson
(Speaker Peel's son), who is the home
rule candidate in the Marylebone dis
trict, says: "For the first time since
the commencement In parliament of the
struggle by O'Connell, the Irish party,
bent on a constitutional and effective
scheme of home rule, iB looking to Great
Britain to pronounce judgment. In the
contest between it and the minority of
the seceders under Parnell, the Liberals
of Great Britain, who, themselves, since
1880, have had to resist and overcome a
similar secession, will not doubt which
side they are to recognize with the name
and true title of the Irish party, with
its honorable tradition of resistance to
wrong. Assuredly you enter the field at
a moment of extreme interest, when the
cause of wisdom, justice and freedom
has claims upon all who love it, en
hanced beyond the ordinary standard."
THK JAILOR JAILED
Twelve Prisoners Make Their Escape at
Olympla, Wash,
Olympia, Wash., Dec. 21. —Twelve
prisoners confined in the county jail
escaped this afternoon. Jailor Readly,
74 years of age, was seized and locked
in a cell, lie was ascending the steps
into the second story of the jail, where
the prisoners are confined, and was fol
lowed by several of the prisoners, who
pushed a door open, seized him by the
throat and took his pistol and "keys.
The? prisoners then had no difficulty in
escaping. All the jailor remembers of
the affair, is that he was thrown into
a cell.
Car Shops lSnrned.
Chicago, Dec. 21. —The paint shop
aud repair shop of the Illinois Central
railroad were entirely destroyed by fire
tonight. In the first building wero six
teen passenger coaches, worth $3600
apiece, and in the repair shop wero four
coaches nearly completed, also valued at
$3500 apiece. The fire was stopped just
before a building containing over $150,000
worth of patterns was reached. The
total loss is estimated at $25,000.
Failed to Agree.
Pi'.Kseo'iT, Ariz., Dec. 21. —The jury in
the case of John Chart, charged with
the murder of George Johnson in Sep
tember last, failed to agree, and were
discharged iast night. They stood six
for conviction to six for acquittal. The
case will now go over for re-trial until
February. An order of the court was
issued this evening admitting Chart to
bail in $5000, which he will give.
A TURN OF THE SCALES.
LOS ANGELES AT LAST WINS A
BALL GAME.
S;in Diego Baaten 14 to 10-Goldie Re
ceives One of Darby's Curves in the
Temple With Nearly Fatal Results.
San Dusgo, Dec. 21. —A turn of the
scaleß in favor of Los Angeles, after four
successive defeats at the hands of the
San Diego club, gave the former club
today's game, by a score of 14 to 10.
The batteries were Carsey and Loh
inan, for Lob Angeles ; Darby and Dun
gan, for San Diego. Los Angeles hit
Darby hard, especially in the first, when
they piled up seven runs, live earned.
In the second San Diego nearly over
took them, making six, but they
were unable to score any more until
the ninth, when they scored four. By
that time, however, Ijob Angeles had
too big a lead for the locals to overcome.
In the fourth Goldie, nt the bat, re
ceived a pitched ball in the temple,
which knocked him out as effectually aa
a Sullivan undercut, nnd for a time it
was thought he was seriously hurt. He
recovered consciousness in a few min
utes, and is apparently none the worse
for Darby's speed.
SCORE BY INNINGS :
San Diego 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 4—lo
Los Angeles 7 O 0 0 3 1 3 Ox—l 4
AT SAN FRANCISCO.
San Francisco, Dec. 21.—The AU-Cal
ifornians and a local picked nine played
an interesting game here today, the vis
itors winning by a score of 3 to 1.
THE INDIAN TROUBLE.
The Killing or Hitting; Bull Condemned
by a British Statesman.
London, Dec. 21. —Mr. Cunningham
Graham, M. P., in a letter to the
Graphic, condemns the Americans for
murdering Sitting Bull for asking for
food for his tribe.
St. Paul, Dec. 21.—A Bismarck special
says the Indian agent at Fort Berthold
has asked protection of the troops. The
Berthold Indians are threatening the
agency.
Winnipeg, Dec. 21.—A Regina, N. W.
T., special says: A detachment of thirty
Canadian mounted police left town this
afternoon, and another tonight, for
Chief Piaholi's reserve, in response to
intelligence that a nutimber of runners
from across the border had arrived
there.
Clearing House Statement.
Eoston, Dec. 21.—Following is the
clearing house statement for the past
week:
Pr. Ct. Pr. Ct.
City. Amount. Decrease, lner'se
New York $04.0,771,000 8.9
Boston 91,933,000 0.4
Chicago 79,080,000 11.3
Philadelphia ... 60,370,000 10.9 . .
St. Louis 21,873,000 .... 5.8
Pittsburg ... . 11,815,000 17.2 .. .
San PranCisco.. 18,086,000 17.7
Baltimore 13.015,000 5.9 . .
Cincinnati ... 13,025,000 1.9
New Orleans.... 14,819,000 9.7
Omaha 4,158,000 7.8
Donver 4,212,000 4 1
St. Paul 4 122,000 12.3
Grtlvestr.n 8,006,000 .... 289.2
Minneapolis .. 6,500,000 .... 7.1
Salt Lane 1,847,000
Los Angeles.... 690,000 .... 20 1
Seattle 964,000 ... 11.4
Portland, Ore... 1,868,000 0.9
Tacoma 911,000 .... 24.5
Burglars' Booty Recovered.
Sackamknto, Dec. 21.—Last August
the store of W. A. Sherburn, here, was
burglarized, and several watches and a
large quantity of jewelry stolen. The
thieves wero arrested by Constable
Lamphrey, at Roseville, Placer county.
The watches were recovered and the
two men convicted. Yesterday Lam
phrey came to the city with nearly one
hundred small articles of jewelry, found
buried under a culvert near Roseville.
The jewelry was identified as a portion
of that stoien from Sherburn.
A Disastrous Fire.
Atiiol, Mass., Dec. 21.—The most dis
astrous fire ever known in Athol oc
curred today. The Masonic and Central
blocks were completely destroyed, five
merchants,the postoffice, Masonic rooms,
etc., being burned out. Five persons
were seriously injured. Loss, $135,000.
MONDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 22, 1890.
BEYOND THE ROCKIES
Congress Not Expected to Do
Much This Week.
Train Wreckers and Their Dia-
bolical Work.
Faster Succi Is Now Going to the
Other Extreme.
A Jealous Old Man's Horrible Crime.
A Terrible Tragedy Over a Same
of Cards.
Associated press Dispatches.
Washington, Dec. 21.—1t is unlikely
that any positive legislation will be
achieved by congress this week, and fail
ure to take the usual holiday recess, is
not expected to result in any nieasurea
ble advancement of public business.
In the senate the elections bill will
probably consume the first three days of
the week. The possibilities of an inter
ruption hinge altogether upon the result
of tho negotiations now in progress
among the RepnbHeaii senators upon
the subject of the caucus financial bill,
if an harmonious understanding to sup
port this measure is reached, the elec
tions bill may be laid aside in its favor,
and the discussion in the senate will
turn on financial matters until the day
before Christmas, when it is expected a
recess will be taken until Monday.
It is probable that successive adjourn
ments for two or three days at a time
will mark the oourseof the house during
the Christmas Holiday season. No busi
ness of importance is expected to be
done, as so many members have left
Washington for home that a quorum
can hardly be secured. Monday is Dis
trict of Columbia day, and the house
will probably pass upon local legislation
Until some measure is proposed upon
which a vote is demanded,"and an ab
sent quorum thereby disclosed. Such
other days in the week as the house is
in session will probably be devoted to
comparatively unimportant measures.
TK AJN-WR XC X Kits' WOK K.
Two Dastardly Deeds With Fatal Con
sequences—Lynching In Prospect.
Lincoln, Neb., Dec. 21. —A Union Pa
cific passenger train was wrecked a few
miles from Beatrice, this morning. An
obstruction, evidently placed out of
malice, caused the engine to jump the
track, carrying with it the tender and
mail-car. Bridge Inspector W. H.
Mercer, who was riding on the engine,
was fatally scalded, and the engineer
seriously injured. The engine and ten*-'
der were totally wrecked. The obstruc
tion was placed at a curve, where it was
impossible to see it in time to check the
train.
Woodville, Miss..Dec. 21. —Road in as
ler Bryant, who was in the pay-train,
on the New Orleans and Texas road,
which was wrecked last night by Doc
Bradford, for the purpose of robbery, is
probably fatally injured, while two or
three others of the crew were seriously
hurt. Sheriff Lewis has placed an addi
tional guard at the jail, as rumors are
afloat that Bradford will be lynched,
should Bryant die. The safe contained
about $40,000.
SUCCrS BREAKFAST.
The Ilenowned Faster Gorges Himself
« for Two Hours.
New York, Dec. 21.—When Signor
Succi arose from his sleep today, after
the long slumber he fell into soon after
his feat ended last night, an elaborate
meal was placed before him. He ate,with
extraordinary relish, chicken soup, fried
smelts, fried calves' brains, quail on
toast, fruit, confections, ice cream, cof
fee, and a pint each of Barol's extract
and grand sec. Succi occupied two
hours in consuming his food. He never
faltered, but ate with a zest that puzzled
even George Francis Train, who was
present. Julian Hawthorne and the
poet Stephen Massett were also present
when the faster dined. At the conclu
sion of the meal Succi was presented
with a handsome toothpick, and soon
thereafter retired for a nap, preparatory
to a trip to Boston, where he goes to ex
hibit at a museum.
JISALOUS OF HIS WIFE.
Hence He Choked Her to Death and
Cut His Throat.
Chicago, Dec. 21.—Henry Christian
son, 01 years old, residing at 4109 Drexel
avenue, last night choked hia wife to
death and then cut hia throat. He re
sided with hia daughter and her hua
band, who were absent until a late hour
last night. This morning the discovery
wa's made. The old man was taken to
the hospital, twelve miles distant, with
his throat cut from ear to ear. He can
not recover. It is supposed that the old
man was jealous of hia wife on account
of her generosity to the members of his
family.
A TERRIBLE TRAGEDY.
Wholesale Killing Inaugurated by a
Quarrel Over Gambling.
Wheelino. VV.Va.,Dec. 21.—Word has
just been received of a terrible tragedy at
Bromwell, last night. Several men were
gambling and became involved in a
quarrel. A man named Burdick shot
and fatally wounded five companions and
was himself shot dead. A mob took
Burdick's body, stood it up against a
tree and riddled it with bullets.
Trainmen Held Dp.
Indianapolis, Dec. 21.—An Evans
ville special to the Sentinel says: While
a special train on the Peoria, Decatur
and Evansville railroad, stopped at
Olney, 111., today, for the locomotive to
take water, two masked men entered the
caboose and robbed Conductor Hamp
ton and the brakeman of their watches
and considerable money. The robbers
caught them off their guard, and cov
ered them closely with their revolvers
while they effected their purpose.
Eyraud Appeal*.
Paris, Dec. 21.—-Eyraud has appealed
to the court against the sentence of
death pronounced against him yester
day.
A NEW MORMONDOM.
Ten Thousand or the Saints to Settle in
Mexico.
Pittsburg, Dec. 21.—A special from
Lima, Ohio, says B. C. Fanrot, a well
known banker of this city, and who
also is president of the Columbus, Lima
and Northwestern railroad, and largely
interested in a railway enterprise in
Mexico, returned home from New York
this afternoon, and announces the con
summation of a deal with John W.
Young, c dest son of the late Brigham
Young, whereby Young comes in pos
session of 3,000,000 acres of land, which
was granted Fanrot by the Mex
ican government three years ago.
.Negotiations had hppn In progress
V»r si me time, a; d finally closed in New
York yesterday. The land is located in
the northern part of Mexico. About
three years ago Faurot obtained a valu
able grant from the Mexican govern
ment, which included these lands, the
stipulation being ttie construction of a
railway extending from Deming, N. M.,
<to Cashilabonipa Bayou, on the Pacific
coast. The Mexican government in con
nection with this grant offers $200 to
every family, and $50 to every man, who
would locate permanently on this land.
Young has ten thousand people who
will colonize these lands, and itis under
stood they are all Mormons who now re
side in Utah.
Death of a Noted Fraternity Man.
Chicaoo, Dec. 21.—Dr. J. Ward Ellis,
a w ell-known dentist, died last evening,
at his residence in this city, after a long
illness. Dr. Wilis was a tiiirty-third de
gree Mason, and a member of the
Knights of Pythias. In Odd Fellowship
he had passed all the chairs, and his life
was devoted to the best interests of that
order. At the time of his death, Dr. Ellis
was president of the California Pioneers
association.
Shot His Sweetheart.
New Orleans, Dec. 21.—At New
Iberia, Louisiana, last night, Epbraiin
Mendoza shot and instantly killed Mary
Crawson, his sweetheart, while she was
accompanied to a place of amusement, by
another suitor. A lynching is possible.
SUD AMERICAN NEWS.
A GREAT DISASTER IN THE ARGEN
TINE REPUBLIC.
One Hundred Lives Lost by the Bursting
of a Canal—Smallpox Raging in the
United States of Colombia.
Buenos Ayp.iss, Dec. 21. —A disaster
occurred at Cordova, where a canal burst
its embankments, and destroyed hun
dreds of houses. One hundred lives are
reported lost.
San Fkancisco, Dec. 21.—The Pacific
Mail steamship Colima arrived this
morning from Panama and way ports.
Vdvices per the Cttlima say:
Smallpox 13 raging in Colombia with
great severity, and many fatal cases are
reported. The disease is likely to
spread, owing to the intense heat.
Man}' of tho people are being inocu
lated.
Quito was visited by a terrific hail
storm on October 30th, that did great
damage.
Donna Juana Sequel died at Zangai,
in Chili, at the advanced age ot 123
years.
Reports from all parts of Chili state
that smallpox is raging severely.
An important session of the munici
pal council of Carthagena was held No
vember 12th, when a resolution was
unanimously adopted stating that the
bad state of business, agriculture and
cattle raising, in the department of
Bolivar, and the sufferings of the work
ing classes, were entirely consequent on
the cessation of work on the Panama
canal, and that as the department
of Panama suffers the same depression,
even to a greater degree, it ia the duty
of congress to endeavor to reach such an
arrangement with the agent of the liqui
dator of the canal company as will ena
ble the work to be resumed.
Voz deTraiguen, of Trajguen, in Chili,
says Juan Wiedmar was stopped and
robbed by men belonging to the rural
constabulary, on the very outskirts of
the town. Antonio Zube was stopped
and robbed by a constable just outside
the town. One Haisch was attacked and
robbed of a cartload of merchandise on
the road toNuevalinperial,andnarrowly
escaped being shot. A man named
Heger was attacked and robbed on the
Galvarino road; and finally a colonist
named Reidal was attacked, but es
caped with his life, thanks to timely as
sistance lent him by fellow colonists,
one of whom, however, a German named
Kleinsteuber, was shot in the leg. 411
these crimes, Voz deTraiguen says, were
committed by the rural constabulary.
Hon. N. T. Armero, minister of the
United States of Colombia to Peru, died
in Lima on November 11th, after a long
illness. He was very popular, and his
funeral was one of the largest ever seen
in Lima.
As showing the effect of the general
stagnation of business, the receipts of
the Callao custom house for 1890 only
amounted to $435,089.
It is believed a congressional commit
tee has been appointed to report on the
resolutions passed at the international
congress at Washington.
A Fatal Tenement Fire.
London, Dec. 21. —A father and three
children lost their lives in a fire in a
humble tenement in the Strand today.
An Embarrassment of Riches.
John Watson, of Pennsylvar ; a, desired
a wife, and went to the barge office in
New York to find her. He discovered a
pretty immigrant girl, and at once pro
posed marriage, but she declined to ac-
Dept him unless ho would also find a
husband for the girl who accompanied
her. As Watson had not a full line of
husbands in stock he was compelled to
look elsewhere.—Detroit Free Press.
Moslems Abhor Bells.
The Moslems abhor bells, which they
say draw evil spirits together. In place
of them they have men called Muezzins
stationed in their minarets who call out
five times each day for the people to
come to prayer. Their cry is, "There is
no God but God, and Mohammed is bis
prophet."—St. Lords Republic.
THE COWICHAN FLOODS.
The Published Reports of Them Wore
Not Exaggerated.
Victoria, B. C, Dec. 21.—Henry
Craft, M. P., who was sent to Cowichan
by the government to report on the ex
tent of the floods and the damage done,
returned to Victoria today, lie says
the published reports were not at all ex
aggerated. Every bridge in the district
will have to be rebuilt. The waters are
now receding, and fears of further dam
age are allayed.
An extra of the Government Gazette
was issued this evening, summoning the
provincial parliament to meet January
15th. • This is a much earlier day than
usual.
Tho Parseee lay their dead on da kha
mas, or "towers of silence," where the
vultnres clean the bones, which in a
month are removed and deposited in
deep wolls containing the dust of many
generations.
• ______ —
The Popular Book Store.
BARGAINS!
IYI_RJIU__ Ot OvJvJiv,
140 North Spring Street.
"DID YOU HEAR ANYTHING DROP, ELI?"
Now we are going to smash prices in
ALBUMS !
We have got a splendid line, and we want to
sell them all out.
Big Bargains.
Come quickly, and catch on.
Commencing t.iday, and until Christmas we
are going to sell cheap, dote out or give away
TOYS!
We are going to slaughter the whole line.
We arc badly crowded In our store with
Doll Buggies,
Wagons,
Velocipedes.
You had better come early, and get them.
Your prices are our prices.
We arc determined to sell for some price,
even if much below cost, our immense line of
CHRISTMAS CARDS.
Just come and see how they arc marked down.
WITH EVERY
PU RCHASE!
We give during Holiday Week a
FINE FAT TURKEY
Same are now on Exhibition in our
Middle Window.
Don't wait till they are all gone.
Cor. Spring and Temple Streets.
J I
-*$8 A YEARK-
Buys the Daily Hrrald and
12 the Weekly Hekald.
IT IS NEWSY AND CLEAN.
i r
FIVE CENTS.
5-Cent Savings Stamps.
-the:
Security Sayings Bank
And Trust Co.
CAPITAL, - - $200,000
LOCATED AT
NO. 148 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
(Near Second street),
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
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 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 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
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 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 are filled
the leaf represents one dollar.
The depositor then signs his naroe, age and
address on the gummed label in the 5-Cent
Savings Book, and sends through an agent or
brings the FILLED LEAF and LABEL to the
bank and receives a BANK PASS BOOK show
ing a credit to the depositor of one dollar. The
depositor then begins to (ill 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
—now ic—
At the bank, or of any oue of the bank's fol
lowing
AUTHORIZED CITY AGENTS:
IlEAit, Ben. L., Druggist, corner Union avenue
and Temple street.
Bean, Charles E., Druggist, corner Pearl and
Pico streets.
Bouttier, 1.., Market and Grocery, 722 Belle
vtte avenue.
Brossart, John F., First Ward Groc Store,
E. L. A.
Cross, W. £~ Druggist, 901 S. Main street, cor
ner Ninth.
Coli.ktte, L. P., Pharmacist, 021 Downey
avenue, E. L. A.
Cross, Dr. H. H., Druggist, 1603 South Grand
avenue.
Davis, D. H., Grocer. 1217 W. Washington.
Depot Driki Stork, 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, R. 0.. Wall-street Pharmacy, 263
East Fifth street.
Hinckley, S. W., Confectioner and Book Store,
2120 East First street, Boyle Heights
Hellman, Waldeck & Co., Stationers, ISO
North Spring street.
Hurr, M. A., Grocer, 10G5 Temple st.
Makkell, John, Grocer, S, W. corner Thirtieth
and Main streets.
McMartin, W. E.. Bnpt.'Bovs' Home, E. Firstst.
Olmstead, J. C, Stationer, 429 South Spring st.
Plvjmmkr, E. J. & Co.. Druggists, Pearl and
Sixth streets.
Trout, J. H„ Druggist, corner Sixth and Broad
way.
Wright, W. M., University Pharmacy, 711
Jefferson street,
Wolf, IP. C, Druggist and Chemist, corner Main
and Fifteenth streets.
Worland, Harry, Druggist, 1952 and 2131
East First street, Boyle Heights.
Wrede, Theo., Pharmacist, 527 East First St.

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