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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
Stands for the Interests of
SUBSCRIBE FOB IT.
VOL. 35.—N0. 77.
A Bloody Engagement With
Big Foot's Band.
€aptain Wallace and Five Sol
Lieutenant Garlington and Fifteen
The Troops Taken by Surprise Whils
Disarming the Hostiles—Not a Red.
skin Will ba Left.
Associated Press Dispatches.
Chicago, Dec. 29. —A rumor received
in the city this afternoon that a serious
fight had occurred when the troops tried
to disarm Big Foot's band, was con
firmed by the receipt of the following
telegram by Colonel Cor bin, from
General Miles, at a late hour tonight:
Rapid City, S. D., Dec. 2!).—Colonel
Forsythe reports that while disarming
Big Foot's band, a fight occurred.
Captain Wallace and a few soldiers were
killed. Lieutenant Garlington and fif
teen men were wounded. This again
complicates the surrender of all the
Indians, which would have taken place
in a short time, had this not occurred.
Forsythe had two battalions and a
Hotchkies gun. Quite a number of
young warriors have been away from
camp, that were going from the Bad
Lands; also quite a number of Two
Strikes' band are going toward For
sythe. Troops are in close proximity.
Till) KILLED AND WOUNDED.
Chic v<;o, Dec. 29. —A special dispatch
from the scene of today's Indian
battle gives the following partial list of
Killed—Captain Wallace. Troop F;
I'rivate Coo», Troop B.
Wounded —Father Carafts, a Catholic
missionary, probably fatally; Privates
Stone, Sullivan, Smith, Davis, Hazel
wood, Toohey, Adaniß, Troop B; Lieu
tenant Garlington, Lieutenant Kinzie,
Interpreter Wells, Sergeant Lloyd, Ser
geant Camell, Sergeant Dyer, Corporal
Newell, Trumpeter Chorderson.
Several of the wounded will die. This
by no means completes the list of the
wounded. It cannot be accurately
given until tomorrow.
Another special from the scene of
battle, asserts that five troopers were
killed outright, and at least a dozen
mortally wounded. The correspondent
eitpveeaua the belief that not, one of Kin
Foot's band: will be left alive tonight.
A SKIRMISH NEAR i'I.NE KIDGE.
A special from Pine Ridge agency
says: This afternoon a troop of cavalry
was fired on by Indians from the Rose
bud camp, near Pine Ridge. A
skirmish followed, in which two
soldiers were wounded. The cas
ualties among the Indians are
unknown. There is much excitement
among the other Indians at the agency,
and it is feared a lot of young bucks will
slip away tonight. Owing to the ab
sence of the cavalry, they could not be
pursued with any degree of success.
ANOTHER 11ATTLE IN PROGRESS.
A bulletin from Pine Ridge agency ar
rived at 3 o'clock this morning says:
Fighting is now going on between the
Indian police and some of the Indians
recently returned from the Bad Lands.
It is impossible to learn now how seri
ous it is. There is much anxiety at the
agency, where there are only a few com
panies of infantry.
THE FIEL.D OF CARNAGE-
Not an Indian Will Be Left to Tell the
Lincoln, Neb., Dec. 2!).—The State
Journal has from it special correspond
ent the following story of the fight be
tween the troops and Big Foot's Indians,
at the camp at the Wounded Knee:
"At 8 o'clock this morning the troops
were massed about the Indian village;
Hotchkiss guns overlooking the camp,
not fifty yards away. Colonel Forsythe
ordered all the Indians to come forward,
away from their tents. They came and
sat in a half-circle, until counted. Dis
mounted troops were then thrown
around the n—company K,Captain Wal
lace, and company B, Captain Varnum.
An order was then given to twenty of
the Indians to go and get their guns.
They returned with only two guns. A
detachment of troops at once be
gan to search the village, find
ing thirty-eight guns. As this
task was about completed, the Indians
surrounded by Companies X and B be
gan to move. All of a sudden they
threw their blankets to the ground,
whipped up rifles, and began firing
rapidly at the troops, not 'wenty feet
away. The troops were at a great dis
advantage, fearing to shoot their own
comrades. The Indians—men, women
and children —then ran to the south,
the battery firing rapidly as they ran.
"Soon the mounted troops were after
them, shooting them down on every
hand. The engagement lasted fully an
hour and a half. To the south many
took refuge in a ravine, from which it
was difficult to dislodge them. I should es
timate the killed and wounded from what
I saw on the field and vicinity, at least
fifty ; iust now it is impossible to state
the exact number. The soldiers are
-hooting them down wherever found.
The field was a scene of great confusion.
Horses were running in every direction,
and the men for a few moments were
frantic, owing to the unfortunate way
they were placed. Captain Wallace, of
troop X, was the only officer killed. In
the first mad rush of the Indians, those
of them who had not guns, attacked
the troopers with knives, clubs and
tomahawks, and poor Captain Wallace
was struck down with a blow from a
hatchet on the head. Father Craft, a
Catholic missionary, received a bullet
wound which will probably result fatally.
"Lieutenant tJarliilgton, of Arctic ex
ploration fame, received a serious wound
in the arm. A number of non-commis
sioned officers and privates were
wounded, probably twenty-five or thirty
in all. Several of these are likely to
die. I cannot at this time give the names
of all the wounded. As this dispatch is
being written the troops are still pur
suing the Indians in every direction."
The correspondent says the Indians
must have been mad to have attacked
the number of soldiers who were gath
ered about them, there being only 120
bucks. The treacherous deed coming at
the time it did, was a surprise, and the
correspondent doubts if any of the In
dians will be left alive to tell the tale,
when the soldiers get through with their
day's work. The members of tho Sev
enth cavalry have once more shown
themselves heroes in deeds of daring.
Single conflicts of great bravery were
seen all over the field.
MATTERS LOOK SERIOUS.
Official Dispatches from Generals Miles
Washington, Dec. 20.—Official dis
patches from General Miies, dated Rapid
City, 8. D., were received tonight by
General Sehofield, telling of a light in
the Bad Lands today. The first was:
"Whiteside has four troops of cavalry,
and held the Indians till Forsythe
reached him with four more troops last
night. At 8:30 this morning, while dis
arming the Indians, a fight commenced.
I think very few Indians have escaped.
I think we will have this matter in
hand as soon as all are in position.
There was no precaution omitted. The
light occurred near the head of Wound
ed Knee creek. I have just seen many
of the Indians who went out toward
Forsythe this morning come back."
The next dispatch pays:- "General
Brooke telegraphs that Fois., the reports
that while disarming Big Foot's band,
this morning, a fight occurred. Captqin
Wallace and five soldiers were killed.
Lieutenant Garlington and fifteen men
were wounded. The Indians are being
hunted up in all directions. None are
known to have gotten their ponies.
General Brooke also reports that many
of the young warriors that were goins
from the camp in the Bad Lands to the
agency have gone towards Forsythe.
All the troops have been notified."
A later dispatch from General Brooke
reports that two shots were fired near
the agency (Pine Ridge) by some one
later in the day. Several were fired in
return. Quite a large number of Two
Strike's band ran away, and all the In
dians at the agency are greatly excited.
All this makes matters look more seri
General Sehofield, though deeply re
gretting the occurrence, was not greatly
surprised when he learned of the treach
ery displayed by the Indians in the
light. He had been on the lookout for
treachery all tho time; it was almost
inevitable. So far as he could see just
now, there appeared to be no farther
danger at hand, except that to be feared
from the' disarmament of the band of
Indians that is still out, though the ex
citement following the right of today
might be the means of leading to further
Secretary Proctor also expressed regret
at tlie occurrence, as lie had hoped tor a
RKtt.leirjent of the trouble without fur
ther bloodshed. He supposed that, in
asmuch as Big Foot was connected with
Sitting Bull's band, the affair took place
because the Indians wanted revenge for
the killing of their friend.
BIG FOOT'S SURRENDER.
How the Treacherous Chief Treated
With Major Whiteside.
Omaha, Dec. 20.—A special to the
Bee from Pine Ridge says : Big Foot's
band was discovered shortly before
noon, yesterday, by Little Bat, one of
the Indian scouts. The hostiles' camp
was eight miles northwest of Major
Whiteside's camp, on Wounded Knee
creek. When this was reported to Ma
jor Whiteside, he ordered four troops of
the Seventh cavalry into the saddle,
and marched to the point indicated by
the scout. As the military approached,
the hostiles formed in a long line of bat
tle. Whiteside brought his men up into
line, and when they came within rifle
shot, Big Foot came forward, on foot
and unarmed, and signalled that he
wanted to speak with the major. Dis
mounting, the latter walked out and
met the chief. As they came forward,
Big Foot extended his hand in token of
peace. "I am sick. My people here
want peace," said he.
Major Whiteside cut him short with :
"I will not have any parleying
at all. It is either unconditional "sur
render or ligtit. What is your answer?"
"We surrender," said the chief.
"We would have done so before, but we
could not find you and could not find
any soldiers to surrender to."
Then at a signal his warriors raised a
white flag. In less time then it takes
to write it, the military had their pris
oners surrounded, and a courier was
hastening to Pine Ridge for the other
four troops of the Seventh cavalry, and
Lieutenant Taylor's scouts, to help
guard and disarm the party.
There are 160 warriors, all perfectly
armed, and 250 squaws, together with
many children. They seem to be well
fixed for war, except that some of them
are without ponies. Major Whiteside
has 250 soldiers. The general opinion
is that the surrender of Big Foot is not
in good faith. The Indians still retain
their arms. The party, however, is be
ing watched, but the first false move
will precipitate a fight.
Corbett and Jackson Matched—Slavin
Also Willing to Heet Corbett.
San Francisco, Dec. 29.—The direct
ors of the California Athletic club, at a
meeting tonight, decided to match Jim
Corbett and Peter Jackson for a contest
to a finish, to take place before the
club next May. The purse is to be
$10,000, $8500 of which will go to the
winner. Both pugilists are now in this
city, and have signified their willing
ness to accept the terms.
London, Dec. 29.—New arrangements
have been made and articles signed by
Pugilist Slavin, according to which he
agrees to box with Corbett before the
California Athletic club for a purse of
£2000, provided he be allowed £300 for
The Canucks Displeased.
Ottawa. Ont., Dec. 29.—The action
of Secretary Rusk, of the department of
agriculture at Washington, in closing
certain Vermont ports for the entry of
Canadian cattle into the United States,
owing to the alleged existence of pleuro
pneumonia in the Dominion, is much
criticised here. The government offl
cials assert that not a single case of the
disease is in existence in the Dominion.
TUESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 30, 1890.
GOD SAVE IRELAND.
Vincent Scully Writes an
He Says the Irish Struggle Is
Not a Moral One.
A Paruellite Proclamation Posted in
William O'Brien Interviewed in Paris as
to the Nationalist Funds—The
Thunderer's Old Tricks.
Associated Press Dispatches.
Dmus, Dec. 29. —Vincent Scully, re
cently defeated by Sir John Pope Hen
nessy in a contest for North Kilkenny's
seat in parliament, has written a letter
to the Freeman's Journal, in which he
says that the attitude of the Irish
bishops before and during the election,
only showed that Parnell committed a
private vice and delivered judgment by
default to be allowed against him, and
therefore he had been pronounced no
longer eligible to a position of public
trust. Continuing Scully says the Irish
struggle is essentially a political and not
a moral one—a struggle for leave for the
Irish to manage Irish affairs after their
own fashion. The struggle is one of
pounds, shillings and pence, and not of
Athlogne, Roscommon and Westnieath
are excited by a proclamation placed in
all prominent places. It states that true
Irishmen have resolved to support their
Independence, and that the Kilkenny
reverse isa "trumpet call for you toclose
your ranks for the last supreme fight for
"the cause." It adds that the "father
land is threatened by a calamity sur
passing a thousand coercion acts—the
lowering of the flag of independence en
the vague promises of a British states
man. Irish history teems with disasters
resulting from reliance placed upon En
The proclamation continuing, asks th*
people to sustain the tried policy of the
independent party in parliament,
adding that, "with the people
of Ireland and America united be
hind it, it should sustain the leader
who made that policy and led you to
victory until now. The issue between
the independent party was as to
whether the people should choose their
own leader and party, or as to whether
they should become merely a part of
1 the English Liberals, and accept a
i leader dictated by English leaders.
I That would not be home rule. We want
i real home rule—the home-rule for which
Emiuett and other patriots gave their
] noble lives. We were advancing to vie-
I tory under good leaders. Support them
■ and the grand cause forever. God save
The Tenants' Relief frond Will He
Paius, Dec. 29.—1n an interview with
an Associated Press reporter today,
William O'Brien said he had little to
say to his friends in America yet. When
the proper time comes he and others
will be ready to give all possible infor
mation, and he hopes that will be soon.
He was unable to speak in regard to his
proposed meeting with Parnell.. Re
garding the statement attributed to
Hugh O'Donnell that the funds of the
Irish party held in Paris are in such
shape that neither the Parnellites nor
the anti-Parnellites can touch them,
O'Brien declined to give a direct
answer, saying no Nationalist who
knows O'Donnell attached the slightest
importance to anything he says on the
subject. Regarding the funds subscribed
in the United States recently, O'Brien
said no man on either side in the pres
ent conflict has the smallest fear that
there will be any misdirection of the
national funds. The fund now in Paris
was subscribed for general political pur
poses, and remains in suspense pending
the settlement of the differences in the
party. As to the American funds, just
subscribed, they are to be forwarded to
the joint treasurers, Webb and Kenny,
in Dublin, and will be expended solely
for the purpose for which they were sub
scribed—the support of evicted tenants.
Not the slightest difficulty can arise in
regard to the disposition o"f these funds.
German-American Opposition to Re
Washington, Dec. 29.—Two weeks
ago Chairman Owen, of the house com
mittee on immigration, was authorized
by the majority of the members of his
committee to report a comprehensive
bill to the house, amendatory of the
present contract labor and immigration
laws. The bill was thought to be a con
servative measure, but it is now being
hung up because of objections raised by
Lehlbach of New Jersey, who at the
time was absent on the Pacific slope,
engaged in an investigation of the
method by which Chinamen
are smuggled into the United States.
Lehlbach agrees in his views
with those of German-American secret
societies which are inclined to oppose
any measure which has for its object
the erection of barriers to complete free
dom of immigration to the United
States. Lehlbach, as soon as he heard
of the action of the committee, pro
tested against anything being done in
his absence. It was in consequence of
this protest that Owen hung up the re
port, which will tot be made to the
house until Lehlbach returns.
The Thunderer* Old Tricks.
London, Dec. 29. —O'Brien, in deny
ing in his dispatch from Paris that lie
ever wrote a line for the Irish World, as
stated by the London Times, added
that he caught the London Times in its
"old Piggotty tricks," and that he
would not allow that newspaper to sail
away with its "quibbling, dishonest lie
pinned to a false, malicious libel."
A BUhop's Krraud.
Rome, Dec. 29.—There is considerable
comment here over the fact that Bishop
Graves, of Limerick, has been in the
city, incognito, for some days past. His
presence here at the same time Sir
George Krrington is in the city, is re
garded curious, and many believe that
the bishop's visit relates to Irish affairß
in general and Parnell in particular.
VIA THE RIALTO BUILDING.
The Route Mr. Ford Took From lowa
to Los Angeles.
Mr. B. Ford, of lowa, is a farmer who
went to Chicago some few weeks ago.
While seeing the sights, he happened by
the Rialto building, where the Southern'
California exhibit is. Mr. Ford went in,
looked at some of the truck and garden
sass, then went back to his hotel, packed
up his valise and took the next train for
Loa Angeles, and yesterday he was pros
pecting for a ranch. He said to a friend
yesterday that the exhibit was some
thing which, if all the farmers in lowa
could see, would bring them all out here.
Farming in that part of the country is
played out. It is all a man can do to
make a bare living at it, and he was
glad to come to a country where it was
possible to make a little money out of
Only Little Frauds.
Washington - , Dec. 2!>. —Secretary Win
dom today received the report of Special
Agent Whitehead in regard to alleged
frauds in the matter of goods shipped
from Canada, but he refused to disclose
the character of its contents, for the
reason that it solely applied to the con
sular service, and did not reflect upon
the treasury customs service. He re
ferred the report to the secretary of
state. It is said the published report
was greatly exaggerated, and while
irregularities were found, the resultant
losses to the government are nothing
like the amount stated in the newspa
pers, viz., millions of dollars.
AN EXCITING CHASE.
A DARING- BANK ROBBERY IN
A Clerk Brutually Kicked and Locked in
the Vault-The Robbers Pursued and
Caught—Their Booty Recovered.
Chicago, Dec. 2ft.—One of the most
daring robberies known in Chicago was
perpetrated today by three stock yards
toughs, undoubtedly the same who re
cently robbed the cashier of the Aller
tons packing house. A few min
utes past noon three men en
tered the Merchants Exchange bank,
on Commercial avenue, South Chicago.
Cashier Wilder and Bookkeeper Willis
had gone to lunch, and the only person
left in the bank was Frank Lynn, assist
ant cashier. Two of the men went to
tho windows in the bank • railing,
no hi ted revolvers at Lynn and ordered
him to Open tiie door at the rear and let
the third man in. Lynn did this,
after which the robber knocked
him down and kicked him in
the stomach until the young mail was
completly helpless! Then he enteied
the vault, took from the safe three $500
packages of bills,some change and a box
containing deeds and mortgages. Then
he picked up Lynn, threw him into the
vault and locked the door on him. The
burglars then put their spoils into a
sack, and taking a buggy drove down
the street. Book-keeper Willis passed
the men at the entrance to the bank,and
in getting inside was surprised to
find the vault locked and no one pres
ent. He hurriedly opened the vault,
when young Lynn fell out, bloody, and
groaning that the bank had been
robbed. Willis rashed outside, and met
Pol ice Lieutenant Jenkins and Sergeant
Powers. The patrol wagon was called
out in a minute, and started in hot pur
suit of the robbers, whom they could see
a mile ahead. The lash was plied mer
cilessly, and the police were gaining
rapidly, when the horses began to give
out. The lieutenant ordered the officers
use shot guns as soon as they could get
within range, while he jumped out to
order another wagon. At the corner of
South Chicago and Cottage Grove ave
nues, the robbers deserted the buggy, get
ting into the covered meat wagon of
Charles Mullin, evidently with the idea
that they would thus elude the vigilance
of the police, but their pursuers were
too close, and a volley from a shotgun
soon caused them to desert the wagon.
When it was caught up with, Mullin
was placed undsr arrest, although pro
testing he knew nothing about
the matter, waile the officers
continued the chase of the others. One
of them, John Corbert, soon surren
dered, and after a long hunt the others
were found in a barn. They opened fire
on being discovered,and Patrick O'Brien,
a watchman with the police, was shot
in the thigh. The sight of the shot
guns, was too much for them, however,
and they soon gave up, surrendering all
their spoils. They gave their names as
Frank Bennett and Henry Featherstone.
The latter is known to the police by
several other names.
LUCKY AND LOUISA.
The Parties to a Famous Suit Meet at
the Baldwin Hotel.
"Lucky Baldwin was standing by the
office counter," said an Angelefio who
got in from San Francisco yesterday, to
a Herald reporter. "It was in the
lobby of the Baldwin hotel. I was talk
ing to him, and hearing the frou-frou of
a silk dress I looked up and saw the
pretty riant face of Louisa Perkins.
Well, sir; I was astonished. She looked
just as enticing as she did during thu
famous trial. Her face possibly has a
line or two in it that were not there
then, and she shows a little bit the wear
of the world; but she is still a very
lovely woman, and she was dressed rich
ly and tastefully. I made some inqui
ries about her afterward, and found that
she was staying at the Langham, and
was registered as Mrs. Knapp.
"Baldwin looked up at the same time
that I did, saw who it was, and saying
good-bye, turned and walked up stairs.''
"What became of Louisa?"
"Oh ! She went ud in the elevator,"
It can be truthfully asserted that the
man who is out of his head "is not in
Tent* and wagon umbrellas at Foy'i aaddlery
house, 315 N. Los Angeles street
FOOD FOR FLAMES.
Alexander Henry's Wine Shed Burned at
Anaheim, Dec. 29. —Alexander Henry's
wine shed, three miles west of Anaheim,
wag destroyed by fire this morning at 4
o'clock. Twelve thousand gallons of
port wine and brandy were destroyed;
loss about $10,000; insurance $4000. The
origin of the fire is a mystery, but incen
diarism is suspected.
Frank Hinckly Dead.
San Bernardino, Dec. 29.—Frank
Hinckly, a prominent horticulturist,
and one of the trustees of the new
insane asylum, died here today of heart
LOST AND FOUNI>.
¥ OST—A BOOK CONTAINING A NOTE
Lj drawn In favor of lames Larquier, for $250,
which ail persons are warned not to negotiate
for, and other papers. Finder' will return to
Heiiai.d office and receive reward. 12-30-tf
Popular Book Store.
MERRILL & COOK,
140 North Spring Street.
"WE HAVE GOT THERE, ELI."
We have had a phenomenal trade: we have
done a rushing business. At times we have
been almost overwhelmed with the crowds of
eager buyers that tilled ourstore; we have made
many people happy with the bargains we have
offered We have demonstrated to the good
people of Los Angeles that we are opposed to
high prices; that we believe in large sales and
small profits, and we shall always do our level
best to hold the confidence of the public.
We are very thankful for the encouragement
we have received, and the large patronage that
lias crowned our efforts. We are satisfied.
Now that Christmas has come and gone, we
shall again devote ourselves, mind and body,
to building up our staple business.
We have the best arranged, and best lighted,
and most convenient Book and Stationary Store
in Los Angeles.
We shall always carry a complete line of
Blank Books, Memorandum Books, Letter Copy
ing Books, Inks, Mucilage, Pens, Pencils, Pen
holders, envelopes, writing paper, <&c, &c.
Fine Correspondence Papers for ladies, em
bracing all the latest fads of society, such as
Valium Papers, Egg-Shell Papers. Warp and
Wove, cloth Hnish, Parisian, London Check
and London Line, &c, &c.
School Text Books, Scratch Books, Note
Books, Composition Beoks, and all articles used
in the school room. We are headquarters in
ALL HOLIDAY GOODS
Arc going to be slanghtered from now to New
Years. We want the room for our regular,
staple business. Come and get the bargains.
We have demonstrated that we are a suocess.
We have got to the front, and we propose to
WE ARE HERE TO STAY, AND STAY WITH
CHRISTMAS IS OVER!
TTOUR purse has been seriously affected. You, perhaps,
J- delayed purchasing anything for yourself in the
Clothing line as you had a great many presents to make
and was looking after the pleasure of your friends.
If you are now beginning to think of yourself and
your own wants, and don't want tp spend much, say only
Just come in and see what we can do for you in a nice Suit
or Overcoat, or perhaps you can spare
Well, if you can, we are the people for you and no mistake.
Our turkeys are a thing of the past—but there is plenty of
Cor. Spring and Temple Streets.
-*$8 A YEARK-
Buys the Daily Herald and
|2 the Weekly Hkkald.
IT IS NEWSY AND CLEAN.
5-Cent Saviogs Stamps.
Security Sayings Bank
And Trust Co.
CAPITAL.. - - $200,000
St. 148 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
(Near Second street),
LOS ANGELEB, 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 aepartment of our Savings
Bank and for the purpose of encouraging Small
Savings by ail persons both old and young, the
Bank has introauced what is known as the
5-CENT SAVINGS STAMP.
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
SAVINUS BOOKS" has a deposit value of 5
Any person desiring to open a Bmall 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 and LABEL to the
hank 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
stumps, 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
—5; N O W X—
At the bank, or of any one of the bank's fol
AUTHORIZED CITY AGENTS:
Bear, Bin. L., Druggist, corner Union avenue
and Temple street.
Bean, Charles E., Druggist, corner Pearl and
Boi'ttier, L., Market and Grocery, 722 Belle
Brossart, John F., First Ward Groc Store,
E L. A.
Cross, W. S., Druggist, 901 S. Main street, cor
Collbtte, L. P., Pharmacist, 621 Downey
avenue, E. L. A.
Cross, Dr. H. H., Druggist, 1603 South Grand
Davis, D. 11., Grocer. 1217 W. Washington.
Depot DRUr; Store, 1450 San Fernando street.
FAT, John T., Grocer, East Seventh street and
Fishkr, E. C, Druggist, near corner Main and
Francisco, A. W., Grocer, corner Pico street
and Vernon avenue.
Guirardo, R. C Wall-street Pharmacy, 263
East Fifth street.
Hinckley, S. W., Confectioner and Book Store,
2120 East First street, Boyle Heights
Hellman, Waldeck & Co., Stationers, 120
North Spring street.
Hufp, M. A., Grocer, 1065 Temple st.
Maskell, John, Grocer, 8, W. corner Thirtieth
and Main streets.
McMartin, W. E.. Home, E. First St.
Olmstead. J. C, Stationer, 429 South Spring st.
Pierce, Geo. L., Boston Grocery, 1269 Temple st.
Pluhmer, E. J. & Co., Druggists, Pearl and
Trout. J. H., Druggist, corner Sixth and Broad
Wright, W. M., University Pharmacy, 711
Wolf, F. 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.