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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, December 31, 1890, Image 1

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Stands for the Interests of
Southern California.
VOL. 35.--NO. 78.
The Terrible Slaughter at
Wounded Knee.
Big Foot's Band Almost Com
pletely Wiped Out.
The Killed and Wounded Couut Way
Up in the Hundreds.
The Seventh Cavalry's Loss Twenty
eight Killed and Forty Wounded.
Additional Skirmishes.
Associated Press Dispatches.
Washington", Doc. 30. —The commis
sioner of Indian ati'airs this morning re
ceived the following dispatch from agent
D. F. Royer, dated Pine Ridge Indian
Agency, December2oth : "On Wounded
Knee creek, this morning, while the
soldiers were disarming Big Foot and
his band, after his surrender, a fight
took place, which resulted in the killing
of about three hundred Indians and sev
eral soldiers, including Captain Wallace,
with a number of wounded. Two Strike
and party, camped on White Clay creek,
just below Red Cloud's house, opened
fire on the agency from the hill
tops opposite the boarding school,
wounding two soldiers. The police
returned the tire, killing two
of Two Strike's Indians, and wounding
two others. Two Strike and band have
retreated in a northwesterly direction
from the agency, and are supposed to be
trying to make their way back to the
Bad Lands. Thus far the Pine Ridge
Indians have taken no active part in
the war, but Big Foot, Slow Bear, Kick
ing Bear and Two Strike have been, and
are, active in the disturbance."
General Bchofield this afternoon re
ceived the following telegram from Gen
eral Miles, dated Hermosa, S. D.:
"General Brooke telegraphs as follows:
Colonel Forsythe says sixty-two dead
Indian men were counted on the plain,
where the attempt was made to disarm
Big Foot's band, and where the light be
gan. On other parts of the ground
there were eighteen more. These
do not include those killed in
the ravines where dead warriors were
seen, but not counted. Six were brought
in badly wounded, and six others were
with a party of tw T enty-three men and
women which Captain Jackson had to
abandon when attacked by about 150
Brule Indians from the agency. This
accounts for ninety-two men killed and
leaves but a few alive and unhurt. The
u'ouion and children broke for tho biUa
when the light cornineneeo, and com
paratively few of them were hurt and
few brought in. Thirty-nine are here,
„t „.i,:„i, «>,mi, er twenty-one are
ot been for the attack
ccurate count would
ut the ravines were
i wards. I think this
• from Big
future. A party of
held by scouts at the
:reek. These consist
), cavalry from Rose
"v in if it is true."
( ids: "These Indians
ere among the most
were thirty-eight of
fitting Bull's follow-
Foot on Cheyenne
mt broke away from
when he took his
.ull'B Indians to Fort
n all nearly 160 war
iving their camp on
?r, they cut up their
« *• their wagons, and
g he Bad Lands, evi
g to return, but go
45 vere placed between
: .amis, and they never
ig the hostiles there,
its were anticipated,
, . ss at the hands,of the
ay be a wholesome
.. f Sioux."
* conferred with the
>rning regarding the
r. the absence of offi
ng yesterday'sengage
try declined to talk
1, however, that mas
Mill's had been given
ry power to act in an
not necessary to send
rections. He decided
is necessary today at
d said the fight was a
% occurrence, but he
it could have been
a telegram to General
the opinion that he
raster of the situation
o expressed thanks to
men of the Seventh
lant conduct displayed
The surgeon general has received from
Medical Director Bache, at Pine Ridge,
a report of the casualties among the
troops at yesterday's fight, as follows:
"Captain Wallace, twenty-five men of the
Seventh cavalry, and one Indian scout
killed. Lieutenant Garlington, of the
Seventh cavalry; Lieuteuant Haw
thorne, of the Second artillery, and
thirty-eight men wounded. Many of
the wounds were severe. Hospital
Steward Pollock was killed. We have
also about thirty wounded Indians—
men, women and children."
The commissioner of Indian affairs,late
this afternoon, received a telegram from
Special Agent Cooper, at Pine Ridge,
Baying in yesterday's fight 150 Indians
were killed and thirty wounded and cap
tured. He also states that the Indians
attacked a wagon team this (Tuesday;
morning, two miles north of the agency,
killing one soldier of the advance guard.
Omaha, Neb. Dec. 30.—A Bee special
from Rushville. says: At daybreak this
morning thirty Indians, belonging to
Two Strikes' band, tried to capture a
provision train of the cavalry, two miles
VilBon; • ]
from Pine Ridge. The Indians were all
killed. People are flocking into town by
hundreds from the territory bordering
the reservation.
Colonel Forsythe reached Pine Ridge
agency this morning with the Seventh
cavalry, and the surviving prisoners.
He reports twenty-five of his men killed
and thirty-four wounded.
A Graphic Account of the Fight at
Wounded Knee.
Omaha, Dec. 30. —A dispatch to the
Bee from its special correspondent, re
garding yesterday's battle, says the In
dians waited until the dismounted men
of X and A troops were gathered in a
group about the tepees, searching for
arms, and then suddenly without warn
ing threw down their blankets and
poured volleys from their rifles. The fact
that the soldiers were grouped in a com
pact body is an explanation of the great
execution done by the Indians' bullets.
It took the troops but a moment, how
ever, to recover from their surprise, and
maddened by the sight of their com
rades lying dead anil dying on the
ground, the soldiers poured in their
lire with frightful effect. Through the
cloud of smoke, a buck could be seen
here and there running away, but there
were not many of them. They were
pursued and most of them soon brought
to a stop with a bullet. I he wounded
Indians lying on the battle field fought
like liends. They continued shooting
until killed or their ammunition was
exhausted. There were many single
handed ferocious combats between
wounded soldiers and Indians. After
the first few minutes when the Gatling
and Hotchkiss guns could be used they
were turned loose on such of the fugi
tives as were running down the ravine.
It was a war of extermination now with
the troops ;it was difficult to restrain
them. Tactics wore almost abandoned.
About the only tactics were to kill
while it could be done. Wherever an
Indian was seen firing was directed, and
so it went on until not a live buck was
in sight.
Particulars of tho Attack on the Wagon
Minneapolis, Dec. 30. —A special from
Pine Ridge about the skirmish says: As
the Seventh and Ninth cavalry were
returning from the scene of yesterday's
battle, followed at some distance by a
wagon train, about four miles from the
agency, and just before daylight, a band
of Indians, headed by Two Strike,dashed
at the train, with the intention of rush
ing it off to the Bad Lands. The
cavalry quickly returned, however,
and a" sharp running light followed,
in which it is estimated twenty
or thirty Indians were wounded more or
less seriously. One soldier was killed
and two wounded. The sudden out
break of Two Strike's men followed the
receipt of the news ot yesterday's fight,
and there is considerable apprehension
lest many othors of the supposed fr'end
lies will follow their' example. General
Brooke, however, is quitcsure no more
will run away. It is also understood
that the Indians who have been in the
Bad Lands, are coming in under the
convoy of Colonel Henry's command.
This will wind up all the rebels, except
Two Strike's men.
Col. Henry Bringing 700 Indians from
the Bad Lands.
Omaha, Dec. 30.—The Bee's Rush
ville, Neb., correspondent says: Col.
Henry is coming into Pine Ridge with
700 of the Bad Lands Indians. This is
believed to include all the remnants of
the rebels on the reservation, and hopes
are entertained of a speedy settlement.
It has cost the lives of about 250 Indians
and t\vent3'-five or thirty soldiers
to olfset this result, if
indeed peace is established.
Rushville is crowded with settlers. The
churches and all the public rooms are
thrown open, and no effort is spared to
make the refugees comfortable. They
are here, as previously reported, on the
advice of General Brooke. They are
not only ready to defend their homes,
but many are anxious to fight with the
regulars if further fighting should occur.
A Catholic Mission Burned Troops
Gone to the Rescue.
Chicago, Dec. 30.—The luter-Ocean's
special from Pine Ridge tonight says:
A courier brought in word this after
noon that the Catholic mission on
White Clay creek was on fire. Hopes
are entertained that the priests and
sisters have not been killed, but there
are no means of telling yet. The Sev
enth cavalry immediately started for
the scene. The smoke can be seen from
the agency. The correspondent saya
as he writes he hears the boom
of Hotchkiss guns in the direction of the
mission, indicating that the troops are
engaged in a tight there. It is impossi
ble to get any further particulars this
evening. No fears are entertained for
the safety of Pine Ridge agency now. The
main body of troops has returned there.
Besides Two Strike, the correspondent
says, Little Wound, Big Road, Short
Bull, Kicking Bear and Jack Red 1 'loud,
a boii of old Red Cloud, have vanished
from the agency, with most of their
Six More of the Seventh Cavalry Killed
and Many Wounded.
Omaha, Dec. 31—3:30 a. m.—The Bee's
correspondent at Pine Ridge sends the
following: It is reported to General
Brooke thatsix more of the Seventh cav
alry have been killed, and many
wounded, out at the Catholic mission.
The particulars are not obtainable to
In the course of the story sent to the
Bee from Pine Ridge, late tonight, the
correspondent, says : Besides some who
fell in the gullies, 11(3 warriofs and forty
squaws were lying dead oifthe ground,
at Wounded Knee yesterday. The
squaws were not killed with particular
intent, but because they were mixed up
with the bucks. The squaws also busied
themselves in running around with
scalping knives, trying to stab wounded
Referring to the attack of Two Strike
to capture a wagon train this morning,
the correspondent says several of the
Indians were killed and many wounded.
When Two Strike's men were running
away from the agency last night, they
compell jl old Red Cloud, under threats
of <le° 'e«to accompany them.
A Big Conflagration in the
Heart of London.
The Fire Brigade Shows Its
Two Million Dollars' Worth of Prop
erty Destroyed.
A Cold Wave Sweeping Over Europe.
Parnell and O'Brien Meet in Con
ference at Boulogne.
Associated Press Dispatches.
London, Dec. 30.—A terrible conflagra
tion raged in this city this afternoon.
The scene of the fire was on Queen Vic
toria and Thames streets, near Black
Friar's bridge. Numerous warehouses
were blazing, and it was soon apparent
that London was destined to suffer one
of the largest and most destructive tires
in its history of lecent years.
Fourteen fire engines were soon on
the spot. The firemen did their utmost,
but with little success, to check the
course of the flames. A high wind
blowing materially added to the
fury of tde flames, while hindering
the firemen in their efforts to save prop
erty. Clouds of hot smoke frequently
whirled dangerously near them. The
large wholesale fur manufactory of
Revillon Freres, 127 to 141 Queen Vic
toria street, was doomed after the fire
gained a strong headway. Following
this a large copper warehouse, a num
ber of fancy goods stores, and the
(iulcher electric light and power com
pany's building also became a complete
prey to the flames. The flames spread
rapidly on all sides as if there were no
firemen or fire engines present. Im
mense crowds of people were present on
the bridges over the Thames and in the
streets running down to the river to
where a good view of the conflagration
could be had. Many expressed the
opinion that the disaster would at last
bring about a reform in the London fire
As the fire progressed it spread to the
headquarters: of the Salvation army.
The Salvationists worked like beavers
in their efforts to place the records and
other property of the army in a place of
At 4 p. m. the fire was rapidly spread
ing in all directions. All the buildings
from the corner of Bennet's Hill to No.
135, Queen Victoria street, were either
blazing fiercely or else were smouldering
The fire originated in the building of
C. Davidson cc Sons, paper manufac
turers "lid bag rnnkert!, at 110 ' Jviecn
Victoria street. This building was a
large structure, and was completely
gutted, as was also that of Adolph
Frankan & Co.i, manufacturers of pipes
and importers of tobacco. The old Ben
net church on Upper Thames street, a
famous Welsbc hurch , also caught fire.
At 4:30 p. ni. what would be termed
in New York four large blocks of build
ings, were in flames and burning steadily.
By 5 o'clock St. Bennet's church was
almost completely enveloped in flames.
The firemen, however, managed to save
the headquarters of the Salvation army,
and it was then announced that the fire
was under control.
Later.—An examination of the burnt
district showed that St. Bennet's church
is not entirely destroyed, as at first
thought. Besides a high wind today,
the weather was extremely cold, water
freezing all over the fire apparatus, and
the firemen. There was no loss of life
and few accidents among the firemen.
The total losses aggregate $2,000,000.
A naptha refinery in the suburb of
Hackney burned tonight. An explo
sion of tanks of spirits was heard for
miles. The loss is very heavy. One or
two men were seriously injured.
The Natives Claim to be as Good Citizens
as Englishmen.
Calcutta, December 30. —The dele
gates to the national Indian conference
are indignant at the action of the
authorities of Bengal, for bidding
officials of the Indian government to at
tend the conference, even as spectators.
This action is condemned as unworthy
of Englishmen. A delegate said this
would probably prove to be the blunder
of some subordinate, otherwise, they
say, the order was a piece of gratuitous
insolence. The conference decided to
send one hundred native delegates to
hold a conference in London, with the
object of proving before the English
public, the fitness of the natives of In
dia to be treated as fellow citizens by
the British.
Parnell and O'Brien Hold a Secret Con
ference at Boulogne.
Boulogne, Dec. 30. —A conference be*
tween Parnell and O'crien was held
this afternoon, only Irish members of
parliament being allowed to take part.
The only information given out was that
the conference would he continued to
morrow or later. It ia impossible to
learn what was done.
London, Dec. 30.—The Pall Mall Ga
zette asserts that Parnell proposes that
his formal re-election as chairman by
the whole Irish parliamentary party,
sha 1 precede his withdrawal from the
Rivers Congealed and People Frozen to
Death in the Streets.
London, Dec. 30. —The weather now
prevailing throughout England is the
severest experienced since 1883. The
. river Humber is completely frozen over,
and the Thames partly so.
On the continent nearly all points re
port weather equally severe. In Frank
fort seven persons were found frozen to
death in the streets.
Berlin, Dec. 30.—Work has been sus
pended in the government factory in
Spandau. The water in the reservoirs
is frozen up as the resultof the intensely
cold weather prevailing.
A Hightoned Duel.
Marseilles, Dec. 30.—A duel was
fought near this city today. The prin
, cipals are said to have been a Hunga
rian nobleman (believed to be a son of
an ex-minister) and the son of a dis
tinguished Parisian. Alleged intrigue
upon the part of the wife of the noble
man and the Parisian is understood to
have been the cause. The keenest curi
osity is manifested here, and in Paris,
as to the identity of the parties con
Severe Conflicts Between German* ami
Berlin, Dec. 30.—The Tagblatt has a
letter from a correspondent in Zanzibar,
stating that Emm Pasha recently gent
Lieutenants Langbeldand Brelow at the
head of a body of troops to Urambo,
where they fought a battle with the
Watuta tribe, defeating the latter with
severe loss. The Watutas subsequently
joined forces with another tribe and
again attacked the Germans. Their
allies did not. stick to them well, how
ever, and they were again badly de
feated. The Germans had three killed
and nine wounded. Commander Stuhl
mann recently captured a slaves' camp,
near Victoria Nyanza, killing many
Arabs and releasing a large number of
London, Dec. 30. — Advices from
Uganda state that in a recent conflict
on the frontier, the Christian forces de
feated the vioslems. Peace has been es
tablished throughout the country. The
Protestants have opened a new church.
The services are attended by great
crowds; many natives accepted the
Christian faith and were baptized.
A I.os Angeles Man Accidentally Killed
at Portland, Ore.
Portland, Ore., Dec. 30. —J. M. Bab
cock, a contractor, was struck by a
motor on the Portland and Vancouver
railway, this morning, and received in
juries, which terminated fatally.
Babcock stepped aside to get out of
the way of the train, but he did not
step far enough, and was struck by the
engine and knocked down, his head
striking on a tie. He lived only a few
minutes. Babcock was about 45 years
of age, and leaves a wife and family in
Loa Angeles.
A Murderer's Victim.
Pendleton, Ore., Dec. 30.—A dead
man was found Sunday in the bushes on
the reservation, near the railway, fifteen
miles east of Pendleton. Papers on the
dead man's person identined him as
Henry A. Brown. There was a receipt
on his person from the Northwestern
employment company, Tacoma, and a
watch and eleven dollars in money. The
coroner's jury found that the man was
murdered by some one unknown. His
skull had been crushed, and bulletholes
were in the right temple and in his back.
It is suppostd he was murdered for
t "
German Immigration t<> Brazil.
1 Berlin, l>ec. 30.—The movement
i among the Polish inhabitants of Hren,
in the direction of founding colonies
in Brazil, is increasing. The magis
trates in Posen have issued a notice
that the North German Lloyds com
pany will convey no more Oerman sub
jects to Brazil.
Killed by Koch's Cure.
St. Petersburg, Dec. 30.—Two pa
tients, who were being treated by the
Koch system, died in a St. Petersburg
hospital yesterday, after receiving the
third injection. Both suffered intensely
before death.
Jesuits Barred Out of Germany.
Rome, Dec. 30. —The pope has infor
mation that the Bundesrath has decided
to refuse permission for the Jesuits to
return to Germany, but favors permitting
the Redemporist fathers to return.
Snow In Oregon.
Pendleton, Ore., Dec. 30.—The first
snow of the season is falling throughout
eastern Oregon tonight, and at 7 o'clock
it is four inches deep.
Joe MeAulifFe has sailed for New York
on the Britannic.
Alexander William Kinglake, the
English historian, is dying.
Three Polish laborers were struck by a
New York Central train, at Buffalo, and
Ignatius Donnelly has been elected
president of the Minnesota Farmers'
Sergius Steniak, the noted Russian
writer, has arrived from Europe, and
will lecture in New York.
| Tommy Warren, of California, de
| feated Tommy Miller, of Indianapolis, in
three rounds. Miller was not in the
| fight and was badly punished.
A terrific storm has prevailed on the
Adriatic sea since Sunday, and much
I damage has been done. It is feared
j man}' vessels have been wrecked.
Miss Helen Newell, daughter of Presi-
I dent Newell of the Lake Shore road,
I and James P. Garfield, second son of
| the late President Garfield, were mar
! ried in Chicago, Tuesday night.
Sixty glass manufacturers, represent
! ing nearly all the western plants, have
| finally completed the organization of the
American Window Glass company. It
is a trust, and dealers look for a sharp
| advance in prices soon.
The New York Tribune says Bateman
& Co., well-known bankers, will make
an assignment today, because of the
failure of debtors to meet obligations.
Commodore Bateman will also make an
individual assignment.
When a south bound passenger train
from Chicago stopped at Columbus,
Ind., three strangers entere I the day
coach, drew revolvers, went through
the passengers, securing several hun
dred dollars, and escaped.
A man named Simon, who has been
living in great style, near Dresden, has
been arrested, it having been learned
that he was the head of a big robbery
syndicate, operating in all the European
cities. Their thefts have been many
and daring.
President Harrison, with the assist
ance of Postmaster-General Wanamaker,
is making an investigation into the re
cent killing of Postmaster Matthews, at
Carrollton, 'liss. Senator George has
received a letter from a Baptist minister
at Carrollton, saying the killing was the
result of a personal difficulty, and poli
tics did not enter into the case.
A Reduction of Wages.
Pittsburg, Dec. 30. —At a conference
of the officials of the Amalgamated asso
ciation and Carnegie, Phipps&Co., of
the Homestead steel works, the selling
price of billets, for the ensuing three
months, was fixed at $27 a ton. Under
the sliding sale adopted two years ago,
this will reduce the wages of 2000 em
ployees of the Homestead mills over ten
per cent.
An Ancient Dame Cremated.
San Francisco, Dec. 30.—Mrs. Ste
venson, a widow, 87 years old, was
burned to death early this morning.
Her home and all its contents were also
consumed. It is supposed that the fire
was caused by a lamp exploding. The
old lady lived alone on Telegraph hill,
and owing to the steepness of the hill
the engines could not get up the de
clivity, and consequently the house was
Popular Book Store.
140 North Spring Street.
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 thai filled 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
nigh prices; that we believe in laree sales and
small profits, and we shall always do our level
best to hold the confidence of the public.
We arc very thankful for the encouragement
we have received, and the largo patronage that
has crowned our efforts. We are satisfied.
Now that Christina* has come and gone, we
shall ngain devote ourselves, mind and body,
to building up our staple business.
We have the best arrang'd, and best lighted,
ami most convenient Book and Stationary Store
in Los Angeles.
We shall always carry a complete line of
lilank Hooks, Memorandum Books, Letter Copy
ing Hooks, 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
Vellum Papers. Egg-Shell Papers, Warp and
Wove, Cloth Hmsh, Parisian. London Check
and London Line, &c, &c.
School Text Books, Scratch Books, Note
Books, composition Books, and all articles used
in the school room. We are headquarters in
this line.
Are going to be slaughtered from now to New
Years. We want Oie room for our regular,
staple business. Come ft'id get the bargains.
We have demonstrated that we are a success.
We have got to the front, and we propose to
stay there.
"T TOUR purse has been seriously affected. You, perhaps,
■A- 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 to 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
Clothing left.
[ Cor. Spring and Temple Streets.
j , L
-*$8 A YEARK-
Buyg the Daily Herald and
12 the Weekly Herald.
5-Cent Saviogs Stamps.
Security Savings Bank
And Trust Co.
CAPITAL., - - $200,00fj
(Near Second street),
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 all persons both old and young, the
Bank has introduced what is known as the
the: system.
The Bank has issued to its agents, whose
names and addresses appear below, a largo
number of green gummed STAMPS about the
size of a postage stamp, each one of which
when pasted in one of the bank's "5 CENT
SAVINGS BOOKS" has a deposit value of 5
Any person desiring to open a small savings
account, goes either to the bank or to the bank's
most convenient agent, buys a 5-Ccnt Savings
Stamp and receives free a "5-Cent Bavings
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
bank and receives a BANK PASS BOOK show
ing a credit to the depositor of one dollar. The
depositor then begins to fill another page with
stamps, which is again sent to the bank when
full, and so on. One or more leaves may be
deposited at a time
These stamps can be purchased
—SNOW ie-
At the bunk, or of any one of the bank's fol
Beak, Ben. L., Druggist, cornor Union avenue
and Temple street.
Bean, Charles E., Druggist, corner Pearl and
Pico streets.
Bouttier, L., Market and Grocery, 722 Belle
vue avenue.
Bbossakt, John F., First Ward Groc Store,
E L. A.
CROBS, W. S.. Druggist, 901 S. Main street, cor
ner Ninth.
Coli.ette, 1.. P., Pharmacist, (121 Downey
avenue, E. L. A.
Cross, Dr. H. 11., Druggist, 1603 South Grand
Davis, D. 11., Grocer. 1217 W. Washington.
Depot Drco Store, 1450 San Fernando street.
Fay, John T., Grocer, East Stvcuth 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. C. Wall-street Pharmacy, 263
East Fifth street.
Hincilev, S. W., Confectioner and Book Store,
2120 East First street, Boyle Heights
Hellman, Waldeck & Co., Stationers, 120
North Spring street.
HtiFr, M. A., Grocer, 1005 Temple st.
Maskell, John, Grocer, S, W. corner Thirtieth
and Main streets.
McMartin, W. E., Supt/Boys Home, E. First St.
Olmsteau, J. C. Stationer, 429 South SpriDg st.
Pierce, Geo. L., Boston Grocery, 1269 Temple st.
Plunmeb, E. J. & Co.. Druggists, Pearl and
Sixth streets.
Trout. J. H., Druggist, corner Sixth and Broad
Wrioht, W. M., University Pharmacy, 711
Jefferson street.
Wolf, F. O, Druggist and Chemist, corner Main
and Fifteenth streets.
Worland, Harry, Druggist, 1952 and 2131
East First street, Boyle Heights.
Wuede, Theo.. Pharmacist, 527 East First st.

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