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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
VOL. 35. —NO. 80. MILES IN COMMAND. The General Takes Charge at Pine Ridge. General Brooke Ordered Into the Field. The Second Regiment and Ninth Cav alry on the March. A Vigorous Campaign Against the Rob tiles Begun—Funeral of Brave Boys Who Fell. / Associated Press Dispatches. Lincoln , Neb., Jan. I.—A dispatch to the State Journal from.Pine Ridge says: The second infantry has received orders to pack their effects and be ready to move. It is rumored that General Brooke has been relieved of his com mand and ordered home, and General Miles will take command in person and conduct all operations in the future. Omaha, Neb., Jan. I.—A Bee Pine Ridge special hays: General Miles has assumed command of the forces, reliev ing General Brooke, who started this morning into the field with the second infantry, going by way of Oelrichs, a point about sixteen miles north of here. Washington, Jan. L—Secretary of War Proctor was interviewed tonight regarding the rumor from the Indian agency at Pine Ridge that General Brooke had been relieved. The secre tary said he knew nothing about it, and did not credit the report. From what could be learned from other sources, there appears little reason for believing the report to have any substantial foun dation. Lincoln, Neb., Jan. 1. — Governor Taylor sent telegraphic instructions to the commander of the state militia, at Long Pine, to move at once to Chadron, the scene of the threatened Indian outbreak. Orders were also given to the commanders at Fremont, Central City and Tekamah, to be prepared to start at any time. IN THE FIELD. A Vigorous Campaign Against th* Hos • tiles Begun. Omaha, Jan. I.—The Bee haa the fol lowing from its staff correspondent: Pink Ridge Agency, S. D., Jan. 1, via Rußhville.—General Brooke and staff, together with eight companies of the Second infantry, and all of the Ninth cavalry that has. been here, started into the field this morning, via the Oelrich's road, to Beaver creek, eighteen miles almost due west of this agency. From there they will swing . out into, as long a fine as prac ticable, Ihuß tormina- the irestem part of the northern side of a hollow square, which it now seems it has been decided to form about the hostiles. A scout came in this morning and re ported the main body of hostiles had moved back twelve "miles from tde agency, and towards tbe BaspLands, on the north. Another arrived this after noon and reported the reds indulging in a wild dance only eight miles from here. ■ A party of Indian scouts today visited the scene of Monday's battle, and found nine Indians who were wounded in the fight, still alive. Two of them had been taken to a log hut near by, and were being cared for by squaws that had re mained behind. The other seven were found lying in the mud. Two of those found were bucks, and five squaws. The scouts brought them in, and they are now in the hospital. In addition to the adults, two tiny Indian babieß, neither of them over three months old, were found alive, each be side the dead body of its mother. They were well wrapped up, but how they ever ■urvived the fearful weather of the last forty-eight hours is a miracle. Of thirty five wounded Indians brought in after the battle, nearly all of whom were squaws and children, not one has yet died, though many of them are badly mangled with bullets. The rear-guard of the party of charity-doing scouts that went on their search for wounded Indians, were forced to exchange several shots with some roving hostiles after the late battle. Indian scouts went oyer the field and picked up all thfpdis abled hostiles they could find before the troops were compelled to hurry here and protect the agency. / The snowstorm that has been raging ior twenty-fours has ceased. The weather is warmer, and, as a result, the vigilant outlook for a surprise by the hostiles, which was allowed to lapse during the war of the elements, has been resumed. None of the wounded soldiers are any worse tonight, and most of them seem a little better. SUCCORED BY INDIANS. A Shipwrecked Craw Saved by Native* In Vancouver. Victoria, B. C, Jan. I.—Captain Per cy and the crew of the American schooner Dare, wrecked on Vancouver island, December 30th, reached here to day, brought by Post Indians in canoes. The Dare left San Francisco for Tacoma December Bth. The ship broke in two on tbe rocks. The captain and crew lashed themselves to the center-board case, and drifted ashore in an exhausted condition, where they were kindly cared for by the Indians. At low tide the In dians went aboard the wrecked vessel and secured several gold watches, the chronometer, and several other articles which the captain gave them for bring ing himself and crew to this city. BRAVE BOYS AT BEST. The Funeral of Thirty of the Soldiers Who Fell at Wounded Knee. •Omaha, Jan. I.—A Bee Pine Ridge special says: Amid a wild and bitter storm, the bodies of thirty of the brave boys, who fell at Wounded Knee, were laid away to their last rest. The cortege, headed by Colonel Forsythe and Major Whiteside, was composed of fifteen wagons, bearing the rude coffins of the dead, followed by an escort of companies A, X, B, I, D and E of the Seventh cav alry, together with an assisting squad from the Second cavalry. It wound away from the camp up to the little I cemetery, situated at the crest of the hill northwest of the agency. The sur viving members of the fated company X looked lonesome enough with their fearfully thinned ranks. The vacancy, so striking in contrast to the rest of the column, caused tears to start in the eves of many a comrade. After the reading of the burial service by Rev. Mr. Cook, the Episcopalian clergyman here, the bodies were lowered into the grave. Owing to the intensely critical condition of the surroundings, "with the enemy flocking about the agency, threat ening an attack, the usual salute of guns was omitted, while soft notes from the bugle and the wail of the storm whispered a last good bye. The remains of Captain Wallace will be sent to Fort Riley. The body of Captain Mills, who died from rheumatism of the heart, will be sent to Omaha. A Humored Massacre. Salt Lakh, Utah, Jan. I.—Eight com panies of troops left this morning for Rushville, Neb., taking with them four Gatling guns. Much excitement pre vailed here today over the uncorrobor ative report of the massacre of five troops of the Ninth cavalry by Indians. Chicago, Jan. 2.—At 3:30 this (Fri day) morning a rumor reaches here that part of the Ninth cavalry was annihil ated in a battle yesterday. It is as yet uncorroborated, and in view of previous dispatches regarding the movements of the troops, it seems entirely improbable. Will Teat the McKlnley* Act". Chicago, Jan. I.—Marshall Field & Co., the well known dry goods men, have begun suit in the United States circuit court for recovery of duties paid under protest under the provisions of the McKinley tariff bill. They began the action on the ground of the unconutitu tionality of the act, and say they will carry the case to the United States su preme court. Minnesota Farmers' Alliance. • St. Paul, Jan, I.—At today's sessions of the State Farmers' Alliance, a resolu tion to endorse the Ocala platform was heavily defeated, and the subject of sub-treasuries ignored in the regular resolutions, while the Conger lard bill was endorsed. NEW YEAR'S CALLS. THE PRESIDENT'S RECEPTION AT THE WHITE HOUSE. It Was a Brilliant Affair Despite the In clement Weather—Receptions of Other Public Officials. Washington, Jan. I.—The weather was very disagreeable today, and the streets were filled with slush. The president's reception was of course the social feature of the day, and the white house was nevermore prettily decorated. The reception began at 11 o'clock. Vice President Morton and Mrs. Morton, and all the members of the cabinet, with the ladies of their fHWlltleS, Cfc*ej!>lT!fg" Mrs. Blame, had previously joined President and Mrs. Harrison, and followed them down stairs to the reception rooms. The members of the diplomatic corps were first received. All wore full court cos tumes, which in several instances were of most gorgeous description. They were presented by Secretary Blame and Assistant Secretary Wharton. The Dalian minister, Baron Fauua, dean of the corps, headed the line. Following came the members of the international monetary conference and international railway conference. The justices of the supreme court, the judges of the court of claims and the district judiciary followed. Senators and representatives next filed in, and were succeeded by army and navy officers in full uniform. After them came a long line of minor officials, Grand Army veterans and Mexican veterans. The general public reception began at 12:15, hut the disa greeable weather and the difficulty of pedestrianism made tbe attendance rather light. The other official recep tions were well attended. Most of the people who visited the white house called on the vice-president and mem bers of the cabinet, all except Secretary i racy keeping open house. Secretary Blame gave the diplomatic corps a breakfast immediately after the recep tion at the white house, and afterwards received the public. Miss Blame assist ed him. LOOPHOLES IN THI LAW. Two Brutal Arisoaa Murderers About to Oo Free. Clifton. Ariz., Jan. I.—Acting Governor Murphy has respited the sen tences of F. Nelson and Antonio Grinado, both convicted of murder in the first degree, and sentenced to be hanged the 19th instant. The respite is for thirty days. The grounds for the stay are that tbe grand jury was an iltegal body, and the indictment invalid. Nelson and Grinado murdered their wives and chil dren—Nelson when drunk, Grinado through jealousy. The new law cover ing grand juries changed the number from twelve to seventeen as the mini mum, and as there were only fifteen members on the jury that found the in dictment, the prisoners may eventually be freed. Defrauded the Company. Kansas City, Jan. 11—The Midland Mercantile company, produce commis sion brokers, failed recently. Suit was brought by several creditors. The an swer of the company, filed today, charges the manager of the company, C. H. Comstock, with having entered into a conspiracy with several large commis sion houses here to defraud the com pany. It is alleged that he defrauded the company out of $10,000. Suit will be brought against the firms involved in his transactions. When the failure of the company occurred Comstock tried to commit suicide, and failing, left town. His whereabouts is unknown. Christian Science Failed to Have Him. Sioux Falls, S. D., Jan. I.—Justin A. Pettigrew, brother of United Btates Sen ator Pettigrew, died last night. Senator Pettigrew is much incensed at the Chris tian scientists who attended the sick man. Oregon's Assessment. Salem, Ore., Jan. I.—The total tax able property of the state, as shown by the county assessment rolls, just com pleted, is $114,277,788. FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 2, 1891. RAGING ELEMENTS. New Year's Day in the Effete East. It Was Characterized by In clement Weather. The Festive Blizzard Getting There In Great Shape. Kansas Reposes Under a Blanket ol Snow as Do Also the Adjacent States. Trains Snowed Up. Associated Press Dispatches. Washington, Jan. I.—A storm of un usual energy is central in the Mississippi valley, near St. Louis, attended by gen eral rains over the entire country east of the Mississippi, with the exception of tbe New England coast and Florida. This storm will be followed on the east ern slope of the Rocky mountains by a cold wave, extending from Minnesota to Texas, and by snow in lowa, Kansas, Indian territory and western Missouri. The temperature is unusually high in the Mississippi and Ohio valleys, rang ing from 20 degrees to 30 degrees above normal, from Missouri and lowa east ward to Pennsylvania and Virginia. ! Clearing weather with a cold wave will prevail throughout the central valleys and the lake region during Friday, pro ceeded by rain, changing to snow. , THE BLIZZARD SET IN. Kansas City, Jan. I.—A blizzard set in last night, and continued with great severity during the day over Northern Missouri and Kansas. Kansas is cov ered with a blanket of snow from four inches to a foot thick, which in many places has drifted to such an extent as to seriously cripple railway traffic. All incoming trains from the west are de layed some four hours. railroad traffic blocked. Dispatches from different parts of' Kansas indicate an entire cessation of all but local railroad traffic as the result of the storm. A C. B. and Q. east bound passenger train is blocked on the prairie north of Atchison, and a Mis souri I'acirie east-bound train is stalled north of Hiawatha. Relief trains with provisions and fuel have been sent from Atchison to the blockaded train, but they too may be unable to plow through the huge drifts. An east-bound Rock Island passenger, is tied up at Salina, and an east-bound Union Pacific has been unable to get past Brookville. No freights have been.sent out of here since noon. SNOWSTORM IN IOWA. Marshalltown, la., Jan. I.—A heavy snowstorm has prevailed here since this morning, with a high north wind. About eight inches of snow has fallen, and it is considerably drifted. The wind and storm somewhat subsided late this even ing. Railway traffic is considerably de moralized, and telegraphic communica tion badly interrupted. THE STORM GENERAL. Cedar Rapids, la., Jan. I.—The rain of this morning has turned into a blind ing snow storm. One of the worst blizzards ever known here is raging. The weather is growing much colder. High winds prevail, and serious block ades on all the railroads are inevitable. Reports from other parts of the state show the storm to be general. RAIN IN SOUTHWESTERN KANSAS. Hutchinson, Kan., January l.—Ad* vices received by the News from twenty counties in Southwestern Kansas, show that there has been a heavy rain this afternoon and evening. Reports con cerning the prospects of the wheat crop are of a most flattering character. The area sown is the largest in the history of these counties, and the average condi tion on the first day of January is the best ever known. A CYCLONE IN LOUISIANA. Shreveport, La., Jan. L—At 2o'clock this morning a cyclone struck Heatchie, a small town in De Soto parish. The Masonic hall and postoffice and several stores were demolished. The Spencer house and a number of dwellings were damaged. No lives were lost. THE SILVER POOL. Senator Farwell Daavlae That Ha W» lm la It. Chicago, Jan. 1.-—The recently pub lished story regarding an alleged: silver fool mentioned the name of Senator arwell in connection with it. In an interview today, Farwell says he never bought a dollar's worth of silver previous to the silver legislation of last summer. While he has been told that others were endeavoring to make something out of the anticipated fluctuation in the price, he steered clear of it. He knew, of course, that the price would go up, and when some friends in London cabled for his views, he answered to the best of his knowledge. He received no profit directly or indirectly through the speculations of his friends. Regarding the silver pool, he said he had been in formed a pool did exist, but this did not come to him until long after the silver legislation. There was nothing ex pressed concerning the pool while the matter was before congress. The sena tor denied flatly that he was in any way concerned in the Bateman failures, or that he had speculated in silver. A FATAL COLLISION. Canted by a Freight Encroaching on a Paaaehger Traln'a Time. Mason City, la., Jan. I.—A passen ger train on the lowa Central, running forty miles per hour, crashed into a standing freight train near Oscoloosa, last night. A man named Wolcott was fatally injured, and several passengers seriously hurt. The two engines and the express and passenger cars were to tally demolished. The freight train was twenty minutes on the passenger train's time. A Southern Blot. Uniontown, Ala., Jan. I.—There was a riot at Catharine station on the Mobile mill Birmingham railway Tuesday night, and it is reported that several people were killed. The colored postmaster at the place was ordered to leave town, which he did. The excitement con tinues unabated, and application has been made to the governor for militia. Later advices from Catharine say nobody was killed. The trouble grew oat of opposition to the negro poet master, who has resigned. RIOTOUS HUNS. A Mob of Strikers Attacks Men at Work With Fatal Results. Pittsburg, Pa., Jan. I.—A strike of the Hungarian furnace men of the Ed gar Thompson steel works at Braddock, ML, resulted in a serious riot this after won, in which four men were seriously hjhrt, and a dozen others battered and bruised. The Hungarians quit work at niidnight and the plant was partially ills, only about one hundred men be ing at work repairing the furnaces. About 1 o'clock a crowd of 200 strikers, armed with clubs, picks, shovels and re volvers, made an attack on the furnaces. TJie men at work were wholly unpre jfcred for the assault, but bravely stood Weir ground. The fight lasted nearly half an hour, and when the Hungarians were put to flight it was found that Michael Quinn, Andrew Kramter, John Nealson and Patrick Briggs, all working men, were seriously wounded, and at least a dozen others more or less hurt. Quinn's injuries are fatal. The sheriff has sworn in 200 deputies. Steel Works Closed Down. Chicago, Jan. I.—The shops of the Illinois steel *orks, except the blast fur istces, shut down last night, throwing fifteen hundred men out of employment. The officers of the company are reticent in regard to the length of time the mills will remain closed. The employees be lieve work will be resumed in March, if not sooner. From a Ftve-story Window. New York, Jan. I.—W. McGowan was arrested last night on suspicion of hav ing thrown his mother from a five-story wiudow, killing her instantly. At the station house i\lcGowan said "his father was the guilty person, and the old gentle man was also-locked up. NEW YEAR'S BLAZES. i As HOUSE OF SECRETARY BLAINE BADLY DAUA9ED. Fire Causes a Panic in a Prison at Platts bure, N. V.—Explosion and Fire in Gas Works at Sherbrooke, Quebec. c : lWashington, Jan. I.—Fire started in a house owned by Secretary Blame, oc cupied by Mr. Leiter, of Chicago,shortly bSore noon. The fire department soon gm the flames under control. The Lei tsf house was one of the most hand sdtpely furnished in the city. The dam jj£ which was mostly by water, will fitch $15,000. panic in a prison. Plattsbubo, N. V., Jan. 1. —Fire broke out in the kitchen department of Clinton prison at midnight. The new portion of the prison, the kitchen, the hospital, store rooms, state shop and machine shop were destroyed. The new portion of the prison contained 370 pris oners, who made a stampede to escape, but the panic was soon checked. The prisoners were safely transferred to the old prison. The loss is $200,000. All the provisions were burned. The thermom eter was ten degrees below aero. OAS WORKS EXPLODED. Shebbrooke, Quebec, Jan. I.—There was a serious explosion at tbe gas works late last night. It tore out one side of the building. The structure took fire. Charlie Dinsmore, an employee, was found half an hour after the explosion under a heavy iron door which had been blown some distance. He died from his injuries five minutes after being found. Another employee was fatally injured. STATIONGBS BI'RNED OUT. Montreal, Jan. I.—Bauchmin&Alain's block, with contents, burned. Loss, $too,oooi The- firm were wholesale book-sellers and stationers. OLD COTTON MILL BURKED. Providence, R. 1., Jan. I.—The old Wilkinson & Green cotton mill, built in 1813, burned last night. Loss, $125,000. A BARN BURNED. Santa Barbara, Cal., Jan. I.—A barn belonging to D. M. Whitford. at Car penteria, last night was burned to the ground, together with a hay wagon and agricultural implements. The cause of the fire is unknown. The loss is about $1000; no insurance. children cremated. Raleigh, N.C., Jan. I.—Scott Thomp son, a negro living near Bay Crook,went to church, leaving his children at home. The house in some manner took fire, and they were burned to death. A LARGE BUILDING GUTTED. New York, Jan. I.—Fire gutted a seven-story building at 241 and 243 Cen ter street, tonight, It was occupied by several small manufacturers, whose losses aggregate $175,000. MEAT MONOPOLISTS. ' The Stock Yards at St. Louis and Bast St. Louis to be Consolidated St. Louis, Mo., Jan. I.—The announce ment was made here today that a deal signifying much to the live stock inter ests, is on foot, the exact nature of which is known only to the parties interested. It leaked out, however, that the move mentlooks to nothing short of the com plete control of the Union stock yards of St. Louie, and the National stock yards of East St. Louis, by the Chicago "Big Four" combine of packers, with Ham mond of Baltimore coming in for a share in the amalgamation. Armour and Swift of Chicago, and representatives of Nelson Morris of Chicago and Hammond of Baltimore met in conference in this city last Saturday. John M. Glasmere, who handles the meats of Hammond,de clarea that he knows nothing respecting the object of the packers meeting. He said it meant the consolidation of the two yards in East St. Louis, hut he had no idea that this meeting was called to forestall the opening of a new yard. A Schooner Lost. Calais, Me., Jan. I.—The steamer Morthght, of Cumin, for Portland, De cember 20th, is given up for lost. She ' had a crew of six, besides the captain. SWEPT ASHORE The Oceanslde Wharf Wrecked by a Gale. Oceanside, Cal., Jan. I.—A heavy west wind which prevailed on Tuesday night, swept the wharf ashore, with the exception of about 300 feet. Work was commenced on it May 12,1888, and sus pended August 13,1888. The wharf was out 940 feet. A new company is to be formed and an iron pier built. , SPECIAL. NOTICE. THE MAIN STRWSAVINGS BANK AND Trust Company Haa Adopted the S Cent Stamp Deposit System, and stamps will be issued sfter Jan uary l, 1801, by all of our agents, a list of whom will be found on the 4th page of the Herald 1-1-2w. Popular Book Store. MERRILL - & COOK, 140 North Spring; Street "WE HAVE GOT THERE, ELI." We havo had a phenomenal trade: we have done a rushing business. At times we have been almost overwhelmed with the crowds of eager buyers that filled our stove; we have made many people happy with the bargains we have offered We have demonstrated to the good people of IiOS Angeles that we are opposed to nigh 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 arc very thankful for the encouragement we have received, and the large patronage that has crowned our efforts. We are satisfied. Now that Christmas has come and gone, we shall again devote ourselves, miud and body, to building up our staple business. We have the best arrang d, and best lighted, and most convenient Book and Stationary Store in Los Angeles. We shall always carry a complete line of MERCANTILE STATIONERY, Blank Books, Memorandum Books, Letter Copv iug Books, Inks, Mucilage, Pens. Pencils. Pen holders, envelopes, writing paper, &c, <fee. FASHIONABLE STATIONERY. Fine Correspondence Papers for ladies, em bracing all the latest fads ef soeietv. such as Vellum Papers, Egg-Shell Papers, Warp and Wove, Cloth Finish, Parisian. London Cheek and London Line, <&c, <fee. SCHOOL STATIONERY. School Text Books, Scratch Books, Note Books, composition Books, and all articles used in the school room. We are headquarters in this line. ALL HOLIDAY GOODS Are going to bo slaughtered from now to New Years. We want the room for our regular, staple business. Come a d get the bargains. We have demonstrated that we area success. We have got to the front, and we propose to stay there. WE ARE HERE TO STAY, AND STAY WITH —:BIG VALUEB.:— CHRISTMAS IS OVER! T7OUR purse has been seriously affected. You, perhaps, -A. delayed purchasing anything for yourself in the Clothing line as yoo 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. Spiring and Temple Streets. FIVE CENTS. 5-Ceflt Savings Stamps. THE Security Savings Bank And Trust Co. CAPITAL, - - 9200,000 LOCATED AT NO. 148 SOUTH MAIN STREET, (Near Second street), LOS ANQELEB, CAL. Has for the past six months been receiving: Children's deposits in sums as low aa 25 cents and issuing to each aeposltor 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 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 BTAMPB 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 name, age and address on the gummed label in the 5-Cent Ravings Book, and sends through an agent or brings the FILLED LEAF and LABEL te> the bank and receives a BANK PASS BOOK show ing a credit to the depositor of one dollar. The depositor then begins to All 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 —3 N O W if— At the bank, or of any one of the bank's fol lowing AUTHORIZED CITY AGENTS: Bear, Ben. L., Druggist, corner Union avenue and Temple street. Bean. Charles E., Druggist, corner Pearl and Bouttier, L., Market and Grocery, 722 Belle vue avenue. Brossart, John F., First Ward Groc Store, E L. A. Cross, W. 6., Druggist, 901 8. Main street, cor ner Ninth. Collbttb, L. P., Pharmacist, 621 Downey avenue, E. L. A. Cross, Dr. H. H., Druggist, 1603 South Grand avenue. Davis, D. H., Grocer. 1217 W. Washington. Depot Drco Store, 1456 San Fernando street. Fay, John T., Grocer, East Seventh street and Elmore avenue. Fisher, K. 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. Hinckley, S. W., Confectioner and Book Store. 2120 East First street, Boyle Heights Hellman, Waldeck & Co., Stationers, 120 North Spring street. Huff, M. A., Grocer, 1065 Temple St. Mahkell, John, Grocer, S, 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 Templest. Plummer, E. J. & Co.. Druggists, Pearl and Sixth streets. Trout. J. H., Druggist, corner Sixth and Broad way. Wright, W. M., Uuivenity Pharmacy, 711 Jefferson street. Wolf, F. C, Druggist and Chemist, corner Main and Fifteenth streets. Worland, Harry, Druggist, 1952 and 2181 East First street, Boyle Heights. Wrede, Theo.. Pharmacist. 527 East First st.