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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, December 12, 1890, Image 1

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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
THE HERALD
Stands for tho Interests of
Southern California.
SUBSCRIBE FOR IT.
VOL. XXXV.—NO. 59.
THE WOUNDED LION.
Parnell Continues to Rage
and Roar.
He Recaptures the United Ire
land Office.
An Enthusiastic Reception Given Him
at Cork.
A Mob Assaults Him at William O'Brien's
Birthplace—Gladstone Speaks—More
Manifestoes.
Associated Press Dispatches.
Dublin, Dec. 11.—The struggle for the
possession of United Ireland assumed
a new phase this morning. Again Par
nell is in possession. The opponents of
Parnell succeeded last night in forcing
entrance into the office and destroying
all the leaders prepared by Leamy, ap
pointed yesterday to succeed Bodkin,
as acting manager during the absence of
William O'Brien. They left a guard in
possession, with orders to resist any
attempt oi Parnell or his friends to en
ter the building. This morning Parnell
proceeded to the office, and with the
assistance of a crowd of his supporters
forced open the doors and took posses
sion. Tho police witnessed the affair
but did not interfere.
After the office was taken Parnell ap
peared at one of the windows of the of
fice, shouting that he would fight the
battle to the last; that he would only
allow the country to decide the issue,
and that he would submit to the dicta
tion of no man. He appeared to be
fiercely excited, and to have lost his
usual self-control.
To guard against a further attempt of
his opponents to recapture the office, the
doors and windows were bolted and
barred. When the office was secured
against intruders, all conversation with
outsiders was carried on through the
keyhole.
Before Parnell made his attack on the
United Ireland office, he secured two
crowbars. Ilandingone of them to John
O'Connor, they proceeded to the door of
the paper and soon smashed it in.
Parnell has ordered that all persons be
treated fairly in the columns of the
paper.
Parnell left this afternoon for Cork.
When, in company with McOough,
solicitor for the National league, he
drove to the railway station to make the
train for Cork, crowds lined the streets,
the windows of the houses were filled
with spectators, and he was loudly
cheered.
At Kildare he made a speech to the
crowd at the station.
At Naas, he received an address from
the local branch of the National league.
At Monaßteravau there was an anti-
Parnell demonstration, when the train
arrived, a priest leading the opposition
and cheering for O'Brien.
At Mallow, the majority of the crowd
hooted and jeered, only a"few cheers be
ing raised for Parnell. Betore the train
left the station the crowd became very
violent and made repeated attempts to
enter Parnell's carriage. The mob
flourished sticks in the nir and shouted :
"Down with the blackguard!" "Down
with the libertine!" and similar cries.
At one time the mob seemed about to
accomplish its purpose of forcing its
way into the carriage. Parnell tore
down a hat rack from the side of the car
riage and prepared to defend himself.
Mallow is the birthplace of O'Brien.
At Cork an immense crowd gathered
and Parnell was received with an out
burst of enthusiasm. He has been in
vited to visit Limerick.
Cork, Dec. 11.—Psfrnell's reception in
this city was similar to that accorded
him in Dublin. An address from the
National league was presented him in
the chamber of commerce, where a tre
mendous crowd gathered. In reply, he
spoke in the vein that marked his Dub
lin speech. His remarks were punctuated
with tremendous applause.
The clergy of Kilkenny deanery de
nounce Parnell and support the candi
dacy of Sir John Pope Hennesv, the par
liamentary nominee of the anti-Parnell
faction.
THE GRAND OLD MAN.
Home Rule for Ireland Hia Foremost
Conglomeration.
London, Dec. 11.—Gladstone arrived
today at Retford depot and addressed a
meeting of 2000 persons. He said the
continuance of Parnell in the leadership
would be fatal to home rule in England,
Scotland and Wales. Parnell was no
longer the leader of the Irish (National
ists, who had separated themselves from
him. He (Gladstone) admitted that the
Irish party ought to be independent;
that the consideration and settlement of
this question ought to be left to them ;
but there was something beyond all con
siderations in Irish politics; namely,
the great cause of liberalism in England,
Ireland and Scotland.
The trouble respecting the leadership
was an additional reason for granting
home rule. Why should the English
and Scotch and Welch politics depend
upon the issue of the choice of a leader?
Confidential communications between
the Liberal and Home-Rule parties and
the conversation with Parnell at Hawar
den in November, 1889, he said, were
equally satisfactory to both parties. He
believed the O'Shea divorce proceedings
would entirely destroy the moral force
in Ireland for anyone who would be the
leading champion of the national cause.
The Liberals felt that in granting
home rule they constituted the
Irish leader the' constitutional rul
er of Ireland. The Liberals
were unwilling, after what had appeared
in the divorce court relative to the
private and public conduct of Parnell,
to make him constitutional governor of
Ireland. It was absolutely untrue that
Morley. had suggested that Parnell
should hold offlce under the British
crown before home rule was conceded.
The Liberal party's work in par
liament was to resist coercion in Ire
land, and that work was as sacred and
urgent now as it had ever been, no mat
ter who might be the leader of the Irish
party.
Gladstone subsequently addressed an
I audience of 5000 persons at a workshop.
,He said the determination of the Liber*
j als was irrevocable. They could not
' undertake effectually to support the
J cause of home rule at the next election
in connection with one particular name.
!He pointed out the importance of con
! tinuing the struggle for Ireland, dcclar
j ing that legislation for England could
' not be obtained until the country had
j got rid of the home rule question.
DISAPPOINTED HOPES.
| The Irish Envoys Issue a Lone Mani
festo.
Nkw York, Dec. 11.—The Irish envoys
; now in this city issued a long manifesto
| tonight. They say that when they
j reached this country six weeks ago, the
Irish cause was marching to certain vic
tory. It was conceded on both sides
} that the general election must bring a
home rnle majority. The dissolution of
parliament could not be deferred beyond
! two years, and would probably take
| place within twelve months. All that
was necessary to secure a triumph was
: that the delegates should raise the
1 necessary funds to preserve the evicted
tenants from destruction, and keep their
i organization uncrushed, so as to
! force the coercion government to face
I a general election in the same condition
jof abject failure which the gallantry of
| the Irish tenantry had been kept in
■ throughout live years of incessant eon
| diet with coercion. In les3 than two
weeks they had secured nearly $100,000,
and it was certain that a sufficient sum
would be subscribed to put an end to
the last hope of the coercionists.
The manifesto then refers to the
change in the situation, and speaking of
Parnell's charges, says, in part: "Hints
of treachery on the part of British
statesmen have not lost their power
i over a people only too well accustomed
Ito the tradition of British unfaithful
ness, by their unhappy history. It is
easy to understand the influence upon
; our warm-hearted colleagues and fellow
| countrymen of appeals to the feelings,
j such as these urged with all the author
j ity of Parnell's name, and with all the
dexterity and magnetic power of which
he is master. We, ourselves, though
far removed from the conflict, have had
to put our personal predilections to an
almost intolerable strain in endeavoring
to separate an attachment to an unriv
alled Irish leader, from our absolute and
overwhelming conviction that to in
dulge our personal feelings to him one
moment longer would be to incur the
certain loss of the general election, and
make ourselves responsible for the ap
palling legacy of disappointed hopes
which the inevitable triumph of the co
ercionists at the polls would entail upon
our unhappy people."
The signers say every private and public
utterance of tueir lives attests the sin
cerity of their allegiance to Parnell, aud
the wildest partisan cannot suspect them
of a desire to overthrow his leadership,
without a terrific cause, at a moment j
when a few months' more of united
actiOn would have brought them to a J
victory, and when any prolonged period |
of dissension must involve tlie certain
loss of tremendous interests of state on a
general election.
The signers seek to impress upon their
countrymen the deep conviction that
Parnell's deplorable imputations of
mutiny on the part of his colleagues,
and treachery on the part of Gladstone,
are absolutely baseless, and unreal side
issues raised to divert the judgment of
the impulsive Irishmen from the real
issue, which is: whetheritis possible to
win the general election under Parnell's
leadership, and if the loss of the general
election is the certain and undisputable
price of retaining him.
"Can Parnell, himself, or any rational
human being, honestly face the future
and point to any ray of definite hope to
sustain the unhappy people, and this in
the face of a triumphant Tory majority
and helpless and divided Ireland, with
Gladstone gone, his party enstranged
from the Irish leader and the whole
British people angered by the deplor
able insults to their leaders, and ren
dered suspicious by still more deplor
able hints of the insincerity of all our
professions of friendship? The cer
tainty of a disastrous general election
Parnell cannot dispute. The horrible
consequences that must ensue in Ire
land, he can only pretend to disguise by
vague speculations as to future parlia
mentary strategy.
"With the Irish people alone the de
termination must rest, and to disavow
even a greater than a mistaken verdict
would be a verdict not prompt and de
cisive on one side or the other. If the
Irish people deliberately make up their
minds to sacrifice the general election, j
dismiss Gladstone from public life, repel
the British people from our side, face
another question of a century of parlia
mentary paralysis and dreary attempts
at insurrection, and to do all this on the
question of punctilio as to the terms of
retirement, tho desirability of which j
Parnell himself half confesses, then we |
will bow to the sentence which will re
lease us from political lives of ceaseless
anxiety and toil, If on the other hand
an overwhelming mass of thinking Irish
men throughout the world resolve that
they shall not be passed over the brink
of this abyss, the present ordeal will be
one means of giving incalculable aid
to the home rule cause, as well
as of saving the reputation of our old
leader from a fatal stain. The British
people will be finally and irrevocably
won to the cause of Irish freedom by the
spectacle of how temperately, wisely and
firmly the Irish people can exercise the
privilege of Belt-government, even in
circumstances of unparalleled National
perplexity and anguish, and all the
watchful train of coercionists who are
not exhorting, will sustain disappoint
ment. Not merely Americans of Irish
blood, but Atnericansof every origin and
every creed will joyfully celebrate the
reunion of the Irish Nationalist's forces
by subscribing whatever funds may be
necessary to keep the gallant men who
were evicted in Ireland's battle from the
vengeance of the landlord syndicates and
coercionists, in safety and comfort until
a general election sounds their deliver
ance.
'•Whenever a home-rule bill comes to
be framed, and the Irish people are
guaranteed as to the satisfactory nature
of its provisions, by their own quiet, res
olute strength, and by every motive of
statesmanship as well as honor, that
will determine Gladstone to make the
crowning achievement of his life work
—complete and final reconciliation be
tween the two countries.
Finally, our cause once rescued from
its present deadly peril, our race may
rest assured that nothing will be left un
done to heal whatever would have been
FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 12, 1890.
' inflicted in the heat of strife, and do
justice to Parnell's genius and his work,
so that Ireland may drop a tear over the
errors of a passionate hour, and remem
ber only the great Irishman and born
leader of men, who found the Irish cause
plunged in helplessness and despair,and
whose arm has lifted that cause to the
pinnacle of power and triumph."
O'Brien and Gill sail for Rotterdam
j Saturday.
"UNITED IRELAND."
William O'Brien States the Facts Abont
Its Ownership.
New York, Dec. 11. —In conversation
with a representative of the Associated
Press, regarding the United Ireland
incident, William O'Brien, editor of that
paper, said the dispatches stated that
the edition which Parnell attempted to
suppress by force, was to contain a bit
ter attack on him. O'Brien cannot be
lieve this, as when the controversy
arose, he cabled instructions to the man
ager, that if the party decides in favor
of Paiuell, to hand over the paper to the
authorized agent. If the decision was
against him, to support the views of the
party moderately, and see without fail
that nothing personally offensive to
Parnell should appear, lie received a
reply that these instructions should be
obeyed.
Referring to the statements that Par
nell acted in virtue of his authority as a
director of the company, and that he
owns a majority of the stock, O'Brien
said the shares which stand nominally j
in Parnell's name are less than half the j
capital of the company. Parnell ceased
to be a director five years ago, for the
express purpose of guarding himself j
from pecuniary or criminal responsibil
ity for the paper, the wisdom of which I
course was concurred in by O'Brien and ]
others. Those who forcibly took pos
session of the United Ireland office, had |
not a shadow of legal authority. As to j
last night's recapture from the Parnell
ites, O'Brien could only surmise that
some kind people of Dublin, who had
not forgotten the record of the paper,
allowed their natural feelings to outrun
their forbearance.
NO USE FOR THE IRISH.
The Liberal-Unionists Renounce Both of
the Home Rule Factions.
London, Dec. 11. —The executive com
mittee of the Liberal Unionist associa
tion has issued a long manifesto from
which the following are extracts: "Par*
nell and the Parnellites have always
been an untrustworthy body, upon
whose pledges no reliance could be
placed, and whose parlimentary ante
cedents made them unfit allies for any
great political party. No distinction can
be made between theParnellites and an tie
The mistake of the British home rulers
was in allowing themselves to be con
vinced that either the methods or objects
of the Irish revolutionists had changed.
Neither party will ever accept home
rule without the mental reservation for
absolute seperation and complete Irish
independence."
A BIG EVENT.
San Bernardino Will Make the Most of
the Corner Stone Laying;.
San Bernardino, Dec. 11. —The cere
mony of laying the corner stone of the
insane asylum in this city, on Monday,
the Isth, promises to be a big event for
this section. Governor Waterman will
be present, as will also Governor-elect
Markham, state officers, membere of the
legislature, and other prominent citizens.
Governor Waterman has also invited
King Kalakaua, of the Hawaiian king
dom, whois now in Siri'-Francisco, to
attend a grand banquet which will be
given to the invited guests in the even
ing. Special trains will be run from Los
Angeles. Riverside, and other points, to
this city.
State Bar Association.
San Francisco, Dec. 11. —At a meet
ing of the California State Bar association
this afternoon, the committee on law
reform made a report recommending a
number of changes in the present
method of jurisprudence. Among the
recommendations are those curtailing
the original jurisdiction of the supreme
court, but increasing the number of
judges of the court by three,
creating a new department for
permanent location in the south
ern part of the state. The right
of appeal is limited to certain cases, and
a recommendation is made for the crea
tion of an appellate court between the
superior and supreme courts, and also tor
the creation of a supreme criminal court
which should try all cases higher than
misdemeanor.
AMUSEMENTS.
Frank Daniels in Little Puck Last
Night.
Frank Daniels, with his new company
in Little Puck in a new garb, appeared
at the Los Angelest last night. The
house that greeted the show must have
been a pleasant sight from Mr. Daniels'
point of view. The house was jammed
until standing room failed. Scores were
turned away. Even the boxes looked as
if they were made for use, for every one
was tilled.
Daniels in his dual role is more artis
tic then ever. Without an effort,
or a flaw that betrayed the
illusive work of the artist,
he kept the audience, a highly culti
vated one, in peels of laughter at every
turn. His mere appearance on the
stage was all required to set the fun in
motion. The piece is mostly new busi
nessas compared with its former pro
duction in this city. It is generally
excellently rendered. It will do a great
business all the season.
MISS ABBOTT.
After much hesitation, it is at last
definitely announced that Emma Abbott
will appear at the Los Angeles, follow
ing her season at the Baldwin. The
sale of seats will open next Monday.
A CORRECTION.
In the account of the Fraulein Aus
der Ohe recital yesterday morning in
the Herald, the programme got trans
posed. The selections given as for
Wednesday night will be those rendered
tomorrow night. Lovers of music ought
to hear this recital by this highly gifted
artist.
James Wood, suspected of killing
Mrs. Moss last Tuesday at Port Angeles,
Wash., has been captured, and confesses
the crime. He claims that while out
hunting he observed Moss and was
seized with a sudden impulse to murder
her. There is some talk of lynching.
THE RENEGADE REDS.
A Split in the Bad Lands
Encampment.
Two Strike and His Adherents
Want to Surrender.
Short Bull and Kicking Bear Are
Determined to Fight.
Moat of the Hostiles Will Return to the
Agency—The Soldiers Have a Sub
duing Effect.
Associated Press Dispatches.
St. Paul, Dec. 11.—A Pine Ridge
special to the Pioneer-Press says: The
first news from the half a dozen scouts
sent out several days ago, has been
brought by Yankton Charley. He says
that when they first entered the camp
at the Badlands, many of the Indians
wanted to kill them. Two Strikes and
his followers, who are desirous of com
ing in, defended the scouts, and they
remained engaged in peace-making and
gathering up stolen horses. Charley
says the hostiles told of a skirmish that
had taken place on the Cheyenne river,
and that two of their men had been
killed, but were brought back to life by
the Messiah.
Since the council at the agency last
week, the hostiles have been quarreling
among themselves as to whether they
should surrender or not. This finally
resulted in a row, yesterday, when guns
were drawn and an attempt was made
to kill Two Strikes. Two of his aher
ents, however, saved him, and the row
ended in a division of the camp. The
greater number joined Two Strikes, and
declared their intention to come to the
agency, while thirty or fifty lodges un
der Short Bull and Kicking Bear,
started for the interior of the Badlands,
and declared their intention to fight.
The chief of the scouts here thinks trou
ble will be averted.
THE NATION'S WARPS STARVING.
j Chicago, Dec. 11.—General Miles to
day received a report from Captain Con
rad to the effect that 1700 Indians at the
Yankton Sioux agency are now receiv
ing rations enough for" barely two days
out of the week, and are starving. Crops
have failed, and, although they are will
j ing to work, there is no employment for
I such a number during the winter. On
ration day they are so famished that
they cannot resist eating at once practi
cally all they receive, notwithstanding
another issue is not due for a week. It
is a standing complaint with those In
dians that they have $1720 owing them
for right of way land locked up in the
treasury at Washington, and individuals
among them are unpaid for services ren
dered the government as far back as
1802.
HOSTILES TAME DOWN.
Washington, Dec. 11.—General Scho
field today received a dispatch from
General Miles, of vthich the following is
an extract: "Reports from General
Ruger and General Brooke are favora
ble. The presence of the troops, now in
position, |has had a subduing influence
upon the Indians, and those that a week
ago were defiant and warlike, are now
giving evidence of submission. Captain
Ewers, of the Fifth infantry, has re
turned with Hump from Fort Bennett.
Hump desires his allegiance to the gov
ernment renewed, and I will make good
use of him in bringing in the others..'
NO DANGER AT STANDING ROCK.
Bismarck, 8. D., Dec. 11.—Major Mc-
Laughlin, agent at the Standing Rock
Indian agency, was in town today. He
says there is no danger of an outbreak,
and never has been. Sitting Bull and
his followers are still keeping up the
ghost dances on Grand river, but the
wild enthusiasm is rapidly abating. The
major thinks a week more cold weather
will stop the dancing. He says the re
port from Standing Rock of a cattle
stampede near Buffalo gap is a canard.
No cattle have been run off by the In
dians except their own stock.
DANCING IN INPIAN TERRITORY.
Kansas City, Dec. 11. —Surgeon Yon
Leuttwitz, of the United States army,
was in the city, today, from Fort Reno.
He says dancing is still going on among
the uncivilized Indians, but no one is
particularly alarmed about it. He pre
dicts a great uprising in the spring.
There are 0000 young bucks in the terri
tory, who are eager for glory, and the
old chiefs encourage them.
EASTERN ECHOES.
B. F. Shaw,inventor of seamless stock
ings, is dead.
The Bay State Lasting Machine com
pany of Boston, has failed for $75,000.
The directors of the Quicksilver Min
ing company have declared a dividend
of 11-2 per cent, on preferred stock.
Spencer Morton Clark, who desinged
and printed the lirst greenback, died at
Washington, Wednesday, aged 80.
Venable & Herrman, wholesale liquor
dealers of New York, have assigned,
with liabilities of $300,000 to $400,000.
Five young ministers of the Pittsburg
Presbytery have been found guilty of
heresy and suspended from the ministry.
Henry Seibert, tobacco commission
merchant, of New York, has suspended,
with liabilities of $250,000; assets about
the same.
Dan Williams, an aged negro, was
lynched near Quincy, Fla., by a mob of
his own race. He was suspected of in
cendiarism.
At Unadillo, N. V., Frank B. Arnold
shot himself through the head, owing
to despondency caused by defeat in the
recent election.
The second game of the chess match
for the championship of the world, be
tween Steinitz and Gunsberg, was de
cided in favor of the former.
Henry B. Blue, a clerk employed by
Thomas H. Perkins & Co., Boston stock
brokers, has been arrested, charged with
the embezzlement of $17,000.
At Anniston, Ala., one thousand men,
all employed in the United States Roll
ing Stock company, have struck be
cause they have not received any pay for
four weeks.
The Chicago police have received a
report that the missing millionaire,
Campbell, has been seen in Detroit, and
the clue indicates that he has gone on to
Niagara Falls.
Assignee Miller, of Barker Brothers &.
Co., states that the most important
creditors of the suspended firm have
given a year's extension to meet the in
debtedness. It is believed the firm will
resume aoon.
Eleven crews of thirty-three men.
comprising the freight brakemen and
conductors on the second division of the
Colorado Midland railway, running be
tween Leadville and Grand Junction,
have struck for an advance.
A secret conference of the oil pro
ducers of Western and Northern Penn
sylvania was held at Pittsburg. The
object of the meeting, it is surmised,
was to form a producers' alliance, to act
against the Standard Oil company.
The Bessemer rolling mills, of Bir
mingham, Ala., have gone into the
hands of a receiver, as a temporary
arrangement. The trouble was caused
by the recent failure of the United States
rolling stock company.
George Montieu and T. V. Smith,
scenic artists with the Crystal Slipper
company, had a fight at Milwaukee,
while in the flies, seventy-five feet above
the stage. They fell to the stage and
both were badly, perhaps fatally,
wounded.
Advices from the Cherokee nation are
that Chief Mayes has received a tele
gram from the Lucas cattle company, of
Colorado, asking him if he will enter
tain a bid of $30,000,000 for the Chero
kee strip.
Governor Ro3s, of Texas, complained
to Secretary Blame of the impudence
and threats of the English consul, Lyall,
at Galveston. Blame told the British
minister that Lyall was no longer useful,
and papers to that effect have gone to
England.
George Godfrey, the colored heavy
weight, has accepted the offer of the
California Athletic club, and will fight
' Jake Kilrain for a purse of $4500, with
an additional $500 to the loser, the con
test to take place in San Francisco,
i March Ist.
Legal proceedings prevented evictions
at the Monongahela Coal and Coke
works at Wheeling, W. Va. The strik
ing miners endeavored to arbitrate, but
the company declined. Some striking
miners attacked non-union men coming
out of the mines, and In the riot Alvin
Hall was shot by John Jenkins.
COAST CULLINGS.
Aaron Hauly, one of the oldest resi
dents of San Diego, is dead.
Southern Pacific surveyors are at work
definitely locating the line to San Luis
Obispo.
Colonel C. L. Wilson of Placer county
is dead. He came to California from
Maine in 1850, and was the first mover
in a railroad enterprise in California.
J. W. Rerrick, the Democratic treas
urer of San Joaquin county, defeated by
Nathan Nevin, Republican, by twenty
five votes, has commenced proceedings
for a recount.
1890 ' *^^E^^
NO MAN is justified in looking unpresentable. Slavish
subjection to the laws of fashion may be found
fault with, but to go to the other extreme is unpardonable.
You owe it to yourself to dress at least moderately well,
and you can do this at just as small an outlay as is made
by the man who looks as though his clothes were made
expressly for somebody else.
There never was a time when, for so reasonable an ex
penditure, a man could equip himself with an outfit which
looks as if it cost three times the money. Just give five
minutes to an examination of our stock and you will
recognize the truth of what we say.
No trouble to show goods. Popular prices guaranteed.
Cor. Spring and Temple Streets.
I
-X5»B A YE ARK -
Buys the Daily Hbbald and
>2 the Weekly Herald.
IT IS NEWSY AND CLEAN.
FIVE CENTS.
5-Cent Savings Stops.
THE
Security Savings Bank
And Trust Co.
CAPITAL.. - - $200,000
LOCATED at
NO. 148 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
(Near Second street),
LOS ANGELES, 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 oepartment of cur Savings
Bank and for the purpose of encouraging Small
Savings by all persons both old and young, the
Bank nas introduced what is known as the
5-CENT SAVINGS STAMP.
THE SYSTEM.
Tho. Bank has issued lo 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
whon pasted in one of the bank's "5 CENT
SAVINUS 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 wilier, is divided into
twenty squares of such size that one 5-cent
Etamp 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-tJent
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, aud so on. One or more leaves may be
deposited at a time
These stamps can be purchased
-Si N O W £-
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
Pico streets.
Bouttxer, L., Market and Grocery, 722 Belle
vue avenue.
Brossart, John F., First Ward Grocery Store,
E. L. A.
Cross, W. S., Druggist, 901 S. Main street, cor
ner Ninth.
Collette, U P., Pharmacist, 621 Downey
avenue, E. L. A.
Cross, Dtt. H. H., Druggist, 1603 South Grand
avenue.
Davis, D. H., Grocer. 1217 W. Washington.
Depot Druo Store, 1456 San Fernando street.
Fay, John T„ Grocer, East Seventh street and
Elmore avenue.
Fisher, E. C , Druggist, near corner Main and
Washiugton 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 it Co., Stationers, 120
North Spring street.
Maskell, John, Grocer, S, W. corner Thirtieth
and Main streets.
Olmstead, J. C.j Stationer, 429 South Spring st.
Plummer, E. J. & Co., Druggists, Pearl an<?
Sixth streets.
Trout, J. H., Druggist, corner Sixth and Broac
way. >
Wright, W. M., University Pharmacy. /II
Jefferson street.
Wolf, F. C, Druggist aud Chemist, oormr Main
and Fifteenth streets.
Worland. Harry, Druggist, 1952 and 2131
East First Btreet, Boyle Heights.
Wrede, Theo , Pharmacist, 527 East First st.

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