LOS ANGELES HERALD.
Stands for the Interests of
SUBSCRIBE FOR IT.
VOL. XXXV.—NO. GO.
CHEERS AND JEERS.
Irish Factions Fighting Like
Alternate Hurrahs and Groans
Like Demonstrations in Behalf of
Healy "Hollers" for Mrs. O'Shea, at the
Risk of Being Mobbed—Opposition
Associated Press Dispatches.
Dublin, Dec. 12.—1t coming to the
knowledge of Leamy, appointed editor
of United Ireland by Parnell and other
Parnellites, that an anti-Parnell edition
of that paper would be issued today
irom the office oi the Nation (T. I). Sul
livan's paper), steps were taken to se
cure an injunction against the Nation's
publisher. The court granted a writ.
Nevertheless the forbidden edition made
its appearance this morning. It con
tains an article written by Bodkin, act
ing editor of the paper during the ab
sence of the editor, William O'Brien,
and who was deposed by Parnell
when he seized the paper Wednesday.
The article is addressed in O'Brien's
name to every true lover of Ireland, the
world over; it declares that the sole
alternative now is Parnell or home rule,
and home rule is impossible under Par
A Parnell edition of the paper was
also issued from the regular office. It
quoted legal opinion justifying the
seizure of the paper by Parnell.
A wagon loaded with copies of the
anti-Parnell edition of United Ireland
was delivered to the King's bridge rail
way station today, it being the inten
tion to send them for distribution in the
south of Ireland. As the wagon drew
up at the station, two men, one of whom
had a mask on his face, and the other
a revolver in his hand, sprang upon the
vehicle and compelled the driver to pro
ceed with his load to Island bridge. Ar
riving there the men flung all the pa
pers into the Liffey river.
An attempt was made to seize a second
wagon loaded with papers standing at
the enhance of the depot, and would
probably have proved successful hud not
the police interfered to protect the
driver. Under their guard the papers
were loaded upon the train.
On tbe arrival of Parnell's United Ire
land at Castle Inland today, a crowd
seized the papers and burned them.
A committee representing the anti-
Parnell section of the nationalist party
opened an office today. Numerous ap
plications for memberships were re
ceived. They include letters from cler
gymen ane others, expressing their
readiness to subscribe funds, if neces
sary, for the organization and founding
of the contemplated newspaper. It was
decided to publish the first number of
the paper on Monday next, under the
title of "The Suppressed United Ire
land," with the name of William
O'Brien as publisher.
THE KILKENNY CAMPAIGN.
Michael Davitt on Deck to Knock Par
Dublin, Dec. 12.—Michael Davitt ar
rived here today, en route to Kilkenny
to take part in the campaign in the in
terest of Sir John Pope Hennessy, candi
date of the McCarthy faction.
Davitt, uoon his arrival, was greeted
by a large crowd of his friends, who
oheered him loudly, but Parnell's ad
herents in the crowd hooted and jeered
Although Bishop Ossory yesterday ad
vised the electors of Kilkenny to cast
their ballots at the coming election
according to the dictates of conscience,
be and the priests of the diocese in
which Kilkenny is located are support
ing the canvass of Hennessy. The clergy
of the parliamentary division of. North
Cork and East Limerick are actively en
gaged in organizing public opinion
against Parnell. A priest at Mitchells
town tore down a number of placards
placed about the town calling upon the
people to support Parnell.
London, Dec. 12.—The Times, refer
ring to the Kilkenny campaign, says the
efforts of the priests to obtain a'cheer
for Davitt failed, and Healv was vigor
ously groaned, and would probably have
been handled roughly, had not the po
lice held the crowd back. At the hotel
Healy tried to address a crowd, but his
voice was drowned by hooting and yell
ing. Healy shouted: "Who paid you
for this ?" and was answered with cheers
for Parnell. He retorted by yelling:
"Three cheers for Mrs. O'Shea."
A dispatch to the Daily News from
Kilkenny, says: ' Davitt was received
with a tempest of cheering, but hissing
and hooting were only too audible from
boys and youths. It is alleged that all
over town boys were paid by the Par
nellites to hoot Davitt."
1 HIS II- AIM Kit MANS.
The Parliamentary Fund Association
Implores Parnell to Abdicate.
Nkw Yokk, Dec. 12.—The Irish parlia
mentary-fund association has issued an
address in which they say that while
not seeking to dictate to "the people of
Ireland, they feel it a duty of conscience
to ask thatlrelands political life should
not be imperilled by personal interest
or factional strife. Deeply grateful for
Parnell's services, they cannot consent
to have all that has been purchased for
Ireland at such a cost, shattered and
lost in an hour of passion. The address
"While it pains us to take a stand
p.gainst him whom we have heretofore
recognized as Ireland's leader, we un
hesitatingly assert that the cause of
home rule is superior to any man or set
of men. We therefore endorse the posi
tion taken by the visiting parliamen
tary delegation, and unite with them in
asking that Parnell recognize the
will of the majority, and by per
sonal sacrifice save' tbe country from
being cast into civil strife which gives
comfort to Ireland's hereditary enemies,
disheartens her friends, alienates her
allies and must result in the total de
struction of all that has been gained by
our race since the present constitutional
Among the signers are Eugene Kelly,
Joseph J. O'Donohue, William R. Grace,
John Byrne, Joseph F. Daly, James F.
Wm. O'Brien and T. D. Gill will sail
for France on the steamer Obdam to
morrow. Timothy Harrington sails for
England on the Etruria. Dillon, Sulli
van and O'Connor will remain behind
with the object of continuing the appeal
for the evicted tenants' fund, in the
event of the consultation in France prov
He Leaves Cork to Take Part in the Kil
Cork, Dec. 12. —Parnell this morning
received members of the Cork branch of
the National leage. In an address to
the committee, he said he looked to the
workingmen to support him, and that
in return he would support them.
At 2 o'clock this afternoon Parnell
drove in an open car to the railway
station, where he boarded the train for
Kilkenny. He was cheered all along
the route to the station.
As the train was drawing out of the
station, he expressed his thanks to a
body of Queen's college students for
their sympathy shown him by coming
to witness his departure. The journey
was without incident till the train
reached Athay. Here a crowd hooted
and groaned at Parnell. They shouted :
"To hell with Parnell," gave three
cheers for bishops and priests, and cried:
"Long live Dillon and O'Brien." At
other stations the people cheered Par
nell. At Kilkenny a torchlight proces
sion was in waiting and escorted Parnell
to a hotel, where he addressed the crown
Parnell has accepted' an invitation
from the mayor-elect of Limerick, to
visit that city on Sunday.
A CLERGYMAN'S CHALLENGE!.
Parnell Declines to Hear Canon O'Ma
honey Denounce Him.
Cork, Dec. 152.—Canon Byron O'Ma
honey, administrator of the cathedral,
has written a letter to Parnell, asking
him to call a meeting of his constitu
ents to give him (O'Mahoney) an oppor
tunity of criticising in Parnell's pres
ence, his treason to the Irish parlia
At a meeting of the national commit
tee of Cork county, tonight, Canon
O'Mahoney made an address declaring
that Parnell had left the city without re
plying to his challenge to call a meeting
to give him an opportunity to show I'ar
nell's treason. He said money had been
distributed to organize demonstrations
in favor of Parnell.
PHir,Ai>m-PHiA, Dec. 12.—George F.
Work, who was the master mind of the
syndicate which, it is alleged, wrecked
the Bank of America and the American
Life Insurance company, has been ar
rested on a warrant drawn out by the
district attorney, and in default of
$20,000 bail committed. Warrants are
also out for the arrest of other members
of the syndicate, but they have not yet
been found. The warrants charge there
hypothecation of stock, and conspiracy
to cheat and defraud depositors and
others interested. Hundreds of people
lost their all by the ruin of the two in
Pinched by the McKinley Bill.
Cmc-Atio, Dec. 12.—Before the Mc-
Kinley bill went into effect, importers
bought very heavily. The recent finan
cial stringency has made many of them
doubt their ability to take their goods
out of tbe bonded warehouses Febru
ary Ist, as required by the law, without
serious difficulty, money being so tight.
A number of merchants and bankers of
this section are preparing a petition to
congress to extend the bonded period to
October 1, 1891. A dispatch from New
York says the woolen goods association
recommends an extension at least until
July Ist, and has so notified the secre
tary of the treasury.
An Attorney-General In Trouble.
Columhia, S. C, Dec. 12.—A warrant
has been sworn out by a newspaperman
against Attorney-General Pope. The
attorney-general discharged from his
department Thomas Butler, a clerk,who
in the late elections acted with Haskell,
the bolter, informing him that while he
(Pope) was attorney-general no inde
pendent would be retaiuert in office by
him. The general statutes provide a
tine of from $50 to $1000, and imprison
ment from three months to one year for
intimidating any citizen because of po
litical opinion, or for discharging anyone
for such cause.
California Fruit Shipments.
San Francisco, Dec. 12. —The South
ern Pacific company today completed its
estimates of the fruits and vegetables
shipped east over its lines from January
Ist to December Ist. The canned goods
shipments were 3533 carloads, or about
42,400 tons; raisins, 877 carloads, or
about 10,500 toils; dried fruits, 1580 car
loads, or about 18,9<i0 tons ; green fruits,
2028 carloads, or 35,136 tons; vegetables,
1219 cars, or 14.(325 ton ; total of Califor
nia products, 10,137 carloads, or about
.121,644 tons, an increase of from 20 to
100 per centum in each branch over last
The Idaho Legislature.
Boise, Idaho, Dec. 12.—1n both
branches «f the legislature, today, an
ineffectual effort was made to take a
ballot for United StateH senator, tomor
row. No ballot will now be taken be
fore Tuesday, next. The northern men
stand firm, and claim that they hold the
key to the situation. A bill providing
for the Australian ballot system was in
troduced in the house today.
Kilraiu and Godfrey.
San Francisco, Dec. 12.—The direct
ors of the California Athletic club to
night completed the preliminary
arrangements for a finish contest be
tween Jake Kilrain and George Godfrey,
for a purse of $4500. The match will
take place here next March, the exact
day to be determiued later. The club
also requests the directors to match
Peter Jackson and Jim Corbett.
Milan and Natalie.
Belorade, Dec. 12.—1n the Skupts
china today, the majority refused to de
bate the memorandum recently sub
mitted by ex-Queen Natalie, relative to
her former husband, ex-King Milan.
The Liberals left the chamber in a body,
and tbe majority adopted a resolution
requesting the government to take steps
SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 13, 1890.
to prevent further trouble over the dif
ferences between Natalie and Milan.
Samuel Compere has been re-elected
president of the Federation of Labor.
It is understood that Delamater & Co.
will propose to their creditors a compro
mise at fifty cents on the dollar.
Wm. E. Elliott, for twenty years a
postal clerk, has been arrested at In
dianapolis for robbing the mails.
The secretary of war asks an approp
riation of $11,000 for Benecia arsenal, for
improvement of the plumbing system.
British Consul Lyall,) at Galveston,
Tex., writes to the press, saying that he
is blameless and Governor Ross wrong in
In a freight wreck on the East Ten
nessee road, Engineer Tindall am
Brakeman Ray were killed, and Fire
man Ferris fatally injured.
On November 20th a tornado passed
over Grand Bahama island, unroofing
and blowing down houses, and doing
serious damage to growing crops,
Professor Raymond, the leading sci
entist and antiquarian of South Amer
ica, is dead. He was an Italian by birth,
but went to Peru after the revolution
During a quarrel at Salt Lake City,
Edwin Scott, foreman of carpenters
working on a building, was instantly
killed by William Diamond, who drove
a chisel into Scott's forehead.
J. T. Bayard, the mysterious hermit
of Kendale county, Tex., is dead. He
had been a resident of that section for
fifteen years. He claimed that he was
a brother of ex-Secretary of State Bay
Fire occurred on the place of Judge M.
D. R. Venable, near San Luis Obispo,
consuming the barn, three horses, a
large amount of hay and other property.
The loss is about $2000, uninsured. In
cendiarism is suspected.
The statement that the Brazilian gov
ernment authorized the issue of bonds
for a loan of 600,000,000 milreis, was
erroneous. It authorized the National
bank to issue notes to tbe nominal value
of 000,000 milreis, against 200,000 in
The house of the noted Chicago board
of trade man, Robert Lindlom, was de
spoiled of $5000 worth of diamonds Tues
day evening. While the family was at
dinner the thief scaled the porch and
entered a window. A discharged servant
A white Republican convention met at
Houston, Texas, Thursday. Addresses
were made advocating the supremacy of
the white man over the negro, and hold
ing that the government must be run
by white men and not by negroes. The
attendance was small.
The Davis Platform Binder company,
of Cleveland,O., has gone into the hands
of a receiver. The assets are said to be
about 1(400,000; liabilities, about $80,000.,
The embarrassment is declared to be
only temporary,and caused by tho6trin
gency in the money market.
The Tiger mine at Burke, Idaho, in
the Cesar d'Alene region, has been shut
down since Thursday, on account of a
strike among the union miners. It is
feared there will be trouble in the Poor
man and other large mines. The union
miners demand the discharge of all non
King Kalakaua reviewed the Second
brigade of the California National guard,
at Mechanic* pavilion, San Francisco,
Friday night. The king was accompan
ied by a number oi army and navy 'offi
cers, including Brigadier-General John
Gibbon, and Acting Rear-Admiral
At a conference between the Abori
gines Protection society, a number of
members of the house of commons and
the leaders of several religious bodies, a
resolution was adopted demanding that
the government institute an inquirw
into the atrocities committed in Centra*
Africa by English explorers and other
The Anchoi-line steamer City of Baton
Rouge, from St. Louis, struck a snag
near Hermitage Landing and sunk. Two
unknown deck passengers are known to
have been drowned. It is reported that
six or eight passengers, taken on board
on the way down, were lost. The steamer
was valued at $75,000; cargo, $100,000.
A party of Mexicans and *mericans
from Mexico, are at Kansas City study
ing up the pork packing business. They
say the Mexican government will un
doubtedly pass a bill excluding Ameri
can pork products, in retaliation for the
McKinley bill. In anticipation of this,
the gentlemen are studying up the busi
ness in order to start the industry in
Mexico when the law is enacted.
HE WAS TREPANNED.
A Delicate Surgical Operation Saves
A. Strong' From Death.
Shortly after 8 o'clock yesterday morn
ing a colored man named A. Strong fell
from a window in the second story of
the Statham building, on the corner of
Thirteenth street and Grand avenue, and
fractured his skull.
Strong, at the time of the accident,was
sitting upon the window sill with his
back to the street, washing the panes,
and in order to protect himself from
falling backwards ne grasped the frame
work of the sash with his left hand,
while he worked with his right. The
framework was not strong enough,
however, to bear the old man's
weight, and in an instant the
whole thing gave way and he fell
backwards. As he did so he turned a
complete somersault and struck the
cement sidewalk on his head, fracturing
the skull. Several persons who were
near the place and saw the unfortunate
man fall, rushed to his assistance, but
he was, to all appearances, dead. The
patrol wagon waa summoned, however,
and in it the unconscious man was con
veyed to the receiving hospital, where
Drs. Wing and Morrison were in wait
ing. There appeared to be little hope
of the patient's survival, but as a last
resort it was decided 11 trepan the frac
tured skull, and this delicate operation
was subsequently performed so success
fully, that the injured man booh recov
ered consciousness, and at a late hour
last night waa resting comparatively
Strong is a native of New York, 75
years of age, and resides with hia wife
at No. 717 East First street. He was
formerly a resident of San Francisco and
was at one time a favorite steward on
the old Constitution line of steamers be
tween San Francisco and New York^
The Ghost Dancers All
Cold, Hunger and the Grip
Make Them Repent.
A Stampede Sets in From the Hos-
Open Rebellion in Their Ranks—A Qood
Deal of Bloodshed Said to Have
Associated Press Dispatches.
Df.nvkp., Dec. 12. —A special to tbe
Rocky Mountain News from Rapid City,
! Dakota, says: Two troops of the Sixth
I cavalry, comprising five officers and 159
I men and horses, under command of
I Major Perry, came into camp at Spring
creek today. Several parties of friendly
I ludians were seen, but no hostilities
I occurred. A rancher named Williams
| was seen in tlie early part of the day,
| and with him were two cowboys. He
reported that he had seen a party of
about thirty hostiles eight miles
south, coming slowly northward.
These hostiles had an abund
ance of guards thrown out, and it
looked as though they expected an at
tack from cowboys or troops. A short
time before the party came into camp, a
squaw man. named Rider, brought in
word to the commanding officer that
there had been v bloody encounter four
miles north of Pine Ridge agency, be
tween United States troops and some
400 or 500 Indians, under Kicking Bear,
aud that a number were killed on both
sides, the Indians put to rout, and a
large number of them captured, includ
ing Kicking Bear. Not much
credence ia placed in the re
port. Charlie' Rivers, a government
scout, came in late this evening
with a dispatch from Col. Stanford, and
reported that he was in the vicinity of
the hostile camp, and that 150 lodges,
about 750 Indians, have left there, and
camped at the mouth of Hidden Butte
creek, on the way to Pine Ridge agency,
to surrender themselves. The rest,
about 150 lodges, 750 Indians, are trying
to work their way north toward the
Cheyenne river agency, and they have a
large quantity of stolen stock with them.
St. Paul, Dec. 12.—A Pioneer Press,
Fort Keogh, Mont., special says: Two
bands of disaffected Pine Ridge Indians,
under Short Bull and Kicking Beai, are
supposed to be united and moving
northward with the intention of seeking
a reservation in Northern Dakota, or
crossing into Canada. Fifty lodges and
bands of stolen ponies are with them.
Troops will leave early in the morning
to head them off, and deliver them as
prisoners at Fort Lincoln.
Chicago, Dec. 12. —General Miles to
day received a dispatch from General
Brook, at' Pine Ridge, saying from re
ports received he is of the opinion that
Two-Strike and most of the other chiefs
are coining in. Short Bull and.Kicking
Bear, with a small following, went back
into the bad lands. There was quite a
fight, and some Indians were hurt. He
will try to get them into the agency, but
they may get beyond reach.
Minneapolis, Dec. 12. —The Tribune's
special from Pierre says: White Swan,
head chief of the Minnekanju tribe, at
Cheyenne agency, came to the city to
day to secure counsel from the govern
ment authorities as to the best way to
disarm Big Foot's band of Cherry Creek
hostiles, stating that hisentire tribe, 900
strong, would assist. White Swan stands
high in the esteem of the whites, being
one of the most advanced and intelli
gent of the Indians. He wants the
Messiah notion dispelled, stating that
many ghost dancers are suffering and
even now from a form of la
grippe, induced by dancing out doors
during cold weather. As no agency
physician is allowed to go among them,
the disease is spreading rapidly.
Minneapolis, Dec. 12.—The"Journal's
New Rockford, N. D., special, says:
New Rockford people slept on their
arms last- night. A party of Sioux
camped near the town, and kept up the
ghost dance all night. The Indians
stole flour from a mill near here until
an armed guard was placed in the build
ing. A few cattle were also killed.
Settlers are coming in from all direc
tions this morning.
New Orleans, Dec. 12. —A special
from Oklahoma city to the Picayune,
says: A courier rushed in this morning
and reported that 1000 Indians had gone
into camp three miles east of Choctaw
city this morning. The inhabitants of
that place became alarmed and flocked
to Oklahoma city to ask protection of
the troops. Captain Steele has tele
graphed to Washington.
Died at Hli Work.
London, Dec. 12. —Joseph Edgar
Boehm, the sculptor, died suddenly this
evening, presumably from heart disease.
He was engaged on a bust of the Prin
cess Louise, and the latter called at the
studio in relation to the work, and found
the dead body of the artist reclining in
a chair. Boehm was born in Vienna in
1834. He has executed many works for
the royal family.
A Bad Freight Sma*h-Up.
Walla Walla, Wash., Dec. 12.—A
collision occurred on the Union Pacific,
near Coyote station, seven miles west of
Umatilla junction, at 4o'clock this morn
ing between two freight trains,the regular
west bound and the first section of the
east bound extra. Head Brakeman
James of the extra was instantly killed.
Engineer Nichols and Fireman Getse
were seriously injured.
Unlucky Number Nineteen.
A peculiar coincidence connected with
the last primary for the legislature has
just come to light. It will be remem
bered that Mr. Cobb waa defeated by
nineteen votes. Since then it has been
remembered that his father was defeated
by nineteen votes and his grandfather by
the same number. We do not know
whether Mr. Cobb is twice 19 years old,
bnt to complete the coincidence be ought
to be.—-Athena (Ga.) Banner.
WORLD'S FAIR WORK.
Some Important Appointments Made at
Last Night's Meeting.
Chicago, Dec. 12.—Three important
appointments were announced tonight
by Director-General Davis at a meeting
of the local directory of tlie world's fair.
Moses P. Handy of Pennsylvania,a well
known newswaper man, was named
chief of the department of publicity and
promotion; Hon. W. J. Buchanan of
lowa, chief of the department of agri
culture, and Joseph Hirst of Florida,
secretary of installation. All the nom
inations were concurred in by the board
of directors. They will leave two va
cancies in the national commission,
Messrs Hirst and Buchanan being mem
bers of the organization. The membership
of the local body corresponding to the
board of control of the national commis
sion, was also made public. The mem
bers are: Lyman J. Gage, T. D. Bryan,
Ferd. W. Peck, Edwin Walker, F. T.
Jeffery, Potter Palmer, F. S. Winston
and Dewitt C. Cregier. Owing to the
lack of time, the directory decided to
dispense with any public competition of
architects for designs for buildings. The
committee was authorized to select five
architects or firms of architects, each
chosen for such work as would be most
nearly parallel with his best previous
achievement. These architpcts will
meet in conference.
AN OLD CONTRACT.
Litigation Begun Over the Profits *f the
San Fernando Rancho Deal.
San Fkancisco, Dec. 12.—Action has
just been brought in the superior court
on a contract entered into in 1874 by
Thomas G. Levan and George K. and
Benjamin F. Porter, the first named be
ing plaintiff, and the others defendants.
In the year named one Charles Maclay
contracted with Eulegio F. De Celis to
purchase the rancho ex-mission of San
Fernando, located in Los Angeles
county, and consisting of about 50,000
acres. A subsequent contract was en
tered into between Maclay and the par
ties to the suit, he agreeing to buy the
lands, divide them into two sections and
place the same on the market. Levan
claims that Maclay fulfilled his part of
the contract to the letter with De Celis,
selling the property in small tracts and
paying the defendant three-fourths of
the profits, amounting to half a million
dollars. Plaintiff sues to compel the
defendants to account to him for the
one-fourth interest in the profits, which
he claims to be due him.
W. T. BONE.
Laid to Rest for Ever Yester
W. T. Bone was a well-known citizen
of Rivera. He was the Santa Fe agent
at that place from the time the station
was established until failing health
forced him to resign a few months ago.
With J. F. lebell, he plurchased the
land where the station is', and laid off
the townsite. Mr. Bone' was origin
ally from St. Louis, and came here from
Humbolt three years ago. He came to
California sick, and for a year has been
very poorly. He died on Wednesday,
and was buried in Evergreen cemetery
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.
-iisB A YEARK-
Buys the Daily Hkrald and
*2 the Wkkkly Hkrald.
IT IS NEWSY AND CLEAN.
5-Ceot Savings Stops.
Security Savings Bank
And Trust Co.
CAPITAL, - - $200,000
NO. 148 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
(Near Second Btreet),
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
Has for the pant Biz 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 department of cur 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 Bank has Issued to its agents, whose
names and addresses appear below, a large
number of green gummed STAMPS about the
size of a postage stamp, each one of which
when pasted in one of the bank's "5 CENT
SAVINGS BOOKS" has a deposit value of 5
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
when all the squares on one leaf are filled
the leaf represents one dollar.
The depositor then signs his name, are and
address on the gummed label in the 5-Cent
Savings Book, and Bends 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
-ii N O W *-
At the bank, or of any one of the bank's fol
AUTHORIZED CITY AGENTS:
Bear, Ben. L., Druggist, corner Union avenne
and Temple street.
Bean, Charles c.. Druggist, corner Pearl and
Bouttier, L., Market and Grocery, 722 Belle
Brossaet, John F., First Ward Grocery Store,
E L. A.
Cross, W. £~ Druggist, 901 S. Main street, cor
Collette, L. P., Pharmacist, 621 Downey
avenue, E. L. A,
Cross, Dr. H. H., Druggist, 1603 South Grand
Davis, D. H., Grocer. 1217 W. Washington.
Depot Druo Store, 1456 San Fernando street.
Fay, John T„ Grocer, East Seventh street and
Fisher, E. C, Druggist, near corner Main and
Fbanclsco, A. W., Grocer, corner Pico street
and Vernon avenue.
Guirardo, R. C. Wall-street Pharmacy, 263
East Fifth street.
Hincklev, S. W., Confectioner and Book Store,
2120 East First street, Boyle Heights
Hellman. Wai.dk> k St .Co., Stationers, 120
North Spring Btreet.
Maskell, John, Grocer, S, W. corner Thirtieth
and Main streets.
Olmktead, J. C, Stationer, 429 South Spring Bt.
Plummer, E. J. .t Co.. Druggists, Pearl and
TaouT, J. H., Druggist, corner Sixth and B'oad
Wright, W. M., University Pharmacy, 711
Wolk, 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.
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