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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
VOL. 35.—N0. 74.
SLEET AND SNOW.
A Severe Storm on the At
Street Car and Railway Traffic
Navigation Rendered Dangerous.
Several Wrecks Reported.
Bitter Cold Weather in New ICnfjlrmd and
tho South Gets a Taste of tho
Associated Press Dispatches.
Nkw York, Dec. 2ti. —The predicted
snow storm arrived this morning. Pe
destrians are few and far between. Sur
face cars are making poor progress in
spite of the fact that four horses are
trying to do the work of two. Tiie nav
igation of the river and the bay ia
seriously interfered with. So far no ac
cidents are reported. This storm,which
promises to be the worst since the bliz
zard of March, 1888, has been giving
the south a taste of its quality. Since
early yesterday morning its center
worked its way up from Louisiana to
Tennessee. The storm depression is
trying to get up into the area of high
barometer in Lower Canada. As New-
York is the center of its track, she will
have a full share of the depression. The
weather bureau sent out bulletins
last night to the oilices of
all the eastern railroads warn
ing them to look out for
heavy snow, and ordered the northeast
storm signals hoisted all along the At
lantic coast from Norfolk to Boston, and
along the gulf from Pensacola to New
Orleans. A lunar halo of 22 1 ,. degrees
radius was in the heavens last night.
This, with other remarkable feats per
formed by that luminary these last three
nights, set every old weather dog along
South and Battery streets busy prophe
sying violent ebullitions of nature, in
the very near future.
Tho mails today are late in arriving,
the most serious delay being to western
and southwestern mails, over the Penn
Today's snow storm was worse for
navigation than a fog. Everything in
the line of steam craft was delayed, and
the movement of sailing vessels sus
Point Pleasant, N. J., reports a heavy
storm of blinding snow raging along the
coast, frmri Sandy Hook to Cape Muy.
Wires are down, and wrecks along the
coast are feared.
A dispatch from Deal Beach, N. J.,
says the schooner Yale, which anchored
off there today, was terrikly pounded by
the storm, and the crew had to be taken
off by life-savers. She will probably be
a total wreck.
Be porta from all oarts of New York
state show an exceedingly heavy fall of
snow. In the Mohawk valley the storm
was unnsually severe, more than eight
inches having fallen today.
Reports from New Hampshire say the
enow is the heaviest in several years.
At Bangor, Me., and vicinity the day
was the coldest of the season, the mer
cury showing 26 deg. below zero. Re
ports from eeveral points in Vermont
report the storm the moat severe in
many years. Street cars are blocked
and railroad trains seriously delayed.
Boston, Dec. 26. —The heavy snow
storm which began this morning con
tinued until late this evening, accom
panied by a gale of wind. The street
railway companies had great difficulty
in moving cars, and the steam railroads
are all behind time. Although the
storm has raged with great severity
along the coast, no marine disasters are
yet announced. The storm was general
throughout New England.
Springfield, Mass., Dec. 26. —The
storm is delaying travel, all the trains
being late, and the electric street cars
rendered almost useless. Ten inches of
snow has fallen, and it is still snowing.
Portland. Me., Dec. 26. —A heavy
gale is blowing from the northeast with
the mercury at ten degrees above. Snow
is falling fast and drifts badly. Trains
Providence, R. L, Dec. 26. — The
schooner Bill Stowe, of Boston, and the
schooner Hurlbut. of Gloucester, went
ashore during a heavy storm this after
noon, and Captain Thurston, Steward
Hammond and seaman Lawrence of the
Hurlbut were drowned; all the others
were rescued with great ditliculty.
LyndonviLLE.Vt., Dec. 26. —The ther
mometer was forty degrees below zero
last night, and thirty below this morn
Albany, N. V., Dec. 26.—Two sections
of the roof of the New York Central
round house, at West Albany, collapsed
this afternoon under the weight of
snow. Three men were badly injured.
Utica, N. V., Dec. 26.—A severe
storm prevails throughout the Mohawk
valley. Snow is falling and the trains
on all the railroads are late. The entire
system of electric street railroads in this
city is tied up.|
Asbitry Park, N. J., Dec. 26. -A
heavy snow storm prevails here, and a
three mast schooner stranded off the
beach, will probably be a total wreck.
Philadelphia, Dec. 26.—The heavy
snow was followed this afternoon by
rain, and tonight it froze hard. Many
telegraph and telephone wires are going
down. The train service on the various
roads is behind time. In the interior of
the state the snowfall today ranges from
eight to ten inches.
Wilkesbarre, Dec. 26.—The snow
storm ia still raging furiously. The
snow is two or three feet deep in the
streets. The electric street railways
and horse cars are unable to run.
Trains on all the railroads are delayed,
and business is practically suspended
throughout the Wyoming Valley.
Scranton, Pa., Dec. 26.—Snow has
been falling all day, and is now half a
foot deep. Street cars are not running,
and railway trains are delayed.
Pittsburg, Pa., Dec. 26. •Another big
snow storm is raging here. It has been
snowing steadily for eighteen hours,
with no indications of a cessation. Be
tween twelve and fourteen inches of
snow has already fallen. Trains are all
behind time. Street car traffic on all
but, the cable roads is suspended.
Stai-nton, Va., Dec. 2d'.— Two feet of
snow is on the ground, blocking all the
Baltimore, Dec. 20.— The heavy snow
storm in this vicinity was followed by
rain. Reports from Virginia and Mary
land indicate a very heavy snow fall,
and much delay to traffic.
Washington, Dec. 26.—Washington
has experienced the heaviest snow storm
in years, and this morning travel of all
kinds was almost suspended. The snow
was ten inches deep on the level. Street
car riding was precarious, and pedes
trianism difficult. Thiough trains from
the south and west were delayed.
Cincinnati, Dec. 20.—1t is estimated
that at least seven niches of snow fell
here today, it drifted in many places to
depths of two and three feet. Street
car travel is impeded.
Lexington. Ky,, Dec. 20.—The heavi
est storm of sleet ever known here
occurred yesterday afternoon and during
the night. Shade trees and telegraph
and telephone poles, were broken aud
miles of wire let down. The city alarm
system is entirely mined.
CoBUBO, Out., Dec. 20. —While return
ing from a dancing party, twenty-two
persons broke through the ice on" Rice
lake. All succeeded in getting out, but
many were severely frost-bitten, and
later Miss Elsie Johnson died.
A Pair of Kmbezzlcrs.
Albany, N. V., Dec. 26.—Daniel W.
Talcott, head bookkeeper of H. W.
Sage & Co., lumber dealers, was ar
rested this morning on the charge of
embezzlement. His thefts are not yet
known, but it is believed they will run
high up in the thousands. Sage & Co.'s
confidential clerk, Joseph B. Abott,
who killed himself December 3d, was
also an embezzler, and Talcott was
working in collusion with him.
GEORGE WESTINGHOUSE TIDED
OVER A DIFFICULTY.
A Big Bank Failure in Texas and Another
in South Dakota—A Number ol Mer
cantile Firms Embarrassed.
PITTBBUBQ, Dec. 26.—A meeting of
bankers and business men oi this city,
who had loaned George Westinghouae
!f500,000 lately, was held today. An ad
visory board of five was ebcted to act
with. Westinghouse in placing the half
million and in arranging the affairs of
the companies requiring a loan. In an
interview one of the subscribers to the
fund sated that Westinghouse was ne
gotiating a half million loan in the east,
when his competitors in business pre
vented it. The loan was merely being
made to UJuuv ui tlit present stringency.
A SAN ANTONIO BANK CLOSED.
St. Louts, Dec. 26.—A special to the
Republican from San Antonio, Texas,
says: The Maverick bank of this city
closed doors this morning, after a heavy
run that lasted three weeks. Sam Ma
veiick, the sole owner of the bank,
made an assignment of all his property,
real and personal, to Reagan Houston.
His liabilities amount to $866,164, and
his assets are footed at $1,789,915.
THE COUNCIL BLUFFS FAILURE.
Council Bluffs, la., Dec. 26. —Simon
Eiseman, of the firm ©f Henry Eiseman
& Co., the dry goods merchants who
consigned yesterday, estimates the lia
bilities of the firm at $200,000; assets,
$'!00,000. The failure was a great sur
prise, as the firm was the largest and
oldest retail dry goods house in lowa.
In addition to their house here, they
operate branch houses in Omaha and
in Missouri valley. These are included
in the assignment, as are also the entire
real and personal property of the firm.
The failure is attributed to the strin
gency of the money market and light
BANK FAILURE IN DAKOTA.
Woonsocket, S. D., Dec. 20.—The
Sandborne county bank, run by Leon L.
Stevens, closed this morning. The
county treasurer had $8000 of the
county's money in the bank, and a num
ber of merchants were also caught.
There was no run on the bank, anil the
reasons given for the suspension are poor
business and slow collections. Stevens
is city treasurer and secretary of the Re
publican county committee.
A DIAMOND DEALER ASSIGNS.
Nkw York, Dec. 26.—William H.
Sandifar, dealer in diamonds and fine
jewelry, assigned today. Sandifer's as
sets are $25,000 or $30,000; liabilities not
at present known.
ROBERTS, CUSHMAN A CO.
New York, Dec. 26. —Roberts, Cush
man&Co., the dealers in hatters'ma
terials, who assigned, filed schedules to
day, stating their liabilities at $456,000;
nominal assets, $75,000, and the actual
A SALT LAKE CITY FAILURE.
Salt Lake, Utah, Dec. 26. —Kellner,
a merchant of this city, assigned today.
Liabilities, $48,000; assets about the
AN INSOLVENT BROKER.
Dedham, Mass., Dec. 26. —Walter Pot
ter, broker and trader, of Boston, has
been declared insolvent.
A LUMBER FIRM EMBARRASSED.
Detroit, Dec. 26.—The stringency of
the money market has caused the tem
porary embarrassment of E. VV. Leech
&Co., extensive lumber dealers. The
creditors do not appear to fear an ap
proaching assignment, one of them
stating that the firm's affairs aye in ex
ART DEALERS ASSIGN.
Seattle, Wash., Dec. 26.— Balke,
Cole & Co., art dealars, assigned today
for the benefit of their creditors. Lia
bilities, $7500; assets, $10,000. An at
tachment for $2400 precipitated the as
A LUMBER COMPANY ASSIGNS.
Chattanooga, Term., Dec. 26. —The
Hughes Lumber company has assigned,
with liabilities $174,000, and assets
$320,000. D. W. Hughes, president of
the company, also made a personal as
signment, with liabilities $67,000, and
SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 27, 1890
The Backbone of the Indian
The Hostiles Decide to Return
to the Agencies.
An Attempt to Disarm Them May
Cause Fresh Trouble.
Big Foot Continues; to Elude His Purau9rs.
A Battle Between Hostiles and
Associated Press Dispatches.
Pine Ridge Agency, Dec. 26. —Two
battalions of the seventh cavalry, with
two Hotchkiss guns and a pack train,
have left for Wounded Knee, about
thirty miles away. The Indian council
iv the Had Lands has decided in favor of
the hostiles returning to the agency.
The authorities feel that the Indian war
is practically over, but there is still
danger of trouble in case an attempt
ia made to disarm the hostiles. Unless
this is done, all the Indians will be at
the agencies in a few days.
Rapid City, S. D., Dec. 28.—General
Miles, who has been waiting several
days to hear the result of the friendly
mission of the Pine Ridge Indians to
the hostiles' camp in the Bad Lands, to
day received word from General Brooke
that couriers in from his emissaries re
ported the hostiles ready and about to
come in. several small parties are
already moving into the agency, nnd the
balky Indians are all expected there
within a day or two. Word was also re
ceived that Big Foot and his band, who
had been missing since their escape
from Colonel Sumner, have been found
on Porcupine creek, moving toward
Pine Ridge. No details are given, but
Big Foot has certainly evaded for several
days all the force in search of him.
dispatches from general miles.
Washington, Dec. 26. —General Scho
field this morning leceived the follow
ing telegram from General Miles, dated
Rapid City, S. D., December 25th :
"Have not heard from Colonel Carr for
thirty-six hours. He started to inter
cept Big Foot. General Brooke reports
that a messenger from Little Wound,
Big Road and Fast Thunder, leaders of
the Indians who went to the Bad Lauds,
says about half the Indians there are
coming, and he thinks the rest will fol
low, Bhould not this be interrupted by
some unforseen event."
General Scholield also received a tele
gram from General Miles, dated Rapid
City, December 24th, as follows :
"Colonel Sumner lias reported his
company at Big Foot's camp on the
Cheyenne river. Big Foot assured him
he would do whatever he said, and bring
all his people to Sumner s camp, but
the Indians deceived and eluded his
command, going south in the night."
AN ALLEGED BATTLE.
Camp Near Battle Cheek, S. I).. Dec.
26. —The weather ia cold and the rivers
are frozen solid. A company of Chey
enne scouts is encamped at the mouth
of Battle cree'r. Two attempts have
been made by the hostiles who number
about eighty, to break their camp. The
first attack was made by only a few In
dians, who were quickly repulsed with a
loss of two killed and several wounded,
one of whom it is thought was fatally
hurt. A second attack was made after
dark, by the whole baud, led by Kicking
Bear. Volley alter volley was fired on
both sides, and a desultory fire was kept
up for an hour or more. It is not known
how many hostiles were killed, but judg
ing from the reports of a scout, there
must have been several killed. Troops
sent to the scene, report everything
quiet and no hostiles in sight.
UAPTAIN FOUNTAIN ALL RIGHT.
Dickinson, N. D., Dec. 26.—A courier
came in this evening from the relief
force sent out to rescue Captain Foun
tain's command, which was reported
surrounded by 500 hostiles in the Cave
hills. Captain Fountain was surprised
when the relief party came up, as,
although he had been industriously
searching, be had been unable to find a
single hostile since he went out. He
sends word that the stories about the
murders of ranchmen, the destruction of
property and skirmishes with soldiers,
are without a particle of found-ttion.
Nearly all of Sitting Bull's followers, he
has learned, have made their way
toward the Pine Ridge and Cherry Creek
reservations, where they will surrender.
GHOST DANCE ABANDONED.
Guthrie, O. T., Dec. 26. —- W. P.
Thompson, legal agent of the lowas, re
turned today and reported the ghost
dance abandoned. On the solicitation
of To Hee. the blind Cheyenne chief,and
White Cloud, all the Indians returned
peacefully to the reservations.
New Mileage for 1800—Tho Great North
ern Heading for the Coast.
Chicago, Dec. 26. —Statistics compiled
by the Railway Age show the construc
tion during 1890 of about 6080 miles, as
against 5200 last year. Over 2000 miles
of road under construction is in the
southern states, and over 1000 in the
southwestern states. The northwest
shows 1057 miles, due largely to the
active building operations of the North
ern Pacific and Great Northern roads.
St. Paul, Dec. 26. —The current num
ber of the Northwestern Railroader says :
"That it is the intention of the Great
Northern to push its line through to the
Pacific coast there can be no doubt. The
contract for building an extension from
the summit of the Rockies to a point
beyond the Kootenai river has been let
to Shephard, Zims & Co., of St. Paul.
This makes an extension from the main
line at Havre, Montana, of about 500
miles, the first 125 miles of which
have been completed and turned over to
the operating department.
A Would-be Monopoly.
Sr. Louis, Dec. 26. —It is announced
here that the Adams Electric railway
company of St. Louis, will soon enter
suit against the Thomson-Houston, the
Sprague, the Short and other electric
lailway companies for infringement of
patents. The suit will involve claims
against the various companies, aggre
gating millions of dollars, and should
the cases be decided in the Adams com
pany's favor, it will make tbat corpora
tion the greatest electric monopoly in
The Railroada Rogln a Crusade Againat
Chicago, Dec. 26.—The ultimatum of
the Lake Shore and Michigan Southern
that all telegraphers on that road must
withdraw from the Order of Railway
Telegraphers, or leave the employ of
tire company, is believed here to be the
beginning of a general movement in
that direction. It is believed that
several roads out of Chicago will soon
follow the example of the Lake Shore.
The opposition of the railways to the or
der ban developed since it has shown a
tendency to affiliate with the brother
hood oi telegraphers (commercial oper
ators.) Outside of railway circles, it j
ia believed the result of the crusade will |
be the consolidation of the two tele%
The Irish People's Mistake.
Dublin, Dec. 20.—Dr. O'Connell,
bishop of Rappoe, in a letter to the
Irish Catholic, says he regrets that the
Irish people did not immediately place
the blame on Parnell for hiecofl'ence
•gainst morality, instead of giving him
a handle with which to ruin the party !
Gold Found in lowa.
Mi.vNHAroi.i3, Dec. 26. —A farmer
*named Hallowtnan, in Mahaska county,
lowa, today found a solid gold nugget,
weighing severity ounces, on the edge of
a small creek on his farm, and it is be- j
iieveda heavy deposit of the precious I
metal will be found on investigation.
THE FIRE FIEND.
AN EXPLOSION AND CONFLAGRA
TION IN A MINE.
Miraculous Escap? of tho Miners—Loss of
Life and Propsrty by Fire at Various
Placaa Throughout the Country.
Scottdale, Pa., Dec. 26.—An explo
sion took place this morning in the en
trance to the shaft of the United Coal
and Coke Works. It was caused by the
ignition of kerosene oil. One hundred
and forty miners were at work at the
time, but all made their escape through
various openings for that purpose. Some
escapes were miraculous. The fire,
which is still raging, destroyed all the
loose property in the mine, and has al
ready done enormous damage. An im
mense conflagration, which will practi
caH- ruin the mine, is feared. Two per
sons were injured this afternoon by a fall
of timbers near the burning shaft.
INCENDIARY KIRKS AT DEADWOOI).
Deadwood, 8. D., Dec. 26.—Three
fires in different parts of the city, which
were incendiary, caused losses amount
ing to $25,000. A great many railroad
graders were in town yesterday, intoxi
cated. In the afternoon, in order to
quell a disturbance, the mayor had the
hose turned on them. It is thought the
fires were set in revenge. Rumors of
further incendiarism are current, and
watch is being kept.
WIND AND FLAKES.
Pierre, 8. D., Dec. 26.—A Chinook
wind from the west, carrying blinding
cbuds of dust, prevails here.
It is repotted here that fire last night
wiped out the town of Ree Heights,
about fifty miles east of here, on the
Northwestern road. No particulars are
PHOSPHATE WORKS BURNED.
Charleston, S. C. Dec. 26. —Edict's
phosphate and fertilizing works burned
tonight Loss. ,1(200,000.
FOUR PERSONS CREMATED.
Rochester, N. V., Dec. 26.—A family
by the name of Dietrich, living in the
outskirts of the city, were burned out
early tbis morning. Four persons per
ished in the liames.
The victims were Mrs. John Dietrich
nnd her three small children, Libbie,
Jacob and Louisa. Mr. Dietrich and
one son escaped. The mother lost her
life while trying to save her children.
How the lire originated is a mystery.
ANOTHER FATAL FIRE.
Weyanwega, Wis., Dec. 26.—Fire
broke out in Lawler's hall, in Fremont,
early this morning. When it reached a
store which was used as a saloon, an ex
plosion took place, which blew out the
front of the building and killed Orrin
Ennis, who was removing goods. His
body wa3 entirely consumed. The tire
also destroyed two adjoining saloons.
A CANNERY BURNED.
Gilroy, Cal., Dec. 20.—The Gilroy
cannery was totally destroyed by fire
last night. The plant was started in 1888.
The value of the buildings and machin
ery is $8000. The insurance is $3000.
The fire is supposed to have been
caused by tramps.
AN OLD WOIfAN INCINERATED.
Saratoga, N. V., Dec. 26. —Mrs. Ellen
Gibbons, aged 80, was burned to death
at her home early this morning. She
was addicted to smoking.
Wild Engine* Cause a Bad Wreck Near
Fresno, Dec. 26. —A collision occurred
this evening three miles north of this
city, between through freight No. 21
and two wild engines, which had es
caped from a switch in the yard at the
depot. The head brakeman, J. Lafferty,
was instantly killed. Engineer John
Moore and Fireman Stanager jumped,
but did not save themselves. Stanager
was terribly crushed about the lower
limbs, and cannot live. Moore reached
the ground before the collision, but sus
tained a slight fracture of the hip, and
probably internal injuries.
Pan Diego, Dec. 26.— R. Amrine, forty
five or fifty years of age, was arrested
yesterday on the charge of criminal as
sault on a young colored girl named
Maud Hope, living with her mother at
Alpine, this county.
Modesto, Dec. 26. —The second day's
racing under the auspices of the Stanis
laus Stockbreeders association, took
place this afternoon. There was a large
The first race, three-eighths mile
and repeat, was run by Minnie R.,
Strawbuck and Leina Ferguson. The
last named won the first heat and Min
nie R. the second and third heats, in
:37'2 and -.371-4 i Ferguson second.
The second race, pacing, mile and re
peat, between T.W. Carmichael'a Prince,
VV. M. Houser'e George N. and S. W.
Coffee's Nettie, was won by (Jeorge N. in
two straight heats; time, 2rtf.
Third race, quarter mile dash for sad
dle horses, was won by Lequero Bill in
25 seconds. The four other horses were
not in it. The season will close tomor
row, with a trotting mile and repeat,and
a three-quarter mile dash.
Popular Book Store.
MERRILL & COOK,
140 North Spring Street.
"WE HAVE GOT THERE. ELI."
We lirvc had a phenomenal trade: we have
done a rushing business. At limes we have
beeu almost overwhelmed with the crowds of
tager buyers that filled ourstore; we have made
many people happy with the bargains we have
offered We have demonstrated to the good
people of bos Angeles that we are opposed to
high prices; that we beliete in large sales and
small profits, and we shall always do our level
best, to hold the confidence of the public.
We are very thankful for the encouragement
we have received, and the large patronage that
has crowned our efforts. We are satisfied.
Now that Christ mas has come and gone, we
shall again devote ourselves, mind aud 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
Blank Books, Memorandum Books, Letter Copy
ing Books, luks, Mucilage, Pens. Pencils, Pen
holders, envelopes, writing paper, Ac, lie.
Fine Correspondence Papers for ladies, em
bracing all the latest fads of society, such as
Vellum Papers, Egg-shell Papers, Wiirp nnd
Wove, Cloth Unish, Parisian, London Check
and Loudou Line, Ac, Ac.
School Text Books, Scratch Books, Note
Books,» omposition Books, and all articles used
in the school room. We are headquarters in
ALL HOLIDAY GOODS
Are going to be slanghtered from now to New
Years. Wo want the room for our regular,
staple business Come and get the bargains.
We have demonstrated that we are a success.
We have got to the front, and we propose to
WE ARE HERE TO STAY, AMD STAY WITH
-:BIG VALUES.: —
CHRISTMAS IS OVER!
YOUR purse has been seriously affected. You, perhaps,
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 rxr mistake.
Our turkeys are a thing of the past —but there is plenty of
Cor. Spring and Temple Streets.
Buys the Daily Hbrald and
*- the Weekly Hkrald.
IT IS NEWSY AND CLEAN.
~1 ? i
5-CeDt Savings Stamps.
Security Sayings Bank
And Trust Co.
CAPITAL., - - $200,000
NO. 148 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
(Near Second street).
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
Has for the past lix months been receiving
Children's Deposits in sums as low as 25
cents aud issuing to each depositor a pat-shoos:.
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 iutroauced what is known as the
5-CENT SAVINGS STAMP.
The Bank has issued to Its agents, whose
names and addresses appear befow, a large
number of green gummed STAM PS about the
size of a postage stamp, each one of which
when pasted in one of the bank's "5 CENT
SAVINuS BOOKS" has a deposit value of 5
Any person desiring to open a small savings
account, goes either to the bank or to the bank's
most convenient agent, buys a 5-Cent Savings
Htarap 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 wilhin each
When all tho 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-Ceut
Havings Book, and sends through an agent or
brings the FILLED 1 E*F and LABEL to the
bank and receives a BANK PASS BOOIC 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 i-
At the bank, or of any one of the bank's fol
AUTHORIZED CITY AGENTS:
Bear, Ben. L., Druggist, corner Union avenuo
and Temple street.
Bean, Charles E., Druggist, corner Pearl and
Bocttier, L., Market and Grocery, 722 Belle
Brossart, John F., First Ward Groc Store,
E L. A.
('[toss, W. fe.. Druggist, 901 S. Main street, cor
Collette, L. P., Pharmacist, G2l Downey
avenue, E. L. A.
Cross, Dr. H. H„ Druggist, 1603 South Grand
DAVIS, D. 11., Grocer. 1217 W. Washington.
Depot Drug Store, 1450 Sau Fernando street.
Fay, John T., Grocer, East Stveuth street and
Fisher, E. C , Druggist, near corner Main and
Francisco, A. vv., Grocer, corner Pico street
and Vernon avenue.
Guirardo, R. C. Wall-3trcet Pharmacy, 203
East Fifth street.
Hincslev,S. W., Confectioner and Book Store,
2120 East First street, Boyle Heights
Hellman, Waldeck & Co., Stationers, 120
North Spring street.
HuKt, M. A , Grocer, 1065 Temple st.
Maskell, John, Grocer, 8, W corner Thirtieth
and Main streets.
McMartin, W. E., Supt. r ßovs Home, E. Firstst.
Olmstead, J. C, Stationer. 4.48 South SpriDg Bt.
PI.IIMMER, E. J. & Co.. Druggists, Pearl and
Trout. J. 11., Druggist, corner Sixth and Broad
Wright, W. M., University Pharmacy, 711
Wolf, F. C, Druggist and Chemist, corner Main
and Fifteenth streets.
Worland. Harry, Druggist, 1952 nnd 2131
East First street, Boyle Heights.
Wrrde, Theo.. Pharmacist, 527 East First st.