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THt LCGEND OF GOLDBERG.
' Pllll nnd Khnntly In tlio moonlight
Lay the Merman rlllaKo lirawn,
But ftfirxiaml do human (Igiins
For Urn plnffiio In llin town,
Thre luul rorrwa lalil untiurled,
Ami nhom dcnth liml cliauced to rpar
Were all hidden lu the Iuuukm
!Yom the pestltentUI nlr
80 In terror had they hlddrn.
Dreading night, afraid of dnr,
rraylns. nnltlnis, fxHrcely hoplnc
Tor tho ilnwd to )ians anay
Came tlio Know, then morning eunshloa,
Came tho Clirletman na of old,
Hut no fonn moved In tho illoge;
It 1,1 j BtlenU wlilto nnd cold
Hose that morn tho singer, Caspar,
From tho bed whero be had lain
(He nlono of nil tho stricken
tn lib homo would rlso utfnln)
"1 alono," ho thought, "nm Urlng;
I alono" his ores grow dim
"I alono of nil tho village
JIn repeat tho Christmas hj mn
"What though death may bo awaiting
What la death t-the tHy is bright;
1 will Ring the Christ child Btory
Bing It looking on tho llghtr"
Open then ho throw tho shutter,
Anil uii tho silent street
From his linn rang out tho anthem,
Btrong and hopeful, clear and swoct.
Through tho frosty air of morning
Tho old Christmas anthem rang
What was that! Another shutter
Opened wldo ns Caspar nangl
And nnotherl nnd another I
Tliero was limit to tho ulaln
Goil lio thanked I A ncoro of voices
Joined with Caspar In tho strain!
And they knew no more were dying.
That the hand with power to stay
Had been reached out to deliver
lids they knew on Christmas day.
Stanley Waterloo In Chicago New
A CHRISTMAS STORY.
"It was Christinas night, 184," con
tinned Plunkett, "wliun I first seed Peter
Simpson, though it had been norated
erronnd for sonic time that there was er
stranger in tho settlement, and that he
was erkin to old Billy Brooks, and -was
orgwyne to sottlo ermong us if ho could
. rb nnd er place to suit him.
Brown drew his chair up closer to the
old man and remarked:
"Them war the days when yon played
the fiddle, and 1 hain't much to brag on
myself nor on my kin, but 1 never seed
no umsic that como up to 'Sugar in the
Gourd' when J was er handling tho
straws and you was er pulling of the
uq seed tho day I could fairly make
er fiddle talk," nodded Plnnkett, and
"On tho Christmas night of 184 thar
was a party at old man Jimmy Law
rence's, and we'd all gathered and tho
young folks had played er game cr two
of sich as 'Thimble, and 'Timothy Tnb
erbutm,' and 'Snap Out,' till at last they
gathered partners and begin to walk
erround and erround, and Peter ho was
there tt stranger and ho didn't have no
partner and wasn't er having nothing to
do with the walking erround. So Lucy
Coats, as good er girl as ever lived in
Georgia, wanted to make him feel at
home, and so' she axed him to be the
"That's tho way tho play is. They all
have, partners but one. Tho odd one
gets in the middle as they all walk
erround and sing, and when they git to
the part in the song where it says 'Right
here I'll find her' they all change part
ners and the middle man has the right
to jump beside some of tho girls if he is
quick enough and then that fellow that
loses his girl gets in the middle, and so
"Oh, I know that old play," spoke
Brown, at the same timo drawing his
chair a little nearer to the old man.
"Well," continued Plunkett, "Peter
he got in tho middle, and tho youngsters
walked erround and erround er singing
bo as yon could er heerd 'em er mile:
"It rains and it hails, and it's cold stormy weather
Along comes the farmer drinking all the elder:
I'll reap tho oats and who'll be the binder
I lost my true lovo and right hero I'll find her
"And then tho change come and Peter
he throwed himself erround und got by
the side of Lucy, and he his told me
ein'-o that he loved her from that veiy
Old man Brown was unable to contain
himself longer and he remarked:
"And Lucy made him as good er wife
as ever er man had."
Plunkett frowned at being disturbed
but soou continued:
"The young folks went on with theii
playing first one thing and then au
other till protty soon they got partners
and went walking erround and erround
"Very well done, said Johnnie Brown,
Thla is the nay to London town;
Btaud you still, stand j ou by,
Till you hear the watchman cry.
"On this carpet you must kneel,
KkH your true lovo In the Held,
Kiss the one that you lore best
Jiut before she coos to rest.
"Pretty soon," continued Plunkett,
"thoy cried out, 'Seat your partners,'
and Peter and Lucy was right close to
me and Lucy sho turned and 'lowed:
" 'Mr. Plunkett, lot mo make you ac
quainted with Mr. Simpson.'
"Then Peter ho shook hands erlong
with me and took cr sent by me, and it
warn't no time till me and him was just
like eld friends, and ho lived by me er
long timo and I never had er truer friend
or better neighbor, and Christmas makes
me think erbout theso old times and
these old neighbors that liayo passed
"Well," continued Plunkett, "Peter
and Lucy married during of the year
181, and that's what I want to tell you
"I11 that old hewed log house that you
passed on tho road whero the moss is cr
growing on tho roof lives or nigger man
by the iiiuno of old Tom that was the
flnt nigger that ever Peter and Lucy
had. Tom was some eighteen years old
when I'eter's dada give hint to them, and
old Tom and Peter had been brought up
together, and Peter dono jnst us much
work iih ho iciiutrod Tom to do, nnd thoy
Hindu good crops nnd In two or three
year I'otor had or right Mnort money
layoil up, nnd ho ho bought some more
Jand, after that ho bought nuothor nigger
or two mid thuy helped him, and boon
paid for theiuftulvi'd mid Tom und Lucy
got nmhltloiu to bo rich und they went
in debt, thinking they could work wnl
juiy out, ami so tliliign were moving
urlung wlimi old Tom, ovur yonder 011
tlio ruiul, went to hi young miutter und
iuMuti mid told 'cm lio wanted to worry
un- of old Hqulro Craw ford'u ulggfrgiJ.
'J Hi'n iniiktiir wiw willing for him to
marry Hiu jirl tlmt liu Imixl, but Utuold
Vibimliw hx.'l ! hihI Iwfwni niiyMy
. . . . '. m . .
UlulllllriKmUNIwi X 'I MMUlM IUI l7" '" "-'-;"- ,'"'.'","
(tuiii uml put out for 'Jtaiu. hi J "1 w 'luU)M' "w,','- I'WMul
WH W w Tkw tium Aytf mm! It I u 4M,
ctitln 1 iko cr loiiow long to git on tor
them pnrtfl when the fovoronco struck
"After Souiro Crawford went off to
Texas old Tom novor was tho samo fel
low. He didn't sing and dnnco erround
like he always hud nnd ho'd sot erround
by himself and wouldn't havo much to
do with anybody, and Peter nnd Lucy
noticed it and tried to git him to forget
1 tho girl that went off to Texas, but they
I couldn't, and old Tom ho begin to talk
erround ermong tho other niggers that
, Blavery was wrong nnd that ho'd rather
' be dead thnu submit to it. Things went
erlong this way till Tom ho got worse
I and worse, till nt Inst one night when
the nigger had gathored out in their
1 yard nnd wcio playing nnd or singing
I under a big oak on tho grass Tom he
' jest sot out on cr horso block nnd whit
tled with his knifo nnd looked down at
the ground till ho horod tho niggers sing
the old Bongi
"Old nuuua gl o tno holler day
lie said ho'd glvo mo more.
And I thanked him very klmllyv
And 1 shoved my boat from shore.
It's oh, my dearest May I
You're lovely as tho day.
"Your ej es bo bright
They shlno nt night,
When the moon has gono nway.
"And from ncross tho branch came
tho plaintive bound ofjicgro voices from
Freeman'H quurter, nnd as Tom listened
his heart seemed to go out in sympathy
to tho Ringers, for as thoy progressed he'
slowly raised his head and leaned for
ward, ns if to catch tho sound, and his
lips moved in unison as tho words
"I took her hand within ray own.
1A tear was in her eye,
I asked her If sho n ould bo mine,
Her answer was nsigh.
Oh, I'mma, dear, dear Emma,
From tho Mississippi valo,
In all this wldo w orld over
I There Is nono liko Emma Dale,
swelled upon tho breezes, and nt tho fin
ish ho arose from his seat and walked
toward tho woods.
"When tho niggers got through with
their frolic Tom was gono, and the next
moruing when tho other niggers went
to work thar wan't no Tom there, and
it was soon known that Tom was a run
away. "Peter nnd Lucy wouldn't hear to put
ting hounds after Tom, and so ho waa
not heard from any more, and they had
quit talking about him on the place.
Thus it went for a year. Tho crops were
sorry and Peter failed to pay anything
on his thousand dollar note to old man
Smith, but had to renew and borrow a
little more. Peter was confident and
Lucy was cheerful, and so thoy pitched
another crop and resolvod to economize
and work hard, never thinking that luck
had turned ergm 'cm,
"Erlong in June, though," continued
Plunkett, "the niggers that Peter had
bought got tho smallpox ermong them,
all three of them died and the crop was
lost, but Peter rolled up his sleeves and
worked the harder and Lucy sho was jist
tho samo good little woman, and they
mado er pretty good crop and got it
housed, and I don't think ary ono of 'em
ever thought erbout luck being ergin
"But," continued tho old man, "on the
8d day of December on the night of
that day I uover would forget it if 1
were to live cr thousand years, Peter's
barn ketched er firo and burned up his
wholo crop and all three of his horses,
und tho very uoxt morning old Smith
was over there er pressing him for the
twelvo hundred dollars and said he had to
havo it or ho'd tako possession of the
farm. The money would be due on the
25th day of December, and old Smith
wanted his money or possession on that
day. Tho prospects for a happy Christ
mas was inighty gloomy for Peter, but
" 'Well, Peter, you've got me and the
" 'Yes,' said Peter, 'and you've nevor
her'd mo complain, but I do hate to give
up the home.'
"That was erbout as much to do as
there was erbout it, until at last Christ
mas eve night rolled around and the lit
tle children hung up their stockings and
talked themselves to sleep about old
Santa Claus, und Peter and Lucy listen
ed with hidden tears, and all through
tho long night thoy sat until tho hands
on the clock pointed to tho hour of three,
und then Peter raised his head and
" 'Lucy, we will have to give up our
home to Smith.'
"Before Lucy could answer a soft, cat
like tread was heard upon the porch and
the latch string was pulled, and as the
door opened there was revealed to tho
sight of the astonished pair:
"Old Tom, the runaway.
"Tse worth $3,000 of any man's
monoy, and that will pay off old Smith's
mortgago,' said old Tom as lw unslung
a clean pillow case from his shoulder
that was filled with goodies for the little
ones, and that soon swelled tho little
stockings that hung on tho mantel.
"With tho return of old Tom camo
prosperity to Peter and Lucy, for when
old Smith found that Tom had returned
and if put up for sale would pay tho
mortgago ho made terms tlmt enabled
Peter and old Tom to go to work upon
tho farm nud not only got out of debt,
but got rich, and Tom was set free long
'foro any Yankees knowed him, and Pe
ter ho went ont to Texas and found old
Squiro Crawford nnd bought the woman
what Tom loved and brought her back
to Georgia on Christmas day, 184-, and
give her to Tom for his Christmas pres
ent, nnd they live nt yonder moss cover
ed log house, and I wish them -n merry,
merry Christmas." Atlanta Constitu
tion. Jiluryluiid 1' ml dim;.
A Muryluud plum pudding, warranted
to keep a year, is mode from six pounds
of seeded raisins, six pounds of brown
sugar, four pounds of currants, six
pounds of stale oatcd bread, six pounds
of suet chopped very fine, six pounds of
eggn, two pounds of citron, six tablo
spoonfuls of Hour, half 11 pint of wino,
hulf a piut of brandy, three nutmogs
and u little mace uud wilt, Mix all woll,
let it stand ovur night and divide Into
twelve parts; tie each in a course cloth,
plunge into boiling wutur and boll four
hours; uxpomj then to tho sun for two or
throo days with the clotlw 011 uud when
dry hung In a cold room, Thoy will
keep u yt'iir, When wimtnil for use put
Into lxiiling water with tho biiiiiu cloth
on nml boll fur one uml u half hours.
Now Vorlf Herald
11 1 I, ,
l)lli:uu I'vMIMII Cllllily,
Bholl your jmiumiUuiuI chop themfluu,
ifltuujuru ilium in 11 cup mid lultu jiut tho
wimo quantity pf gruiiuluU'd sugur n
you have pcnutiU, I'm tho nugur In tt
ikilM or upldur on I lio lire, uml knep
moving Hid klilllot iiiouml until thn vugur
MMvwl. Ibun mt In th iMwiiutu hii4
frttll Inln lillf titnil fill 'I'liti 1.1 iliill
To be held on their llange, at Ka
hnulki, King stieet,
On THURSDAY, Jan. 1,1891,
At 9 o'clock a. m. sliarp.
GOVERNOR DOMINIS CUP.
Valued ut $100. for the highest aggre
gate score in matches Nos. 1, 2 and a,
to become tho property of the iiiaiks
mnn winning It three times at the regu
lar meetings of the II. R. A.
Won July 5, I860, by J. lliodle, M. D.
Won January 1, 1887, by Win. Unger.
Won July 23, 1887, by J. G.Rothwell.
Won January 2, 18S8, by 0.1$ Wilson.
Won inly 4, 1888, by F. llustace.
Won January 1, 1880, bv J. W. Pratt.
Won July 4, 1880, by J. G. Rothwell.
Won Jan. 1, 1800, by O. B. Wilsou.
1. THE BllODIE MEDAL.
1st pilzc Cup piesentedby J. Brodle,
and prize Gold Pin presented by
Mis. U. II. Nicholl.
Conditions of the match: Open to all
members of the Association, lpt and
2nd pilzes to become the property of the
inniksmen winning them thiee times at
the regular meetings of tho H. R. A.
Distince, 200 yards: lounds, 10; any
military l ill e under toe rules; limited
to one entry to each competitor. En
trance fee, $1.
Won Jan. 1, 1S90, by J. 11. Fi-her.
II. THE ALDEN FRUIT AND
TARO COMPANY MEDAL.
Valued at 100; also, a second prize
of 3; thiid pi ire, $2.00. Conditions:
Open to all comers; to become the pio
peity of the marksman winning It three
times nt the regular meeting of the H.
H. A.; 2 stiings of 10 shots each nt 500
yaid ranges; any military rifle under
tue rules; llmlteu to one cntiy lor eacu
competitor. Entrance fee, SI.
Won July o, .880, by J. Brodie, M.D.
Won .lanuary i, 1887, by W C. King.
Won July 23, 1887, by J. G. Rothwell.
Won Januaiy 2, 1888, by W. C. King.
Won Julv 4, 1888, bv K. llustace.
Won laiiuni'y 1, 1889, by J. W. Pratt.
Won July 4, 1889, by J. G. Rothwell.
Won Jan. 1, 1800, by C. R. Wilsou.
III. II. R. A. TROPHY.
Valued at 150. Competitors limited
to members of the Association. Condi
tions: For the highest aggiegate scoie
at200 and COOyaids; 10 huhhIs at each
distauce; any milltaiy lille under the
iiilcs; to become the piopeity or the
muiksmnn winning it three times at
regular meetings of tho II. K. A. Eu
ti mice fee, $1.
Wou July 4, 18o9, by W. E. Wall.
Won Jan. 1, 18110, by P. llustace.
IV. MID - RANGE CHAMPION
For Association Badce. To be worn
by the winner until his score is beaten
at any regular meeting of the II. R. A.
Limited to membcis of the Association;
lOioundsut 500 and 000 yards. En
trance fee, $1.
Won July 4, 188S, by J. G. Rothwell.
Won Januniy 20, 1889, by Lieut.
Ashe, II. B. M. S. Hyacinth
Won July 4. 1889, by J. W.Pratt.
V. WAIMANALO GOLD MEDAL
Piestnted by Hon J. A. Cummins;
2nd pile 82.50. To be bhot for at 200
and 500 vnrds. 10 shots ut each dis
tance. Open to memberb who have
ueer wou a llrst cluss piUe. To be
come the piopurty of the marksman
winning it tlnee times. Entrance fee,
Won January 1, 1889, by J. W. Pratt.
ou July 4, 1889, by C. Ilustuee, Jr.
Won Jan. 1, 1890, by II. W. Peck.
VI. DIRECTOR'S CUP.
Piesented by the Boaid of Dlicctots
of 1891. Open only to membcis of tho
II. R. A., who havo never madeuic
eord of over 75 per cent, in any lcguhir
competition; to become the piopeity of
the muiksmuu wining it three timet.
Distance, 200 yds; rounds 10; Military
title; limited to ouu entry to each com
petitor. Eutiuuce fee, $1.
VII. POOL TARGET. (8 inch
200 yards. Open to all comcis. Any
rllle. Unlimited en ti lee. No hair or set
tilggcis or telescopic sights allowed.
Tickets, 50 cents euch ; entitling hoHcr
to tiro 5 shots ut this target. 75 percent
of total leceipts in this mutch to be
m aided pro rata to total number of
VIII. PISTOL POOL TARGET.
(8 inch bulls-oyo).
fiOyuids. Opeu to nil comeis. All
pistols or levolvcis not less thnu 32
oulluro ullowed Tickets, CO cents
each; entitling holders to lire 5 shot6 ut
thin tiugot. 76 percent of total receipts
in thin mutch to be a win (led pio lata to
total number of bulls-eyes.
IX. CITIZEN'S MATCH.
Homo veiy valuable pnzes, und n
pil.i) for everybody. Any rlllo; 10
iouihU; dUtiiiiei',200yuids. No Imlr or
set jilggeis or tuluHcopliiidghU ullowed.
I'nliluii unlimited, Kiitriinuo fee, 91.
All iiluiubMUof the Association who
Iiiimi iiiudu over 80 per cunt, ut uuy gu
miil infilling of the II. R. A. will mil bo
iillmvini to coiiiiiulo.
No untile will bo iiiudu hofoiu the
iluyof thu mutulii ami limnou will
kliont uocoiilliig o tint iiiiinlii'i- on Iholr
",'ut' . . ....
(Joiiiinllleo on OllUoim' l'il.i'i
J, ), TUUUT.II,
K. O Willie,
V. U. J'AIIKK,
J, , flOJ'KII.
J. 0 J10rilWPM;
Sanitary Woollen System Co.,
Just to .'hand n full supply of
BST1 Genuine Jnegcr Articles arc
Tradu Mark, enclosing Dr. Jaeger's
B6P1 Accept no goods that do
New Goods !
PENNSYLVANIA" & NEW EASY l,AVN MOWERS,
HAVILAND CHINA, nILVEIl PLATEDWARE,
LAMPS, CHANDELIERS. AHo,
W3. C3-. Fl!OllBR'ai
Famous Grand Active & Golden Anvil
Wrought Steel Cooking Ranges
OP A 8 1 S-152HS
a ii sr-vr- --.- r -..l--
Consuming One-ihiril Less Km!, -st her wood ovcoiil, tlisui
any othor Stove in x5slance.
gST No Brick Work About It ! gjg Just a Cleun Cut Slove I
W hose, Baking Qualities sFeUnsierpiissed
Ti-ia.iig'ii.ljAi- Grates !
SJ&- FOR SALE BY THE
Hawaiian Hardware Co.,
Fort Btrcot, oppo.
M vmh. rJBCZwKiP flv
Silver ! Silver ! Silver
FOB 30 DAYS
OUR GRAN'D SILVBH, PBACIIULOW, SATIN WARK, CLASS WARE,
TOYS & DOLLS GUT SAL1J WILL COMMKNCK
Monday, Deoe Briber 8, 1890.
t&r Diuiim; IIiIh riiIu iiyoiy oihIoiiht iiiiclmuliiB $2.00 worth, will
rouolvu u liniuUoinu I'ouuhliloiv, .Satln, Gmt Wuru, DolU, Toyu or
tSt l.oiik in our W'IihIohv mnl uo tint lino illnpluy of picicutit, -0
UHAS. J. FI8H1SL,-
1ti liu Tliu Uvmui Jllljlimry Uotibu, cor, lforl & IIoUjI trpct,
TM fc H -n
t. 9 " s. iw o.r
tho above wares for gentlemen
stamped with the Dininonil Shaped
not bear theTortrait of Dr. Jaeger.
.I r I IV IS 1 1 JN "V.
SpiPi'kolt.' Hunk. Horn Inln. IT. I.
OB 30 DAYS
lew Goods !
New Goods !
MESSRS. KING BROS.
ARE MOW PREPARED TO HHOW THE VERY BEST ASSORT
MENT OF PUBLICATIONS IN
Etchings, Artotypes, Photogravuresi
ENGRAVINGS, Etc., Etc.
Also, a choice line of
Hunt's & de Graft's Pastel Pictures.
For those desiring Hawaiian Subjects, they liavu to oiler
PAINTINGS & WATLR COLORS !
Dy Jules Tovernior, Job. I). Strong, D. Huwiml Hitchcock, R. O. lJarnllchl
and others, besido a great variety by their own uitist, W. Y. Stone, who has
produced tho finest Christinas Cauls of 11 Hnw.iiian Naturo ever ofTered to
tlio public of Honolulu.
Among other things, ilioy h,io to offer a vary choico lino of
-LADIES' & GENT'S LEATHER? GOODS,
, CONSISTING Ol'
Purses, Pocket Books, Cigar Cnso, Ciguretto Cases,
Letter Rooks, llill l)ookt, Card Cases, Hand Bags, Etc., Etc.
Also, a vury tine lino of ' - '
JPltusli Goodf, iltiH Goods,
Toilet Sets', Manacure Sots, Sluving Sets, Jewel Cases,
Glove, Handkerchief &, Color Boxes, Work Boxes, Etc., Etc.
A very lino assortment of
Photo Panels & Photo Frames,
Very Buitablo for Christmas preumls. They havo
Ovur 230 Varieties if I Blip for Picture Frames,
Which they aro making up cheaper ihun any phico in town.
ARTISTS' SUPPLIES, atgrwitly reduced puces.
PARLOR EASELS, in Oak, Cheny, Bamboo, Brass, Etc., Etc.
WALL BRACKETS of all kinds, in Ebony, Oak, Walnut, Etc., Etc. -
WINDOW POLE CORNlCEvS, in great variety at lowest price.
US?" Remember There is nothing better than a well-selected Picture
to oiler as a Christinas present, and KING BROS, is ihu place to go for the
best. 725 lm
THE PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., L'd.,
Beg to announce that In consequence of extensive repairs to their building, they
are Removing their Stocks of Goods to 'the
Mel IV ERIN Y -:- BLOCK.
SQr During removal, In order to save expense of handling -80
ir Entire Ml is
TO TIXK TRADE I
ES Persons fcquhlug anything In their lino will Hnd this a specially favor
E3: w Goods ! Mew Goods J
Have lately been received and fresh Invoices are on the way.
3 A HTP
FIG HARDWARE CO., L'd.,
NOW IS THE TIME !
Society of the United States,
Are now selling their Honda, and upon easy teims. The additional fea
ture of Insurance goeH witb every Bond.
The following are a. few of the many attractive forma offered by thie
original and progressive Company:
ENDOWMENT BONDS, 5 PER CENT. GUARAN7 EED FOR LIFE.
INDEMNITY BONDS, 4 " " " ' "
IMPROVED FREE TONTINES WITH Li'CKATlVt OPTIONS.
PARTNERSHIP AND JOINT LIFE POLICIES. 7
CHILDRENS' ENDOWMENTS, ETC.
The Company is equitable, its payments prompt aud uertain, and, its
(From the New York Man, Ajril 4tt, 1890.)
i'lm Lartfet- Buslines Ever Transacted by a Life AHsur
. ance Company.
The new business of the Equitable Life Assurance Society of New
York for the first quarter of the present year is reported to exceed Fiftt
.Million Dollaks. This is at the rate of two hundred millions of assur
anceor the year, and is unprecedented in the annals of life assurance.
fflInformation olieei fully furnished to any who will write to or call
upon the undersigned at his olllce.
ALEX. J. CARTWRiCHT,
General Agent for tin- Hawaiian Islands. Equitable Life Absuranee SooieU
of the U. S. Jan-1-9C
Assets, : : $105,003,600.96
"Facts aft Stubborn Things,"
At overy ago, on ovory premium
tuhlo, and in ovory your, tlio AC
TUAL REHULTH of 'J'onUnu I'olieiod
of tlio New York Lifo IiiBitranoo Co,
have huon LAltQlSH than tliovo OP
ANY OTHKIt UOMl'ANY !Huiin
Cor purlloulurx apply to
v. o. if;uji:it
Ucn'l Agent Uuwiilluu JuIuihIh,
New Goods ! .
TAI WO CHAN,
Manufacturer of Ladles' & Gentlomon'i
French Kid, Calf & Kangaroo
SKIN SHOES MADE TO OitPEIl.
1'fKKfd or Hfweit. AIho, HiulilleM.
38 Nuuanu St., : : : P.O. Box 203.
ap 7 00'ly
Itvolor Hz Wutultmuliur
KUKUl JEWELRY a SPECIALTY.
KlirStrtiolfIIoii!iliilu, H, i,
VSr Particular attention jmli) to all
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