Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, February 06, 1892, Image 3',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
fMWWImw'WfM ' mm himww?
rf1 u w? " - v " - y
Bra?-; -Jk i .
4- " '
OAHU RAILWAY' 4 L1ND CO.'S
KUOM AND AVMSIl I'lIH. i. ihuz.
A.M. A.M. l'.M. 1" M
Leave Honolulu. ..(1:15 8:15 1:45 4::trf
Arrivo Honoiillull.. 7:20 !sfi7 2:57 5:35t
Lonvo Honoullull.. 7:110 10:4!) .iiJ'.t 5:421
Arrive Honolulu. ..8:35 11:55 4:55 GiBOl
PKAUI, CITY LOCAL.
Arrivo Pearl City
Leave I'cari Clty..ti:0U
Arrivo Honolulu.. .0:40 .
TIllOH. tlllll Ulllt II 01)11.
11V U. J. I.YONR.
1 n I m qii
of the moon 011 tho 4th tit
1111. 8111. p. 111.
rim tlini' Minimi for tlio Doit la ulvcn nt 12h.
inn. (Nee. (liiklnlKlit) of i.U'cmucli time or
Hi. 2Sni. 34 sec. p. 111. of Honolulu Obuei vntory
(line. It In kIvi'U by tlio Bteuiu whlstloottliu
Honolulu Pinning Mill, 11 fun iloois above
tlie Custom House. Tlio sumo whlstlo is
MiuuileU coui'ctly ut Honolulu moan noon,
Obveniitnry iiioiltlliin, or lOli. 31ui. Msec, of
SATURDAY, FEB. G, 1892.
Am schr Transit, Jorgensen, 15 days
fioin San FiancUco
Stnir Kuala fiomNawillwlll, Klhuieaand
Stmr Waimaualo from Maui
Sehr Ivu Mol for Fantiilo at 2 p 111
VESSELS LEAVING MONDAY.
.Stmr .Ins Makeofor Kauai ut4 p 111
ritmrlokolil fur Molokal and Lanal
Stnir J A Cummins for Koolau
CARGOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
tmr Kaala 1420 bni
lings sugar, 138 bags
laddy, 23 bdls hides.
rice. 550 bags pat
43 pkirs sundries.
Stmr W G Hall 13C bags of coffee, 29
oags awa, 27 lieau cattle, 1 horse,
and 200 pkgs suudiies.
From Maul and Hawaii, per stmr W G
llall, Feb 5 K U Ilanuiin, K A Palmer,
Mr u ml Mrs L Anderson, Mr and Mrs
Jltadley, Hon J Kichardbou, O Kaiser,
Mrs' Barlett, S Banett, W Speakman.Mrs
Manning, H Kawewehi, 2 Cliiuese, and
Thebaikentine Robett Sudden, TJId
jerff, maetur, sailed for San Francisco
via Kulmliil, Maui, yesterday.
11 M S Fhc.isant was coaling to-day.
Tin' A'lnorfijan 4-masted schooiicr
Traiisit, Jorgensen, ma'ster, linived' this
nioruiiig, 15 days "from Sail Francisco.
Sie bi'ought a general earg6.
August Herring is in trouble again.
J. A. Magoon ordered liim to vacate
the premises on Fort street on Jan.
18, but Herring refused. Conse
quently a biiit was entered in the
Police Court by J. A. Mugoon for
the summary possession of the pre
mises, winch defendant occupied tin
Uer a verbal lease. Tue (Joint fjave
judgment for plaintiff for possession
ier a Verbal lease. The Coin t fjave
1 tue anu, me uerencunt to pay
11.4 V V
A FAVORITE REMEDY.
Chamberlain's Cough Rometly is a
favorite during the winter months on
account of its great success in the
cure of colds. There is nothing that
will loosen a severe cold so quickly,
or as promptly relievo the lungs.
Then it counteracts any tendency to
ward pneumonia. I', is pleasant and
bafe to take, and fully worthy of its
popularity. For sale by all dealers.
lieiiBon, Smith & Co., agents.
ACCIDENT AT WAANAL
A Portuguese nian was brought tq
Honolulu on the steamer Kalu last
night from Waiautfo, suffering from
an ugly gasji on the calf of his leg.
The unfortunate man was taken to tlio
Queen's Hospital. It appears that
the man was a switchman, and, while
engaged in turning the switch, miss
ed his footing and fell, the cane car
running over his leg.
An unknown diseare hits just be
come epidemic among the horses at
Swank Prairie, eight miles east of
Clo Eluiu,, Wabh. Many valuable
animals died within twenty-four
hours. William Mack has' already
bar seven, and thn teen more
... . . f 11
Iyjng In tlio it'Igborhqof.
HORSFonn-s acid pjqPHATE
for litinnti fit Vitality
mill weakened energy, is wonderfully
0, J. McOahthv has lots
street for nalo.
Button Holes niudo to order at No.
A Uiu den Lane, 307 tf
LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS.
The Gucfic is tlio steamer for Oliina
tine next Thursday.
The Transit is Hying a signal signi
fying sho lius powder on board.
Diamond Head, 12 m. Weather
hitzy; wind fresh, oast; bark 15 miles
Mu.C. W. Ashfoid was ono of the
warm upcakors ut thu Liberal meeting
The bund will not play at Emma
Squaio this afternoon, art it will attend
the Firemen's parndo.
The Fire Department needs now
flags, as those Hying on tho (HUurent
houses look rather rugged.
Sells Bros. Circus is taking thn
Australian Colonies by storm. The
show m iy be here in Juno.
The -5. S. ltio do Janeiro hud not
arrival at San Francisco when the
Transit left early on Jan. 22d.
Sweet Komi oranges were selling
readily this morning at the 1. I. S. N.
Co.'s wharf at $1.25 a hundred.
The new four-masted schooner Al
ice Cooke, III days from tho Sound,
was telephoned this afternoon off port.
Haleakala, once u notorious crim
inal in this city, is a sailor on the
schooner Transit from San Francisco.
Mechanic Engine Co. No. 2 have
been out several afternoons this week
training their new horses, a Hue pair
Mn. John F. Colburn has been ap
pointed a member ot the lloaid of
Health in place of Hon. John Enn,
Band concerts at Queen Emma hall
ato becoming more popular, as evi
denced by the increase in attendance
The Silva desertion case was argued
and submitted in the Police Court
this morning. Decision will bo ren
dered on Tuesday.
Lassies on safeties can bo seen al
most every evening on King street
neat Thomas Square. A good road,
you know, and no one is about.
The reporter was in error in stating
that tho Port Surveyor and posse did
not make a haul yesterday. The raid
resulted in the capture of four opium
It was pay day to-day for the Elec
tion Inspectors, at tho Interior Office.
Several of the prompt ones got their
cash, but the others will have to wait
Besides the election returns from
Hawaii and Maui reported in this
paper yesterday, thero are runors
that Kapahu for Kau and Kamai fop
liana, uolli liberals, are elected.
It is pleasjug to record that Mr.
F. W. Mucfarlane'e little daughter, so
severely injured by a fcrpcib'us dog, is
improving rapidly. Dr. Trousseau on
calling this morning pronounced dan
ger of blood poisoning oyer.
Two assault and battery qiiBes came
up in the Police Court to-day, one a
native and the other a foreigner.
When the prisoners were brought into
the Courtroom, the complainants took
it all buck and the defendants were
discharged. It was a case of "J didn't
mean to." See.
The four-masted schooner Transit,
Captain P. JorgenBcn, which arrived
this morning fourteen days f-onj Sun
Francisco, is of 508 tons register.
She is newly built and has flue ucconi;
modations. This is the first time tho
schooner has been here and it will
not be' the last ei'tiior'.'
Jui'iTKit and Venus only showed
themselves for a few minutes in des
cending below the hoiizon to keep
their appointment for 11 o'clock in
China That was in the twilight.
They were to be seen a few moments
half a dozen times, but the floating
clouds gathered thickly over them
and they wore seen no more. Tho
bight was exceedingly pretty in the
The new Road Board have lost no
time in starling work. Yes'terday and
to-day two cuntoniers, bossed by a
mounted luna, huvo been busy repair
ing Queen street opposite tho entrance
tot he "3 Sains' " lumberyard. Would
it not be better to direct some of this
extraordinary activity towurd cleaning
out the cobspool at the corner of
Queen und Alakeit streets. Board of
Heulth, please stir up Sam.
Two assumpsit suits against Arthur
Genus were recoided in the Police
Court yesterday afternoon. II. D.ivis
& Co., grocers, for $!M, and John Nott,
hardware, for .?39,'i5, .'. F. Morgan,
garnishee, Mr. Morgan stated that
he held the furniture and other ef
fects of the defendant, which if dis
posed of would bring about $50 or $75
above what was due him. The Court
ordered tho garnishee to hold the ar
ticles till further prdered., and post
poned tip case till HlOVetl on,
I'll meet you at tho Urunswiok.
The Brunswick are the only Billiard
Parlors in town. 0 tf
Recent appointments will bo found
in the otliciul column.
Ik you don't itdvertite in tho Bullu
tin you won't reach all tho people,
AtTi:it shaving use Cucumber Skin
Tonic. Benson, Smith & Co,, Agents.
SuNiuuiN relieved ut once by Cu
cumber Tpijc. Bpnbpi, Snijlli fc Po.,
Agonjs. J ' ' Wf
Wkpnehmy, lQ u'clqck. J. 4?. Mop
ga) will sell to- uu.so)oid fiirnUuio
pf V. F, Love, Ellltiiiv street,
Memiieuw of the Portuguese Ladies'
Charitable Association are naked tb
attend the adjourned annual meeting
Dkliciouh cou'ee and chocolate will
bo served every moining early at tho
Pulaco leu Cream Parlors, Ludwigson,
& Cron, Hotel sheet. 22Ltf
Mtft. Wlllliiiiifl Ulvi'M Her VlctVrt of
The following is u condensed re
port t if the first lecture in the Hono
lulu Library, in the scries "Patriots,
Heroes and Saints," by Mrs. Flor
There is a remarkable movement
going on now with increasing force
ami power in the world. No doubt
something of the same movement has
been felt here. It Is a movement
that will grow in strength anil import
ance. The movement in tnc unueu
States is a movement in the direction
of the best encouragement to the
spirit of true patriotism. Profound
learning, arithmetic and mathema
tics, only, are not sulllcient to make
a citizen in the fullest and noblest
sense of the word. There must be
something more brought to bear in
the education, in the developing
thoughts of our citizens.
The wisest Americans are earnestly
considering how best to introduce
those influences in the schools and
colleges which shall make patriotism
not merely an emotion, a warming of
the heart toward the land that has
developed and brought up the indi
vidual, but of what patriotism re
quires from htm and what its de
This growing movement has found
expression in some things that are
only scnlimentalism and folly. An
incident occurred on board one of
the largo steamers sailing between
San Francisco and Japan, under the
command of an English captain.
According to English custom the
prayers of the Episcopal Church
were read cvey Sunday morning for
the benefit of all who would attend,
and in this service occurred a prayer
for the Queen of England, followed
by a prayer for the President of the
United States, and a party of Ameri
cans on board were indignant that
the President of the United States
should be prayed for after Queen
Victoria. TJiis emotion moved them
so much that they made a terrible
fuss, so that the captain hud to lix
this up the next Sunday morning.
He had to do something to quiet
these Americans (I will not say
patriotic Americans). Theirs was a
patriotism that wo do not wish to
cultivate in many ways. In many
places ip the United States they have
raised the flag oypr the school bouses.
That is al right. Nobody doubts
that at all. The power of attach
ments formed in early life is incal
culable. It is not patriotism that the
nation is seeking to develop, then,
it is the power in the soul that will
make patriotism, not emotion or
sentiment. But it is continually in
creasing and expanding. But this
sort of patriotism, this outswelling
force of patriotism, this spirit of
what the thing itself is, grows to be
a living po.wpr. The more so the
more distracting it becomes. The
less the individual recognizes that
it is not merely the praying for the
President of the United States ahead
of Queen Victoria alone which is
patriotism. It is not the kind that is
sought for in the hearts of our men.
It is with a belief and hope that I
can find confirmation of my doctrine
in the history of the past that I speak
to you this evening. My work has
laid more in past history than in
politics. It is comparatively seldom
that you will find patriotism in poli
tics, but in history often. For
without it no nation lias remained
great.' No nation has been able to
hold on to patriotism. Willi this
power of patriotic force come in the
men and women. By it small states
have been great. Little countries
huye stood in everlasting strength.
So long as there was in the hearts of
the men and women this genuine
patriotism, the national life was
strong. When it has died the nation
Before I take up this history of the
past I want to lay down clear and
distinct my views of that love of
country, the sentimental patriotism
which is not patriotism. The two arc
distinct one from the other. In one
there is the thoughts of the country's
beauty, Its aplondor, lis wealth, its
vine-clad hills, its magnificent har
bors, its quiet homes. As home his
footsteps he has turned from wander
ing in a foreign land, the citizen ex
claims, "This is my own, my native
land," and his heart warms us he has
said it. Whether.it be Scotland or
Switzerland, or the United Slates.
That is net patriotism. It is not the
thing that will make the 'country
safe. That is simply an emotion, a
sentiment, Natural it is true; but we
must have more than that to build up
national life. We must have a per-
icuuy cieur meu rccogiiiCU in yuui)
W(ien the hoy "stands at his mother's
knee he should get lessons from her
which fire his mind to make him a
patriotic man. He must not only
rovel in its wealth and beauty, but hu
must be ready to fight for it. And
I impress it on every woman be
fore me to consider that this is your
position to use the power that no
one holds equal to you, to implant in
the hearts of the boys from their
earliest youth a patriotic resolution
that shall be as sacred to them as an
oath. The abstaining from theft and
maintaining their honor is demanded
from them as citizens. Not in pros
perity alone, not in wealth or (splen
dor, but 'inore' is" fleirianujei rom
tliem,, Tfouy must not fliuph when
Uiuintuty to their country doos como.
Even family pride must go down be
fore a fjeuuino patriotism, and with
out this service no country is safe.
This teaching must begin before
school time and go on and be recog
nized by the women of the country
us un essential of natiinal life,
Without it wealth is insecure and of
little value. Let us look into a few
lives and let us see what can be done
with true patriotism. It is my busi
ness and I thiuk it is the first appeal
to you to go buck from the develop
ment of tllcso principles) to go away
from late histories where our owii
personal party elections and political
feelings nrc more or less concerned,
into those almost forgotten periods of
life, individual or national, at such a
focus that we can judge and see
around the many different points of
view. I shall tako you into a very
small country, the Republic of Ven
ice, which nt ono time owned and fed
about one million of people chiclly
by commerce. It had no country
sulllclcnlly large enough to feed these
people. There were subjected to its
power one million people, of which
only one hundred thousand illustrat
ed what I have to say to you to-night.
The rest of the one million were held
back fiom patiiolism. She controlled
them but they were not true Vene
tians. The force, the sole power
which made this little country great,
wealthy, prosperous and safe, was in
those one hundred thousand men und
not in the one million. She had then
not much more territory than you
have here. She was one of the rich
est countries at the lime.
She was vastly richer than Eng
land or France, or botli put together.
It was not the weolth that served her,
it wus.the character of the men that
served her, and the women that In
fluenced the first feeliims of those
men. Her wealthy seamen almost
monopolize the trade of the Medi
terranean. She owned most of the
ships. There was only one place in
the Mediterranean which could cor
respond with her at all in the ship
ping interest that sho controlled
Genoa. The Venetians were proud
that they wore a Republic. They
were proud that they had never fall
en back into the ages that the other
nations had. They had showed their
pride in an arrogant way. Their
pride and arroganey made them a
great many enemies. When they
fell out with Genoa, the rest of the
nations sal quietly by and saw the
The speaker then graphical' des
cribed the long war between Venice
and Genoa, to illustrate the power of
patriotism in a great national crisis.
THE DL0WINC-UP MANIA.
New York, Jan. ii. For some time
past threatening letters have been
received by the Gould family, evi
dently written by a well educated Ger
man. The writer evidently was well
acquainted with Jay Gould's career.
The letters are dated as far back as
1870, and related the incidents con
nected with the partnership between
Gould and Jim Fisk and their gov
ernment of the Erie Railway. They
spoke of an accident on the road in
which the writer's father and mother
were injured, for which he demanded
$10,000. The writer stated that If
the $10,000 was not given up foith
with in gold he would bo liable to be
blown up in his otlicc, or while walk
ing on the street or riding in his 'car
riage. A request is made that the
money be forwarded to a certain ad
dress in Canada. Inspector Byrnes
despatched detectives to Canada.
They visited the place in question
mid learned that instructions hud
been left to forward letters to a cer
tain town in New Jersey. Instruc
tions were subsequently left to have
them re-addressed to. some ill ace in
thu city, but just where the police
refuse to divulge. The authorities
refuse to give any further particu
lars. George and Edwin Gould were
seen last night, but would say noth
ing for publication.
A later despatch -says that Prinz
von Michaelo, a crank, who has been
bothering the family of Jay Gould
and persecuting the latter's daugh
ter, was arraigned in court to-day
and committed for examination as to
his mental condition.
SPECIAL CHORAL SERVICE.
On Friday evening, February 10th,
at 7:80 o'clock, there will be a full
choral service ntSt. Andrew's Cathe
dral, under the auspices of Ue
Church Chpjr Quild, of London, Eng
land, qf which institution Mr. Wray
Taylor the oiganlst is a Fellow. The
special music will be sung by the
large choir of tho second congrega
tion and the pastor, Rev. Alex. Mac
intosh, will deliver an address appro
priate to the occasion. Those who
attend will undoubtedly enjoy a rare
musical treat. All seats will be free
and ushers will be in attendance.
Tho offering will be given to the
British Benevolent Society, and it is
hoped the Cathedral will be filled to
its utmost capacity, for such services
are not common in Honolulu, tii tle
object of the offerings i a, wqrtliy
ARE YOUR CHILDREN SUBJECT TO
As a preventive and cure for
croup, Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
has no rival. It Is, In fact, the only
remedy that can always be depended
upon and that Is pleasant and safe to
take. There is not tlio least danger
In giving it to children, as it contains
no injurious substance. For sale at
50 cents per bottle by all dealers.
Benson, Smith & Co., agents.
For Mouldings, FrnnicH,
PustclH, ArlotypuH, I'lioto?
gravtirep, EtohUiga und
everything in the lino of
plot liren, go to King Bros.,
rpiIE Poitugucso Ladles' Chaiitublo
i. ABSOcl-itiitii held their annual meet
ing at tho residence of Mrs. Cauavairo,
Ueietauia fatieet, and adjourned till
MONDAY, Feb. 8th, at a o'clock, to
amend ceitalu ai tides of tho constitu
tion. All tueinbuis and others lutcivsted
are coidlally Invited to attend. 838 It
1 columns of Interesting reiuUw;
m.itfi.rj Mn1li.il tn foreum itmintileii.
to foreign count i lea,
85; Islauds, 81.
lias becoino u.woitl dear-to tho hearts
of mothers. Tho "Mizpafi" Valve
Nipple is made of pure gum, will not
collapse and prevents much. colic he
causo they ndmit air into the bottle its
the milk is diuwu out, thus prevent
ing 11 vacuum being foi'iiied. Givo tho
baby 11 chance to express his opinion.
You'll very soon find out whether the
" Mizpith" is a success or not.
We have un ussntliucut of Davidson
und Goodyear Nipples, also Rubber
Rattles and Teething Rings, and Nur
sery rcqtiibites in gcnontl,
Every household should have 11 Hot
Water Bag. Wo have some now one
und if used with ordinary euro will
last for years. Invalid Cushions can
bo used as "life preservers" on laud
as well 11s sea. Ouis nro for homo
service, and are the best in every way.
Rubber tubing from the diameter of
-ineh to the size of garden bote,
which wo sell by tho foot or yaid.
We've lots of other rubber goods,
and our Drug Store, you know, is the
best plaeo to buy them.
H0BR0N, NEWMAN & CO.
HPIIESK I.ot, varying from one-half
A to suven-teiilliR of an aeie. aie ad
vantageously situated, being just beyond
the Park, and lyinjr foutweon the Dia
mond Head road and the sea. Govern
ment water is laid on along tho front of
these Lots on the loiuh Tho beaeli Is of
soft white sand, ami tho loef Is famous
for tlellnioiis fish of varlou kinds, which
Of the ten original Lots Nos. 1 and 2
have been sold and !) and lOareiest-i veil
by the owner, Mr. S. II. Dole The
other six Lots are offered for salu at the
upset price of $800 apiece. When bids
have been received for tjuce or more
Lots an auction sale will be held. Lot '.t
has been bid for, leaving live Lots im
appioprlatcd. The title is fee simple, aid terms are
cash, or one-half cash and the balance
011 mortgage at 8 percent for one or two
years. Deeds at the expense of pur
chasers. A chart of the Lots is oil exhibi
tion at my Salesroom.
8 These Lots are. marked by
corner stukes, giving the numbers.
PROF. DB.Hafl 6. JAB&BR 3
I herewith appoint Mn. M. GOLD
BERG, Agent for the sale of my
Genuine Sanitary Underclothing in
the Hawaiian Islands. Beware of
PROF. DR. G. JAEGER.
Stuttgart, the lilth of September, 1)0.
A FULL ASSORTMEifNUST ARMED.
Dry Goods Store
Human Street, above Paclfio Hotel,
Hqb Received per S. S. "China"
- A LOT OF
A great variety and extremely
ONE Cottugo to let on
Punchbowl ftreet. En
quire of L. ADI.ER,
IK No nan u it. shoe store.
HOUSE of 0 looms, kitchen
and batliiiiom, within
four minute' walk of the
Post Olllee. Jti-ut 8'.'0 a month. Apply
at this olllco. 3'.'8 tfrf
rpilK regular annual meeting of the
X Hawaiian Fruit t Taio Co. will hu
held at their olllee hi YValluku, Maul, on
FRIDAY, Feb, 12, 1802, a.V 10 o'clock
A. M W. II. DANIELS,
31 1 38t Secretary II. K. & T, Co.
L 'The Dally Bulletin." 50 cunt
LATE ARRIVALS !
Evi'iy steamer ;iwl tiling
for use and ornamentation.
rivals;" we have no old stock
are selected with eare and they
as i'ast as sold are replaced
Honolulu contains such a hiivv
goods suitable to the wants of the
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Fort street, oppo. Spreckols' Bank, Honolulu.
Tho Agency for -TAYNE'S
FAMILY MEDICINES, so long
held by our house, has been
transferred to Messks. BEN
SON, SMITH & CO., to whom
all orders should be sent.
CASTLE & COOKE.
Honolulu, H. I., Feb. 4, 1S92.
B. E. EHLEES & CO,
1S FOKT XTLtlSIST?.
After taking Stock we offer superior values for less than former prices hi every
CHENILLE PORTIERES, FROM fC.50 UPWARD,
IjadieH" Ac CliildrenV GosNamer
AT ALL STYLES ND PRICES.
GENTS' SHIRTS, UNDERWEAR, COLLARS AND CUFFS.
SOCK AND SCARFS AT COST.
ZSf Dressmaking under the liiiinagoiimit of MISS K. CLARICE.
Dress Goods I Dress Goods !
A FULL ASSORTMENT CAN HE FOUND AT
iw. m m ami he
104 Fort btreet, Honolulu.
Latest Denim in SM
All Wooi Camelette in all Shades,
A FULL LINE OF COLORS IN
Nis feilns, CaslisK aid Hemlla Clollis,
Figured Ghailles & Silk Striped Chaillos.
-AN IMMENSE ASSORTMENT OF
Fancy Striped Flannels & Flannelettes.
COME AND SEE OUR
STRIPED & PLAID WORSTED COMBINATION SUITS, TRICOT &
FINE CLOTHS FOR RIDING HABIT.
S&r If you are in search of
immense assortment hefure making
HOLL8STER & CO.,
PURE DRUGS, CHEMICALS,
Segars, Pipes & Tobacco.
AGENTS FOR Tllii) LEADING
i3r NEW GOODS 1JY EVERY' STEAMER. -XB
MiSS N, voq GERICHTEN,
l?lixnist S !soloit
Teaches tho Higher and Lower Rudi
ments uf Mutlu. For fiulher informa
tion Inimlie ut lluwuliuii News Co.'t
Stoic, or call Mutual Telephone CU3,
to us articles
are till Mate ar-
on our shelves
ti ready sale and
No other store in
a. id varied assortment of
nil Plaid Dress
Dress Materials come and examine our
your purchases elsewhere.
W. T. MOHSARRAT,
tSr-Olllcu at Hotel Stab'es, Hotel
utroet. Moth Telephones 32, Hesldenee :
Mutual Tel. CIO. iteo 10-91