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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, March 30, 1892, Image 3',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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OAHU RAILWAY & LAND CO.'S
A.M. A.M. l'.M. 1 M.
Leavo Honolulu. ..0:15 8:ir. 1:15 A:3u
Arrive Honouliuli.. 7120 0:572:57 6:35t
Loavo Hon,oullull.. 7:30 10:43 i: It r:42f
Arrlvo Honolulu. ..8:35 11:55 4:55 fit 601
rKA.HL 01TV LOOAL.
Arrivo Pearl City
Loavo Pearl City. . 0:00 ..
Arrivo Honolulu... 0:40 ..
1 Saturdays only.
TIiIch. Hun nml .11 nun.
Y 0. .7, LYONS.
j? S El H C S .
1AY. Ypf If'pi&l "
.a1 r &ipi,r f ? ? g
li.m. n.m. a.iii. p.m.
Mon. 2 4 14 : si 4n io so n n; u n ni
Tnes. '20 4 40 130 10 Mil 13 ft SO Oil 7 Mi
Wad. 30 S 1C 4 .15 11 IS 11 M ft SS 0 14 II oi
TllUl'S. 31 (1(1-2 ft 1011 40 .... ft 4 0 15 10 Oil
Kll. 1 00 ft .10 0 00 0 40 5 SI ti IS 11 14
But. '2 8 at 0 30 1 00 3 30 ft B2 (1 IS, . ,
sun. a a no 7 3d l ftp 4 40 n fill o io! o v
Xcw moon on tliu '.'Sill ut 21i. Mm. a. in.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 30, 1S02.
Two IIoiiHt'H Untrr. l In One Xlirht
nml Two (oltl IVutcliCN (June.
During Monday night the resi
liences of Mr. Roth on Kinau street
and Mr. Wagner on Berelunia were
severally entered by presumably the
same person and relieved of articles
of jewelry. The point of entrance to
the house of Mr. Both cannot be
located. The first room entered was
the bedroom and Mr. Roth's vest,
containing a gold watch and chain,
was carried off. Mrs. Roth heard
the noise as of someone walking
about, but attributed it to one of her
sons' having got up for something.
Daylight i evented the loss.
Mr. Wagner's residence is a little
farther back and facing on Bcrctania
street. The bedroom wns entered
and again a gold watch and chain,
belonging to Mrs. Wagner, was
taken, besides a diamond bicaslpin.
The lamp although out Has taken
from Mr. Wagner's bedroom into
that of Mrs. Waguer, and left there.
The fellow who committed these
two robberies in one night must have
been a clever fellow, , and well ac
customed to the residences and the
lay of tho place.
AN OPEN LETTER.
C. B. Wilson, Marshal of
iSVr." The vice of gambling has of
late assumed such enormous propor
tions in our midst, especially among
the Hawaiian population, that the
members of the Woman's Christian
.Temperance Union feel that we have
great cause for alarm.
We appeal to you, therefore, in
virtue of your positiou as Marshal of
the Kingdom, urging you to use
every possible measure to repress
this gambling mania, particularly in
'connection with the iniquitous game
denominated die fa.
And we petition that the laws of
the kingdom now on the statute
books, against gambling, be strictly
and impartially enforced, without re
gard to social position or nationality.
We speak earnestly in this matter
because we are confident that hon
esty and upright dealing form the
foundation of every prosperous gov
ernment, and that unless some
change for the better transpires here,
our whole social fabiic will speedity
be undermined and brought to ruin.
Con. Sto'Y ok W. C. T. U.
Honolulu, March 23, 1892.
LOOKING FOR A CHURCH.
An elderly white lady was met on
King street this morning looking for
Mr. Bush's little Advcntist church.
She said she had been walking so
much that her legs were fairly tired
out. The accosted told the lady that
he did not believe that gentleman
had a church. Whereupon she be
came Indignant, and said she had
been a resident of this city for over
twenty years, and could tell Mr.
Hush by his ''General Booth" whis
kers, and knew he had a church.
Not being able to deny this How ot
wrath the interviewed person directed
the lady to Mr, Bush's residence.
BOAT RACE JUDGMENT.
The judges have given their deci
sion on the Pearl Harbor regatta of
the 17th Inst. They allow the pro
test of the Linnie B., in the open
suil boat race, awarding her second
prize instead of tho Puiiloa, on the
ground that the latter used an our as
a means ot propulsion. Tuey dis
allow the protest of the San Fran
cisco, in the stationary seat rowing
racej holding thut the intrusion of
the yacht Iluwuii on the course, al
though it was wrong, did not inter
fere with the final result of the race.
Tli oie is no danger fiom whooping
cough when Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy is freely given. It liquefies
tho lough, tenacioitB mucus and aids
in its expectoration. It also lessens
the severity and frequency of tho
paroxysms of coughing, and insures
a speedy recovery. There is not the
least danger in giving it to children
or babies, as it contains no injurious
substaiiee. . 50 cent bottles for salo
by all dealers. Benson, Smith &
LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS.
Diamond Head, 3 p. in. Weather
clour, wind fresh oust.
Tin: tlirco Portuguese clnw god with
gtub-grabbing will bo tried Friday.
,'. F. JIoiHlAN will sell liny and feed
nt Ilia salesroom at noon lo-niorrow.
Dh. Chus. A. Peterson has resumed
praetico at his residence on Nuuanu
Hkmrmiikr "A Box of Monkeys,"
to-morrow evening, at the Opera
J. F. JIoucian will hold
nee s snlo of dry goods at
room on Friday, at 10 o'oh ck.
tt. I. Lili.ii: olleis the "
premises," on Berotania street,
site Fort Street Church, to let.
Thohi: desirous of securing im
proved land in California would do
woll to Address "A," this olllce.
Tiik Young Women's Christian
Temperance Union will meet to-morrow
afternoon at 3 o'clock, at the Y.
Tin; Minister of Interior calls for
lenders for printing the department
report for the biennial period ending
The Nicarngu.in bark Don Carlos,
Captain Tobey,, arrived to-day from
Newcastle, New South Wales, and is
Wiiun Mr. C. H. White, teachei,
came home at noon to-day be found a
stiay tortoise ambling about his yanl.
He is ready to surrender the creatine
to its owner.
LovilltH of good music will have a
treat at the Scottish Thistle Club's
lantern entertainment on Saturday
first. Professor Schmidt is to poiform
on the zither.
Tun sale of the household furniture
of Mis. It. B. Ellin by J. F. Moigan
will take place to-moirow at 10
o'clock, at the residence, Christley
Place, Fort stieet.
Tm: meeting of the Hawaiian His
torical Society, which would regularly
take place loin rrow (Thursday) even
ing, has been postponed until April
7th, by orderof tho Board of Managers.
Oki'ickh Kcalakai of the Police
force, fell off a mule yesteiday and
sprained his left arm. Ho will have lo
nure the injured member for a few
days. The oflicor attiibutes the ac
cident to hit' not being accustomed
to ride' such fractious beasts. Me
will know better next time.
Good Mince Pies so
O. J. McCarthy has lots
stieet for talc.
Tiik Brunswick aie the only
Pallors in town.
Aktek shaving use Cucumber Skin
'Ionic. Benson, Sniitrr&'Cu., Agents.
Sunburn relieved at once by Cu
cumber Tonic. Benson, Smith it Co.,
Delicious coti'ee and chocolate will
be served every morning early at the
Palace Ice Cieam Parlors, Ludwigsun,
& Cron, Hotel stieet. 1-lf
Get your noots and shoes made
and repaired by the old Wuiluku
shoemaker, L. Toennies, on East
Hotel street. First-class work, low
priceb. , j-tl
lr you want good soiuage for break
fast or luncheon, the finest sausages
in the Kingdom are the Celebrated
Cambridge Pork Sausage and Bologna
made at the City Market, Nuuanu
btreet, opposite Queen Emma Hull,
Jos. Tinker, Prop. . 3-lm
i - 4-'
STRUCK A LEAD.
The Crown (Joining Money In tliu
Five cases of indulging in lottery
games were heard in the Police Court
this morning. Three Chinese were
tried and found guilty of assisting
in a pakapio lottery inside of one
hour and were each fined 500 and
costs. Counsel for defendants, J.
M. Davidson and A. P. Peterson,
declined to "waste breath" in argu
ment, owing to a ruling of the Police
Justice in a similar case the other
day. Captain Robert Purker, assist
ed by the street Arabs, made the ar
rest of two of the Chineso.' -
Two natives under a charge of
che fa playing were also found guilty
and lined 500 each. J. K. Kaului
for the defendants.
All the cases were appealed to the
Supreme Court. A Chinaman plead
ing guilty of smoking opium was
lined 50 and co3ts. Twenty-five
hundred and fifty dollars beside
costs was realized at the forenoon
session, with more business coining
on this afternoon.
TOOK LEG BAIL.
A Chinese convict got tired of
lodging in the stone house across tho
creek and lit out this morning. His
name is Ah Kuiifculias Hung Clioy.
He was convicted at Lalmina of bur
glary and sentenced by Chief Justice
Judd to 15 years and 1 mouth at
hard labor, His term would expire
December 20, 18D8.
Messrs. Cage & Sherman, of Alex
ander, Texas, write us regarding a
rcinarkablo euro of rheumatism there
as follows: "Tho wife of Mr. Win,
Pruitt, tho Postmaster heie, had been
bed-ridden with ilieumatism for sev
eral years, She could get nothing
to do her any good. Wo sold her a
bottle of Chamberlain's Pain Balm
and she was completely cured by its
use. We refer any one to her to
verify this statement." 50 cent bot
tles for salo by all dealer. Benson,
Smith tic Co,, Agents,
NOBLE ELECTION VALID.
j (Uontinucrl from 2d 'age.)
G. Thot tho said election was held
and resulted as follows, viz. : The
several Inspectors of Election for tho
several precincts of said island and
division, made their respective re
turns to the Marshal of the Kingdom,
of the voles cast at the said election
iifsaid division, for candidates for
Nobles, and that the said Marshal
thereupon, and acting upon said re
turns and in conformity therewith,
made, executed and signed certifi
cates of election of Nobles for said
island and division of Oahu, wherein
and whereby it was in substance cer
tified that ,1. N. S. Williams, John
A. Cummins and Paul Neumann were
duly elected Nobles for said island
and division of Oahu, each to serve
for a term of six years next succeed
ing the said election; that John Ena
was duly elected Noble for said isl
and and division to servo for the
then unexpired term of four years
next succeeding said election, and
that Arthur P. Peterson was duly
elected Noble for said island and
division, to serve for the then unex
pired term of two years next suc
ceeding saict election, luat an ori
ginal of said certificates wa deliver
ed by the said Marshal to each of the
persons so declared to be elected,
and duplicates of said certificates,
together with the tabulated returns
for said election, were transmitted by
said Marshal to the Minister of the
Interior as provided by Section So
of Chapter 8G, of the Acts of 1800.
7. That at the said election thu
following named persons, besides
those above named, who were de
clared as aforesnid to be elected as
Nobles, were also candidates for No
bles in said division, and were form
ally and legally qualified,, notified
and registered as such candidates as
required by law in such cases, and
their several names appeared on the
ballots which were printed and pro
vided by the Minister of the Interior
for use, and which were used at and
iilion the said election, viz. : C. B.
Mailc, John Ross, Henry Water
house, John Emmcliilh, A. Mtuqucs
and Samuel Kaaukai as candidates
for Nobles to serve for the term of
six years ; E. B. Thomas as a candi
date for special election, to serve as
a Noble for tliu unexpired term of
four year, and .lame-. LJay as a can
didate for special election a Noble
to serve for the then unexpired term
of two years.
8. That none of the ballots for
the election of Nobles piintcd, fur
nished and used nt and upon the
election aforesaid, contained any of
the words, "Koho ana no ka unika
hiki (1892)," nor any Hawaiian
words specifying the name ot the of
fice, or the name of the Division
for Nobles, or tho term of the of
fice, nor, in the case of said special
elections, any woids in the Hawaiian
language specifying the unexpired
termsSof the olllce; nor the words
"Koho Balota Kuikawa," but that
all of said Hawaiian words were
omitted therefrom, as appears by the
specimen ot said ballots.
0. That none of said ballots con
tained any Hawaiian equivalent of
the name of Henry Watei house, and
that all of the said ballots did con
tain the Hawaiian-equivalent of the
names of all the others of said candi
dates having foreign names.
10. That there were about seven
hundred native Hawaiians, voters for
Nobles on the Island of Oahu, at the
time of said election.
As to the facts alleged, that many
Hawuimn voters were prejudiced in
the exercise of their franchise, or
impeded in their voting by leuson of
the Hawaiian words expressing in the
Hawaiian language what had been
printed in English on the ballots, not
having been printed on the ballots, or
the absence of the Hawaiian equiva
lent for the name of Henry Water
house, there is not one iota of evi
dence on these questions. It is not
shown in any way that one of these
petitioners or any other voter desired
to vote for Mr. Waterhousc, or fail
ed to find the names of those they
wished to vote for ou the printed
As to the question as to whether
the words '-'Iluuele Walakahuuiki"
were inlei lined in the request before
or alter it was filed by Mr. Water
house, the said request being from
forty-five voters for Nobles, that he,
Mr. Waterhotise, would consent lo
bo oiio of the candidates for Noble
for six years for the Island of Oahu,
or whether a formal request was
made by Mr. Waterbouse to have
these words printed on the ballot,
the evidence is very conllictin;.', and
it cun only be accounted for from the
fact that nil were ery busy ut the
time in prepaiing for tliu election, ,
and that their memory has failed j
them us to some of the minor fuels, i
which might explain the coulhct in I
the testimony. In fuel, all the wit
nesses who testified on this question
were uncertain on many points in
their evidence. It cannot be said
that uuy of these witnesses knowing
ly or wilfully testified to what wus
not true. Tho fact noveitheluss re
moins thut th'e words 'Hunelo Wulu
kuhuuki" were not in the ballot.
Under date of January 10th, 1892,
tho Justices of tho Supremo Court
answered several questions submit
ted to them by Her Majesty's Cabi
dol, one being the question of insert
ing Hie Hawaiian name ot tho candi
date in the ballot. The Justices say
in their replj:
"Under Suctions 55 and 5b' of the
Election Low it will bo competent for
thu Minister of ilie Interior in having
tho ballots printed for use, to insert
in addition to the foreign name of any
candldatu, the Hawaiian version or
n a mo of such candidate, Such para
phrase or alias is the candidate's
name as he is known by a large part
'of the voting community, ond is not
a 'word, motto, device, sign or sym
bol' which nio forbidden by the law
to bo on the ballot. The candidate's
name may bo printed in the form
suggested in your letter, i. c., John
Smith (Kconi Kamika)."
This opinion docs not make it
necessary to insert the Hawaiian
name or alias of the candidate, but
simply holds that it would not be a
ilol.ition of tho statute lo do so for
the reasons given.
Sections 55 nnd ("Hi of the Act read
"Section 55. The election shall he
by ballot only. A ballot is written
or printed, or partly written and
partly printed paper, containing the
names of all persons to be voted for.
Every ballot printed in accordance
with the provisions of this Act shall
contain the names of all candidates
whose nominations for any olllce
specified in the ballot have been duly
made, and shall contain no other
"Section 5G. The ballot for Re
presentatives shall be of white paper
and the ballot for Nobles of blue
paper. Specimen ballots shall be of
red or green paper. The paper shall
be of uniform weight, thickness and
of the same sizing color. It shall
bear no won', motto, device, sign or
symbol oth'er than allowed by this
Section, and shall be so printed that
the type shall not show a trace on
the back. Besides the name or
names to be voted for, it shall con
tain nothing excepting the words,
"Election for the year ," the
name of the olllce and the name of
the division for Nobles or distiictfor
Representatives. And in the case of
a special election it may also contain
the words specifying the term of the
office nnd also the words 'Special
The question is, does the absence
of the words "Hanele Wulukahauki"
which certainly could not be claimed
to he a Hawaiian translation of the
name Henry Waterbouse, invalidate
the whole ballot? 1 think not. It
contained the name of Henry Water
house, and that gentleman says that
is his name. A man has one name
which should be the name given to
him by his parents; ho may have any
number of nicknames or aleases, but
l.one of them are his proper name.
It may have been a disadvantage to
Mr. Vaterliouse to have this native
name left out, whether it was by his
own or others' neglect is not the
question. The only question that 1
can consider is, has the law becu
complied with by only inserting the
name of Henry Waterbouse? I hold
it has, and in that respect the ballot
is a good one.
The next question is, does the
statute require that the ballot shall
contain in the Hawaiian as well as in
the English language all the words
The Act itself, after it is passed I
by the Legislature, is sent to the
Sovereign for approval and signa
ture. If the Bill be approved and
signed by the Sovereign it becomes
a law, aim if it tans to receive me
approval and signature, the Consti
tution provides how it may become
a law. See Article 48 of the Consti
tution. The law is then published
in the newspapers by the Minister of
the Interior, in whose department it
has been deposited and preserved;
this gives the law effect in ten days
after tliu publication on Oahu, and
thirty days on each of the other Isl
ands, unless otherwise specially
provided in the Act. Chapter 1
Compiled Laws. After the close of
the Legislature, all laws passed at
that Session are published in book
form by the Government, in English
and Hawaiian versions, one is a
translation of the other.
Section 1493, Compiled Law, pro
vides: "It at any time a radical and
irreconcilable difference shall be
found to exist between the English
and Hawaiian versions, the English
version shall be held binding." It
is naturul then that where the law
does not specially provide that any
matter shall be printed or published
in botli languages (as it does do in
our law on Divorce, Compiled Laws
Section 4, p. 435), the version that
is held to hu binding would be the
one used, in case there should be
any difference found to exist in the
I am free to say that this ballot
might have been printed in the Ha
waiian language only; using the
words "Koho ana no kn inakahiki"
(1892) and the words In the Ha
waiian language specifying tliu name
of thu olllce, the term of olllce, and,
in the case of the special election,
the words, "Koho Balota Kuikawa,"
or they might huve deen printed in
both languages on the same ballot
paper without there being any vio
lation of the law ; one line would bo
simply a transaction of the other,
and the ballot would contain nothing
more than the law allowed, for the
law either in the English or Hawai
ian version does not specifically say
what language the ballot shall hu
i printed in, it is silent as to any re-
quiruinent that the ballots shnll be
printed in English, Hawaiian or both
1 languages. It wus in the power of
tliu Legislature to mane any provi
sion of this nature, and those pre
paring the ballot would have hod to
cnmnlv with the requirement of the
law. It seems only right and proper
that thu ballot should have been
printed in bolli languages, and that
the Legislature should have so pro
vided, but they failed to do so.
The Court cannot supply a want in
the law, or legislate and make laws,
tho Legisluiuie which is tho repre
bentativu of the people makes tho
luwe, and I have to take thu law as I
find it in tho statute books and up
ply it to tho facts of the case before
mo. I cannot stretch it to suit cir
cumstances, I am confined to its
provisions and requirements uud
cannot go beyoud them.
I haye been inclined to reserve
this question of law for the full
Court, under Section 831 of the
Compiled Laws, it being nn import
ant one ond under a new statute, but
as Section 90 of this statute specially
requires the Justice hearing the mat
tor to give judgment, "stating all of
his findings of fact and the law there
upon," and Section 91 also provid
ing that, "The decision in all res
pects shall be subject to appeal to
the Supreme Court in Banco," I feel
it is incumbent on me to pass on the
question. I therefore hold the ballot
used at the last election for Nobles
on the Island of Oahu, a specimen
of which is here in this matter, being
the one hi question in this case, is a
good ballot and complies with the
requirements of thestatutu; conse
quently on tho findings of fact and
law made by me herein, I must deny
the prayer 'of the petitioners and Dis
miss the petition.
And it is so ordered.
A. S. Hartwell and Ashford &
Ashford for petitioners; Attorney
General Whiting and F. M. Hatch,
Richard F. Bickkhton,
Justice Supreme Court.
March 30, 1892.
HOflSFOflD'S ACID PHOSPHATE
ainkt'H nn IiivlBoi-iitlnir OrlnU
with water and sugar only. Delicious.
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., L'D.
DOOR MATS. DOOR MATS. '
Rubber, superior quality ; lettered
"Aloha," "Welcome," and plain
Cocoanut Mats, a desirable assort
Steel Scraper Mats, practical, ser
viceable. tSf Call and examine our stock.
Are Yon Ever Thitsty
These warm days and want some
thing besides water to quench your
thirst? If so, we can oiler you a
package thut will make live gallons of
the most delicious Root Beer. This
preparation is made directly fuim
fresh bulks and roots. It comes in
liquid form,, requires no boiling or
straining. Drank freely it keeps the
systum iu a healthy condition. It is
Have you ever heard of the Seven
Southcrland Sisters who are cele
brated for their long tresses ol beauti
ful hair. Tboy say this unusual growth
was induced by using a hair tonic
which they discovered and are now
selling to those less fortunate. They
also found trouble with dandruff, as
we all do more or less. Their Scalp
Cleaner removcb all "such deleterious
matter. We've thebo and Hall's, Mrs.
Allen's, Barry's Tricopherous, Carbo
linc, Rum & Quinine and others.
Sometimes people are not satisfied
with tho color of their hair, and de
siie a change. Hair Dyes will bring
this about. We keep Hill's, Buck
ingham's and others.
How about mosquitoes these nights?
Remember wu keep Bubuch and the
Burners for thu same.
HOBRON, NEWMAN & CO.,
Corner iTort St Klne BtruotB.
Dr. Okas. A. Peterson
HAS returned from tho Coast and re
sinned practice at his residence on
Nuuanu Avenue, just above the First
MOT Both Telephones . 382 lw
tST Address "A," this olllce. 382 Ot
HONOLULU FIRE DEPARTMENT
AM. persons having bills against tho
Honolulu Fire Department are re
quested to leave saino at the Fire Mar
shal's Olllco In rear of Bell Tower, with
out delay, to close accounts for thu
Honolulu, March 2!), 1802. 381 2t
F. FRKAK will uet for me
full power of attorney dur
ing my absence fiom tho Kingdom.
B. F. DILLINGHAM.
Honolulu, Murch 2'J, 1892. U81 lw
MK. W. F. FUKAU will act for mo
under full power of attorney dur
Iuk my absence from the Kingdom.
O. A. STEVEN.
-Honolulu, March 2'J, 1892. . 1581 I w
IF you want u Flrst-cluss Job of Pulut
ing ot any description done, call on
tho Practical Painter, J. L. Mky" only.
Fort street i0. 1. O. Box 387. Mutual
Telephone i'W. Ifi'l tf
rpWO Nicely Furnished
JL Booms centrally located.
Enquire UU1.1.BTIN Olllce.
For Mouldings, Frames,
Pastels, Artotypos, Photo
gravuri'H, Etchings and
overfilling in tho line of
pictures, go to King Bros.,
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Fort street, oppo. Spreokels' Bank, Honolulu.
The (0LD " Stores
(jjjp? 11 j ; .Al
CONSTITUTING THE "PIONEER" PLANT, ESTABLISHED ON
HOTEL & FORT STREETS,
IN 1850 BY C. E. WILLIAMS FOR CONDUCTING THE
faitoe, Cabinet Making Upholstering & Undertaking
Business In Honolulu me nll extant, and the business, its originator and
picent propiletor heie to stay. Having purchased tliu entire interest of
the late Hun of II. II. Williams & Co., comprising the largest stock of
Furniture, Upholstery & Undertaking Goods
Ever In Honolulu; principally selected by II. 11. Williams during his late three
months' visit to the Coast, I now offer this stock and futuie additions for
CASH at pi ices much less than heretofore charged.
t&T The undersigned in resuming liK old place and business would respect
fully tender his gratefi.l thanks for the liberal patronage of old friends of this
ami neighboring Islands, and hopes to niei it a continuance of their favors while
soliciting a share from new frlonds; and again offers Ills services hi
Moving Pianos, Household Goods, Etc.,
By TCxperleneeiT and Careful Men wllh Suitable Apparatus.
Matting of Superior Quality Furnished and Laid by Competent Men '
ItST PIANOS FOR SALE OR RENT AT LOW FIGURES. "XSa
GRAND OPENING OF
Parisian Pattern Hato, Bonnets & Toques J,
WILL BE OPEN FOR INSPECTION ON
Friday, Saturday & loiiir, larcl 2511, 261 k mi
SJST LADIES ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO ATTEND
N. S. SACHS,
104 Fort Street,
And he is sure to got
a good Negative, be
cause lie uses tliu
M. A. SEED
J3 DR, XJ 3t3t X W rJT S
101) Fort Street,
O V. IS Xi STORE!
e&an & aim rsr
100 Fort Street, ltreirer Hlocli.
ITi'lUuy, .-iitturiluy unci Monday, ivo vlll oil'or ou.r
8-Button Sac Gloves, rfor Fifty Cents !
KEGULAU PRICE, 75;
8-Button Sao Cloves, 7&o., regular prico, $1.
ALL-SILK RIBBON, CHEAP FOR GASH
No,2(65c; No, 3, 75o; No. 5, 80o No.7,$lj No,M1.25;
No. 12,UQ; No. 10, $1.75.
Wo believe ours Is the only houso in
the Kingdom carrying a full lino of
ENGLISH & JEWELL'S
Pure Rubber Hose.
The many complaints which have
been made as to the Rubber Hose
sold in this market induced us to
order a complete line of the famous
"GOLD SEAL" brand. This is
the acknowledged superior of all
brands of Rubber Hose.
AND BUY3 HI3
Houolnln, II. 1.