Newspaper Page Text
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Who is-Your Favorite School Teacher?
rE for B
TUB MOST POPULAR
VOTE EARLY AND OFTEN.
Vol. VIII. No. 1552
HONOLULU, H. I.. THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 1900.
Pbiob 5 Okntb.
Orders Given fur
Hawaii Postal System
Washington, D. C, May 23. The
Third Assistant Postmaster General
has transmitted to W. E. Cochran,
Chief Post OUlce Inspector, n complete
list of Instructions to tlio postmaster?
of Hawaii. Tho document Is directed
for tho time being to Inspector II. M.
Flint, wk Is to manage tho postal sys
tem in Hawaii. Tho Instructions cover
financial accounts, stamp accounts,
registration, Inspection and classifica
tion of mall natter.
Tho instructions unite the Hawa
iian system closely to tho department
at Washington In relation to adminis
tration precluding nil chance of the
troubles which have marked the Cuban
Tho department has also Kent out
fSO.OOO worth of United States stamps
and provides for tho accounting of Ha
waiian uUimps and their transmission
to tho United States Post Ofllce Depart
ment. There) Instructions will reach
Hawaii on the Australia. Honolulu Is
named us tho depository olllce for the
Islands, money order and postal funds
included. Presidential olllccs numt re
port monthly to tho Honolulu post
master and tho fourth class olllccs
quarterly. The Honolulu postmaster
must icport weekly to tho department
and transmit surplus funds monthly.
The data given by all the olllccs In Ha
waii to tho Honolulu olllce must be sent
to tho department
A supci vising Inspector will bo sent
to Honolulu at once to oversee the
operations of the postal (service. An
agent will also go out to supervise star
route: In the Islands.
J. A. llltnCKONS.
SUNDRY PROBATE MATTERS
P. D. Kellct Jr., master, lias filed a
report on third annual account of J.
Alfred Mngoon, trustee of tho cstato of
John L. Uiatsdcll Jr., deceased. He
finds the account correct, and $5262.80
Invested In seven mortgages, six of
Uicm at 9 per cent and one at 8 per
cent. The value of the estato Is $34,
032.80. Judge Stanley has confirmed
tho report and approved th eaccount.
Judge Stanley has approved the ac
count of Jtaymond lteycs, guardian of
David Calllhun, minor. There Is a bal
ance duo tho ward, of $14. SO. Tho value
of the cstato is $1741.75.
Mathildo Jurgcnscn petitions for pro
bate of tho will of her late husband,
Jacob Jurgcnscn. Ihe heirs are the
widow, three bods and a daughter. All
of tho estate, which Is valued at $12,
174.20. is left to tho widow, and G. O.
Hewitt of Naalchu, Hawaii, Is named
as, executor. Tho realty consists of a
residence on Punchbowl street, Hono
lulu, valued at $2000, and n lot in Hilo
at $700. The personalty Is money in
Mrs. Lizzie Kuhoolcano petitions that
tho Hawaiian Trust aud Investment
Co., Ltd., bo appointed guardian of her
Judge- Davis has appointed Henry
Smith guardian of six Kauhano minors
under a bond of $4000. Wm, Lau, uncle,
had petitioned for the appointment of
himself. Tho children Uvo with their
mother nt Waikele, Oahu.
Through an error Antidote was re
ported as having entered in tho 0th
race when ho should have been in tho
tenth (Criterion Cup.) Itaco 10 was re
ported not tilled. The contrary Is the
In race 3 on the first day's program
(5-inIlo dash, free-for-all,) the execu
tive comlmtteo has asserted It privi
lege .a tho matter of suspension of
rules bo that the race is now filled,
three having entered. Tho same may
bo said of race 4 of tho same day.
'iho accident to (Jeurgu Carter's
horso Is not as serious as at first bup
posed bo that tho gcntlemou's race will
very probably bo run off on the 11th.
Such, at least, is tho understanding at
tho present time.
Thomus Square Music.
Tho band will play tho following se
lections at a concert in Emma Square
tula evening, beginning at 7:30 o'clock'
Overture "Italian In Algiers"....
Finale "Bellsarlo" Donizetti
Grand Selection "Marltana" (by re
Vocal Selection "llohemlan (llrl"
Medley "Tho Dest Ever" Mackle
Intermezzo "Endorla"' .... Andre
Waltz "i ho bullies" Deprct
:olka "Hosely" Hern
The Star Spangled Hannnr.
tf you wish to get fins Pugmtoa call
In Iwakaml and get oomo to nult the
lolor of your hats.
Gent's Hermsdorf dye black box su
perior quality, two pairs for 25 cents,
at It. n. Kerr & Co.'a, Queen street for
one week only; don't fall to two them.
DOUBLE HARBOR CAPACITY
The War repsrtment Approves Honolulu
New Harbor Lines.
Il Is the Scheme Arranged Between Ibe Goven
mtnt and the Railway or ImprcTemeitj
at North End cf liatbor.
Minister Damon, Just beforo return
ing tho Interior Department into I ho
hands of Minister Young, received the
"Headquarters Camp McKlnlcy, Hono
lulu, II. I., Juno Cth, 1900.
"Hon. S. M. Damon, Minister of the
Interior, Honolulu, II. I. Sir: I am
directed by the Department Command
er to Inform you of the following deci
sion of the Secretary of War:
"'War Department, May 1, 1000.
Tho harbor lines at Honolulu proposed
by tho Hoard of O Ulcers convened at
Honolulu, Hawaii in Islands, pm sunn t
to Special Orders No. 23, to examine
and report upon proponed extensions
and modifications of existing harbor
Hues, nro approved. (4. D Molklcjohn,
Acting Secretary of War.'
"Thcso arc tho lines .is ngiccd upoa
between the Hawaiian Government and
the Oahu II. & L. Co., and include the
proposed exchango 'if lambs. V"iy ic
scctfully. WILLIAM ENNIS, Major,
Cth Artillery, President of Hoard,
Minister Young was r.sked how much
the proposed Improvements, tit the
north end of tho harbor, would Increase
tho dockage capacity of tho harbor.
"It will give nearly doublo the num
ber of feet of wharfago you have at
present," was tho answer
Tho Minister of the Inorlor could not
say when work on tho new linos would
begin. As tho nppi-opi l.itlons ere
available, however, ami tho Chamber
of Commcrco 13 cagsr to have harbor
expansion at tho earliest possible date,
It Is not to be expected that thero will
bo u ml no delay in making the Improve
At the Orphcum.
Tho last performance of tha "Laco
Handkerchief" was presented to a good
Wednesday night Jioiuie. Tho South
well's rendition of Btnuis.j' charming
opera has been a complcto .success ar
tistically, both from th? musical direc
tor's and stage matiajpr'r. point of
view. Tonight tho "Grand Duchess,'' a
fairy tale set to Offenbach's charming
music, should draw a big house. Tho
"Grand Duchess" 's always a most pop
ular opera. It is full of the bright,
tuneful solos and choruses,- the gor
geous costumes that u comic, opera au
dience loves, and is full of humor from
start to finish. The story Is that of the
period between coming to power nnd
the marrying of a wayvvnrd nnd fanci
ful young woman, who happen.? to b;
born to tho rank of a grand duchess.
Sho leads her councillors a merry
dance, will have nothing to say to her
lover and finally caps tho climax by
falling In lovo with a private foldlcr,
a peasant who 13 already In love with
a girl of his own rank. The durhess
wilfully raises him to the rank of gen
eral, degrading tho tegular commin
dcr, but, finding him deaf and blind to
her very apparent love-making, her
love, or rather, fancy, turns to hale,
and she Joins the conspiracy to assassi
nate him, which sho overhears her dis
carded suitor, tho degraded general nn.1
her disregarded grind chamberlain,
plotting. Then another nriivuj on tho
3cene, an emissary from tho father of
her duly accredited lover, Prlni-o Paul.
Tho newcomer catcher the tauey of the
duchess on tho rebound, and she, onco
moro happy, wants the world happy
with her, nnd, countcrr.utnillii!; poor
Fritz's death, allows linn to marry bis
lady lovo and accepts hcittelf the hand
of the Prince. Fritz, who still retains
his general's rank, iiunagoi to disgrace
himself at tho betrothal ceiemonle.i,
and, worst of all, allows tho sabro of
the duchess' most nllnnt ancestor,
which lins been entrusted to him, to
suffer a torrlblo battering. The enraged
young duchess strips lilai o.' his r.uik
and restores it to tho original owner
and then winds up her girlish wilful
ness by marrying the lover suitable, to
her rank and, supposedly, nettling
down. Offenbach's nvislc Just Ills such
a story, and tho "Grand Duchess" Is
written in his most sparkling style. Mr.
Wolff as General Hnuni, tho bomhanilc,
should bo excellent, a should Miss
Falrbalrn as Prlnco Paul. Miss ballln
gcr sings the part of tho Grand Duch
ess, tho satno rolo as when bIio was a
member of the Castle- Squaro Company.
Wunda is Bung by Miss Host nnd is
Is In good hands. Ilranson sings 1'iltz.
while Kaco Iloonevlllo assists In look
ing after tho comedy.
HONOLULU : SCHOOL
i Day and. N'lr.iu f!LAc.cp;
Rooai n-if, ltd rioor J a, . 4 a
flout I ti )-:) r, a
Race Prejudice Does Not
Rule Hawaiian Counsels
At tho afternoon session of the Inde
pendents yesterday tho business start
ed out with the Introduction of tho fol
"Ho it resolved that the members of
tho Executlvo Committees of the Hul
ICalalalna and Hut Aloha Alna bo made
consulting members of this Conven
tion." A lively debate followed after tho
adoption of tho resolution. After this,
tho mover withdrew tho resolution.
A llttlo later on, tho resolution with
tho amendment, prohibiting the execu
tlvo committees of tho two societies
from votlug, was adopted.
Geo. Markham Introduced the follow
ing: "That Ilobert W. Wilcox and J. K.
Kaulla be made speakers of the Con
vention without the prlvllego of vot
ing." Again thero followed u long debate
during which tho repot t of Mr. Wil
cox on the previous day was adopted.
Tho following resolution from Klpa
hulu, Maul, was read:
"Wc, the undersigned fit persons for
voting, residing in tho district of Klpa
hulu, Knupo, Maul, do hereby state
that wc nro not Democrats nor Repub
licans, but belong to nn Independent
party." Tho resolution wns signed by
Another resolution wns read by Kn
mal: "Hcsalvcd, That tho undersigned
members of the Hul Kalalalna nnd Hut
Aloha Alna of Klpahulu, eligible mem
bers for balloting, do hereby declaim
that wc will not become Republicans or
Democrats, but will be Independent."
Thirty-six names were appended.
Several delegates from tho different
Islands aroso and stated that they wcro
Instructed to vote for an Independent
The following resolution was adopted
"Moved that the Hawallans should
stand as nn Independent or Home Hulc
Party." The resolution was a short one but
It was nevertheless tho foundation of
an Independent party.
Chairman Kalauokalanl then asked
the following question:
"Will you as Hawallans unanimously
enter Into any election that may be
held, whether In November or In a
special election which may bo called
by the Governor, stand together' at the
election nnd enter tho campaign as In
dependents?" There came a unanimous chorus or
Beforo concluding tho meeting, Mr.
Kaulla announced a mass meeting for
Saturday nigh, beginning nt 7 o'clock,
to be held outside the drill shed.
Thin Mornlng'8 Meeting.
Tho delegates assembled In tho drill
slicd again nt 10 o'clock this morning
nnd settled down Immediately to the
reading of the minutes of tho previous
day. Thero was considerable discus
sion on certain points and then tho
minutes were adopted. Tho delegates
who were absent on the previous day
Tho following platform of the Inde
pendent party wns then adopted with
out change, although It wns read sec
tion .) s.-ttlon by Jos. K. Kaulla!
We believe that all governments
founded on an independent basis
bliould bo assured of freedom without
oppression. Wo believo In equal
rights end freedom for all people.
We believe man was born with t:
right to bo independent nnd that ovciy
person Is equal In tho cyo of the law.
Wc believe that he is endowed with all
the privileges of life, liberty nnd the
right to choose that which will con
tribute to his best advantage. Wo be
lieve In piotection against suppression.
Wo believe that wo should strivo to
securo equal rights for the people, by
the people nnd of the people.
The objects of home rule are summed
up In the motto: "Equal rights for the
Tho belief of the Independent party
Is that the successful candidates in the
Legislature of tho Territory of Hawaii
should strive In every way to securo
tho consent of tho Congress of the
United States to make- a State of the
Territory of Hawaii and pledge our
selves to support all good nnd equal
provisions that either the Republican
or Democratic parties of tho United
States may seo fit to enact. .
Wo further pledga ourselves to win
port that political party In tho United
States that will work to mako Hnwail
Wo Intend to strivo In every way
possible to securo from tho United
States hcucfltH and privileges for the
natives uml other citizens alike who
will work together for tho Kood of tho
country, regardless of color. Wo iiIbo
Intend to strive toward tlm end that
our rcprt'Hciitntlvcs shall formulato tho
bt-Ht laws for Iho people,
Our legislators hhoutd iitilvit to ob
tain homesteads for the poln out of
tho lands tnat have been taken over dy
the United States.
They should also strive to set nsldo
an npproprlatlon for damages by lirj,
caused by tho burning of Chinatown
and other places by the Hoard of
Health In connection with the suppres
sion of bubonic plnguo In 1000.
They shall further strive to encour
age education, Industrial pursuits,
farming road making, railroads and
both foreign nnd local commcrco that
will redound to tho advantage of tho
Wo stand opposed to monopolies, to
any attempt at a restriction of the vot
ing privileges of natives or citizens
who think ns they do, that might be at
tempted Inter. Wo stand opposed to
tho heavy taxation of tho people, tho
restriction of tho Jury rights of the na
tives and to all other restriction of the
rights of the people.
George Markham Introduced nn
nmendment to the effect that the elght-
nour law ho espoused, that government
work bo glvcu to citizens of the Terri
tory of Hawaii nnd that the Importa
tion of labor from the States bo en
couraged. This went over until the af
Mr. Markham. In presenting his
amendment spoke, In brief, ns follows:
"A great deal has been said about our
being an nntl-haolo party. That is
not so as you know. (Aimlnusc.) Our
object Is to obtain tho greatest good
lor tno greatest number. Articles are
being published dally In tho Adver
tiser trying to mako It nppcar that we
as natives aro ranging ourselves
against the foreigners. Our foreign
ri lends nrc the ones who know best
that such statements nrc altogether un
Upon motion the meeting adjourned
until 1:20 o'clock.
PORTUGUESE CHAU1TY WORK.
Tho unnuul meeting of tho Ladles'
Portuguese Charitable Association was
held yesterday. Tho following ofllcers
wero elected for' tho ensuing year:
President, Mrs. W. G. Irwin; First Vice
President, Mrs. C. H. Hydo; Second
Vice President, Mrs. W. F. Allen; Act
ing Mnnnger. Mrs. J. D. Marques;
Treasurer, M. A. Gonsalvcs.
Tho report of tho treasurer showed
receipts of $2,800.45, nn da balance on
hand of $1,509.33. The sum of $50 was
voted as n donation to the Associated
Charities. During tho year 15 Portu
guese hnvo been cared for nt tho hos
pital by tho society and eleven havu
been assisted through tho intervention
of the society. The principal donations
for tho year were: Hackfeld & Co.,
$1000, Mrs. W. G .Irwin, $500, Mr. Moct
'$19. Mr. Joseph O. Serrno, $10.
Wedding LiiHt Night.
St. Andrew's Cathedral was beauti
fully decorated with palms nnd ferns
last evening for tho wedding of Miss
llowcna Dowsett to Herbert Vivian l-
Turner. Although written Invitations
wcro not Usued and only close friends
of tho bride nnd groom Invited the
church was nearly filled The
full Burpllced choir of St. An
drew's sang the bridal song while
the brldo proceeded to tho altar
on her brother's arm. She wns beauti
ful Indeed In nn elegant gown of white
talTcta covered with tho finest of con
fection edged with rows on rows of nc
cordlon pleated rullles. Tii'i service
was performed by tho Uev. Ku-at. Mr.
D. W. Anderson was tho best man and
Messrs. Woods and II. Mist were the
ushers. Mendelssohn's wedding march
was played by Wrny Taylor ns Un
couple camo from tho vestry aft-i
signing the register, and u more hand.
snmo cotiplo seldom walked up the
aisle of St. Andrew's. They wero driv
en after tho ceremony to tho old Dow
sett homestead at Kullhl where nn In
formal supper was served und a re
ception held for n few Invited friends,
during which Solomon's quintet club
played and snug tho favorite Hawaiian
airs of tho bride.
Mr. and Mrs. Turner will spend their
honeymoon In Honolulu after whiii
they will go to tho Coast, whero Mr.
Tin net- thinks of going into business.
The C.-A. S. S. Warrlmoo. Phillips
commander, arrived abd anchored off
port nt 9:3 Oo'clock last evening. She
wns not allowed to come In until day
light on account of having come from
Sydney. She camo alongside the Pa
cific Mall wharf this morning to dis
charge 150 tons of general, merchan
dise for T. II. DnvUs & Co. and 400
tons of coal. It is expected that th')
Warrlmoo will will at C p, m. today. '
The closing excrelsfH of the Kawala
hao Seminary wero most hiiecessful, A
largo number of people wero present
Hcrger'H baud played on the grounds
for a couple of bourn In tint forenoon.
For fins full dress shirt at $1,00 tucfc
L. II. Kerr & Co., Queen atrnrt, Thwc
ihlrts nrn strictly high trails a to "
President McKlnley Decides His Ap
proval L N.t Necessity.
Council or State R' considers Three Ads sod
Amends Tbtm Gomiitr Dle Will Re
store Civil Rlglits to Political Offcndtrs.
The Council of Stato members were
called In caucus yestsrday afternoon to
henr a letter from the Secretary ct
SUite, which suited that President Mc
Klnley did not consider his approval
necessary to Acts 2, 3 and 4, making
appropriations for the use of the Gov
ernment. Tho bills wero enclosed, with
a suggestion that the clause making
them subject to the nppiovnl of the
President of tho United States be
At 10 o clock this morning tho Coun
cil of Stato convened In President
Dole's olllce, there being present Presi
dent Dole, Ministers Molt - Smith,
Young and Cooper; Councilors C. Uolte
(sectetnry), J. A. Kennedy, W. F.
Allen, Paul It. Iscnbcrg, S. K. Ka-ne, J.
L. Knillukoii, A. V. Gear, John Noit,
M. P. Robinson, C. Acul, M. A. Gon
Attorney-General Cooper read tho
1 he Council Power.
President Dole. In answer to Mr. Is-
enbeig, said that the appioval of Presi
dent McKlnlcy, given In advance of
their reaching him, was evidently
ml&Uiko that wan later pointed out to
him by the law olllters. Tho advices
now recehed would Indicate that Presi
dent McKlnlcy consldcted the Council
had power to mako appropriations
without ins approval, in tho mean
time, under tho picvlously communi
cated npprovnl of tho President, the
Government had mado expenditures
under tho bill.
Mr. Gear thought new bills should be
passed, although, us a matter of fact,
It would be the old bills.
President Dole read the rules for the
special session, which Included one
that bills should bo passed subject to
tho approval of the President of thn
Mr. Kennedy thought tho bills should
simply bo re-enacted without tho
jlause making them subject to the
Mr. Achl moved, seconded by Mr. Is
cnbcrg, that the rules ho canceled as i.f
April 30. Carried.
Mr. lsenberg moved, seconded by Mr.
Robinson, that Acts 2, 3 nnd 4 be re
considered. This brought up thu whole
question of procedure.
Mr. Gear thought tho safest way was
simply to pass tho bills.
Mr. Achl believed a motion to amend
each bill was tho right thing, nnd
moved accordingly. Mr. lsenberg with
drew his own motion and seconded this
The Power Doubted.
Mr. Gear said ho would vote for the
motion to get out of the muddle, yet
ho doubted if tho Council of Stnto had
the power of such legislation, cither
under the Annexation resolution, under
the power conferred by Presi
dent McKlnlcy or under tho Constltu
tlon of Haw-all.
Minister Young had no fear that the
procedure wan wrong. President Mc
Klnlcy had shown that he had full con
fidence In tho Council of State.
Mr. lsenberg took tho same view,
slnco Picsldcnt McKlnlcy disapproved
of calling n special session nnd directed
that the Council of State should make
necessary appropriations. Tho speaker
considered these appropriations as
Mr. Gear asked the President If
President McKlnley's Instructions gave
the Council of State tho legal power.
Mr. Dole unswercd 111 effect that they
wcro the Judges of tho Council's power
under the Constitution. President Mc
Klnlcy hud authorized tho Council to
mnke uc-cs4.try appropriations, and It
was for them to decide what npproprl
titlonb wen- necessary.
Mr. Kiiiutdy would volo to pasti tho
bills, but wanted .io record his doubt as
to the ("'oiiwil'j. power.
lUllh Ai-c PiikhciI.
Thn blllii w: rn amended, one after
another, and pussi-d.
Mr. Iscnbem askul If any communi
cation had b 'ii recelNcd from Wash
ington ri'ganllnj, the Court of Claims.
Ptesldi nt D..U- Hiiswen d In the nega-
U(.ntary Unite lead a letter to hlm-
HL-if from Mr. Cortclyou, secretary to
President McKlnlcy, felling of tho ref
erence of thu fire claims matter to tho
Attorney-General, This letter has been
published In Thu llulletln.
Mr. Dole, answering a question by
Mr, Knillukoii, stated that hu hail re
ceived his commission ns Governor
from President McKlnlcy.
AdmlrtHton Day PnrdoiiH.
In answer to Mr. Kennedy about par
dobs for Admlhslon Day, Mr. Dolo said
certain riihen of restoration to civil
rlghtH wero under consideration. Tho
Council would probably bo called again
for thin biiNlncHS,
Mr. Kiiuliikoii asked particularly
about Iho political prisoners Wan It
A1 Offfccrn oi Territory.
Frank S. Dodge has for three
l weeks past had tho refusal of the
." o.'llccotSuperlntendcnt of Public
Works of the Territory of Hawaii.
..' Ho was not yet decided this af-
X- tcrnoon ,but was under promlao
.'.' to give a decision by tonight. Mr. It
X- Dodge was for many years In -.
; the Government Survey beforo ac-
:- ccpting his present position aa it
surveyor for the Ulshop Estate.
X- It la common talk that either
W. II. Wright, tho present Kegls-
A- trar of Finance, or his prcdccca- it
sor, W. Geo. Ashley, will b
.'.' U. P. Dole, Deputy Attorney -.
X- General, Is spoken of as the only -
V- candidate for Attorney General.
X- Judge Geo. A. Davis has already it
V- been mentioned as positively
designated to remain permanently it
V on the First Circuit Court bench, it
V- where ho now Is temporarily as
" substitute for Judge Perry, dla-
:- nblcd. it
" President Dole said this after- H
:; noon that ho thought nouo of tho
X- department chiefs had yet been -
X- decided upon. it
X- -Y- A' -X- & it it it it it
the Intention of tho Governor to re
store nil such to civil rights on tho
Mr. Dolo replied that such won hi
Mr. Iscnbcrg nsked If those iicnpla
needed this net of clemency, when they
would all become American citizens on
Mr. Dolo said that, while all Hawai
ian citizens would become American
Itlzcns, tho people In question having
lost their lights of Hawaiian citizen
ship would require to havo such re
stored. Heforo tho Council adjourned Mr.
Dole nnnouiiccd the receipt of tho War
Department communication, given
elsewhere, stating that the new harbor
lines had been nproved. This nowa
was received with npplau&o.
No Popular Election.
Washington. May 29. The Scnat
Committee on Privileges nnd Elccttona
today, through Its chairman, Senator
Chandler, mado an adverse report on
the Huunso Joint resolution providing
for tho election of United States Sen
ators by direct vote of the people.
Tho samo committee made a faror
ablo report on Scnntor Hoar's bill
amending tho la wrclatlve to th celcc-
tlon of Senators so ns to permit elec
tion by a plurally of members of tho
Legislatuio lu cases where a majority
cannot bo secured by any one candi
date. The bill Is Intended to prevent
deadlocks In elections.
Turk nnd Lewis appeared In tho Pi
llcc Court this forenoon on the charge
of assault and battery on llutlcr, a
sailor. After a long trial tho defen
dants were found not guilty and dla
charged. Miss Rccs, a night nurse at tho lion
pltal for Incurables took n number of
bl-chlnrldc of mercury tablets yester
day and might havo died had It not
been for tho timely appcaranco of Dr.
The Knmchamcha Manual ochool
will have Its closing exercises this
evening. W. O. Smith will speak. Tho
public is cordially Invited to attend.
Tho American bark Carondclct, Stet
son master, camo into port last even
ing with 1979 tons of coal.
THE WATEItMAN IDEAL FOUN
I'AIN PEN. All sizes, all shapes. H. IT.
A UHGE SHIPMENT OF
.... Just opened by the......
Manufacturers' Shoe Co.
Our stock Is now replete with jcoW flts,
Rood style and good wear.
... If you cannot come In with your
children, send tliem In and they will re
celve just the same care and attention
and their ret will be just as carefull)
fitted, as If you were with them,
We'll fit tl foot If you'll fa Hi
bill, anJ promise you that both will a