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Who is Your Favorite School Teacher?
VOTE EARL AND OFTEN.
TIIU MOST POPULAR
Vol. IX. No. 157;
HONOLULU. TERRITORY OE HAWAII, 'TUESDAY, JULY 'A. 1900.
PlilOB 5 OKNTfe
Teachers' Contest Closes
10 O'clock a, m,, July 5
In order to clve the successful
teacher more time to prepare for the
trip it has been decided to close the
contest on Thursday, July 5 Instead
p,f .Saturday. Follow injj is the
standing of the contest up to 10 a.
43. J. F. Scott, Walmea, Kauai . ..3086
11. Miss Kelley, High School 2039
22. Miss Edith Deltz.Ft.St.NUhtSch 1479
28. Miss A. Thomas, Lihue, Kauai... 750
1. Alex. Mackintosh, Roal 509
3. Rev. Kong Yin Tet, St. Peter's 489
34 Miss Maggie Nape.Walluku, Maul 150
43. , Beretanla 125
32 Miss Amy Roe. Private 110
8. , KaaKopua 78
ti. , Kauluwela 70
33. . Kaakopua Ci
7. J. C. Anderson, lolanl 50
2. Miss M. Smith, Kalulanl 4O
a. ,Hlgh 41
30. T. P Harris, Royal 34
12. Isaiah Pahu, Kelorm 29
Mr. Fltz. loianl
V. A. Carvalho, Honomu, Hawaii
' . Kaakooua
.. U.. Ann 0 Lf..lt.-.1t. Mot.!
jv. i.ijiv mill ia.iiiinaiu,iiiovi....
23 C. Hemenway, Oahu College....
35 MIssMabelKau St.AnJiew'sPrlory
0. . Kaakooua
V i7- Mrs. L. A. Shiw, St. Peters'
24. Mrs. L. Aseu. St. Peters' 2
38 Hanna Kaalou, Koloa 2
39. Willie Neal, Koloa 2
; , Royal 1
18. Miss Beatrice Young, St. Andrew's
20. tlsi L. Hart. Waimea. Kauai....
14. Miss H. Dickinson, Lahalna
31. Miss Lysett, Mahukona, Hawaii
42. Miss L. Aheopg, Pauoa
This being the last week of the
contest the votes will be counted
and the result announced daily.
The contest has aroused a great
deal of enthusiasm among the school
children all of whom naturally wish
to give their favorite teacher a pleas
ant vacation trip and the youngsters
have been working like beavers get
ting their friends to cut out coupons
and to subscribe for the Bulletin.
That they experienced very little
difficulty in the latter ettortissnowii
by the way subscriptions have been
pouring in for the last two months.
There will no doubt be some sur
days tor a great many votes are be
ing held back for the finish.
It is. certainly a pleasing way for the
children to snow their altectlon and
regard for their teachers by thus
working for them, and a trip to San
Francisco and return will surely
be no more than deserved by the
teacher whom the greatest number
of votes shows to be in truth the
most popular. The fact that the
Australia is the vessel which will
carry the fortunate teacher is in it
self an added attraction. The Aus
tralia is our ferry boat between Ho
nolulu and 'Frfeco and is as regular
as clockwork. The eating is de
clared by everyone who has traveled
on her to be most excellent and
a more genial and accommodating set
of officers would be hard to find.
Votes in this contest will be eiven
to new subscribers only as follows
according to the term ot tneir sub
1 .MONTH 40 votes
3 MONTHS 150 "
MONTHS 350 "
I EAR 750 "
Subscriptions afe 75 "cts. a month
or S8 a year in advance.
An Apron Worth $80,000.
There has recently come to light di.
apron probably tho most exquisite
example ot needlework extant thut
busied tho Angers of the hapless Mary,
Queen of Scots, during- her long Impris
onment and served to divert her lulu 1
from her impending doom at tho block.
The fallen sovereign all hope gone
centered her Interest upon It during
the latter part ot her long confinement,
and created the masterpiece of needle
work. Just before her execution she
secreted her prized apron under the
lining of one of her robes which kept
her treasure safe until recently the
garment was ripped apart. Its history
has since been fully authenticate 1
through letters written by the ill-starred
Queen to a friendly ambassador at
Paris who smuggled the materials out
of which it was wrought Into her dun
geon. Ily strange chance the apron
came into the possession of an Ameri
can who has refused $50,000 for it, ami
has also declined $5,000 for the prlvl
lege of unraveling a single stitch to
Jearn Its secret, which Is a mvstery to
all the experts. Its owner has consent
all the experts.
Telegraph for Hawaii.
Capt. Rosehlll and his helpers left In
the Kalulanl last night for Mahukoni
to erect and rig the wireless telegraph
pole for the Island of Hawaii. The
uero accompanied by Mr. l'letts who
will Install the Instruments for the sta
tion. TUB WATERMAN IDEAL FOUN
TAIN PEN. All sizes, all shapes. 21
F. WICHMAN. '
First Independence Day Here Under
All tbe lohibltuts Are Called to R.Jolc
Summary ot Eteots ot Honolulu's
The first glorious Fourth of the Ter
ritory of Hawaii will have a celebra
tion In keeping with the great histori
cal event. All the arrangements have
now been perfected. Although no gen
eral committee on the anniversary hero
has ever had less time to prepare a
program for American Independence
Day has been celebrated in Honolulu
from a time dim to the longest range
lllng memory the people themselves
will be at fault If tomorrow's festivities
fall behind those of any previous yeur
In enthusiasm nnd enjojment.
Heretofore Hnwallans nnd foreign
ers not American hae gleef ally taken
a day oft" to honor the Nation that
brought civilization nnd properltj to
the Hawaiian Islands. On thU occa
sion nil dwellers In the- group have a
right to tako n personal interest in the
day. Yea, even the minority of foreign
ers hailing from civilized lands who
are not prepared to change their alle
giance to the sovereign power, whether
thelr'rcasons are good and sufficient or
otherwise, should take pride and pleas
ure In honoring the flag that bring
permanent peace nnd prosperity to
their ndopted home upon the anniver
sary ot the day that gave that flag en
during glory nnd snerednefs.
A summary of the events planned fur
the day for ready reference, official and
non-offlclal, Is here subjoined:
1. From sunset this evening until
further notice, general jollification und
2. At 8 a. m. yachts assemble for
races In classes 1, 2, 3 and 4. Warning
gun at 8:30.
3. Military and prize vehicular pa
rade, at 9 a. m.
4. Literary exercises with patriotic
songs, at the Hawaiian Opera House
at 11 a. m.
5. National salute at 12 m.
6. Sports at Maklkl recreation
grounds, nt 2:30 p. m.
7. Excursion over the Oahu railway
nt reduced rates advertised In this pa
per, leaving Honolulu at 9:15 a. m. and
returning at 5:20 p. m,
S. The Christian church Sanday
school will hold a picnic at Pearl Har
bor Peninsula, going and returning by
9. Evening, private reunions and
fireworks ad lllbtum.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Allen arrived lu
the steamer China from San Franelico.
Mr. Allen came under engagement to
be manager of the Hawaiian Hotel. Ho
was given a flattering sendoff by the
papers of Portland, Oregon, where bis
later hotel experience had been gained
From one of these press notices It Is
learned that Mr. Allen began bis cer
vices In the Hotel Portland the day it
was opened, April 1, H90, with Cbnrks
Leland the first manager. He served
there continuously under tuccect-lvi
managers, recently with H. C. Bowes.
Before coming to Portland, Mr. AlUn
was In the Leland-Wlgglns Hotel,
Spilngfleld, Illinois, after serving two
jears as clerk In Chicago under Warren
Leland, a bi other of Charles before
mentioned. Tho Portland papers show
that Mr. Allen was very popular there.
His engagement by Mr. Macfarlane for
the Hawaiian Hotel management wus
with a view to having n man trained In
large cities to cope with the exactions
of Increasing first-class hotel patron
age In Honolulu's new era.
"Alabama" will be presented this
evening at the Opera House by James
Nclll and the Nelll Company. This will
be the first time that the famous play
has ever been given here. It Is one
of the most remarkable dramas ever
given to the American stage and ono ot
the mosj successful. It ran for nearly
two years In New York nnd made IU
author, Augustus Thomas, among tho
most famous of American playwrights.
The story of the play Is almost ldyllli
in Its purity and delightful simplicity,
Mr. Nclll will nppenr as Col. Moberley,
"of the Talledcga light artillery."
Fo rflno full dress shirts nt $1.00 each
L. B. Kerr & Co , Queen street These
shirts are strictly high grade as to (It
HONOLULU t SCHOOL
DAY AND NIGHT CLASSES
Rooms 11-it, yi Floor to-ihn
HouDi-i 10-010 r.m
WORTHINGTON DROPS SUIT
Another Case Claimed to Belong to
Evidence of Officers ot S, S. Hlowcra tinted
Interesting Kohata Case -Appeals
From Island of flawtll.
Henry H. Worthlngton, a New Jer
sey corporation, has discontinued iM
suit against L. II. Nutting and Hank of
Hawaii. A bond of plaintiff by E. W.
Husted, auditor, In tho penal sum of
12500 Is on file to secure nny damage H
that Nutting may recover against It on
account of the injunction suit.
Defendants In Jcnne vs. Campbell A.
Pcttus move that plaintiff put up hj
curlty for costs. Thomas A. Pcttus
makes affidavit that Jenno Is not nn In
habitant of tho Hawaiian Islands, nor
hns property llnble to execution there
in. A stipulation Is filed In re (led. M
Deacon, bankrupt, that th eenso now
pending on n general appeal inn) be
heard hv the Supreme Court on the solo
issue presented In the question nt
whether tho Circuit Judge ot th"
Fourth Judicial Circuit erred In over
ruling n motion that 11 certain portion
of the bankrupt's property be set aside
for the use of the bankrupt according
to section 1801 of the Civil I-aws of
1897. Clins. M. Lc Illond for the bank
rupt appellant; Carl S. Smith for Thco
H. Dnvlcs & Co, Ltd., petitioning
Defendants In Thomas Mllner Harri
son vs. J, A. Magoon, 1". I). McStocker
L. C. Abies nnd Dorothea Emerson
havo filed a special nppcarancc to plead
to the Jurisdiction. They contend that,
as tho controversy Is between n foreign
citizen or subject nnd citizens of tho
Territory of Hawaii, the District Court
of the' United Stntes has exclusive
Jurisdiction of the case. Magoon &
Long and Kinney, Dallou & McClana
ban for defendants.
Cnrl S. Smith nnd John W. Cathcnrt,
attorneys for plaintiff, move in the Su
preme Court to dismiss defendant's ap
peal from a District Magistrate of He
wall, In the case of Elizabeth C. Groen
well vs. M. O. Sllva, becauso no poln'a
of law having been certllleil by the
magistrate there is nothing to consider
Hobcrtson & Wilder for defendants
In tlie case of Ernest Thvons vs. Cam-dlnn-Australlan
Steamship Co. hav
filed n motion that the depositions of
tho captain, tho llrst nnd second nlllcers
nnd the doctor of the steamship Mlo
cwrn bo tnken before n clerk of tho
Clicult Court upon tho next arrival it
said steamship In this port.
It Is stipulated that In the case of
John I). Jones vs. Francisco Do Linn
tho decree heretofore mndo by the
Judge of tho Fourth Circuit bo set
aside and tho case remanded to tho
Fourth Circuit Court nt chambers.
Smith and Cathcnrt for plaintiff; Little,
and Humphreys for defendant.
Judge Stanley began this morning
the bearing of tho equity suit brought
by Dr. James Wight of Kohala against
his daughter, Kllza Yates Mackenzie,
to cancel a lease. Kinney, Dallou &
McClanahan for plaintiff; C. Drown.
W. A. Whiting and II. L. Holsteln foi
DllllcultlcH of Payment.
Tho Secretary of the Treasury In
serted In his Instructions regarding the
pa mint of Postal Savings Hank de
posits a piovlslon requiring tho Sec
retary of tho Territory to certify to
the genuineness of tho slgnatum of
each pa jee. As Secretary Cooper will
not attest to what ho does not know, It
will be requisite for each payee to
como up in person. There arc about
20,000 passbooks out. Tho process of
payment will therefore take something
more than n day.
The first batch of certificates a
dozen or so reached Secretary Cooper
at noon. Each signature Is attested
with the Initials ot the clerk In charge
ot the Postal Savings Hank books,
which affords sufficient evidence for the
Secretary on which to make his attes
tation. Tho W. F. Wutzemnnn, Duchscr.
master, came In from Gray's Hurbor
with lumber this forenoon,
The Noeau brought -1083 bngs of su
gar. She reports 48,275 left nt the dif
ferent plantations on tho Garden Jslc.
Everybody Is Invited to all the ex
ercises held under tho direction of tho
Fourth of July comlmttce. There are
no scpclal Invitations for nnvunc
Frances Gay and family and Aubrey
Hoblnson nnd family of Maknwell. ar
rived lu tho Noeau this forenoon. They
Intend going to tho States Ir the next
No more becoming color could havo
been selected to adorn tho Tribune
than robin's egg blue. '
ARREST OF DP, Y, SUN i
Caught Id Shantung Province in!
Month of Hay. j
Intended Joining Boxtrs Must Have Been
Closely Watcbtd Probably Bebeaded
By Ibe Authoiltles.
News was received by the last steam
er from China of the capture In tho
ShnntungprovlncootDr. S. Y. Sun, the
revolutionist. He had not been be
headed at tho time hut It was under
stood when the steamer sailed the gov
ernment was then taking steps toward
The story of Dr. Sun hns been
chronicled In the newspapers nil over
the world. He wns educated at lotanl
College, this city, under lllshnp Willis.
In 1S05 ho went to China nnd tried, at
the reformers of today arc doing, to
raise n revolution nnd bring about In
his country n chnngo of affairs for the
better. Tho odds were too much
against him nnd ho wns foued to iUc'vonn, to cultivate enffec. sugar cant
back to Hawaii to escape iliath.
After remaining here n short time
he went to Englnnd, still bent on gain
ing adherents to his cause. The story
of his arrest by the Chinese Ambassa
dor and final release through the ef
forts of the English Government arc
Dr. Sun next went to Japan where
he remained until recently. Heading
In the signs of the times In Chliu, a
possible revolution, he went to Shan
tung with tho intention of Joining tho
Iloxcrs. Evidently, tho Chinese, gov-
crnment had expected n move on his
rnrt for he wns closely watched and
upon his arrival in China In the tttcr
part of May, 1000, he was Immediately
arrested. As he was known to be nn
nctlvo agent agnlnst the Government,
It Is very probable that, by tho next
steamer from China, nil come the
news that Dr. Sun is no more.
CHINATOWN FRAME BUILDINGS
It has been generally supposod that
frarr.j buildings would not be stnrted
again lu Chinatown but, of course,
thero Is nothing ngalnst tho construc
tion of these as long ns the fire limits
remain ns they nro. A man may put
up a building In Chinatown but neither
he nor an) ono else can occupy the
1 same during tho night time.
I It wnH thought by many that the
frame buildings could bo kept b ick and
I that, lu the plate of tho old tlm
shacks, lino hrhk structures would bo
' erected In their place. This dream has
passed anil now lure reality stares peo
ple In tho face.
The first to bo started after the re
moval ot the fences is tho one now In
process of construction ncur tho water
front und on tho Ha mo land where thi
Chinese mill stood. This was a starter
and now another one Is being put up on
Illver street closo to tho bridge that
lends to St. Louis College.
Tho fever has taken hold of tho Chi
nese now that a beginning has been
made and, In a few weeks, frama build
ings will be springing up all over the
Tho deaths In Honolulu for June
numbered 101, of which 48 were Hawa
linns, 10 Chinese, 12 Portuguese, 19
Japanese, 4 lirittsh, G United States and
i other nationalities. Consumption had
tho lion's share with 12. '1 here were
10 deaths from tjphold fcvci, 8 from
gastritis, nnd fi each from heart ill?
euso and nncuinoiila. Diarrhoea claim
ed S, as did enteritis, menglngltls 4.
Many other ailments make up tho rest
of the list with victims ranging from
J to 1. June Inst year the deaths were
83, or 22 less than tho same month this
cur. Tho annual death rate per 1000
for month Is 28.31, Hawallans having
45, Chinese 11.21, Japanese. 30 40, Por
tuguese 27,10 nnd all others 24. Under
ono vcar of ago tho deaths were 31, and
from 20 to 30 yenrs 28 these are two
periods therefore supplying more than
half tho mortality.
CARD OF THANKS.
For tho obliging offices rendered hv
kind friends during the last Illness o
our dear brother, Frederick 11. Oat, for
tho condolenco extended bj them to us
In our bereavement, and for tho many
beautiful floral tributes sent In testi
mony of regard for him whoso loss wo
mourn, wo desire to cxpiess uur sir
Also, wo desire to express out obllgi
tlons to tho Masonic fraternltj, of
which our Into brother was a member,
to the choir of Central Union church
nnd to nil that "in any wny lent their
kind assistance nnd that attended and
took part In tho services nt his funeral
Mil. and MIIS. JOS M. OAT.
Flo(J at Half Mont.
The ship Eliza Is oft port with her
flag at half mast.
Hiss Beard Secures Cbarter for
Theology Combined With Sugar and CoOte
Raising and Store Keeping-Officers Lim
ited to Cburcb Htmbers.
Miss Alice F. Ueard, a well-known
mlsslonnr) of the Christian church,
has Incorporated extensive lands In
Konn, Hawaii, In a combined business,
religious anil benevolent enterpnsc
This Is what the Executive granted a
charter to jestcrday under the name of
the Hawaiian Orphanage anil lndustrl it
School Association, Ltd. The liuor
porntorR are Alice F. Heard, North
Konn; E. 11. Heard, Modesto, Cnl.; A
E. Cory, Honolulu, Calla J. Harrison,
Keknha; Jas. N. Taggard, Horace E
Coleman nnd W. K. Azblll, Honolulu.
The term Is for CO jcars. It is pro
posed to acquire from Miss Heard cer
tnln fie simple and leasehold lands In
and other ngrlcultuinl products, and
to manufacture or tellno them. Th
value of the property to be thus ac
quired Is stated at J."0,000. The capital
stock Is f 03,000 divided into shares of
$100 each par value, with the privilege.
of Increasing It to 1,000,000.
Officers for the first jear nro- W. K.
Azblll, president, and Alice F. Ucnrd,
secretary and treasurer. It Is piovlded
that If the Legislature makes provision
for perpetual trusts, tho company may
change Into ono such. Every trustee
I director nnd olllcer of the trust shall
. ho n member of the Church of Christ,
as the promoter's denomination It.
Among the objects nnd purposes of
the company the first declared are
"The establishment and malnten
nnce of an Institution with departments
for the support nnd supervision ot 01
phnn and Indigent children In the Ha
wallan Islands, primarily of Japanese
parentage and ultimately ot 'any pa
rentage whatever, and for tho Indua
trial, educational, moral mid Christian
training of the same.
"The promotion In these Islands of
tho teachings of Jesus Christ and his
1 curliest disciples, agreeable to the let
ter und spirit of the New Testament "
Hesldcs agricultural and manufactur
ing powers, the corporation has the
privilege of establishing stores for
dealing In meinliamllse. It also enjoje
the usual financial poweis of planta
Extreme Ciihc ot Cruelty.
Ah Sing was arrested jesterday uu
the ehaige of cruelty to animals. Two
men, May and Fernandez; cumpnllned
that the Chinaman, after finding thai
his horse's leg was bioken, deliberate
ly beat tho nnlmal with a big cattle
whip. Attornej Magoon tried to break
down this testimony with that of a
small boy and the defendant.
Judge Wilcox said he could not see
why the two men, who were walking
along I.lllha street at tbe time ot the
occurrence, should testify as they had.
They were disinterested parties and
happened to be passing by. On the
other hand, It was to the interest of the
two Chinamen to testify as they did
The little boy said first that one China
man had tho whip and then, later on,
said that the other one- had It In his
opinion It was n bad case of ciuetty to
animals. Ah Sing wns thcicunou find
, $20 nnd costs
Police Court NotcH.
In tho Police Court this foienoon the
' following eases were disposed of: Tal
Slug, unlawful possession of opium,
Ah Fat, same charge, discharged; Shul
ty, selling llquoi without a license, Julv
5; Imamoto, common nuisance, $5 nnd
costs; Honolulu Kolehe, assault and
battery on Aula (w) nolcl pros'd; Oli
ver, riding a blcjcle without a light, V
and costB; Manuel Mlrando and Jos.
Cosherdo. disturbing tho quiet of tho
night, reprimanded and discharged.
Funeral ot F. IS. Oat.
The funeral of the late F. H. Oat took
place from the Masonic Temple yester
day afternoon. The ritual ot the Ma
sonic order was conducted at the Tem
ple. Church services at Nuuanu ceme
tery, the place of Interment, were con
ducted by Hev. W. M. Klncald of Cen
tial Union chinch, Tho pall beareia
were as follows Messrs. W. G. Ash
lej, Clarenco Crnbhe, Walter E. Wall,
Lewis, Austin and Oilman.
AuHtrnlln on Time,
It has been thought by many tint,
owing to the fact that the Australia le't
this port one day lite on her lat trip, ht
might not te litre on tine tomorrow. In
quliy vvjs made at the office of the agents
this mnnilng ami It was leinied that the
Australia would be In time. Hrcent ad
vUe from the aRt-nts In ban Francisco
mentioned nothing about n delay.
FOUHTH OF JULY?
A great number of Hawaiian and
American flags can be gotten In lwaka
mi's store, Hotel Btrcet.
Drouth Great Aid
to Recruiting of Boxers
New York, June 21. The American
Illble Society hns received a letter from
Itev. John Hikes, D. D. Shanghai. May
17th, who hail Just returned from a trip
to Peking, Dr. Hkes savs:
"I had a long conversation with Dr.
A. S. Anient ot the American Hoard, 11
natlvo of Onosso, Mich., and n gradu
ate of Oberllu College, who recently
mndo a Journey Into the territory oc
cupied by the Iloxcrs At one of thlr
strongholds they threatened to bind Dr.
Anient and his companion, nnd to mur
der n Chinese the bad with them, but
they happily escaped without suffering
"Tho movement wns first organize 1
with the object of driving tho Herman
out of Shantung, nnd it wns encouraged
by the centrnl Oov crnment nnd tho
Governor of Shantung In the hope th.a
It would succeed In accomplishing this
patriotic purpose. They practiced in
cnntntlons, and they were nrmed with
the rude Implements which they could
obtain In country places. After com.
mlttlng many nets of lawlessness. In
cluding the murder of Hev. Mr. Ilrooks,
they graduall) spread north, and nie
now- to be found In 11 large part of tho
Province of Chl-Ll. The long-contlun-eil
drouth In the north has be-on favor
able to their recruiting. It hns not
rained for more than nine months, and
the country is as dry nnd parched ns n
desert. The farmers have had nothing
to do for many months, and they natu
rally drifted away from their homes
nnd" Joined tho Iloxcrs."
At the Orpheum.
"El Cnpltun" was n decided hit at tho
Orpheum Inst night. There were nnnu
of tho usual first night hitches. Every
ono In the cast was at their ease and
the performance went with tho swing
of a familiar piece.
Mr. Wolff created all sorts of merri
ment ns tho Viceroy of Peru and Thll
Ilranson ns his chamberlain made his
usual good Impression. Grafton linker
was at his best, for the first time in
Honolulu he was seen In a part familiar
to him. We trust ho will be given a
number of slmilnr opportunities in tlm
Mr. Goft and Mr. Ilonvllte wero
splendid in their respective roles. Miss
Snlllnger was very sweet ns Isabel nnd
Hesslu Pnlrb.ilrn ns the Princess dls
plaed here usual good taste and thor
ough understanding of the role. Miss
I.ndd was very chic and pretty as Es
trelda and pleased the audience In alt
The chorus wns given some very
cntch "business" which, together with
their work vocally, added greatly to tho
success of the evening.
Thero wns n well filled house that
was generous with Its npplauso when
deserved, which was not rare us ni03t
every member evoked a hearty encore.
There is no reason In the world why tho
Orpheum should not be packed during
tho run of "El Capltan" ns It Is n gool
performance of an opera for tho first,
nnd probably the last time seen In Ho
nolulu. Commodore Graham.
Chalmers A. Graham has kindly con
sented to take charge of the yacht races
tomorrow. Ho will havo tho rules ot
tho course printed and n copy furnished
to each boat. Having been a member
of tho Corinthian club nt the Coast for
many venrs Mr. Graham Is Just tho
man the sports committee wanted.
Gent's Hermsdnrf d)o black sox su
perior qualltj, two pairs for 23 cents,
nt L. 1111 Kerr & Co.'s. Queen street for
ono week only; don't fall to sco them.
They arc regular
" Knockabout "
If you cannot come In with your
children, send them In and they will r
celve Just the same care and attention
and their feet will be just as carefully
fitted, as If you were w Ith them.
We'll lit the foot If j ou'll foot tie
bill, and promise you th.it both will be
Manufacturers' Shoe Co
Our stock Is now replete with gooJ fits,
good style and good wear.
ikMdkMk$&Ld& kt '' ; .;.