Newspaper Page Text
ABUE&tuETIIN Al.v i rsisi j ai,i.i- - ": -
'4 Htm i . .. ,
Evening Bulletin I
IT IS A PAYINQ INVESTMENT.
Vol. X. No. 172(1.
HONOLULU, TBRRIT011Y OF HAWAII, TUESDAY. JANUARY 1, 1901.
Piuob 5 Oknts.
By Taking a Big Dose
FOUND AT HIS DESK
EARLY THIS MORNING
Two Empty Vials on P1ootA Cognac
Bottle on Floor Coroner
Called Jury to View
Seated In an office chair with his
right arm resting on his desk, his feet
propped against another chair and his
head hent upon his chest with every
appearance of sound slumber, Horace
Wright, the etcran newspaper man,
was found dead In the office of the In
dependent nflke back of Camarlnns'
fruit store between the hours of 4 anj
C n clock this morning. On the table
upon which hi arm was resting and
ver close, at hand, was n small glass
mid a flask containing a nniall amount
of (ognac, Hanging from a nail on the
wall were the hat and cane of the de
teased and about the room were th.!
usual evidences of a busy day In a
'11m discovery was made by Joseph
Koki. the foreman of the Independent,
Mi Jtosa was seen by n reporter of the
Dnlletln today and this Is the story he
had to tell:
"M. Wright camo Into the ofllco
belv ten 3:30 and 4 o'clock yesterday
lift 1 1 noon. Tbo work on the paper hail
been finished and, after having gone
om to get a glass of beer, Mr. Wright
hail leturued. Ho sat down at his desk
mi I I noticed that he wag under the In
lliitucp of liquor.
' It was at about 4:30 o'clock that I
flu i. led my work with the forms and,
put ug on my ro.it, left the olllcc.
Time seemed to be nothing unustnl
in the actions of the deceased. I hi I
niun seen him In an intoxicated
illtlon and I supposed that ho would
remain in tho office until he should be
nlile to go home. This Is the very las:
I saw of the deceased until this morn
ing "I camo from homo early this morn
ing and went to tho Advertiser offko
for a paper. Then I started oer tu
waid tho Independent office I believe
It must have been about 5:30 o'clock
that I reached tho place. Through the
window I could see Mi. Wright. Ho
appeared to bo sleeping soundly and so
I shouted out: 'A Happy New Year to
Mr Wright.' There vvTib no respome
and tho figure did not move, so 1
shouted again and then started to ran
on the window. Again thcie was no:
a mine. I looked closer nnd saw that
the face was unnaturally pale. Tills
filghtenod mo ery much, so I rilshed
Into Camnrlnos' store nnd told one of
the men there to telcphono for the po
lice. I belleed there was a dead man
In our office. A polko officer wns soon
on the spot and when an Investigation
was made. It was found that Mr.
Wright was indeed dend. He had ovl
dontl) died sometime during tho night
as his body was cold and stiff."
When Deputy Sheriff Chllllngworth
heard of tho sad occurrence, he sum
moned tho following Coroner's Jury
and went with the members to the
bcene' L. I). Tlmmons, James Carroll,
John Sullivan, Kirk Porter, Frank
Godfrey and George DllUpgham. Ar
riving at tho place, some very startling
discoveries were made.
As has already btjen Btated, there was
a flask on the desk, containing a sm.-M
UE OFFER FOR SALE
corner of Lunalllo and Pllkol
Streets, 8 room house, elec
tric lighted. 2G feet of
Also the adjoining 6 room
house, with lot 41x200.
McClellan, Pond & Co.
Tel. Main 69. Judd Building.
amount of cognac and It was thnugl t
that the deceased had como to his
death while In n state of deep Intoxi
cation, but this theory was soon to he
changed. Under the desk was foil nil a
small vial marked "Carbolic Acl I
Poison." This led the Coroner In
mell of the contents of the small gWrs
that was near the elbow of the de
ceased. As was feared, there was n
strong smell of carbolic acid. A little
more searching brought forth another
vial of the same size, absolutely empty.
Dr. Emerson, who went to the office
of the Independent with the Coroner's
Jury, then began an examination of
the mouth of the deceased and, after
only a very short time, announced that
carbolic acid had been taken by tin
deceased, for tho lips and mouth wci9
very badly burned by the fle.ry llquli'..
This s'cttled the whole question. Tiled
of life and wishing for annihilation,
the onco brilliant attorney nnd Journal
ist had made sure of the last work he
had evidently been planning.
There Is. however, one thing about
tho death of Mr. Wright that Is very
peculiar. In cases where peoplo have
taken carbolic acid, there Is alwa3
eldence after death of a most violent
Btruggle. for this poison brings aboi't
the most excruciating pain. In M",
Wright's cose, there was not the slight
est evidence of oven a movo from a
comfortable position. Undoubtedly,
the deceased took one glass of carbolic
acid after tho other In quick suc
resslon. Tho vials on the floor bom
every evldenee of having been thrown
, Ab soon ns possible after the Coro
ner's Jury had viewed the body. It wm
removed to the morgue where a post
mortem examination will bo performed
today and the contents of the stomach
examined. Tho Coroner's Jury will
meet tomorrow nfternoon at 3:30
Absolutely nothing was found In tho
pockets of the deceased that would go
to show a motive In the action taken.
Of course, when his room has hem
searched and the Coroner has collct
cd all the evidence In his power, some
thing may turn up but, at the picseitt
time, there Is nothing. Deputy Sheriff
Chllllngworth looked In the pockets"
of tho dead man this morning but all
ho found was a memorandum book for
tho New Year In which not a scratch of
a pencil had been made. Some Aincrl
can stampR was all that the book cor.
Physicians were consulted by .1
Bulletin reportrr this morning in re
gard tu tho seeming repose hi the posi
tion of the body of the deceased when
con-'found In tho Independent ofllco this
morning. Tho question was asked'
"Could a person dto In a comfortable
position nfter having swallowed car
bolic acid?" Tho answer came that a
person could be so much under tho In
fluence of liquor at the tlmo of taking
the poison that he would not bo cog
nizant of tho terrible sensations pro
duced by It.
William Horaco Wright was an En
gllshmnn by birth, but before coming
to the Hawaiian Islands about a scoie
of years ago was an Ameilcnn citizen
by naturalization. He had been ml
mltted to the pinctlce of law In Call
fornla, and became enrolled ns a mem
her of the Hawaiian bar, without over
taking up tho practice. Mr. Wright
was a man of superior education both
of tho schools and travel. His writing
for tho press wns characterized b
clearness of expression nnd frcqueM
sidelights of Information from abun
In tho eighties Mr. Wright was i
clerk In tho foreign Office, when tho
Into W. M. Gibson was Minister and
J. S. Webb, nlso an ablo Journalist,
secretary. Mr. Wright in this capacity
edited several Important reports, him
self writing somo of them, of tho De
partment of foreign Affairs and tho
Hoard of Health. The reports of the
Health bureau for 18SG, which Mi
Wright put through the press. hnve
been circulated all over tho world and
are still In frequent demand from
Of late years Mr. Wright has been
associate editor of the Independent.
His hnnd has been recognized In many
of tho crisp paragraphs of "Topics"
In that paper. Ho had also for several
years been the Honolulu correspondent
of tho San Francisco Call, llefore he
left tho Foreign office, which he did
somo time along in the Provisional
Government period, Mr. Wright had
long been In charge of the Chinese Im
migration but eaii. This ho had redir
ect to a smoothly working system, He
was squaro In his dealings with tho
Government and at the same tlmo on
most friendly footing with the princi
pal Chlneso residents. These, after ho
left the office, often consulted him upon
Important questions relating to the
Ileyond occasional flashes of sontl
raent for his early E ngllsh home, Mr.
Wright held his personal career before
coming to this country under retlicnce.
Ho has been heard, In a communicative
mood, to allude to something of a sadly
romantic shade In lib. life. A Spanb.n
wife separated from him 'otherwise
than by death has been mentioned sor
rowfully to ni count for his being, tho
latter part of his life, u stranger ti
ilomestlco ties. Mr Wilght was flf
nlno yeais of age, hut sciucel) lookrd
It Ho wns of excellent physique nnd
good presence It is doubtful If any
body who knew him had any personal
grlnvamo ngalnst William Horace
THE WATERMAN IDEAL FOUN
TAIN PEN. All slits, all shapes. II
Colonel Soper Received
$5,500 from W, A.
ORIGINAL FOUR MEN
PAID FIYE HUNDRED
New Feature Added to .Exchange 'in
way of Donation Fund-Members
When it is known that the price ol
n seat on the Stock Exchange ot thli
city has advanced from '00. the price
paid when the exchange was flwt
stnrted, to $5500, It Is a pretty good
evidence that this organization has be
come a very solid Institution nnd that
It Is here to stay. This Is actually the
state ot affairs.
At the tlmo the Exchange was flisl
started In Honolulu, tin re were but
flvo members, these being the follow
ing: Oeorgo H. Carter, W, A. Lovtv
Wlllard Drown. Henry Armltngo and
J. f. Morgan. Each man put In 5300
and tho Exchange began operations
It wns not long before there was n
great demand for scats and. In a vry
little white, the limit of fifteen mem
bers was reached anil other tiusln(t
men on tho outside kept close wad n
In order to be able to Jump In with an
application for a scat, should any one
ot tho members resign.
Tho prlco of seats has been Increas
ing steadily and men who have gopc
Into tho Exchange from time to time,
have had to pay hlghei and higher5
-taunts. The climax was reached recent
ly when It was announced that.Cil,
Super had resigned his scat on the Ex
chango and had sold the same to W,
A. Love, ono of tho original member:..
for the sum of 5500.
Mi. Lovo himself Is away at I larval 1
at tho present t'.mo and will not gradu
ate until June. He will then hurry di
rectly to Honofulu to enter again Into
business. Ho heard of the Intended
resignation of Col. Soper long befoio
It was announced to the members of
the Exchnngo and sent In his applica
tion at once. Although Mr. Love has
not )ot been elected to tho seat In the
Exchange, there Is haidl any doubt
whatever that tne members will be
unanimously In favor of him, as he Is a
most estimable ) tiling man and has al
ways bicn Known or his honest deal
ing Thcie Is a bit of hlstniy to the con
nection of Mi. Love with the Stock Ex
change that will undoubtedly be Inter
esting to those who follow the doings
of that bod) As has been stated, he
paid J '00 for his seat and when ho ie
signed, ho sold his seat to Henry Wn
terhouso & Co. for tho sum ot $1750.
The sum of $5500 which wns paid to
Col. Soper by Mr. Lovo. Is the highest
figure thnt has ever been paid for a
seat in the Exchange,
The Stock Exchange Is a very solid
Institution that has a fund of over $18,
000 invested In bonds. Just rccentl;.,
n new feature was added In the shape
of a donntlon fund whereby each mem
bei of the Exchange Is Insured In the
sum of $2500 In n good, reliable llfo In
This has been done particularly fur
tho wives, and children of the membeis
of the Exchange. In caso of a broker
dying Insolvent, the wife nnd children
will nlways have this sum of money
to keep the wolf away from tho doo"
until such time as there shall bo a mote
Will UGH Ml
Wailiiku, Dec. 29. One of the most
enjojablo church socials of tho ear in
Wallukti was given at the home i
Attorney Geo. Hans last Hatiuday
evening. Dec. 2J,nt which a large nuni
of church goers and others were pres
ent. Among the number wore: Geo.
lions, Misses lions, F, Hons, Ftcv. Wnt
Ault. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. McKny. Mr.
and Mrs. Dr. Weddlck. Mr. nnd Mrs.
Maishall, Mi. and MrB W. O. Ogg, Mr.
nnd Mrs. J. D. Walker, Mr. and Mr.
V. A. Vctlesen. Sheriff and Mrs. I.. M.
Ualdwln, Judge and Mrs. Robertson!
Mr. and Mrs. Cox, Mr. and Mis. J. I..
Coke. Mrs. Painter, Misses Howena K.
ItlchardBon, Margaret K. Nape, anJ
Mllle Morris, Dr. E Armltage and
Messrs. Dr. W. It. lloote. Sam Wellcr,
W. H. Field, C, F, Slemsen Jas. N. K.
ICeola nnd others
Tho wide lanals nnd the grounds
were lit up with Chlneso ami Japanete
lanterns giving a most brilliant effect
to the surroundings. The Walhee gli
i lub furnished music for the evenliu
About 8 o'clock the evening's pro
gram was communed with songs In
English nnd Hawaiian by Miss Nape
who was accompanied on the piano
by Geo II Schraeder. The oung lady
was forced to glvo nnother Hawnliai
pleio Knlakaua's Strenado beforo
the audience were willing to let her
take her seat. Tho next was a piano
solo-by Miss Hlcharilsnn, after whL'i
a solo by Mrs Walker with Alts, Vet
lesen, her sister, as accompanist.
During Intennls light refreshments
were served while the jounger mem
bers among the audience whlled nwn)
the evening hours dancing to the mu
sic by the Walhee orchestra. At mid
night the evening's entertainment was
brought to a close and the guests began
leaving with happy recollections of one
of the best sociables given In Wallul ti,
and with the hope that many more will
follow. Mr. and Miss lions, as host and
hostess, did all In their power to mane
the affair the success that It was
ANNUAL LUHCH AT V. M.
(. i. mi Him
Seats for a hundred were placed In
Y. M. CA. hall for the New Year's
lunch given to the voting men of Ho
nolulu. Within an hour two rclava of
guests had been served, and still they
were coming. The lunch was from 12
A trio of musicians plajed through
out, viz.: Prof. Stleknt). piano; Chas.
Kruzlcr, , mandolin, and Joe Marrlner,
Cold meals, salad and dessert miJc
up a toothsome meal 11 was served by
large bevy of Y W C. A. girls under
the direction of this committee of la
dles: Mrs. E. A Jones. Mrs. J. P.
Cooke, Mis, A II Wood, Mrs. Johii
WnterhoiiKP Mm McCnndless, Mrs
Fuller, Mis O I. Dimon, Mrs. fl. M.
Damon, Mlfut Suov", Miss GrlsnoM.
Mrs. C II Omkc Mis Dr. Frear. Mm.
E. W. Jordan and Mis. Henry Wnter
hduso. LU8ITANA HOCIETY MARCHES.
w-t,. tw........... i oi.... !
i.. i i.i .i t,. ..,., I
n,.i,i m. ,,m . it jr. ,!.. i,' I
this forfnoon after having attended
mass at the Catholic Cathedral
The hoclot). which Is now celebrating
the nineteenth ear ot Its existence
was headed bv the Portugule band
The bnitnera of the society were promt-1
ncntly dlsplajed. The
liroi Cssl-itl I
. .. I
wended Its way to the I.usltana hill
wliefe there Is to be a concert tonight,
win AT II
TWO MURDER CASES '
ON THE CALENDAR
Big Corporations in Litigation-New
Law From in Honolulu-Supreme
Court Hearing Tax
The calendar of the Circuit Court of
the Fourth Circuit. Judge (lllbert F
Little, tomes In book foim, making it
an easy document to handle. 'Dlvor-a
eases are put first nnd number fifteen.
Then come three Jury-wnlvcd tasiM.
Thero aro twenty-eight crlmlnr.l
cases, beginning with two of murder.
The first of these has three defendants
Alex. Helnhnrt, Frnnk Kaiser and
Charles Anderson. The) were arrested
on suspicion of tho brutal murder of a
hackman out the Volcano road, and nf
ter being released by the polite rear
rested on a warrant nnd committed for
trial by tho District Magistrate of
Tho setond murder mte. first degree
as Is the former one. Is against u Ja
panese named Suglmoto Kchachl.
There are tvvent-slx civil inscs for
tho Jury. Charles A. Drown has ous
ejectment suit against John T. llakcr
and others, nnd two against John I).
Sprcckcls and others. II. Hatkfeld Ar
Co, Ltd., has an assumpsit suit
against the Hllo Mercantile Co, l.t.l ,
garnishee, also a suit for foreclosure
of mechanics' Hen ngalnst tho last
named corporation and others. Itiitus
A. I,) man Jr. and others, bops of tho
Deputy Slietlff, have a rlvll action for
llbcd ngalnst the Hllo Tribune Co. on
account ot reflections published about
their fathei's official conduct.
AhniiuU Cone Tomorrow,
Chaille Peterson, the lookout nt
Diamond Head, was orreBted at 3' IS
o'clock yesterday on tho thnige of as
sault and battery on Captain Keilbcn
of tho Diamond Head lighthouse. He
was allowed to go on his own recog
nizance. The case will como up in Iho
Polite Court tomorrow morning nt
which time, should the trial go on, nu
interesting time Is expected.
Maul Mormon Service.
Wniluku, Dec. 29 Mr. Cannon nnd a
number of Mormon dignitaries frnai
Honolulu were feasted by tho follow e a
of that fnlth at Walkapu jeBteida) af
teinoon, Mr. Cannon made a speech
which greatly Impressed his hearerB.
A complete new stock of Bhoes ha
been received at U II. Kerr & Co.'i
shoe ntorc, corner fort and Hotel
ttreetu and will bo sold at tbo raereM
sluvlug of profits.
WITH NOISES OF
Old Year is Ushered Out
by the People of
AND HEARTY WELCOME
IS GIVEN NEW ONE
Band in Streets and at the Capitol
Grounds-Firing of Bombs,
and Blowing of
There was hot time in this old
town last night. The band proclalmel
It In a tune to that effect, the bomb
let off in all directions proclaimed It
and tho people In ever) thing they did.
proclaimed It. The) seemed bent on
giving the old enr a good send off and
the new jear a hearty welcome. The
Btrects were irowilcd from the tlmo
! the shades of night first began to fall
nnd. even when the gray strenkB of
morn began to tell of the nrrlvnl of
another day the beginning of another
centur) the stnets were by no means
deserted. Of course, In some In
stances, there was a wholesale deser
tion of tho wits of certnln people. They
seemed to feel thnt they were Justlfle 1
In celebrating n little bit on ui count
of the fact that "New Year's comes but
"mo a ear.
All evenlnL. there was music of va
rious kinds nnd various degrees of
strength In the Btrects and there wet"
other sounds that could hardly be callc 1
music. Hut the whole attitude of tho
people proclaimed an Intention to "do
things" Old folks became oung one
JU"K 1CU1IB liei-Hllie j-uuiu;-
pr n .Irnnirn fmitrnut in llin nlil nlir
which had reached Its climax.
Scrcnadcrs were about until the
small hours of tho morning. Some
stopped because they were tired and
others stopped because, they had to
The band went about tho streets ant
everwherc, the bajs were greeted with
welcomes. They had done good work
during tne car in iiirnisning music n.r.
me pcujiic anil iiierciurc inc it-uiuc-were
glad to vveliomo them nnd "X-
press to them their thanks.
Even the Hawaiian Electric Com
pany celebrated and their "power"
went off to celebrate early In the even
In some places hits of this "povv -
er" camo straggling back and somo
people got their lights but In the resi
dence parts of the elt. the peoplo were
forced to take up again the light of
other da) a In the shape of lamps, inn
dies nnd even bonfires.
At 12 midnight, when all watches
were out nnd each man was disputing
with the other as to the exact time, the
w hlstles of the vnrloua fnttorles of the
city began their tooting regardless of
the disputes of mighty man. Theso
continued for several minutes nn.i
then, w hen tho Our drums of the people
had about got their finish, ono Incon
siderate whistle was heard to start in
again with renewed vigor nnd to con
tinue for nt least ten minutes, blowing
into air ever) atom of steam there wait
In the boiler. The vvhlstlo died u nn
tural death llko tho old jear.
The Watch Night servlco nt Central
Union church last night was attended
by n large number of people from tho
congregations of tho Protestant
churches of the city. Tho service opep.
ed at 9:15 o'clock with a pralso and
pra)cr service. At 12 midnight, the
doxology was played and, as the last
notes died away, Uov. George L. Pear
son of the Methodist church raised his
hand In benediction.
There wns a large sized crowd on the
Capitol grounds last night to hear the
music of tho Hawaiian band. At 11 30
o'clock, Captain Ilerger started off the
music nnd during tho half hour before
midnight, several solemn selections
wcro pln)cd, tho lost ono In tho oil
)cnr being "Tho Holy City." Tho
now year was ushered In with the "Star
Spangled Ilanncr." After playing for a
half hour or bo, the boys marched
tluough tho principal streotB of the city
serenading ever) body.
Wniluku, Dec. 29 A special meet
lug of Co. I, 1st Regiment, N. (J. H.
wob held In tho Waltukii courthouse
last Thursday evening Dec. 27. Cipt.
Jas. N. K, Kcola presided. Over thirty
members wcro present. W, T. Ilobln
Bon was elected treasurer and Chas. I"
Slemsen, secretary. Chas. Crowell, J.
P, Sylva and W, E. Dal wero elected an
executive committee, vvhllo Second
Lieutenant G. II. Ctimmlnga W, 11,
King nnd M. C. Hoss will servo on
A eommltteo of flvo consisting of
f Iret Lieut. W, II. lloote, Chas. Cro
well, G. II. Schraeder, S. 11 Hurry anil
W. T. Hoblnson, wero nuthorlzcd to
draft n constitution and by-laws foi
tho tompnny, and they were Instrucit 1
to repoit next Thursda) evening Tli .
threo ofllcers wero nuthorlzcd to negi I
tlnte for n drill shed for the company
ns the boys are eager to drill as soon
as an nrmory Is obtained. The non
commissioned officers aro as follows:
Sergeants: O. I). Schrader. W E. Dal.
Chas. Crowd!, Y. II. King and S. D.
Corporals: C. F. Slemsen, W. T. llob
Inson, Jno. Fcrrelra Jr., M. C. Rosa
and A. Garcia.
The bar shoot of the First Ilegimont
was concluded Saturday. Following
arc the men who won medals:
Gold medals 1, lent. Ous Ilosc, Co.
O, 4C; Capt. Charles Wilcox, Co. G,
45: Sergeant G. Knrrattl, Co. O. 4G.
Sliver medals Sergeant A W. Ncol
cy, Co. F, 44; Corporal J Gouvela. V.
44; Sergeant M. M. Johnson, 11. 44;
Sergeant Joseph Fcrrelrn, F. 43; Capt.
S. Johnson, F, 42; Private James
Morse, G, 42; Private W Holster, A,
42; Musician T. P, Cummins, O, 42;
Sergeant-major O. J. Whitehead, 41:
Private D. Kcaloha, G, 41; Private Paul
Costa. F, 41, Corporal E. Dement, A,
40; Private Charles Mitchell, II. 40:
Private M. V, Souza. 11. 40.
Ilronzc medafs S. Gumpfer, J. Ma
chado, M. K. Nakulna, W. It IUI-.
James Mahonej, E. T. Wlnant J. Na
lopl, J II. Mahoe. S K. Kamalopllt,
Keakalkawal, John Wlrinl, J. II Gor
man. John 8tone, E. F. Mhre. S. U.
Jackson, Charles Costa. C. C. Ithodes,
W. C. Kennke, V. A. Bmlth, Joseph
Morse, C I.. Garvin.
Lodge Ie Progres celebrated the ad
tent of the new ear last nlglJ by the
Installation of ofllcers for the ensuing
Masonic jear Past Master David Day
ton presided ns Installing officer. The
new officers arc W. M I., dc I
Ward, S. W., W. II. Sims, J. W., W.
II. farrlngton, S. D. Ed Towse; J, I).,
A. W. Ncnllcy; Tjlcr. W I.. Eaton;
Stewards. Dros. West and Goetz.
Clnrcme M White, the retiring Mas
ter was presented by the Incoming ofll
cers with a beautiful diamond rliM
bearing appropriate Masonic emblem i.
Mr. White has served Lodge lo Progres
as Master for three successive terms.
GIVLS GENTLE WARNING
There was no formal business In the
United States District Court yesterday.
Imlgo Estee addressed a half serious
address In a tone of nleasnlrv to three
Mkpl,ers ttno ilirr,, into court. They
wcro Captains Clarke, Hagliind and
Itlnsch, constituting the board of sur
vej on the schooner Twilight, and hiJ
put In for orders. Judge Estee tol I
them ho had nothing further to sa to
l them about tho survey. Ho took oc
casion, however, to state that he under
stood two of them were attached to tho
two prlnlcpal Inter-Island lines of
steamers An Inspector would bo here
shortly to ascertain If the steamers
wire properly equipped for service, and
nil ot their officers had certificates of
competent). It would be ptrt of his
dut) ns Judge to enforce the United
states Ibwb In these respects. So they
ini) letter get read).
Hllo Vnnt NoIhc.
Everywhere In the civilized world
nolso tnough will be made at the close
of the century nqjet Monday night ti
awaken those who have gono to the
next one. Is Hllo to let the night
pass without fitting demonstration?
A dainty piece of lacQuerwara or
some odd-loklng Japanese curio would
mako an excellent Christmas present.
For sale by Iwakaml, Hotel street.
The ship Marie Hackfeld arrived this
morning 132 days from nremen afuv
nn extremely rough trip. She is con
signed to II. Hackfeld & Co.
Special attention Is called to the dis
play of toys and Xmaa goods at L. D.
Krrr A C.n'ti. A fill linn lo In ntrvlr
j ,, of lhe vcry flnoat .
For Comfort !
How many men are troubled
with perspiring ft-et, caused
by the shoes being, tight or
by too much walking,
Wc Have Tin: Shoe which
is made to prevent prespera-tio-),
it ly called the
The shoes are neat, stylish
and attractive, made in tan.
IE I'liUlo INiilJIllJITl
'isl UL. '.