Newspaper Page Text
i ; "J
9 ' f
THE PEOPLE'S PAPER.
Vol. X. No. 1805.
HONOLULU, TERR1TOBT OF HAWAII, WEDNESDAY. APRIL. 3 1&01.
Pjiioe 5 Gents.
Was Not in "Such Shape"
as to Meet With
PAIN'S FRANCHISE BILL
AGAIN TURNED DOWN
Measure to Regulate Fish Nets is
Defeatcd-Qovemor Remarks on
the Transaction of
Wbon the House convened tbls morn
ing fault as found with the minutes.
The point In question was In regard to
Kaulmakaole's motion to reconsider
Pain's Franchise bill. Several mem
bers objected to the minutes and It
took nn aye and no vote to dccldo the
matter. The vote was no close that
Speaker AKIna was called in to decide
the matter. The minutes were finally
The next halt hour was spent In a
discussion as to what was before- the
House. Roberttion claimed that Kaul
makaole's motion to reconsider the
vote, on Pain's Franchise bill was be
fore, the House. It was finally decided
to f o on with the regular order of busi
ness. 'A messqgc was received from the
Governor relative to Emmeluth's reso
tutlon asking all executive papers from
the time of annexation. The Governor
Stated that he would be glad to fur
nish the House will all specific Infor
mation needed, but as the request
would not assist In the transaction of
business he did not think be could
conccede it. 8pread upon the Journal
of the House.
Emmeluth opened up on the Execu
tive Council, stating that It was owing
to the entire' Ignorance cf the Execu
tive Council proceedings, that the
House was not-nblo to make their re
quest In specific terms. He stated that
be Intended -Introducing a resolution
requesting a special session but this
message Had knocked that matter on
Ileckley moved that the message bo
lcturned to the Oovernor, because ho
had not signed his official title to the
After n quarter of nn hour more
wrangling over points of order, In
which rule books were prominent, the
House flnnlly got down to Knulmaka-
ole's motion to reconsider tho vote on
Mouse bill 35. The vote "wbb finally
yJt and an end was put to the bill.
Ayes 13, noes 16.
House bill 57, relating to the cases
of nbsence, etc., In the offices of Circuit
Judges, was read by title for its sec
ond time. Referred to the Judiciary
House bill 58. relating to the destruc
tion of food fishes was read In full for
the second reading. The bill provides
tbat a one Inch mesh net Is the small
est that can be used, Prendergast mov
ed that the bill be Indefinitely post
poned, stating that there are some food
fishes which never grow over two
Inches long, and thH men would be
unable to catch them with the net re
quired by the bill.
Emmeluth then supported the bill
and moved tbat it bo referred to the
Speaker Aklna now called Ileckley to
the ehalrand spoke on the bill, support-
A PRETTY COTTAGE
IS NOT AS GOOD A
as to purchase It at a low (inure, on easy
term?, and by planting trees, shrubs and
flowers, Increase the, value of your Invest
ment. WE IIAVD A neat'
SIX ROOM COTTAGE
on King strett, just completed, that e
will sell to the tight parlies on the follow
CiihIi, $2PO 00
Monthly Payments. $45.00
McCleilan, Pond & Co.
TEL. MAIN 69.
...idcfc jJtflikJirt, unfit., , -
Ing the act. He Introduced a list of
Oshcs that never grow very large. Hi
also spoke at some length on other
classes of fish, and suggested one or
two changes In the bill. A motion to
refer the bill to a special committee
was lost. The motion to Indefinitely
postpone the bill then was voted on
and carried, 19 to 1,
Emmeluth Introduced a message from
Secretary Cooper, submitting a few
minor bills from the United States
Government, aniL suggested tbat they
bo Included In the appropriation bill.
Emmeluth gave notice ot a bill en
titled an act to amend sections 10 and
12 of the Session Laws of 1898, which
he Intended to Introduce.
The House then took a recess until
Young Block1 Artesian Well.
At a depth of 1000 feet the artesian
well being sunk on the Alexander
Young block site, began io gush water.
The flow commenced Saturday and has
been Increasing steadily ever sine
until now a perfect torrent Is running
Into Alakea street, where It escape
through the new storm sewer.
The drill will be kepi running until
a depth of 1050 feet lo reached, it is
expected the well will be a gusher of
3,000,000 gallons per day;
GOL "BILLY" IS HOME
RETURNS IN VENTURA
FROM TRIP TO AUSTRALIA
What HeThinks of the Colonies-
How the Races Are Run
at Sidney Pago
Col. W, II. Cornwell, who as a guest
of Jolin D. Spreckels, mad a trip to
the Colonics In the Ventura, returned
In thit, vessel this morning.
Speaking of the trip to Australia,
Colonel Cornwell said he was mora
than pleased with the Journey.
TThe only thing I didn't like about
Australia," said tbe Colonel, "Is that
tbe country is ruled by the laborlngf,n"' u-- A- under the Wle of the
class. Employers-are the servants of "dispensary system:" In Sweden under
their employes. The laboring man Is
supreme. In Sydney because they
wanted to have a holiday, the steamer
bad to pay(the stevedores $1.25 an hour
to shovel coal. They would not work
tinlesB so paid.
"Auckland Is way behind In tho mat
ter of convenience. They are not as
up to date there In many things as wn
aro In Honolulu. In Sydney I saw
some fine racing. From what I saw of
the turf tracks at Ilosehlll.l am very
much Impressed with them. The turf
is not as fast as our hard tracks but It
Is fine. There' the races last many
days and at ea'ch meet tbcre are several
"At Pago Pago. Mr. Spreckels" party
was royally received by the principal
thief who had 'a big luau and dance ar
ranged for hlmand Mr. SpreckeU was
made a great deal of. Tho natives of
Tutulla are magnificent specimens, and
In. many ways are like our Hawaiian!.
Pago Pago has. a splendid little harbor
completely Burrounded by hills. The
beach on which Pago Pago stands Is
not very wide and thro is little room
for a town to grow,"
"Peculiar" to 8ay the Least.
While a certain member of tin
LcglsUturo who has been active, in
suppressing the Tramways franchise
goblin, was driving to town this morn
ing, .he, passed a tramcar on Nuuanu
street below School street at 7:25
llelng in convention with a friend
who was riding with blm, ho noticed
nothing of tho preliminaries to what
transpired, namely, the firing of Chi
nese crackers from the front platform
of the car Just as his horso was passing
tho samo and the attention required
through the frantic efforts of the ani
mal to get away prevented any further
observation or inquiry at the time.
It Is up to Mr. Pain to make Inquiry
Into this peculiar occurrence and the
columns of thja paper are open to any
explanations be may desire to mako on
WAKE UP TOO LATE.
A great many of the members pf the
Houco were , not a war jesterday tbat
tho adjournment of that body was (he
finish of" tho Hawaiian Tramways
franchise bill. Under tho rules, a mo
tion to reconsider can not be mndo af
ter . twenty-four hours have elapsed
from the last consideration, After ad
journment, a wavo of consternation
swept through tho ranks of the sup
porters of tho measure.
THE WATERMAN IDEAL FOUN
TAIN PEN. All sizes, all shapes. H
)Ja...'. - w. Mg..-.M ntL. -i.u
The following report of the Commit-1 bitter and strenuous was the opposition i lost sight of. Such eminent Jurists ns
tec on Intoxicants, presented at this) In somo quarters that the members of tlradley, Field, Coolcy. Drew er and oth
mornlng's session of the Senate was this special force wera armed with j er Judges of the United States Supreme
ordered printed nnd the remaining I rifles to enable them to enforce the law I Court have declared In language tho
member Of tho committee Dr. Ilussel and the militia were requisitioned to meaning of which cannot bo mistaken
was given three days during which
to present his minority report:
Report of the Committee on llioxl
cants on Senate bill No. 42.
To Honorable Nicholas Ilussel,
President of the Senate,
Your Committee on Intoxicants after
carciui consideration or Act wo. ,
entitled "An Act to regulate the man-
- i ... - .
ufacture,-transportation nnd sale of Ings, express offices and other avenues of exact statstlcal Information of ex
liquors, opium, awa nnd othei lutoxl- j of commerce. Ilarrcls and boxes, ap-' pertence elsewhere, and to enable the
cants within tbe Territory of liawall."parently containing flour, groceries and elector to give an expression of opln
after careful consideration, we submit other merchandise, nre frequently , Ian on so Important a question.
that tho main questions to be consider
ed before recommending so radical
1. Are any similar laws In operation
In other parts of the world?
2. If so, are the social conditions ob
taining In communities where they are
In operation similar to those existing
. iuiui irnio urcu mr itbuilb, ouui-
ally and economically of their Introduc
4. It the'law were Introduced In this
Territory, would If be acceptable to a
majority of the electors? ing. In IU effects wlthouC first giving
5. Would II conflict with1 any provl- 'the electors an opportunity fa express
slon of the United States Constitution?, themselves thereon would be unduly
6. Is It calculated to promote tem
perance In the use of Intoxicants?
7. Arc there any special or peculiar
condition existing In this community
to 'Which the law would be Inapplica
8. Would the sum of $200,000, pro
posed for carrylhg'out the'prbvlslon of
this Act be adequate for the purpose?
First Wa find that government
monopolies of the liquor trade hav
been attempted tn State of South Caro-
what Is known a the "Qothenberg ays-
tern;" and In certain provinces of Rus- j valid. Rut tbe qiistlon as a whole has
da. yet to be passed upon by that last nam-
, Second The social conditions In (J tribunal. Therefore, while the mat
youth Carolina arc to some extent slraj-' '" h sub-Judlcn, we think it Inadvls
lar to those existing In this Territory, nDle toail1 n lmHr law to the statutes
nnd 'In other respects they (Kffer ma- f t'1'8 Territory,
tcrially. The community 'rs 'tor tbe Seventh Tho unrestricted manufac-
most part an agricultural one. devoted
to the production of sugnr, cotton, etc.;
and It Is composed of mixed social eln
ments. Ilut the characteristics nf the
negro race, which form a majority of
the population arc essentially different
from those or any of the races con
stituting nn Important element of the
population, of this Territory, It I un
derstood that tbe actuating motive for
the framing of the dispensary law by ence of South Carolina, wbere statistics
tbe Legislature of that State was the! show an enormous Increase- In the con
Imperative demand of the white pop'ti-'l sumption under the dispensary law, tho
latlon for some restriction upon certain sales having Increased from about
proclivities of the negros which bad f.100,000 In 1891 to $2,421,840 last year,
become notorious, and which vyere fo-.The condemnation of liquor by the
mented by the abuse of liquor. No such Board of Health would preclude Its
motive exUtB in this Territory. Liquor purchase by the government , and
cises and crimes of vlolenco resulting would havo tho effect of throwing It
from the abuse of liquor are raro In upon the hands of tbe producer, whoso'
our midst, whilst crimes of the pnrtlcu- only legal alternative would be tbe ex
lar kind which aroused tho Indignation port of It. Finding no remunerative
of law-abiding citizens In South Cam-foreign market nvullablc, which wo
Ina are practically unknown here. Tn think probable, a premium would
social conditions obtaining In Sweden thereby bo offered to Illicit selling,
nnd In Russia nre wholly different from While the maintenance of any club
those with which wo have to deal, Th
traditions of the great mass of the in-
Vtnlittnnta nt ttinsn mntrloa n,a aiinli
,....... . ..uw U,....H .u u, ..
that they will readily submit to whrt
may be termed "paternal legislation,"
never having been educated tip to rtC
government and nn appreciation of per
sonal Jjberty, as these are understand
fn the United States,- tbey would not J
be likely to resent tho Imposition of!
such n law as an Infringement nf In-
Third Upon the result of the opera-
tlon of tho law In other communities
wo do not propose to speak exhaustive -
ly, because full and reliable Inforn.a, -
tlon thereon Is not at tbe present time
In our possession. We, however, cna-
slder It Imperative that euch knowledgt
be placed before you In order to deter-
mine intelligently whether this law Is.
a deslrablo Innovation. The danger of
Introducing so radical a measure with
out due deliberation was strikingly ex
enipllfted In South Carolina,, white tbe
aw' was rushed through the Legislator 200,000 which it Is proposed to
turo nt Its session or lo3 with llttlu
or no discussion nnd In the nbsnceinf
the very Information as to previous ex-
pcrlenca which we deem bo essential, ly so. It might possibly bo sufficient to
It was nmended at tho two succeeding cover the purchaso of stock,' tho em
sessions and Its attempted enforcement ploymcnt of officials, and Incidental
has In the meantlmo given rise to end- expenses, but It would not defray thn
less litigation, serious ilodng nnd'even expenses or addtlons to the pollco forco
loss of life, Tho existing pollco fore If theso were found necessary upon
of tho Stnto was found utterly Incffeo- anything approaching tho scnli tbat
tlvo In carrying out Its provisions, nnd tboy have been In South Caiollna. Ilut
a special constabulary was appointed
iur mui iiurpusu uy mu uui vriiui. ou
-.. r , ,tr,r.'3H.'.faa.!ki. ,.f. ...
supplement their efforts A striking
commentary on American liberty! ' that'tho vested right of property can
proving conclusively that the law was 'not bo Interfered with unless compn
In conflict with public sentiment. At' Ration bo given and that when such
all times a strong tone of ronstnbu- rights stand In the way of the public
lary. which may be augmented by (ho ' good ther enn only be removed bv
Oovernor, Is everywhere at work fcr. I
- . .... .... ..
retlng out vlolntlons or the Inw, watch-1
lue rnllroad stations, steamboat land-
searched for liquor, much to the annoy
a nee of the owners. ,
Fourth Having learned from exten
sively signed petitions that n large
number of tho electors are opposed to
this law, we doctn(lt expedient that op
portunity be afforded" for full and frco
discussion and to gauge public opinion
hereon, more particularly by reason of
. ine inci inai ai inei imeor ine last ier-
rltorlalelectlou, the liquor question
was not mooted In any party platform.
Fifth To enact under these clrcum-
.stances a law so radical nnd far reach
Sixth the Supreme Court
. state of South Carolina has rendered
ft majority decision that the dispensary
law, as existing In that State, is un
constitutional. This was afterwards
reversed by a change in the personnel
of tbe bench. Tho United States Su
preme Court has declared that these
provisions of the South Carolina dis
pensary .law which forbid citizens of
the State to Import liquors for their
own us ar In contravention of the In
terstate commerce clause of tbe United
States Constitution, nmf therefore In
turo of wine nnd beer would, It Is
thought, be liable to ubusc. as It would
be Impracticable to watch the disposal (
of the entire product, which vvouy
emanate from no definite source. Tho 1
limiting of the percentage of profit
would reduce prices below their present
standard, and might therefore be ex
pected to Increnso the consumption.
This view Is confirmed by the oxperl-
house or llko plnco for tho distribution
of Intoxicants for profit Is expresilly
' nmhlliltnit u. a hftllaVA ll until,! ha tniinA
,..u..,,.,... "v v. ..... ........ ..- .........
Imposslblo In many cases to detect this Now, therefore, be It resolved, that
offense, which might be expected tobe.th Committee on Public Expenditure
largely rnrrled on In private dwellings, be Instructed to Investigate nnd report
Eighth The tourist traffic In these
Islands Ik 'nn Incrcaslnelv nrnmlnent .
feature of local commerce, nnd the ef-
feet upon It of a dispensary system
jsilclfkn that proposed must not be lost Referred to the Committee on Public
sight of. We afo convinced that this Expenditures with the speelnl order
traffic would be seriously hampered that tho Superintendent of Public
'thereby, as the typical tourist out for, Works bo asked his reason for not
'pleasure and recreation will not sub- .having the work dono before,
1 mlt to be deprived of his customary (An appropriation fur this purpose
stimulant served in the way ho bas
beno familiar with; and the result will
lie that a very large proportion of the
tourist travel will be diverted into
other channels. In this way trade con-
ditlons so largely dependent thereon
will be disturbed, Involving financial
Ninth It Is our opinion that the sum
proprlate In order to give enect to the
provisions of tbls law would not bo
adquato for that purpose, or even near'
above all, when counting the cost, tho
question oj compensation must uoi uu
iisVinii'lii nl' ,,4tkffi'w ,nt T'iifrvitiyi.i
thativestcd Interest cannot be Ignored;
awarding compensation to the owner. I
- . 1
"We recommend th?rcforo that tho
bill" be nostnoneil nendlne- the collation
( S. E. KAIUK,
CLARENCi: I.. CIIADUE
Honolulu. T. it.. April 1. 1901.
Gives Two Resolutions
in Senate Session
TO MAKE INQUIRIES
President rvalue Hakes a Good Show
ingSucceeds in Introducing
An Era of Speedy
In tho Senate this forenoon. Presi
dent Kaluo showed more than ever
his ability as a presiding officer. Ho
Wns f.llr In ll In ilwlfilnna nml ulmn nnv
rulings were made by blm, he snld
what he tltought so that thero was no
misunderstanding. When there was no
necessity of putting such motions as
referring matters to commutes, he
did not call for a vote but simply said:
"If there is no objection, It Is so or
dered." As will be seen by tho report
below, the work was carried on In a
more orderly manner and with greater
dispatch than at any time during tht
The first thing dono nt this morn
ing's session of the Senate was the
presentation of a petition by &fr. Ka
nuhn, praying for tho passage of the
Dispensary bill. There were 372 sig
natures. The petition was referred to
the Committee on Intoxicants.
Under suspension of rules, Mr, Car
ter presented the following resolution:
Whereas, all the probnte proceedings
nnd records from tho year 1850, Involv
ing title to a very large amount of
property, nre now kept In nn open room
,n light wooden cupboards subject,
'. -.,.-... ili . .1.-. .. .,-
ui!ii,MK mnei luiiiK", iu mm ui lire,
on estimate of the cost of a proper fire
nrnnr vault ulih i,nr,.io, ,,r,.r .nn.
ment sufficient for use of tho Judiciary
has nlready been voted by a previous
Mr. Carter's next resolution, which
was adopted unanimously by the Sen
ate, and In the midst of a great show-
ng of enthusiasm on both sides, Is as
Whereas, the lavatories used by the
occupants of tho Judiciary building,
up-'situated botweon said building and the'the Interior for specific Instruction:
stables, nro In a foul nnd lninltnry
condition, and have been In such con-
dltlon for a long period of time;
And whereas, It Is tho duty of the
officers of tho Territory to set good nnd
proper cxanjplo to tbt citizens of this
And whereas. It Is a well-known fact
tbat tho health authorities havo con
demned lavatories owned by Individu
als which wero not In fo bad u coudl-
tlon ns theso under tho control of thn
1 1. ys,', ymtjtt'.rn.n,.' rr i-f i V -
Now, therefore, be It resolved: That
the Senate Committee on Public Health
be and Is hereby Instructed to Inquire
why the Board of Healtji has not con
demned the above-mentioned lavator
ies, and why the Superintendent of
Public Works has not long ago put
these lavatories, In proper sanitary con
dition. Under suspension of rules, President
lvalue and Mr. Whlto read communi
cations Pro in Maul relative to the Dis
pensary bill the first asking fur its
passage, the second for tho non-passage
of tb,n bill, Iloth were referred to tbe
Committee on Intoxicants.
Mr. Hussel having raised the ques
tion as to bis position on the Commit
tee on Intoxicants, tbe chair stated that
be had appointed him to all positions
on committees which he had previously
held but that, before bis resignation a
Vice President, the majority of the
Committee on Intoxicants had chosen
Mr. White aejlt chairman. Tbe rules
province! ror tnis anu wereiore Jir.
Whlto was undisputed chairman.
The Committee on Public Lands
rPr,(,d follow on nesolutlons 17
""" " """"" "" ". uhik".
rerts and road damnges In South HI-
MH.l trt ua I w A . ..! I.1.1..x4
Although some of the amounts asked
fur seem large, we feel that Ililo Is n
growing town and needs many Im
provements. It possesses a large back
country which needs roads to develop
It, nnd open It up for settlement nnd
It will be but a few years that the cost
will be returned by Increased values
That many of the. streets need ex
tending and widening. This should be
done now as land values are Increasing
and before brick and stone building
i Your committee find a Inrge portion
of these amounts are Included In tho
estimates of the Superintendent of
Public Works. Wo therefore recom
mend that the Items asked for be
granted, If thero are sufficient funds
available without depriving other dis
tricts of their Just portion of necessary
J. T. DROWN,
J. D. PARIS,
Tbls report and the following of the
Public Works 'Committee on Resolu
tion 18, asking certain amounts for
roads in North and South Kohala were
laid on the table to be considered with
the Appropriation bill:
Your committee havo considered the
same and would recommend as fol
lows: Tha( $8000 Instead of ten be granted
for tbe road from Iluehue, N. Kona, to
Kcuhualono. South Kohala.
The other amount we would recom
mend be Inserted In the Appropriation
hill as in tbe resolution.
J. T. llHOWN,
J, I). PARIS,
At Uils point, the long report of the
Committed on Intoxicants which ap
pears in nnother column, was Introduc
ed. A favorable report on the F.nmeluth
resolution Inviting MrKlnley to Ha
waii .wns adopted,
A favorable report on the petroleum
storage act was tabled to be considered
with the bill.
Mr. Achl gave notlco of his Intention
to Introduce nn amendment to Rule 8
of tho Senate.
Achl's resolution' regulating expenses
of the Mcrk In kceplmr records went
to tbe Committee on Account.
Achl's resolution calling for a report
from tho Claims Committee was voted
Mr. Carter moved that tho commit
teo referred to In tho report be ordered
to report, on Saturday. Seconded bj
Mr, C, Drown and carried.
At 12:fi5 o'clock, tho Senate took a
recess until 1:30 o'clock.
Proof of Citizenship
The offlco of Secretary Cooper has
hecn thronged with Chinese for tho last
two weeks, making applications v for
certificates of naturalization, nnd Ha
waiian birth. Tho Organic Act con
tinues the stntus of all Chinese citi
zens as under tho Republic. Evidence
of their status consists of the above
certificates, A great many have diffi
culty In producing evidence of their
citizenship and the work is not pro
gressing very rapidly on that account.
Secretary Cooper said tbls morning
tbat ho wns a trifle In doubt as to his
authority to Issue these certificates unl
that be had, written the Secretary 0?
Heretofore, bo has been going on In
structions, which enmo In a round
aliniit routo from the Assistant Sec
retary. While, tho certificates of naturaliza
tion and Hawaiian birth havo been
mada out, students' mid merchant'
certificates havo also been Issued.
Nathan Scbolleld, tho popular young
salesman In tho employ of Lowers &
Rooko, leaves on tho 23d for tho Coast,
to spend bis vacation.
Talks of His Trip on the
First Run of the
WAS ENTERTAINED AT ,
SAMOAN KING'S FEAST !
Oceanic Line Will Carry Mail froa "
Colonies as Heretofore- ., -s
Ventura's Fastest '
Day. ' .
Among the passenger In the Ven
tura this morning from the Colonies
was John J). Spreckels. of the Oceania
Steamship Company. .Mr. Spreckels
said to a reporter for the llultetln:
"My,sole object In going to tho Colo- '
ales was to establish new agencies for
our steamship company. I have mad '
arrangements at Sydney for the firm
of IlurnH, Phillips & Co., to represent '.
us. At Auckland, Henderson & Mac- ,
farlane will look after our business.
There Is nothing new In our arrange- ,
ments to carry mall from the Colonies. ,
Our agreement Is the same ns hereto- i
fore, so much per pound according to
class of matter,
"At Sydney there wn n atrlko on V
among tho coal lumpers, who were
locked out by the colliery owner. A .
a consequence, we came nwny without r ?
enough coal to steam us to San Fran
cisco nnd will take on COO ton here.
The Ventura behaved splendidly on ths
trip. While not making a good tlm
as the Sonoma, the entire voyage was -t
without mlsbnp. Our best speed was
403 miles In one day. We were delay
ed ono day at Auckland, which makes '
us behind the schedule. All on board
seemed well satisfied with the Ventura.
I myself feel that the boat did well.
considering the fact that she wa start
ed on tho run from San Francisco with
out a needed overhauling.
At Pago Pago I was delighted with
the harbor. It Is land lockeil .and ti
beautiful place. Our stop at Pago Pago
was very much enjojed by nil the pas
sengers. We remained five hours and
all had an opportunity to go nshoro
and. hoc the natives In their prlmltlvo
"Tho nntlvo governor gave a feast
and war dance for me which I thor
oughly enjojcil. The sevn dance was
strictly original. Tho entertainment
ended In n buknpu.
"My time In Honolulu will bo occu
pied with n few minor matters of busi
ness but will be devoted principally to
enjpjlng visit with my friends."
Tbe Independents will give a big;
blowout at the Moana hotel Saturday
night by way of welcoming Delegat)
Wilcox back to Hawaii's shores. Yes
terday afternoon and evening, a largo
number of tho friends of Mr. Wilcox
and the Independent party called at
the Independent club, house on Dots
'tnnla street to pay (heir respects to ths
Neumann Lunch Party.
Hon, Paul Neumann and Mrs. Neu
mann entertained nt lunch at thq,GrlIl
today Mr. and Mrs. John I). Spreckels,
Miss Orace Spreckels, Mrs. Gibson, a
slster-ln-lnw to Mrs. Spreckels and W.
Style. . .
There is a shoe known
wearers of which will take' no
others. Try on a pair and be
convinced of the truthfulness of
V - IP
,- A ,