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ir yon want to day's News, to-day you can llnd It In THE STAR i VOL. X. HONOLULU, H. I., MONDAY, MAY 19 1902 No. 3173 ,4 TOOK HIS OWN LIFE APPOINTED A TRUSTEE PEARL HARBOR SUITS TWO MEN SENTENCED T FREDERICK ANDRECHT SHOOTS AND KILLS HIMSELF. APRIL REPORTS ARE UNUSUAL LY GOOD. NICHOLS BEFORE REFEREE IN BANKRUPTCY. DUNNE TO FIGHT THE CASES IN SAN FRANCISCO. CHINESE AND JAPANESE ROB BERS SENT UP. McCANTS AND HIS "OUT OF POLI TICS" LETTER. . J . XX 3 TAT 2 TT X IKTn QT 3 IR " KSsS HEALTH CONDITIONS STW MAY U ' -'V- f y " it fc 1 'I v 1. Claimed Kauai Plantation Was In debted to Him In Sum of $300 Which He Could Not Collect. Frederick Andrecht, a German aged 63 years, committed suicide some time last night by shooting himself In the fore head, in the lodging house of Albert Kaus in Kakaako. The body was not discovered until this morning. Despon dency over business troubles Is thought to have led the man to take his lift. Andrecht came heio about a month ago from 'a Kauai plantation where he had been employed. He had stopped with Albert Kaus during the past two weeks Andrecht claimed that the plantation people were indebted to him for $300 for Mine sort of work performed for them. For some reason, this money had not been paid him and he had said that he intended going to see Mr. Hackfeld the German consul ,to enlist his aid In get ting the money. Andrecht is said to have threatened on Saturday that If Ins claim was not speedily settled he would commit suicide. No one at the Kaus place had any -well detlned Idea as to Andrpcht's move, meats before he retired to his room. Evidently he ishot himself about 9 o'clock "lust night for a shot was heard from that quarter about that hour. The only other person In the house at the time was Mrs. Johanna Kaus who Is deaf and unable to hear the report of ..a .pistol. She found the remains of A11 '' drecht,. this morning, as they lay on the led. He had used an old fashion single action pistol of about 3S caliber. The muzzle had been placed against his forehead and he had blown a large hole in his head, death evidently resulting instantly. Life had been extinct for hours before the body was found. The deceased leaves a widow, two daughters and a son living at Makawell plantation. An Inquest was held today at noon by Dejiuty High Sheriff Chll llngworth. The coroner's Jury returned a verdict of death by suicide. The evidence went to show that the reported story of the f plantation having owed the deceased money, was incorrect and domestic troubles are thought to have been the cause for his act. He was employed as a night watchman. His name is thought to have been F. Andrecht, in stead of F. Andre as was first report ed to the police. LEGISLATION NOMINEES. Ililo Home Rulers Name Members of Other Parties. .. - '. " Hllo Home Rulers have already nominated their legislative candidate for the next campaign. They held a convention last Thursday. Nominees for the Senate were Rev. S. L. Desha, John T, Baker, R. H. Makekau, I. K. I.alakea, J. D. Paris, Palmer Wood, A. B. Loebensteln, J. Palau, H. S. Rlckard and Sam Kauhane. After a number of ballots had been taken Hin T. Baker anl Palmer Woods were chosen. Baker Is a well known Republican leader, and it Is said that he will refuse the Home Rule nomination. Wood was a Democratic candidate in the last election. For the House the following were the nominations: J. N. Kamoku, David Ewallko, William Nalllma, R. H. Mn keka.u, H. S. Rlckard, M. K. Kealawao, J K. Paahau, J. Matoon and David Kelllpio. J. N. Kamoku, David Ewaliko, Wil liam Naillma'and David Kelllpio were chosen. Kamoku and Kelllpio are mem ber of the Hawaiian Republican Club oi Hilo. WAILUKU IS JOYFUL. Ah Nln, Walluku's enterprising wash man, has completed arrangements to open a butcher shop In the new Enos block on Market street, about June 1. Ah Nln promises mutton once or twice a week, which will prove a very popu lar and attractive innovation on the present order of things. Maul News ARE YOU PLEASED? Docs the paper now on your walls please you? Would some of Beal's new 1902 designs be an Improvement. They are sold at very low prices. v ENGLISH TRANSLATIONS. The ever popular "Aloha Collection" of Hawaiian Songs with English Trans lations are now on sale at Wall, Nichols Co., Ltd. , J THE LATEST FADAf' Inn- nnrtlen at th ''Te'a 1 Hrenlng parties at the "Tea Huuse" 01. the Heights Is the latest fad. Ads under "Situations Wanted," In serted free of charge In the Star. Permanence Unlike the private individual, the trust company carries with it the essential quality of per manence. ninTOjiD 023 Firtlreet Government Physicians Generally Re port Excellent Health Conditions Throughout the Islands. "Nothing to recommend, health con ditions excellent," Is the general re port of physicians from all over the isl ands, for the month of April. The re ports, Just received by the Board of Health, make up the best general showing that has been made for many months, there' being no serious sick ness reported from any district. To the question "Is consumption In creasing in your district?" the physi cians answer "No" In all but two cases. Dr. II. Wood of Walalua, Ouhu, replies In the atllrmutive and Dr. W. F. Mc Conkey of Makawao, Muui, says "slightly." Dr. Wood remarks how ever, that the conditions in Ills district are exceptionally good, and that there "have been no deaths tor over CO days." In Hana, Maui, Dr. R. J. McUcltigan reports having treated 45 cases of cho lera Infantum. There was only one death, however. The doctor says tha the cases were probably"caused by the extreme humidity of the atmosphere, following the long wet spell.' ' With these exceptions, throughout a long table made up by Registrar Hen deraoit. of the Board of Health, the re ports are of good conditions, with no dangerous diseases during the month, and nothing to be recommended. The doctors are required to answer a num ber of Inquiries every month, as to In fectious diseases, malarial fevers, etc. "The report Is a better one as a whole than usual," said Dr. Pratt, executive olllcer of the Board, "and' it makes a showlrig of Improved health conditions throughout the Territory generally." SET THE SCOW ADRIFT THIEVES STEAL THE ROPES FROM DREDGER LIGHTER. Thought to be Work of Japanese Fish ermen Scow Discovered Stranded on Beach at Puuloa. The dredging contractors at Pearl Harbor have suffered a serious loss at the hands of some thieves, thought to bj.-nume-of-i.he Japanese fishermen who frequent the' lochs. All the Hne3 and the machinery of one of their heavy llghtersAvere taken by the thieves and the valuable scow itself left adrift nt the mercy of wind and wave. The theft occurred when the force was absent from the lochs and the scows were as usual, during the oft hours, securely tied up to the wharf of the salt warehouse. A large quantity of valuable rope was annexed and a shear also taken but, not content with acquiring the coils that were lying loosely around, the plunderers were de sirous of taking the line that fastened the scow and accordingly cast it adrift after making off with the rope. With an ordinary wind the lighter would have blown out to sea and have been a complete loss. Fortunately a. southerly wind helped to keep it along shore and, after scraping nlong the reef and the shark pen, the scow stranded on the beach at Puuloa where It was discover ed by the returning dredgermen. The matter has been reported to the police who are Investigating. There have been a number of thefts more or less petty In that neighborhood of late and suspicion points to the Japanese fishermen..' The peninsula of Puuloa is practically inaccessible except by water and it Is believed that tlv Japa nese loaded the stolen property In their sampans having made the trip delibe rately with that purpose. In the In terests of property owners who are commencing to build a thorough inves tigation is to be made and the offenders, If caught, will be rigorously dealt with. LAND LEASE SOLD. Land Commissioner Boyd on Satur day sold a land lease at public auction. The Peepekeo Sugar Co., bought the Kaupakuea lease, for which It made application some time ago. The lease Is for 210 acres for five years and was sold for $ljU0 per year. W. B. CORSETS. L. B. Kerr & Co., Ltd., have secured for the future the sole right for Hono lulu for the celebrated W. B. Corset, this is the most perfect fitting Corset known to the trade and at popular prices from 50c. upwards. "SING SWEET BIRD." D. G. Camarlnos received a consign ment of fine singing cunary birds- on the Nippon Maru. They can he pur chased at his establishment on King street. Advertise your Wants in the Star. BUSINESS MEN recognize the valuo of time. The Un derwood saves from 20 to 30 peh cent of the .time of the old style maUilne. Compare It with other machines and have its superiority determined. & POTTER CO,, ITO tfNION ' AftD "HOTEtTSTREEtTS May Be Breakers Ahead For the Petitioner Before He Secures a Dis charge. V H. T. Marsh was appointed trustee nt a meeting attended by the creditors of A. E. Nichols presided over by '. B. Fleming, Referee In Bankruptcy and held In the rooms of that attorney this morning at nine o'clock. His appoint ment will be made out today, he bUng required to furnish a bond of $1500 to cover the known assets of $1460.50. : The following creditors were act ve ly represented at the meeting and voted on the appointment of a trustee. The Metropole Building Compuny, $2S0; J. M. Whitney, $7,110.80; Emmeluth & Co., $7.25 and the Hawaiian Paper Co., $t!7,3U, represented by W. L. AVhitney. Whit ney und Marsh, $1270.15; Hawaiian Sup ply Co., $10.0S and the California Feed Company Ltd., $787.50, represented by H. T. Marsh. C. S. Dole proposed the name of Wade' Warren Thayer as trus tee, II. T. Marsh being already pro posed by W. L. Whitney. Mr. Dole's nomination was disallowed, his claims not having yet been filed. A. A. Wilder then renominated Mr. Thayer. On votes being taken, Mr. Marsh voting for him self, H. T. Marsh was duly appointed trustee. Others present during the meeting were A. E. Nichols, C. F. Schermerhorn, P. L. Weaver and A. Lewis. A. A. Wilder wns the only one to question the applicant for a dlscjiwrge in bankruptcy, which he did to the fol lowing effect. "Have you not an Inter est In a piece of land mortgaged to the Queen's Hospital?" "No." iTou did have?" "Yes." "What became of yolir equity in redemption?" "It was deeded to George A. Howard and through him to my wife." "For what consideration?" "I do not remember." "Was there any consideration?" "Yes." "Was It a hun dred or a thousand dollars, approxi mately?" "About a thousand, for money previously advanced." "When was the transfer made?" "I do not r6 member, the end of 1900 or the begin ning of 1901. It is a matter of record!" "This money was advanced prior to the mortgage?" Both prior and after wards." "Was there any consideration named In the papers drawn up?" "One dollar I believe." "What was done with the money advanced by Mrs. Nichols?" "It was used for improvements on the property to a partial amount." "Which then belonged to her?" "Yes after the transfer was completed." "If this Is going to be a lengthy se'Y' slon Mr. Wilder, 1 wlllaajourn the ses slon and obtain a stenographer," said the referee. l am through," replied the attorney and the others present stated their non desire to ask further questions. The presence of A. Lewis appearing for the Harrison Mill Co., creditors for $8,000 and the attendance of Arthur Wilder and C. S. Dole was thought to be significant of a fight that will be made against the discharge of A. E. Nichols. The Harrison Mill Company's account Is for material In building the Metropole building on Alakea street, to erect which a company was formed some time since with A. E. Nichols und Dr. Howard as promoters. Dr. Howard Is one of the creditors for a claim of some thing like $500. The stock owned by A. E. Nichols In the Metropole building as well as other stocks and se curities belonging to him are said to have been made over to his wife and It is along this line that probable fight will be made. H. T. Marsh the trustee is secretary of Whitney and Marsh, who are large ci editors. He Is also a creditor himself to the amount of $10.80 In his capacity of president of the Hawaiian Supply Company. He Is a personal friend of A. E. Nichols and lives in the same house. O. J. Day and Company presented a claim at the close of the meeting. Claims may be filed any time within one year but the referee requested that all claims might be filed within thirty days to facilitate proceedings. All creditors are entitled to a rehearing when the matter is brought up In court, the refe reeshlp being nn aid to th court In the summing up of the matter and making a preliminary report upon the same. Considerable comment was made after the meeting by some of the cre ditors ns to the total disappearance of assets of a man whose credit was sulll clently good to have the Harrison Mill Company und other concerns allow him to run up amounts to several thousand dollars in extent. THE WEATHER. Weather Bureau, Punahou, 1 p. m. Wind light northeast; weather clear. Morning minimum temperature, C5; midday maximum temperuture 82; ba rometer, 9 a. m., 30.04 falling (corrected for gravity); rainfall, 24 hours ending 9 a. m. 0; dew point 9 a. m. C6; humidity 9 a. m.. 65 per cent. CURTIS J.LYONS, Observer. PRESENT FOR TAYLOR. A Box of Slugs Sent From Kohala. A new Insect that may prove to be a destructive pest has been roported on Hawaii. It Is described In a letter to United -States Commissioner Jared Smith ns an "enormous, big slug," while Commissioner Wruy Taylor was sup plied with samples In a small box sent on the Kinau. The Japs on Hawaii say -that the slug is plentiful In Japan, and it is thought to have been Imported from there. The Insect Is only found In a smnll part of Kohala. Taylor will turn the samples over to Professor Perkins, to llnd out what the Insects are. DIVORCE GRANTED. Judge Gear on Saturday hoard the divorce suit of Bertha Hough vs. Lu ther Hough. Mrs. Hough was granted a divorce and given the custody of the minor children. A GOOD APPETIZER. A ride up Pacific Height 1- a good appetizer.' ' Fine Book and-Commercial Printing, at' the Star. Office. i ' Bishop Estate's Appeal and the Appeal By the Government In Honolulu Plantation Company's Case. Assistant United States Attorney J. J. Dunne has received a letter from the Solicitor General and Acting Attorney General of the United States giving further Instructions in the matter of the Pearl Harbor suits.. The Honolulu Plantation Company case and ' the Bishop Estate case will both have to be fought out In the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals, at San Francisco, und Dunne Is Instructed to prepare to go and represent the United States. The letter of instruction is ns follows: "J. J. Dunne, Esq., Asst. U. S. Attor ney, Honolulu, II. I. "Sir:- Your several letters in relation to the tllal of the cases growing out of condemnation proceedings for the ac quisition of land at Pearl Harbor for naval station purposes w.ere duly re ceived, and have had consideration. 1 ndte that an appeal to the Circuit Court of Appeals has been taken In .the case of the Bishop Estate. 1 am also In receipt of a request from the Sec retary of the Navy ' that an appeal shall be taken to that court In the sec ond case which was decided adversely to the Government. Inasmuch as the case was In your personal charge, and the United States Attorney concurs In your report thereon, I write to you direct to instruct you, In accordance with the Secretary's letter, to take pro per steps to have the case reviewed by the Circuit Court of Appeals. You ure also instructed the United States At torney, as I understand, consenting to represent the Government In these cases In the Circuit Court of Appeals at San Francisco. "In order that you may know when the Bishop case will come on for hear ing, I have today instructed the Unit ed States Attorney at San Frariblsco to write you at onre advising yotijf the status of the case upon the dockej. and when it will be reached for hearing. If possible, you wll please arrange so as to have both cases come on for hearing about the same time, thereby avoiding the necessity of a second trip to San Francisco. "Please acknowledge receipt of these instructions. Respectfully, "J. E. RICflARDS. "Acting Attorney General." SA LVAT I O N'tA 1 1 M Y T OXJ R, An inspection tour of the work done by the tialvation Army on the Island of Muui will be made by Major Wood who leaves on the Kinau tomorrow for that purpose. Meetings will be held at La huina where the major will land, on Tuesday night, at Walhee, Hamakua poko and Walluku. The major returns from Kahulul on the Cluudlne next Sat urday. THE EXPOSITION. Meeting to Be Called on Maul to Dis cuss It. A meeting Is to be called on Maui In the near future to discuss the matter of arranging an exhibit at the Louisi ona Purchase Exposition. The follow ing letter from the Acting Governor has been received by Sheriff Baldwin, who will call the meeting: "L. M. Baldwin, Esq., Sheriff of Maul. "Sir. At a meeting of the temporary committee, formed for the purpose of securing a participation of the Terri tory of Hawaii in the Louisiana Pur chase Exposition at St. Louis, held on Friday, May 9th, It was unanimously voted to extend an invitation to the Isl and of Maul to nominate three persons i to become members of the permanent i committee, and I address you upon the j subject suggesting that a meeting be i called for the purpose of selecting the i nominees. "An early response Is requested so I that a permanent organization may bf effected. "I am, very respectfully yours, "HENRY E. COOPER, "Chairman Temporary Committee." band Concert. The Territorial Band underthe direc tion of Captain Berger will play at Em ma Square this evening, at 7:30 o'clock. The following Is the program: PART I. Overture, "North Star" Meyerbeer Cornet Solo, "Everrffstlng Day" .Bovans Charles Kreutur. Variations, "My Old Kentucky Home" (by request) Dalbey Vocal; (a) "Hooheno, (b) "Llhl Kai o Ohele." Miss I. Kelllaa. (c) "Wal Mupuna," (d) "Ahea Oe!" Mrs. N. Alapal. PART II. Echo Piece, "Musicians Astray in the Park" (by request) Herman Serenade, "Love in Idleness," (by re quest) Macbeth Basso solo by Mr. Akana. Fantasia, "In Switzerland," by re quest) Hume Waltz, "Love Old Sweet Song" Bucalossl Cornet Solo, by Charles Kreuter. "Star Spangled Banner." A CHANCE FOR FITCH. Let Hllo Invite Col. Thomas Fitch of Honolulu to make the oratljin on July 4. He Is one man on the Islands whoso eloquence Is like nn outburst of Klluu er.'s crater. Hllo Tribune. THE MOST COMMON AILMENT. More people suffer from rheumatism than from any other ailment. This is wholly unnecessary too, for n cure may be affected at a very small cost. G. W. Wcscott, of Meadowdnlo, N. Y., U.S.A., says: "I have been afflicted with rheumatism for some time and it has caused me much suffering, I con cluded to try Chamberlain's Pain Balm and am pleased to any that it has cur ed, me:' For sale by all,, druggists. Benson, Smith &-Co., eeneral aBefits.e The Jap Asks the Court to Send Him to Japan to Care For His Parents Light Sentences For Robbers. Ah Wa and Nlshlyama, the Chinese nnd Japanese who were found guilty of robbery last .week, wore up for sen tence this morning before Judge Rob inson. The Chinese got live years and the Jap three "years, at hard labor. Air Wa and Nlshlyama huld up a Japanese wdman nt Iwilel, in her own home, robbing her of $20 at the point of a :lstoI. Ah Wa had the weapon and was therefore given the heavier sentence. He also carried a police badge which he displayed witli a view to frightening the victim of the robbery. For these reasons , Judge Robinson thought that Ah Wa 5ught to be more heavily punished than Nlshlyama. When Nlahlj'.nna wr.s calU I up for sentence ho asked to be transported to Japan. lie stated that If in was au.l as the jury had decided he would like to bo pent home. His parents wero old nnd feeble und he would like to be able to go back and support them. Judge Robinson said that the court had no power to order him tr.m.porttd and that it was a matter f i' eM-outKV i le niency after the sentence. Nlshlyama then asked his attorney, S..F. Chilling worth, to see Acting Oovernor Cooper and ask him to issue a pardon. Ah Wa declared that he was Innocent, In spit- of the jury's verdict. The offense of which the defendants wero found guilty Is robbery in the first degree. The penal co le provides a maximum sentence of life 'rnpi-Mnii-ment for this offense, so that both the Chinese and the Jap got off easily. RECRUITING AGENTS HERE FROM THE COAST. Laborers From Hawaii Wanted for California Orchards Procurers at Work In Iwilel. The Hawaii Shlnpo has the following In its last Issue: "Latelv utmost evervsteumer-for the coast carries iiw'a',taargu-4mnr.b()iMfi tiupuncsc lUDorers irom nere. iney are said to be pre-enguged to work in Cal ifornia orchards, beet fields or on rall loads. Several recruiting ugents now In the city are offering every induce ment for them to migrate. We hope the condition on the opposite side is all that is pictured by theso gentlemen, and our honest, yet too frivolous, working men shall be well contented. Our misgiving regarding this new move of our laborers Is probably due to the fact that the recent most deplorable ending of the laborers shipped to a Mexican coal mine by a certain emi gration company is yet too fresh In our mind. "Ah a side issue, we nro told, these recruiting ugents are spiriting away a number of the late inmates of tho Iwi lel stockade in that same direction, for which wo offer no objection. (Indeed, we would present them with a vote of thanks for the service). It Is said by a good authority, the keepers of broth els In tho other side offer us high as live hundred dollars to their agon', as the commission lor shanghaiing u girl Into their abode." AERONAUT'S TROUBLES. Leonard's Balloon Goes Up Unexpect ' edly. Prof. Leonard made another attempt to go up in his- balloon lust Tuesday afternoon in Hllo, but when the cunvns wus ncurly full someone pushed over a support and the helpers were power ess to hold the big bag. It shot up Into the air about 1000 feet and then sailed In the direction of Puueo, landing on the bank of the Walluku. A Japanese became entangled In one of the ropes when the balloon broke away und It looked for a time as though he would make a Journey heels up. When the Professor recovered his balloon he ad dressed the crowd saying that tho dis appointments met with in 'Hllo wero through no fnult of his, and that he would give an ascension before leaving Hilo, so that those who pild Uieii'i ad mission to the park ' last Saturday would get their) money's worth It it was possible to give it to them. A third trial was set for 5 p. m. Wed nesday but the wind was too strong for the aeronaut to venture up. SWELL MILLINERY. For choice up-to-date millinery L. B, Kerr & Co. are in tho front rank. The Paris model hats nro certainly crea tlona of extreme beauty. Baking Powder Made from pure cream of tartar. Safeguards the food against alum Alum taking powder are th greatest mcoactrs to health of the pmctit day. OYM.iuiowMea,wvem. L Ex-Central Committeeman From Ka llhl Said to Harbor Ambition to Be a Legislator. McCants Stewart "out of politics" Is a mystery to the politicians, and Mb letter of resignation nddressed to Chairman Kennedy of the central com mittee Is the subject of much diecus slon. Stewart has evorseemed to take o 'politics us a duokT toAvater, and lie Is the last man who was expected to retire. is it a preparation for a reappear ance In a new role? is a question which some of the knowing ones ure discuss ing. When a man who has had n good deal of success in the lights he has tak en up und who has shown unusual in terest in every political move suddenly says hu. is "out of politics," the poli ticians JJlsually begin to speculate on motives. In the case of McL'ants it is said that hu hus legislative ambitions, and perhaps when the fall comes, in stead of being a committeeman and managing the campaign for others, he will appear In the role of a cundldulo lor the Senate or House. Stewurt, however, Insists that he is really out of the game, and intends to stay out for u while. Hu has not sworn that he won't go Into politics again some time, however, und Is at liberty to make another start any time, uls letter of resignation only says lie ants to retire from politics "for the present." ' The meetings of the central commit tee will seem very quiet without Slew art," said one of those who have been wont to listen to his eloquence. "They are ulso likely to be much more brief, for the member from Kallhl did not spare time or words." Stewart was ever produotive of reso lutions, suggestions and controversies. He usually had a Cushlng's manual with him It any other member opposed his idea of rules of order, the authority was promptly brought out to crush the rush opponent. Even the chulrmnn had to listen to Stewart's Cushlng. nnd It seemed that between meetings the man from Kallhl whlled u'wuy many an hour by getting rules ready and prepurlng other business for the net' meeting. Now he Is suddenly "out of politics" and the men wiTO nre left in can scarcely believe it. In the mldjt of a contesf'over ' primary rules, In which Stewart led Uie successtu fucilon,,he n&tnn8hes his ussaclatea by un -out'6 rolltlcs" letter, nnd it is perhups natural that they should skeptically shake their heads and say "wait till the tlmu for nominations conies." BANKRUPTCY CASE. Judge Estee this morning approved trustee Wunderberg's sale of property In the matter of the P. J. Voeller bank ruptcy. The bankruptcy case of IC Taketa was postponed for one week. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL. The Executive Council met this morn ing. The session was devoted to dis cussion of routlno mutters, and of somo questions to be submitted to the Attor ney General. INQUEST ON MOLOKAI. The result of the coroner's Inquest Into the cause of the death of Keuhl Ulu who died this month from the ef fect of a gunshot wound receiveu wnue i. ..,.,... ifio ,rtr.i.U'.iil tmlnv hv Illirh Sheriff. Brown. The deceased was shot In the ankle by a gun which was car ried by S. K. Kekahuna, a school teacher, being accidentally discharged. A verdict of accidental death was re turned. MEMORIAL SERVICES. Tlin iiinmnrliil services of the G. A. It. which will be held In St. Andrew's cathedral on the evening of Sunday, May 25, will be conducted by tho iiov. Canon Weymouth of Walluku, Maul. Tim ririontni T.lfo Insurance Company U the Homo Company nnd doing a nice business. You had better Join the pro cession. THE SEARCHLIGHT. Look out for the searchlight on the Heights. Special values offered in strong and dressy shoes for boys; . BOY'S BOX CALF 4. ...$2.75 heavy sole, fair, stitch,, mat kid to laee-bals, sizes 11 to 214 SAME SHOE $3.00 Sizes 2 to 5. BOY'S PATENT KID $3.50 Very drossy, good wear ing, welt bal. mat kid top, sizes 2'i toSWr, BOY'S OXFORDS $3.00 Kid welt, bchided vamp, something very nice, Blzes iVt to 5. VICI KID BALS $2.50 Strong school shoe, excel lent value, sizes ZVt to 5. COVPANY. LIMITED 1057 FORT ST. son it s Urn 1 a riVAj') .