Newspaper Page Text
' -J, j I V
I If you want to- dny's News, to-day you cnn find It lu Tlio lluwnllnn Slur Is (ho pnpor that rocs Into tho boot homes of lloiiolnli THE STAR I VOI,. X. HONOLULU, H. I., TUESDAY, MAY 20 tgoa. No. 3174 ft FOUR FOOTED FISHES UNIQUE AND VALUABLE SPECI MEN FOIt THE ALBATROSS. BIG POWERPRODUCER HAWAIIAN ELECTRIC COMPANY INSTALS NEW DYNAMO. NAVY ASKS US THE BOMS WIN UNITED SOCIETY SUIT IS DIS MISSED. L ILL E CASES ADDED TO ROBINSON'S CALENDAR. REPORTED TO BE BLIND. TOTALLY THE HAWAIIAN NEW CRIMNAL ADM MERRY FO ASSIST C 0 t . Inspector Berndt Captures Another Prize for tho Ichthyologists New Rttrlty Both Odd and Beautiful. AVhcn the Albatross returns from Laysan Island, there will bo a rare prize ttwaltlng them captured by the inde fatigable Inspector Berndt who has al ready contributed many curios to science. Some time ago Berndt, who haB the fishermen who supply the mar ket unde"r perpetual levy to bring In everything they catch, no matter how insignificant It may appear to them, found a small fish which, besides Its ilns had accessories In the shape of feet, webbed like a frog and apparently a link between fin and foot. While not absolutely unknown, the specimen was hailed with delight and accounted one of tho successes of the trip by the scientists aboard the Albatross. The specimen was not beautiful In shave or color, looking something like a strange variety of sea toad, but beauty Is less than skin deep in the world orsclence. The habits of the fish are little known and tho uses of the feet less, it is sur mised that the little monster crawls with them over deep water reefs and bottoms. Today another four-fooled fish ap peared, this time a specimen several inches In length and of an exquisite carmine color. Artist Thompson, palmer for tho Bishop Museum at once recognized it as a great prize, one eag erly sought after by all ichthyologists, n species that has been found but once 01 twice in all modem research. Berndt has had the fish reproduced In plaster by the artist and will save it in solu tion for the home-coming of the Albat ross. AFTERTHE CAPTAIN ASSOCIATION FILES PItOTEST AGAINST KAY. Says Is Violating Marine Regulations by Taking Malolo Out of Harbor "Without Holding Pllofs Papers. There Is more trouble in store for the .gasoline schooner Malolo, at least her master, Captain Kay, has been made the subject of a protest with the Col lector of the Port. This protest comes from the Masters' (fKiand Pilots' Association. It was filed '' Yesterday with Collector Stackable and Irom what the oiigiuators of the pro test say on the subject, there is good reason for thinking that their protest is of much merit. , The protest against Captain Kay Is made on tho grounds that although he has no pilot's papers, he i,s acting In the capacity of a pilot every trip the vessel makes to and from this port. This conduct Is contrary to section 4401 of the Itevlsed Statutes regulating navigation. According to this section, a master or any one not holding pilot's papers, is prohibited from acting as pilot of any steam or gasoline vessel the size of the Malolo or larger. Each violation is said to be punishable with a fine of $100. It Is claimed that a similar protest was made against a master running out of New York harbor and the pro test stuck. No charge is made that Captain Kay does not hold a license to ' allow him to operate the Malolo, but it Is declared that such papers do not give him the right to take his vessel In or out of the harbor of Honolulu He can operate her when she is out of tiie harbor limits, but unless he has pilot's papers, he is bound by law to take a pilot, both going and coming. If such a protest holds It will mean that Kay will either have to get a li cense as a pilot or else leave the Vessel as her earning capacity will not war rant her owner hiring a pilot every time she comes into or leave Ilonolulr harbor. Collector Stackable turned tho protest over to the United States District Atturney for an opinion. ENGLISH TRANSLATIONS. The ever popular "Aloha Collection" of Hawaiian Songs with English Trans latlons nro now on sale at Wall, Nichols Co., Ltd. THE LATEST FAD. Hrenlng parties at the "Tea 'House" oi. the Heights Is the latest fad. Ada under "Situations Wanted," In- uercea iree or charge in the Star. Permanence Unlike the private Individual, the trust company carries with It tho essential quality of per manence. ..LTD I 023 Fort Street $40,000 Worth of Fresh Machinery Be ing Hoisted Into Place AVas Delayed 'By Strikes. The new dynamo which will Increase the light giving, power producing force of the Hawaiian Electric Company nearly a third in Its capacity, Is now being installed In the power house un der the superintendence of chief engi neer O. R. Williams. , Tho dynamo was manufactured by thp Westlnghoitse Company and came itom Pittsburg, while the engine is from tiie Union Iron Works of San Francisco. The strike in San Francis co caused the delay in setting up the new engine which was expected here last September. Tho lloor and pit has been prepared in readiness and one section of the dynamo Is already In place. The big fly wheel, weighing six tons is outside the building with other enormously heavy and nore intricate pieces in the shape of accumulators and sections of the dynamo ready for hoisting. The engine Is waiting to be bolted in position and within six weeks the $10,000 worth of dynamo and en gine will be fully set up with brushes in place, switch board attached and ready to furnish light and power. With the fresh engine all danger of breakdowns under ordinary circum stances will be eliminated and there will be no refusal of lights during holi days or any other time. It is thought however that the rapid growth of the town and its enterprises that the ful capacity of all the engines will ulti mately be challenged and necessitate before very Umg yet another dynamo. No extra boiler power Is needed on ac count of the new arrival. CUBA LIBRE TO-DAY! THE PEARL OF THE ANTILLES A SOVEREIGNTY. This the Date for the Inauguration of Tomas Estrada Palma, First Presi dent of the Republic of Cuba. Cuban Independence begins today. May 20 is the date fixed for the final surrender by the United States of all governmental authority, and for the inauguration of Tomas Estrada Palmu. the first president of Cuba. Tomas Estrada Palma Is CO years of age. His father was u wealthy planter In the easternmost province of Cuba, and the son was well educated In Cuba and In Spain, and became a lawyer, with a view not soi much to the prac tice of his profession as to the better management of ithe affairs of a large estate. His patriotic sympathies led him to active service In the ten years' struggle for Independence which be gan In 186S and ended in 1S78, and early In that period he became n general In the insurgent army. Toward the end of the war he became the President ot the provisional government, a position which at least Indicated the confidence In which he was held by the Cuban people. He was made a prisoner, taken to Spain, at the risk of his life refused to swear allegiance, witnessed, in con sequence, the confiscation of his estates, and some time after the final termina tion of the struggle regained his per sonal liberty, at the loss, however, of nis uuoan property ana nome. wnen he went to Cuba to assume the duties and high honors of the Presidency, it was after an absence of twenty-four years. After his release, at the end of the ten years' war, Palma traveled In Spanish-American countries and settled In Honduras, where he married the daugh ter of the President of that renublle and became Po.'ftmu.'iter General. iSubse-' quently he came with his wife and one little child to New York, and saw nn opportunity to establish a school for young people from the Spanish-American countries. Ills Institute was lo cated In the little town of Central Val ley, in Orange county, N. Y some forty miles from the metropolis. He has now lived In Central Valley for eighteen years and his six children, five of whom were born there, have known no other home. AVASIIINGTON, May 6. Secretary Moody has decided to send the cruiser Brooklyn to Havana to fetch General Leonard Wood and his staff hero on 'May 20th, after tho Government Is turned over to the now Cuban republic. The ship Is sent, as a mark of respect toward the now nation. "SING SWEET BIRD." D. G. Camarlnos received a consign ment of fine singing canary birds on the Nippon Maru. They can be pur chased at his establishment on King street. BUSINESS MEN recognlae the value of time. The Un derwood saves from 20 to 30 per cent of the time of the old style machine. Compare It with other machines and have Its superiority determined. POTTER CO,, LTD UNiON'AND HOTEL STRHHTfl CAPTAIN RODMAN IS SHORTLY TO WRITE SAILING DIRECTIONS, TO DEAL WITH THE HAWAIIAN 'POUTS. ire Will Probably Starl on Special Cruise Soon and AVants" People to Supply tho Necessary Information. Unlehs the Navv Deiiai'tinnnt nimn t Captain Uodmnn of the tug Iroqi ojs 'ng ago been waived, with some officers to enable him to un. J Theease for the plaintiff was closed and shoals lying to the, northwest of xvltn lllp testimony of iln Shin Chow, and choals lying to tho northwest ot w'io tried to Identify the by-laws und C. the Hawaiian Islands, he will make a ' s- Crane who told of election notices special cruise about the Hawnilan Isl- published In the Advertiser. AVhen the and's next mouth for the purpose ot evidence .was closed Judge Slllimnn writing sailing directions of the va- moved to dismiss on the ground that by rious ports of this group. their own evidence It was shown thar Already permission has been granted tne election of the defendants was in Captain Uodman by the Navy Depart- accordance v'.lli the usual procedure of mont, to write the sailing directions and the society. Slinmnn contended that unless his vessel is dispatched on the ' t' merlin of January 1, at which the longer cruise, ho will proceed without ' Uow Wong set of officers whs elected, delay to the performance of the new wns 'egnl, though be admitted that task. Such directions will prove ot the there were vIolutlon.of onft uuimpnrt utmost value to seafaring people, both . nnl provisions of the by-Inw. to those engaged In inter-Island naviga- Lorrln Andrews w.nUj the court to tlon, as well as those coming from for- order a new election. He contended elgn ports. ! that both elections had been lllegnl, but There is a standing order from the tllat the consul's faction, in the election Department for the Iroquois to be scntji1 "eld on January 31, had done all that annually on a cruise to the chain of'lJvas possible to carry out the by-lnws. shoals and islands lying to the north- Andrews quoted a recent decision of west of here. This chain Includes Lay- .fhc Supreme Court of Hawaii, to the wan isiiinu, v renen f rigate noals, ana- uj isuwiu una tne omers oi mat group. They are situated in a very un frequented part of the Pacific, and the United States government desires to have the ocean chartered as thorough ly as possible as there are thought to be many hidden dangers to navigation In those comparatively unknown wa ters. Unless the Navy Department sends Captain Uodman at least one olllcer to assist him on such a cruise, he will not bo able to undertake it. Admiral Merry wrote to tne Department some time ago i ""-- "en eiecteu. Aien nave Deen -ln-calllng attention to the need for two ! vltt'd' to become members and have officers to assist Captain Uodman on the ' come ln without any ceremonies or Inl- evpedltlon, find' tword Was received. stating that tho officers might be sent about the latter part of May A's soon as the Intention of the Department shall have been known, then Captain Rod man will know how to act. If the offi cers do not come and he Is .therefore, unable to undertake the regular cruise, he will start about the middle of next month about the Hawaiian islands. There have bene no sailing directions regularly compiled, regarding these isl ands and it is the intention of Captain Rodman to do the work In a thorough and comprehensive manner. The direc- tions will be published by the Navy npnnrtitiont Tho nniicn ...in i... ... , ............ .m.o ..... moL luini a month to six weeks. Ills Idea Is to ....... . . .. .. . . . ... naii every port in tne islands, wliicli has or mlcht serve as a harbor or an chorage ground for merchant or war Ve.SSelS. It in .lpqlrn.l tr. unriin nil tl.r. data and information possible on tne subject and. In order to do this. Can tain Uodman desires the co-operation and nsslstancse of every one who may have information of value. Professor Lyons has written un nret- ty thoroughly, the meterologlcal condi tions of these Islands. The Albatross has done some valuable work regardinc the conditions of the seas' bottom and some tiling about the currents, but tills work has of necessity, been of a very sporadic character and has not been as thorough us Captain Rodman proposes to make his work. Captnln Thomas has turned over his material however, to Captain Rodman and the Information will be incorporated in Captain Rod man's work. Among tho points to be treated by Captain Uodmnn are .the currents, tho tides, anchorage grounds, reefs, shoals, ranges, lights and every condition which lias been observed aiout the va rious ports. In addition to these, tho directions win include Uiief Information concerning the facilities for docking, repairing, whether the renalra will have to bo temporary or otherwise, thel'ty); rainfall, 21 hours ondlntr 9 a. m.. supply of fresh water and tho general products of the particular section of the country tributary to the particular port. It is proposed to visit every port about these Islands, and get ns complete and thorough knowledge ns possible of con ditions for navigation to and fronl them What Captain Rodmun desires Is that all persons Including masters of Inter Island vessels, plantation managers, fishermen nnd all others who are ac quainted with such conditions about tho vnrious ports of these Islands, shall make a point to cull upon him when he readies their port and acquaint him with the fucts within their knowledge. Sucli Information is necessary to him and it will be used and, moreover, the Informers will he given credit for it, when tho sailing directions nre Issued. Captain Rodman says that the better plan would be for people to watch the announcement of his trip, and then prepare written reports which can be M.uiui'u io mm on nis arrlva . A morn detailed list or tho points to be covered In such a report nnd the general form to oe usea in writing such Information, villi bt Issued later by Captain Rodman. People are to understand however, that ven if they do not have tlmo to nre- pare such report or for some other cause do not have It ready when Cap lain Rodman reaches their neighbor hood, they should not hesitate to visit "'nptain Rodmun on the vessel and gise him any Information they possesB, is it will be of value whether It Is writ ten, or spoken. capiuln Uodmnn will probably not l-arn until the first week In June whe ther the assistants are to be sent him by the Navy Department. If tho offi cers are sent und his Is to make the long cruise, he will have to postpone the sailing directions until somo tlmo after his return. If ho learns that the cruise to Midway Is not to bo taken, ho will get under way on the lnfer-lsland cruise about the middle of June. A GOOD APPETIZER. . A ride up .Pacific Helghtn 1 a good ppatlzor. w : . ' Judge Gear Holds That the Other Fac tions' Election was Illegal and Bow AVong Election According to jjustom. Judge Gear this morning granted a motion to dismiss the suit of the Terri tory of Hawaii against C. K. Al et nl, giving the Bow Wongs a victory In th contest over the election of the officers' of the Chinese United Society. The court decided ithat neither of the fac tions had held a legal election according to the by-laws, but that the Bow AVong election had been according to the usages ami customs of the nast If: vears 'a"d that any objections to such customs vm-i:,. umi micro n corporation election was shown to be void It was the duty 'ji wie court to oruer a new election. Judge Gear said that he didn't see how he could order a new election, oven conceding that the by-laws which It was claimed had been violated were In effect. "There is no proof, however," he said, "that the by-laws were ever ap proved by the Minister of the Interior, os Is required by law to make .them valid. The evidence shows that there were 30 or 40 members of the soplf.lv In i 1888 ona tlmt since then no members iiuiiuii or payment or uues. it was the custom every year for the presi dent or secretary by his order to write a list ot those who had taken part and these wtre notified of the meeting to elect officers. This was done last. January. "Only fojir of those who It Is claimed are the only legal members of th so ciety atteifMd the. meeting j)t,janoiiry 31, at which the plaintiffs claim that there was a legal election. If the by lnws were In force there could not be nn election with four members. It Is claimed that these members, some of I tnem 'laving according to their own testimony left tho soelotv vram lie. , ... ,. " " rore' wero Htl11 "ll there was of the 1 nflnK' Iwuinncn !..... ......... .1... ... " mcj --ie me uui.v ones leKuny eieciea. "There were no objections for 1G vears to the method of election pursued In j flle meeting of January 1. It having been shown that tho olllcprs .iiiprrB,i to have .been chosen on January 31 were not legally elected, and It appearing that tho officers chosen on January 1, whoso elections were ratified on Jan uury 20, were elected ln conformity with wiui usages anu customs followed for : !c 'ei,rH- the motion to dismiss the bill is granted. The consul's faction will take an ap peal, It Is stated, liaslng their hopes for a final victory on the Supreme court's opinion In a somewhat similar case, that the court should order a new elec tion. The Bow AVong officers some time ago took possession of tho society head quarters and still remain in Charge. a(tsIH,ohadwhdselgfCStnseo THE WEATHER. Weather Bureau, Punahou, 1 p. m. Wind, light northeast; weather, cloudy; heavy surf, likely to be follow ed by valley showers. Midday mini mum temperature, 72; midday maxi mum temperature. S2; barometer. 9 n. 'n., 30:03, steady, (corrected for irrav- dew point, 9 a. m., 03; humidity, 9 , a. m 09 per cent. CURTIS J. LYONS, Observer. ALAMEDA SAILS TOMORROW. The Alameda Is scheduled to sail to morrow morning at 10 o'clock for San Francisco. She has a lnrge crowd of passengers booked. ART LEAGUE EXHIBIT. Pictures und other exhibit for tho Spring exhibition of the Kllohana Art League will be received on Saturday at the rooms of the League In the Pro gress block. Tho public view will com mence Tuesday. May 27, after a pre liminary private affair for which In vitations will be extended. TIIE MOST COMMON AILMENT. More people suffer from rheumatism tfcnn from any other ailment. This is wholly unnecessary too, for a cure may bo affected nt a very small cost. G. AW AVoscott, of Meadowdule, N. Y., U.S.A., says: "I havo been afflicted with rheumatism for some time and K has caused me much suffering. 1 con cluded to try Chamberlain's Pain Halm and am pleased to miy that It has cur ed me." For sale by all drugKiM-1. Benson, Smith & Co.. general agents. A THING OK BEAUTY. Is a Joy forever, but wall paper can not bo kept beautiful many years. The wall needs to be repapered occasionally Try Real's new 1902 wnll papers. SAVELL MILLINEUY. For cholio up-to-date millinery L. B Kerr & Co. arc ln the front runk. The Paris model hats nre certainly crea tions of extreme beauty. SEMI-AVEEICLY 8TAR. Honolulu people who are golnp abroad cnn have the Seml-Weckly Stai mailed to any address for the small sum of twenty-flve cents a month. Thi Seml-Woekly Star-contains all the local news of Importance, besides the dally slock quotation. f- Eighteen Indictments Mostly for Lar cenyThe Defendants Arraigned in Robinson's Court This Morning. Arraignments In the case of the eighteen Indictments brought in by the grand Jury yesterday wero had this morning 1eforo Judge Uobinson. Most ot the cases are larceny cases, nnd nearly all the defendants are natives. The Indictments are ns follows: Kohn, malicious Injury; AVlllie For est, Inrceiu' second degree; Robert I'a kl KlfiairlnreWr.tirst degree and lar- cny second dsKre: Apuaa Sequa, ali as Manuel rer, ana Daniel Ea, lar ceny sertiml degree; Kama, assault and battery with weapon: Kelll and Emu kl, alias Knpnno, Joe Akana, AVahila nl, larceny; Seno Pedro Uodrlquez, Ka hHim, TaL Lung;, D. Ioklm, Juan OrtI, John Walahao, larceny second degree; William Snyder, assault and battery with weapon. In addition to tho Indictments the grand Jury reportd In bills ln the fol lowing canes, and- the defendants were ordered discharged: Thomas Nahnwi, assault and battery; AVllllam Sharp, assault olid buttery; A, Caizell, mall clous injury; Wal Hunic Alohlkea, S. Silverston and J. Nahomt, larceny In the second degree. The grand Jury also had under con sideration ilie tase of Kentucky Bill, who was hound over to answer for murder, but the Indictment miis not re turned yesterday IS The Territorial grand' Jury about completed Its labors this tiioi nlng. and will probably make a final report to Judge Uobinson tomorrow morning. The Jury lias only been In session about a week, but about forty cases have been taken up and Investigated. This morning the Jurors completed the consideration of cases brought up by the Attorney General's department. New committals may be investigated before adjournment, but there are not many. If no other cases are taken up, the Jury Is already through with Its work. Eighteen Indictments were re turned yesterday afternoon nnd half a dozen more are ready to be presented to the court tomorrow. Kentucky Bill, bound over for murder. Is among those indicted. There will bo no long written report by this jury, which cnslly holds the rteord.for quick work jnthiijsorjitwry. In accordance witli the instruction of Judge Uobinson, who counselled rapid work In order to save expenses, the jurors have confined their labors to In vestigating criminal cases actually brought before them, and there will be no general report on public Institu tions, etc. U. I'akl and Kcllina pleaded guilty to larceny, Willie Forest, who was charg ed with them, pleaded not guilty. Ke Ulaa .was given one year on tho charge of larceny In tho first degree, and sen tence was suspended on the Other chnrge. Kelll pleaded guilty and was given 30 days. Kahahana got ton days, clemen cy being extended because he had a good character, had not been lu trou ble before, and was drunk when lie got In plllkla tills time. Pleas of not guilty were entered by AValhao, Apuaa and Ea, Emakl, Georgo Akana, AVahllanl, Pedro Uodiigues, Tni Lung nnd Ortn. Others will be arraigned tomorrow. Mrs. Josephine da Costa has filed her resignation as guardian of Uosa and Joao da Costa, asking the court to ap point M. G. Sllvn ln her place. Annie Altong has brought suit against Uudolph Duncan, for a tem porary Injunction restraining him from removing a cottage, fence, etc., from a lot on the Kallhl road, which she claims to have occupied for years as a tenant of the Bishop estate. f In the case of E. Buffandeau vs. A. A. Montnno, Judge Uobinson this morning approved the report of Com missioner Ueynolds and appointed him to sell the property concerned at public auction. RESEARCH CLUB The A'oung Men's Uesearch Club will meet one week from tonight at the res idence of Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Lowrey, Lunalllo street. Philip L. AVo.ner. Jr., will read a paper on "Needed l.-iiiil Transfer lteform: Based Upon the Torrens System." AV. B. COUSETS. L. B. Kerr & Co., Ltd., have secured for the future the solo right for Hono lulu for tho celebrated AV. B. Corset, this Is the most perfect fitting Corset known to the trade and nt popular prices from COc. upwards. Baking Powder Made from pure cream of tartar. Safeguards the food against alum. Alum baking powders are the greatest meoaccrs to health of the present day. r oyai nxxna OWOI CO., hi votac 0 JURY Disease AV1U Not Cause Permanent Loss ot His Sight However No Fears Entertnlned for Recovery. Admiral Merry Is seriously 111 nt his home, tho constant attendance ot a tinlned nurse and a Phl'slokan belmr required. He is suffering from a severe attack of erysipelas. The disease has attacked his eyas and according to last reports, he Is totally blind. He had not been feeling well for srme days, but last Wednesday the dis ease bcnme so acute ttatit he found It impossible to attend tr his duties of commandant of the naval station, and was forced to remain at home. The disease has caused him a great dPal of suffering and lias been appar ently becoming worse. While there does not seem to be any Immediate danger, his sickness lias nevertheless: caused his friends and acquaintances much worry. It Is not regarded as probable that the present from of the disease will cause the permanent Iosh or his eyesight, for by proper attention, tin. seat of the disease can lie eradicat ed fiom that locality. BEGINS NEW ROUTE JAMES MAKEE GOES TO TWO ADDITIONAL POUTS. Inter-Islajid Company Branches Out to Hnnnlel and Katlhlwnl First Steam er Departs Today on Run. After an absence of four years, the vessels of the lliter-Island Steam Navi gation Company will begin to run tti lianalel and Knllhlwnl on Kauai. This Jnmes Makee, Captain Tullett, will leave this afternoon for those two windward ports on Kauai, for the pur pose of Inaugurating a regular w;ekly route. Heretofore' the business between Ilu- nnlel and Knllhlwal and Honolulu has been done 1iy means ot the gasoline, schooner Malolo nnd the schooner Ada, with an occasion additional schooner. Ii is proposed by the Inter-Island jieo ple to branch out and try to secure the business. The trade is considerable from both of those placoi. The Ves sels leaving here almost Invariably hue good sized loads for those portrt. and generally return with full loads, aliout the only product of that section being rice. This morning the Malolo left, loaded to tho guards, botli her hold nnd deck being crowded with freight of all description. The rice paddy will not be ready un til next month. June Is the tlmo when the crops will begin to bo harvested. and then there will be big loads stfnt down to Honolulu. Captain Macauley, the pilot, formerly ran to lianalel and Kallhlwa! for the Inter-Island company. It was about four years ago that tho vessel was taken off the run and those ports drop ped. At that tlmo the Increasing busi ness at other points demanded tlio ser vice of all the available vessels of the company and those minor ports had to be abandoned. Since then tho Inter Island company has secured more ves sels and Is going to make a bid to re gain tho trade. AMERICA MARU EXPECTED The America Maru may arrive here tonight from the Orient. She .was to have been three days late In leaving Nngasnkl, but if forced slio can bent her regular schedule by two days from that port, which would get her hero some lime this evening. She Is certain ly likely to arrive tomorrow somo time, if not today. She will leave for San Francisco as soon ns possible. nn.n Orlnnint I. Ifn TnMiimnoe Cnmnjitlv sells all modern forms ot policy. En iinwniMii. Limited PnvmQiit and Straight Life. - TIIE SEARCHLIGHT. Look out for the searchlight on tha Heights. BOY S SOU 1ES Special values offered In strong and dressy shoes for boys. BOY'S BOX OALF J2.75 heavy sole, fnlr stitch, mat kid to laco-bals, sizes 11 H to 2',& SAME SHOE tt.00 Sizes 2V6 to G'.i. BOY'S PATENT KID .G0 Very dreggy, good wear ing, welt bal, mat kid top, sizes 3V toSUi- BiiY'S oxforps.; IJ.OO Kid welt, beaded vamp, something vary nico, sizes 2V4 to VICI KID HALS 2.G0 Strong school shoe, oxcol lent value, sizes 2V4 to C',4. COMPANY, LIMITED 1057 FORT ST.