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If yon wnut to- HAWAIIAN Tho Ihnvnllan Slnr day's News, to-day you cnn And it in li tho pnpor that goes Into tho bctl homes of llonolnh THE 8TAK VOL. X. HONOLULU, H. I., FRIDAY, JULV 25, 1902. No. 3229 ONE YEAR AFTER DATE PREPARING TO VOTE THE NIGHT FOR BATTLE WITH SHARK IT LOST T CRATER'S GRIM SECRET SOLVES A MYSTERY. A BOOM IN THE MAKING OF CITIZENS. FOUR NATIVES NEARLY MEET MAUNA LOA ARRIVES FROM HEIC RUN. DEATH. ' i PLAYED POKER FOR FIVE NIGHTS ' '." BEFORE REACHING." " HONOLULU. Hornet's Scattered Remains Discover ed On the Anniversary of His Suicide Love Despondency the Cause. Six1 Portuguese Are Turned Down By Judge Estee, Because They Have Only Two Witnesses. McCANTS STEWART IS IN POLITICS Canoe Capsized Oft Hookena and They Number of People Came to Attend the Approaching Fair Parker Party Were On Passenger List. AGAIN WITH BOTH FEET. Were Attacked by Sharks Rescued By Another Canoe. 3 jl GRAND DUKE BROUGHT EXHIBITS HEAVILY EC C Will 0 HE DROPPED ABOUT 50,000 ROUBLES. And Then Tiles To Win It Back Playing Baccaret But Increased His Losses 25,000 Roubles More. Hunting Bengal tigers In India from the back of an elephant Is ono tiling, but bucking Iho great American tiger on board a steamship Is an tattroly different proposition, as Grand Duke Boris, the Russian prince, who passed through here yesterday learned ai'.er he had left Yokohama. According to tho stories told by fellow passengers -and members of the Prince's suite, the young Russian noble showed himself to bo the best kind of a "good fellow," .and although he was considerably "clawed" by the American tiger"he gamely continued the sport. This" Is the account of the matter as told aboard the Coptic. For Ave nights after leaving Yoko hama the Prince played poker, and as the result of his experience, he "dropped" 60,000 roubles. The money was "dropped" Into the pockecs of three Americans who were going to the United States on business. Nor was the Prince any more lucky at bac caret, a game with which he has been familiar for years. His losses at tl.Is game were not so extensive as at the. national American gamble, the Prince dropping about 25,000 roubles, most of which went Into the hands of the members of his suite. Out oi the ten nights occupied on the trip from Yokohama to Honolulu, the Prince passed seven, of them gambling. Ho Is passionately devoted to this character of sport, and while the stakes were not especially high for a loyal prince, the betting was blooded enough to give the game plenty of ac tion, and make it very exciting for the .spectators who Invariably Hocked Into the saloon to watch the progress of the Prince's luck and to see how a Prince really did gamble. ..?Among the passengers aboard the jp'ptlc" were H. Lehman, a wealthy Jnprohant of Shanghai, James R. Morse, of the American Trading Com pany, who Is located at Yokohama, and R. H. Bruce, who has business inter ests at Amoy. All three of these men were rich enough to make gambling interesting for evan a prince, and .as all of them knew the game of draw poker, they were delighted to hear the Prlnc express the desire several days aftr leaving Yokohama, to Indulge In the game. None of the members of the Prince's suite ventured into the game however, but contented themselves with profiting by the experience of their chief. The limit was fixed at $10, which to a, man used to playing a dollar game seems to be Monte Carlo Itself. From the first deal, Dame Fortune frowned upon the Prince. Those who sat be hind his chair and are familiar with the principles of the game, declare that he did not woe the fickle goddess In the right way. He was entirely too flip pant; the goddess Is generally kind to royal youths, but oven she revolts at such contempt of her favors, as rais ing four times with all hands staying In, and then drawing four cards to a Jack. This Is the kind of a game the Prince played. He played a royal game and he did not seem to mind one bit seeing his money going that way. Once ho got a good hand before the draw. It was three aces. He played the hand for all it was worth. Lehman and Bruce stayed, one had two pair and the other a bob-tall flush. The Prince and Bruce did the raising, while Leh man was In the middle, getting whip sawed. He had started the raising, for his kings up, looked big to him until after the other men got to tilt ing it. There was $240 in the pot be fore. Bruce called and they drew cards. The Prince pulled to his hand, Lehman took one card and Bruce pull ed one. Both filled, while the Prince did not strengthen. Then the betting was resumed. Lehman Anally raking In the pot, The Prince dropped $180 on the hand. With bad'luck against him and play lng a loose, careless game, the Prince lost money continually, "besides he was playing with .men who knew the game better than he? Every night the crowd would meet in the saloon and play, tout Continued on page five) Our Best Service is at Your Disposal I a 9.23 Fort Streot HiniSIRfl.,LID One year ago today, on Thursday July 25, Ernest C. Hornet, a Jeweler in the employ of H. F. Wlchman left his home at Kalmukl, remarking to J. W. A. Redhouse with whom he lived, that he was going nowhere "In particular. Friday morning, his bed was found to be unoccupied It was thought for a time that he had merely made a trip In to the mountains but as days passed and the despondent nature of Hornet's mind Just prior to his disappearance were commented upon, his friends be came more and more convinced that Hornef had committed suicide, a threat of which, he had often made when he "got to a place he could not see his way out of." Two years 'before this, Hornet's wife had died In Vienna, ten weeks before his house burned down. Ho was also un happy In his love affaires with a girl of Mexican blood who lived at Moana lua and from whom he had had an estrangement through no fault of the girl. This last affair was the cause of much despondency. He was not crip pled financially. He was rebuilding a house that had been burned and with a friend of his, Sergeant George H. Scott, of the 6Gth Company, Coast Ar tillery, had talked cheerfully over tho prospects ot going Into business for himself. He kept on his bureau at Kal mukl a bottle of carbolic acid, another bottle containing liquid from which the label had been carefully scraped, and a i revolver, with which he had threatened , to blow off his head If things heavy came to a pass over which he could not see his way. , Search was In vain and his friends believed him dead, despite rumors which discovered him In San Francis co. It was the undoubted belief of his immediate associates that he had com mitted suicide through despondency connected with his fiancee Moanalua. She was a young girl much attached to Hornef, who was considerably older than she, and his friends had advised him not to marry her on account of the physical incompatabllity between them. This made Hornef sad and the engagement was broken off, only to be on agifln. The wedding was fixed and the bridal dress actually being fitted In readiness for the ceremony which was to have taken place the following week when Hornef sought the solution of all his doubts in the crater of the dead volcano. Three weeks later Scott shot himself with a Krag Jorgensen, first burying a violin that had' been given him by Hornef. This violin had already fig ured In two' suicides, having previously belonged to Kautmann, once bandmas ter of Dewey's flagship 01ympIa;who committed suicide early In the year. Yesterday afternoon, one year irom the date of the disappearance of Hor neg, sergeant Bales of the C7th Coast Artillery found, while exploring tho crater of Diamond Heal for ancient burial caves, a scattered skeleton, not of some Hawaiian chieftain, but of much more modern date. The remains were scattered over a considerable radius under klawe bush es at the mauka end of the crater. The discoverers noted some teeth fill ed with gold, some keys and other ob jects that prompted them to notify the police, and the High Sheriff and his deputy rode out and brought in all the evidence they could find In the shape of scattered bones, the skull, a shoe, collar and necktie, teeth, silk hand kerchief, keys, a half pint Hash and 'a small tin box similar to those often carried by working Jewelers and sent out by the manufacturers of watch making materials. Evidence offered by Wlchman and Merle- Johnson of that store practically Identified the remains as those of Hornef. the skull being of unusual size, A hat and other cloth ing were left perforce at the crater, being too badly rotted for removal. It Is thought that Hornef took poi son and lay down to die close to w.hero the remains were found. This morning Redhouse Identified the keys, holding duplicates of them at his house and thus furnishing the last link in the mystery of the fate of Hornef. At the time of the disappearance Captain A. A. Fox of the Mounted Patrol,, who lately succumbed to cho lera In Manila, searched the beach from Walklkl to Walalae and from there on the search was taken up by Wichmann, the employer of the lost man. No one sought the crater though his usual haunts were visited. Nothing points to the revolver being used and It Is thought that poison was the means to the end employed by the despondent man. SPECIAL SALE OF SILKS. L, B. Kerr & Co., Ltd.. will have on show on Monday a grand line of Japa nese washing Pineapple and Taffetta Silks. Newest shades, marked from 40 cents a yard. Sets of various styles and prices, also extra wooden rackets such as used by ex perts, ' & POTTER CO,, 11 UNION AND HOTEL STREETS PHONE 317. PINC lUnUiai The activity of the new Portuguese club was evident this morning In the United States court, where six subjects wf the Portuguese government petition ed to be made American citizens by Judge Estee. The naturalization busi ness has been booming a good deal late ly, on account of the approach ot elec tion, but six In one day Is the best rec ord yet. The six were disappointed, however, for Estee refused to take them all with only two witnesses t6 thelr eligibility. Applicants for naturalization are re quired to furnish two witnesses, to tes tify that they have lived In the coun try the -necessary period ot time, and that they are men of good character, who will make good American cltl-' zens. Two Portuguese were In court, ready to swear for all the six, but Judge Estee said that he wouldn't accept that kind of swearing. "The court made a rule last year," said the Judge, "that It wouldn't natu ralize people all together on the testi mony of the same witnesses. These men Will have to get witnesses of their own, and hot come here with two men swearing for six. It's-too muoli a good thing." The six Portuguese and their two sppnsors left the courtroom, to appear again tomorrow m'ornlng, when each prospective citizen will try to have wltl nesses of his own, and six more voters may be added to the election registers ot the Territory. ARE ALL RIGHT SUPREME COURT DECIDES ON IMPORTANT APPEAL FROM HUMPHREYS. DISAPPROVALS OF INVESTMENTS PARTIALLY SUSTAINED. Bonds Not Objectionable But Some Were Wrongly Purchased Heavy Decision Against Mark Robinson. The Supreme Court today decided the- appeal from Judge Humphreys' deci sion In the matter of the Annie T. K. Parker estate. The court reverses Humphreys' decision as far as the cri ticisms of McBryde and other bonds are concerned, but sustains Humph reys In disapproving a purchase of $17,000 of McBryde bonds by guardian A. W. Carter from the American Sugar Company, because Carter was treas urer of the company from whom he bought. The Investments In McBryde, Oahu and Walalua bonds are otherwise approved by the Supreme Court, and the form of the bonds is declared to be a proper commercial form. The decision will have a more Im portant effect on other estates than on the case In which It was rendered. Judge Humphroys has under advise ment the matter of an Investment of $100,000, by Mark P. Robinson, trustee of the Robinson estate, In bonds of the Hllo R. R. Company. Robinson Is treasurer of the railroad company. Judge Humphreys announced when the matter- was before him that he would not approve or disapprove the Investment until the Supreme Court settled tho question involved, by a de cision of the Parker estate .appeal. It Is now expected that he will hand down a decision disapproving the In vestment, the circumstances being the same as In the Parker estate( and or dering Robinson to repay tho $100,000 into the estate, with Interest from the date of the illegal investment. The decision Is by Galbralth as act ing chief Justice, Associate Perry and W. A. Whiting. Chief Justice "Frear having' been disqualified. All concur In the opinion of the court, written by Galbralth, Perry adding a short opin ion of his own, with regard to the con tinuing force of Hawaiian Supreme Court decisions that were rendered be fore annexation. The syllabus ot the decision Is as follows: "Guardians or trustees In ch'.s Teni tory are not restricted In the Invest ment of trust funds to public securi ties or -real estate mortgages. "Investment of trust funds in the bonds of private Industrial corpora tions may be made when such bonds are amply secured 'by mortgage deed of trust on real estate and personal property, and are regarded with favor by prudent men seeking Investment of their own funds. "The condition In a trust deed secur ing bonds requiring the assent of a ma jority ot the bond-holders to compel the trustees to proceed to. foreclose for default In the paymentrtntereitts on the bonds does not In-tthenbserice of .. t . . I . .. ,nVk.,1aA.t' . . . Ir .from the mlnority or slnffle. hohd-hajder tho right to pursue the usuaT remedies in a court of equity. rtf'Thls majority consent clause is not M'BRYDE BONDS a delegation or authority oy a trustee who buys suoh bond, "A purchase of bonds by a guardian of a minor from a corporation of which he Is the treasurer and a director Is voidable at the election of a cestue quo trust." The Investments which Humphreys disapproved were $26,960 In McBryde bonds, $4,050 In Walalua bonds, and $1,500 In Oahu bonds, amounting to $32,510 in all, The Circuit Judge held that tha bonds were not proper because a bond-holder could not foreclose ex cept upon a vote of tho majority ot the holders. This was held to bo a defect In the security, and also a delegation of tho authority of the trustee of the (Continued on page five.) CLARENCE CRABBE WITHDRAWS CANDIDACY FOR DELEGATE. Some ot the Men Who Will Be up for Local Conventions Lively Fight In One Precinct. With much talk of "slates" In many of the precincts and the prospects of a lively contest In the seventh precinct of the fifth district, which is likely to witness the end ot McCants Stewart's term "out of politics' Republicans ot lionolulu are preparing today for nom inations In the first primary elections under the new; party rules. The only general alignment of factions Is on tho question of Immediate demand for city and county government. Aside from this, the Issues are those of personal rivalry for hoiTors. The procedure this evening In all tho clubs Is simply that of making nomin ations. There are no restrictions, howeyer, .on. t.he number of candidates and In some precincts there will prob ably be quite a list to be considered during the week Intervening before the evening for elections. "Who's to be nominated In the seventh?" a poll tlcian of that Interesting precinct of the fifth district was asked this morn lng, and ho answered "Everybody." Jn the second precinct of tho fourth there Is a slate. It was made up at a meeting held two days ago. They will go Into the club meeting tonight and .expect to carry It. It Is made up of representatives of both the Republican factions, which nppear to have reach ed a condition ot highly satisfactory harmony. The second is a very large precinct. It (has ten delegates to the district convention, and 7 to the Territorial convention. The "slate" men on the latter ticket are Col. J. H. Fisher, T. F.' Lansing, Col. J. W. Jones, Lorrln Andrews, A. J. Campbell, William Ay letjt, John Kamanoulu. On the district convention ticket the following names arj- mentioned as likely to be the club nominees: J. Crozler, J. P. Cooke, J. A. Kennedy, J. Lucas, O. B. McClel laa, J. GUman, J. Waterhouse, J. J. Htghes, Fred J. Church, J. H. Craig, LSC. Abies, C. Hustace, E. D. Tenney, Jofin Ouderklrk, Frank Hustace. JThsugh tonight only nominations are to "be made, In precincts, where there is unity, the result Will be practically ah 'election. There can 'be no nomina tions after tonight, and if the nomin ations are closed in any precinct with only one ticket up. that ticket will of course be elected. In the seventh precinct fight, the re sult may be the return to the central committee of T. McCants Stewart, who resigned some time ago and announced himself out of politics. Stewart, John Lane and W. R. Sims are talked ot as leaders of a faction headed by E. C. Winston, Dr. Huddy and William Hen ry. It is said that Stewart wants to return to the Territorial committee with his district solid behind dhim, ap proving his course while on the com mittee. There are about 150 voters In the Kallhl detention camp, who will cut a big feature ,ln this contest. They are claimed as Stewart men. Stewart "admitted this morning that ho was taking an Interest In the fight, and had had consultations with others Interested. He declared that he would not run for delegate to the convention, however, though confident that the precinct would elect him if he should want to go. As for the central com mittee, he might be connected with that body again in some way. One proposition on which the fifth district Is solid generally is that the district ought to have two of the Sen ators to be .nominated. Senators Car ter, Achl and Kanuha are to retire and the party will have to, name three suc cessors. The three senators wnn re main In office, Crabbe, Brown and Ka- lauokalanl, are all Fourth district men, and some of the fifth men think that all the new nominees ought to come from the fifth, but they are will ing to take two and be satisfied. A. L. C. Atkinson, John C. Lane and Dr. Huddy are being talked of a? nominees for the Senate. In the 4th precinct of the Fourth Dis trict the names of A. G. M. Robertson A. ' V. Gear, Senator Clarance Crabbe and S. F. Chlllingworth aie mentioned as delegates. There has been no spe cial activity In the precinct and here, as. In a number of others, the nomina tions will be largely the result of inspi rations ot the moment, on the ,)irt ot those who attend the meetings. The 6th precinct of the Fourth d'a trlct will meet In the Hawaiian Star office. In this precinct the names ot Captain I, Bray, Hermann Kruger, L. H. Wolf, Fred Smith and Dr. O. W. Burgess are mentioned, a new presi dent of this club will have to be chosan Frank Moogs tht present prjsllent, having moved out of the precln-".. . Senatoridrabbe has withdrawn from the deleg'ateihip campaign, and will re tain his seatxln the Senate. Ttu senti ment, among many Republicans was that the senator's resignation would be inadviseable In that It would force tl' .party to fight for an office It hai ul ready, and only needed to hold, tor this reason Crabbe has stated that ne will not be up for delegate. Sam Parker, A. G. M. Roberts.)!!, Mark P. Robinson and W. O. Bmtth oro the remaining Republicans idllc.l of for delegate. With the exception ot Parker, II Is thought that all are will ing to run. Purker has staced fewrnl times that he would not go Into the campaign again, but some of the parly men ure still bringing forward his name. He returned today cn :bo Mauna Loa and may be expe "i. 1 lo state his position finally before Ion,;. SWELL MILLINERY. For choice up-to-date millinery L. B ICerr & Co. are In the front rank. Thf Paris model hats are certainly crea i Hons of extreme beauty. Four Hawailans had a desperate fight with sharks oft Hookena last Tuesday and but for the timely arrival of help Irom other canoes, they would have been devoured by the maneaters. News of the affair waj brought this morning by the steamer Mauna Loa whloh arriv ed from Lahalna, Maalaea, Kona and Kau ports. Sam Amalu accompanied by three na tives went out some distance from Hoo kena to "v ,"e 1 tlllm,c" kf'l,a I of those Who cam, down on the Mauna ?"d,J" l.te iultLne '.nc';!La- intend to attend the exhibition large dental to landing the fish the rest ot the crowd leaned over the side of the canoe to try and aid the fisherman In getting the fish Into the canoe. Tnelr combined weight caused the canoe to capsize. Tho four men clung to tho upturned boat and started to try to sw'm ashore with It. Thoy had hardly gone 100 yards before one of Ui3 natives happened to loiok behind and to his ter ror perceived what appeared at the time to him to be a score of sharks swim ming toward him and the other men. He shouted warning and then tried to climb out on top ot the canoe. , The other men saw the sharks and thhy gut I on the upturned boat out tne weigm caused the boat to settle and had not The crowd slipped off again. .the boat would have gone down. Two of the sharks swam close'to Amalu, with the evident intention of ! that It is a special exhibit sent by the seizing the man. He grabbed one of j South Kona people to the fair. The the paddles and struck .the shark a exhibit Is being carefully guarded at couple of sharp blows on the nead with , the Inter-Island wharf, for some spe the paddle. Tho attack frightened the ' clal authorized agent of the Merchants' sharks who turned and swam away , Fair to claim It, as the officers refuse from the boat. One of tho other sharks ' to surrender the exhibit or divulge Its was trying to seize another native, but ' character, until the proper person goes he used the paddle as effectively as had for It. , if Amalu and succeeded In driving off the The Parker pari returned this morn shark. Tho sharks are said by the ing after an extended absence on Ila men to have been maneate.-s for the sea , wall. They went from Kawalhae to wolves persisted In attacking the men and trying to seize them. The four na- tlves bait to fight desperately with the ! sharks, using the paddles In either striking them or else in splashing the water and scaring the sharks away from the 'boat. Another canoe happened to be within hailing distance and, hearing the cries for help from Amalu s boat, the canoe was paddled over and the four men res cued from their perilous position. The lace making class at the Normal Summer school is evoking u great deal of Interest under the skilful tutelage of Miss Lu.-y Adams and her assistant, Elizabeth Ahla. Governor and1 Mrs. Dole and Superintendent ot Public Instruction Atkinson visited the class this morning and were much pleased by the progress shown, hy the Hawaiian girls composing the class. Twelve of these have now been work ing steadily from 9 to 12 for two weeks and are now able to make very saleable varieties of torchon lace, from the sim pler forms requiring twelve pit terns up to more elaborate edging that keeps fifty spools of linen thread in constant agitation by the nimble fingers. Each girl has a cushion In front of her on which the skeleton of the pattern is pegged. out with pins by Miss Ahla, who after a year s hard work every day un der Miss Adum's tutelage has now be come so skilful that she can take any piece of torchon and prepare a frame for Its manufacture without having to depend upon traced patterns. The woik commences with a simple web which is h'owever the foundation for the more elaborate results, and the pupils go up grade by grade, having to finish a perfect yard of each variety before they rise to a higher step. The aptitude of the Hawaiian girls for the Industry is very ovldent In the Interest they take in the work and the results accomplished after so little teaching. The Industry Is entirely an Hawaiian one. Miss Adams herself Is Hawaiian and through her effort enough money was subscribed by Hawaiian ladles to guarantee the continuation of tho work for another year by which time great t. ii.ps are hoped of the Industry. This ia but the beginning and Miss Adams, wlw lias assumed a position aS dean ot the Girl's School at Oahu College will continue to take an active interest. In the progress of lace making until ela borate lace of distinctively Hawaiian pattern Is a commodity sought for by tourists and nil lovers and wearers of beautiful things. FRUtTS AND VEGETABLES Don't forget Camarlnos of tho Cali fornia Fruit Mnrkot when you want fruit and vegetables. He always has on hand a fresh supply of both Califor nia and Island fruits. Telephone Main 37S. Star want ads pay at once. Baking Powder Made from pure cream of tartar. Safeguards the food against alum Alum bakine powders arc the greatest meuacers to health of the present day. OVAt PmwQ POWDCW CO., htW VORK. AWAI NDUSTRY The steamer Mauna Loa, Captain Slmerson, arrived early this morning from her run to Lahalna, Maalaco. Kona and Kau ports. She brought a much larger crowd of passengers than usual for Honolulu, and also brought more general freight for this port, al though the amount of sugar was not so large. -The Increase- In passengers and freight Is due partially to the ap- next week, while some exhibits were also sent. One of tho biggest exhibits is a consignment of 500 bags of seed cane. Tho exhibit ot taro will also provo extensive, as nearly 300 bagi ar rived on the vessel. Purser Willie Slmerson reports thatT the weather all along naiu,, uvii excellent. There have been no recent manifestatlonsof activity from the volcano. A large crowd came to Ho nolulu from the volcano. The officers aboard the vessel are maintaining the utmost secrecy re garding one consignment in the freight l'-st- The consignment Is intended for the Merchants' Fair, but, for some reason, the peoplc"aboard the Mauna Loa refuse to either disclose tho char acter of the consignment or tell any particulars concerning It, except to say Kallua on the steamer Maul last week and this week they boarded the Mau- na Loa at Kallua und returned to Ho nolulu. In the party were Mr. and Airs. Samuel Parker, Prince and Prln cess'Kawananakoa, Mrs. E, S. Cunha, C. Cunha, Miss Crystal, Miss A. Camp bell and two sisters and Judge Gear. Among the returning passengers also was W. G. Irwin, who has been absent on Hawaii on business. While In port this week the Mauna Loa will be fitted with two new rooms. One will be for the mail and the other for special delivery packages. Carpen ters are now at work making the need ed Improvements. The vessel will sail on her regular run next Tuesday at noon. MILK THIEVES. For some time past thieves have been stealing milk and containers from the wagons of the Honolulu Dairy men's Association. Manager Taylor has made an effort to capture the guil ty ones, but did not succeed. The thieves usually wait until the drivers enter a house, then they take a can of. milk and depart. The company offers a reward of Ten Dollars for the arrest and conviction of any one caught stealing from their delivery wagons. KONA SCHOOLS. The Japanese population of KonaC! has three schools of their own. The Knlnaliu school was opened by G. Sa- to, a Bu'ddhist missionary, assisted by . his wife. The Holualoa and Honoko- p hau schools are" supported by the do- -nations of tho Japanese residents of North Kona, aided by a few foreigners.. An additional teachor has Just been appointed for this school. BEST LINIMENT FOR STRAINS. Mr. F. H. Wells, the merchant at Deer Park, Long Island, N. Y., U. S. A,, says: "I always recommend Cham berlain's Pain Balm as tho best lini ment for strains. I use'd It last win ter for a severe lameness In tho side, resulting from a strain, and was great-j' ly pleased with the quick relief and y cure It effected." For sale by all deal ers; Benson, Smith & Co,, general agents. . Keep your insurante money at home nnd buy a policy In the Oriental Life Insurance Company. Every lady will want a pair of these slippers. They are Queenly In shape and quality. Made of Ideal Kid with slide buckle and ribbon bow. Set on the graceful Louis heel. $5.00 BUYS A PAIR. COMPANY, LIMITED 1057 FORT ST. 'i1 4 4 4 n: 'twmAk.