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Evening bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1895-1912, November 30, 1901, Image 1

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In the
From 8. P.
'Alameda Nov.
Hhlna Nn.Afl 'I Vffli
men and women alike
have more time to read
both newt and ads; hence
the greater value of even
ing papers ai advertising
mediums. :::::':
' dn k
For 8. F. "".I -CY
Peru . .' Dec. -3 I n" V
.AiBiut'ua . iec.
Vol. XI. No 2007.
Priob 5 Oentb.
tIBtBHj "
IS fr?
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vrnERE mm
Gerrit P. Wilder -Tells
About the Kew
Thoughtful of Hawaii the Honolulu
Man Sends Home Seeds
and Studies
David HnintliB, the Government for
CBter, has received an interesting let
ter from Clerrlt 1'. Wilder, dater Paris.
October 28. The writer tells enthu
siastically of a visit ho paid to the
Kew gardens, I-omlon. .
"It was very fine, Indeed," says Mr.
Wilder, "and In July tne tropical
plants were In full glory. Lantana
was cherished as we cherish the rare
orchids In Honolulu. 1 found many
flowers and plants, the names of
which I never knew ueforc.
"Here In Parls'the gardens are well
kept, those of the Luxemberg espe
cially, paying attention to grafting and
training of peach, pear and apple trees
itno all manner of curves and post
"Fruit Is expensive here, and I saw
nets over each pear and apple. The
pests that enter tho Immature fruit
are very bad.
"In France, Holland and Belgium a
great deal of attention is given to for
estry, and I have given the subject
particular attention, aa I am interest
ed In Hawaii, and we must plant more
"I enclose you some seeds of a fruit
I found in the market here, of which
I made a sketch, also enclosed. It
looks something like the sapota pear,
I trust tho seeds will arrive In.condl
tlon that will warrant them grow
Bachelor'a Romance To-nlftht.
The first act of "A Bachelor's Ro
mance," which the Incomparable Nelll
company Is to present Id this city this
evening, occurs In the study of Davis
Holmes, the bachelor, where tho Ro
mance begins Its Interesting career to
come to a happy climax In the fourth
act, throughout this drama there is a
decided literary atmosphere, but In no
oct 1b it more Btrongly or deliberately
suggested than In this first act, which
shows the typical office of a newspaper
man and writer, who cares more for
art than appearances. Scattered on
the floor are papers and piled up in
a corner are more papers, while here
and there the furnishings of the
apartment are disarranged, Just as a
man would disarrange them who had
his mind on more Important affairs.
In this act aro Introduced all of tho
characters that are encountered In the
succeeding acts with varying degrees
of delight. Every piece of scenery used
lu "A Bachelor's Romance" and every
property, Including the furniture, was
especially designed for the Nelll com
pany who have the exclusive right to
produce this most successful play of
sol Smith Russel'a In this country.
Mr. and Mrs, N. S. Sachs, who re
turned home In the Nippon Maru,
greatly enjoyed their trip to Japan
and China. They went ns far aa Can
ton. Mr. Sachs said to a Bulletin ro
porter that the delight of the Oriental
tour consists in the novelty of the
scenes to a westerner. But he Bays
that this feature is rapidly passing
away In Japan. In Yokohama cspeciaU
ly the ancient architecture of frail
-material is giving place to modern
blocks of stone and .brick. Even the
picturesque costumes of the nation
are being discarded for the stiff fash
Ions of Europe.
College Hills
fDurIng the dull times of the
past eight months
110 LOTS
bare been sold at
The price paid for these
110 lots was
Some of these lota hare
been resold at an advance
of from 25 to 60 per cent
No buyers at College Hills
are ouerlng their lota at the
original price, because Rap
id Transit has made them
I Intrinsically worth at least
a i per cent advance.
Geo. B IcCIellu & Co.
Castle & Lansdale.
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The committee In charge of tho Myr
tle Doat Club benefit performance
Monday evening, request all Myrtle
and Healanl clubmen to wear their
club colors. Nearly all the boys have
ngrced to wear club neckties with their
dress suits and it is hoped that every
member will do so.
Those who havo purchased tickets
from members should exchange them
Immediately at Wall, Nichols Co. for
reserved seats as most of the down
stairs part of tho house Is already tak
en. Several large parties are going to
occupy seats In the -balcony and these
seats will prove to be as popular as
any others.
The performance of Nancy & Co.
will be a grand success and the audi
ence will be the largest of the season.
Santa Rosa. Nov. 21. Rev. .11. E.
Uanhnmfl, pastor of the Congregation
al church at Cloverdale, has resigned
his pastorate there to accept a call to
a church of that denomlatlon In the
Hawaiian Islands. Mr, Banham has
been in charge of the church In Clover-
dale for many years. He will depart
fur "Is new charge In the near future.
The Portuguese colony will celebrate
the 20 Ut anniversary of the Indepen
dence of their country this evening and
tomorrow afternoon. For this evening
there wilt be a ball at the St. Antonio
hall in Vineyard street. Tomorrow af
ternoon literary exercises will be held
at 2 o'clock at the Lusitana hall, Ala-
pal street. Addresses -will be delivered
by John M. Vivas and M. A. Oonsalves,
and M. A. Sllva will read an essay,
The Catholic band will be in attend
ance. Admission to the exercises will
be free.
Joe Andrade and Gcorgo Franks,
two boys aged about nine years, ap
peared In the Police Court this fore
noon on the charge ot larceny In tho
second degree by stealing a lot ot
toys from the toy department of Jor
dan's store, on Fort street, Thursday
night. They pleaded guilty and wero
given six months imprisonment at
hard labor each. It seems that the
parents of tho two boys have given
them up as very bad bargains. They
did not appear in the Police Court this
morning, but left their children to the
tender mercies of Judge Wilcox, who
did the best for them that he knew
Christian Eadcavorera.
At the regular monthly business
meeting of the . P. 8. U. E. held
in Central Union Cnurch last night,
the names of several new associate
candidates were presented. Among
them were tho following: Miss Maude
Paty, Mrs. Knox, Ivan Suunk, Walter
Oilman, J, Davidson, R. Welch and
F, W. Handy, The following officers
were elected to servo during the en
suing year: Clifton II. Tracy, presi
dent; Jonathan Austin, vice president;
Miss Marie Forbes, corresponding bcct
rctary, and E. A. ..owland, treasurer.
A number ot rumors having been
spread broadcast about the purposes
of the meeting of the Republican Terri
torial committee, J. A, Kennedy, the
chairman, was seen today. This Is what
he had to say: "I only know that the
Territorial committee will meet Mon
day night to consider further the ac
tion taken at the last meeting. So far
as I have heard, there Is to be no fur
ther, action. I have heard nothing
about a meeting ot the central commit
tee and nothing about any proxies."
The Overdue Fleet.
San Francisco, Nor, 22. The bark
cntlne Chehalls, now out ninety-four
days from Newcastle. Australia, for
San Francisco, was added to the over
due fleet yesterday. Tho underwriters
are willing to pay 20 per cent to rein
sure vessel and cargo. Tho Koanoko,
now out 1C3 days from Norfolk, Va
lor San Francisco, is quoted at 25 per
cent; tho Olenbreck, 188 days from
NewcaBtle-on-Tyno for Valparaiso, at
00 per cent tho Prince Albert, 191 days
from Vancouver,' B. C, for Queens
borough, 25 per cent, and the Anglla,
139 days from Newcastle, Australia,
for Panama, 40 per cent.
. i m
8peclal Agent Transferred.
San Francisco, Nor. 22. Special
Revenue Agent John A, McCabo haa
been transferred to duty in Milwau
kee, Wis. 'He leaves for that city to
day. Agent McCabo camo hither sev
eral months ago and proceeded to Ho
nolulu for the purpose of Installing the
Internal revenue system in tho Hawaii
an UlandB. On returning be was as
signed to assist Agent Burt M. Thom
as In the San Francisco office. Mr,
McCabe is a competent official and
made many friends in this city and Ho
nolulu by his urbanity and devotion
to duty.
The proposition of bringing the
Olympic football team to Honolulu has
fallen through, not enough, people sub
scribing to furnish the requisite $3000.
Only about one-half that sum has been
subscribed. It has ever been thus;
many an attempt has been made to get
California teams here but the Honolulu
people have neVer responded.
The late Thomas Hughes, mentioned
yesterday as associated with the late
R. R. Hind, was the owner ot the Ho
nolulu Iron Works In the early days of
the establishment. Mr. Hughes first
came to the coyitry to work for the
government and later established the
Iron works which be operated success
fully for many years.
Discovered This Morning
by Quarantine Launch
Contusion on Head, Watch Gone and
Shirt Torn-Left Home at
4 o'clock Yesterday
With a contusion nu the head, the
shirt badly torn and the silver watch ,
gone, the body of Harry LuuccK, a
Norwegian aged between forty and
lift ttnnrtt rt nira it n a tVitttirt flni t tncB
UllJ jriaiB it mc, naa " ..,
In the water of the bay In close prox
imity to the quarantine wharf landing
at an early hour this morning by Cap
tain Dalton of the quarantine launch
and Inspector Durfee of the Custom
House forrce, who happened to be
along with the captain of the launch at
the time.
The body was taken oter to the Myr
tle boat house and later on It was re
moved to the morgue where an autopsy
was held by Drs. McDonald, Pratt and
Slnggett. The result ot this autopsy
was serious In its aspect. From tho
looks of things, there has been foul
play. The contusion on the head would
seem to point to this theory. The
police are now Investigating the mat
ter and will have more facts In their
possession before the day Is over.
From all appearances, there was a vio
lent struggle of some kind, during the
progress of which, Lubeck was hit on
the head with a weapon,
Lubeck left his home on Hotel street
near Punchbowl, at about 4 o'clock
yesterday afternoon and strolled along
in..,- ih. w.orfmnt whpr ii 1mA
toward the waterfront where he had
been In the habit of going in search ot
work as Watchman on various ships.
He bad not been working for some lit
tle time and consequently had but lit
tle money. Before leaving, he left
twenty-Arc cents at the house with
which to purchase some food for din
ner. Then be set out oa what proved
to be his last walk. That was, accord
ing to all that can be learned by the
police, the very last seen of him until
his body was found floating In the
bay this morning. .
When Lubeck left the house, all he
had ot value on his person was a sil
ver watch and this was not In Itself
very valuable. That this was gone
would lead at first thought to tho con
clusion that robbery had been the In
centive toward what may prove to be
a foul deed. Another motive Is than
possible and, from the remark of the
dead man's, seventeen year old son, it
would look as if there was a plot of
some kind, for this young man stated
at the police station this forenoon that,
previous to the departure ot his father
from the house, he made the state
ment that he was afraid someone was
going to "do him up."
At all events, the circumstances sur
rounding the event are spurring the
police on their best endeavors and
all the clues possible will lie secured to
find the true cause of the death. A
coroner's Jury was summoned this
morning by Deputy Sheriff Chilling
worth. The body was viewed and
the time for tho Inquest set for Mon
day night next. By that time; there
will be a great many facts, now- un
known, In the hands of the police.
Lubeck was known to all his friends
as a steady, hard working marl. He
has been In the country for quite a
long time and has served in the mill-
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Evening Bulletin Newsboys About to Start Out on Their Annual Thanksgiving Outing A Ride About the
City, Thanksgiving Dinner and Attendance at the Thanksgiving Day Football Game.
tary, In the Custom House, as a special
police officer, as a watchman at the
home of Governor Dole on Emma
street, as a patrolman under the Mer
chants' Patrol of Captain Bowers, on
the Are department and as a watchman
on various ships arriving from time to
time at this port.
Deceased leaves a widow and four
children In this city while two other
children live in New Zealand.
Springfield, III.. Nov. 22. Theappll
rat Ion 1 of the Chicago Union Traction
Company and the Consolidated Trac
tion Company for an injunction ic
training the State Bonrd of Equaliza
tion from assessing the capital stock
of those companl"! for 11)00 was de'.ilJ
this afternoon by Judges tlrosscup and
Humphrey, In the United States Cir
cuit Court. The temporal Injunction
Issued by Judga Or:icup In Chicago
on Tu.'aJay wai dlnolre.1.
Immediately after the decision was
announced assessments aggregating
$75,000,000 and Involving over $1,000,
000 In 1900 taxes were made by the
State Board of Equalization, as the
fair cash value of the capital stock of
the traction companies over and nbova
the assessment on their tangible prop
crty. The $75,000,000 valuations madai
take the plate of the 13,500,000 valua-
!.... -.! 1 .1 '
UUI1B III HUG lilBL JVHT US' repiTBeiUinfi
the fair cash value of the property ns.
sessed. The Teachers' Federation cstl
mate was $125,000,000.
No written opinion In the case teas
filed. Judge Orosscup stated orally at
length the reasons for the decision, ox-
plaining that later Judge Humphrey
would file a written opinion.
The method to be followed In deter
mining the value of capital stock for
purposes of taxation was discussed by
Judge Orosscup at length. As to bonds
he said the Judgment of the money
lender might be reasonably safe, but
with capital stock It was different. It
would bo grossly unfair to base tho
assessment upon the stock values
quoted on the Stock Exchange. Thesa
were frequently, If not generally, de
termined by circumstances quite ilia
tlnct from the real value of the stock?
In question. He cited, as an Illustra
tion, the Northern Pacific flurry a few
months ago. The nnobody would con
tend that the real value ot the stock
exceeded par, yet the quoted price
"., ,.i T ,7 .7 ,, .
clded that th Equalisation Board
must be governed by the qiritable.mar-.
net prices or capital stocK.' It was
the decision of the Supreme Court ot
Illinois In the franchise tax case re
cently decided, he said, that these
prices must be taken 'into considera
tion." It still remained for the
Equalization Board to exercise Its
Judgment In determining the real
value of capital stock for the purposci
ot taxation. The Judge also said that
It was to be supposed t.iat the Board of
Equalization would lie Just, but it
proved otherwise, the courts were open
to the Injured parties.
E. W. Shetter and J. Scoble, promi
nent contractors for general mining
work arrived from the Mainland in the
Alameda. They ore both will known
In the Islands having driven a number
of tunnels tor tho purpose of develop
ing water for Irrigation purposes.
While on the Coast Mr. Shetter wai
married to Miss Thelln of Oakland.
She accompanied her husband to Hono
lulu. Land Commissioner E. S. Boyd left
for Kona In the Manna I.oa this noon.
He will take a look at the lands In that
district and will then go over to Kau
In time to look over tho lands there
and to catch tho same steamer back to
Honolulu. Mr. Boyd goes on the same
mission as the one on wmch he went
to Kauai, that ot arranging for home
steads. Franeals.
"Mon cher?" she cooed.
"Toujours!" teplled the Count, gal
lantly. "Don't bo er too buic!" exclaimed
she, for her fund of French was now
The Convent Fair Gives
Early Promise of
Grand Foreign and Native Hawaiian
Feasts The Booths Arranged in
Gorgeous Beauty Concert
This Evening.
It Is no renoiturlnl gush to hay that
theiu noter was a benevolent or char
itable fair held In Honolulu with more
complete and brilliant arrangements
than that now in progress lor me Den
rflt of the Catholic Cornell! School
Every appearancu at 11 o'clock was
that the event would also bo one ot
the most successful events ot the kind
wnlch over camo off here. People
were already, an hour beforo the due
opening, beginning to flock into the
Jos. A. Ullman s 4J-rool teat stands
In front of the specially built lunch
and luau lanal and Is devoted to the
Government band with an Ico cream
booth on t.he side.
The Interior of the lanai has a most
Inviting appearance. On tne rlgnt ol
the entrance extend four long table,
decorated In ns many colors, for the
foreign lunch. Un the left are ranged
four tables for the native Hawaiian
luau, occupying the full halt of the
space In the structure.
As for the fair booths within the
drl.l shed, they defy description with
in the limits of this article. Often
has the ungainly structure been trans
formed, Internally, Into scenes of rare
beauty by means of decorative skill
Until now the limit has never hecn
Symmetrical in form and arrange
ment the booths cover the entire main
floor and stage as well, while tho varlt
gated colors and rich materials of
decoration make an entire scheme of
ravishing beauty to the eve. Hera la
the Hawaiian' bootn wltn Its old flag
arapery ana articles or Hawaiian
handicraft. There the Japanese with
Its Oriental features. The rp of old
Ireland on banner llglit readily Identl
flee the Irish booth. And so on. for
a score of special marts of thlnsa iirol
ty and useful.
I Silken gauze and ribbons, vines and
flowers, parasols and fans there Is no
end to the variety of adornment, as
, there are not words to portray the
I artful and harmonious designs thought
uui u) reuneti minus anil wrought out
by deft hands. Bannna plants In
fruit, as well as other crow-tin. am la
bo seen. Gardens and consort atnrlna
I nave Deen robbed for floral selections
sucn as aro not usually spared ta
public purposes.
As a sight alono. tho inir is worth
more than the price of admission
and nils is no chestnut whilo no ban.
Jquet over spread in Honolulu oxccli
mu ieasi mo raonoy procures besides.
In tho evening tne admlBBlon to tho
promenado concert nrd the fair is hut
twenty-flvo cents.
Tho annual St. Andrew's ball of tho
Scottish Thistle Club took place In
Progress Hall last evening with tho
following reception committee in
rnargo or affairs: N. Kay. chief; J.
Cummlng. C. Stevenson, It. Andcr
aon. T. M. Itae and J. H. FldderH:
J. C. Brown (chieftain), master of
' ceremonies, i no noor committee con
sisted of tho following: j, C. Brown,
u. nuucrsoii, a. u, Kennedy and It,
Glass, ,
It was 8:30 o'clock heforn ilin fna.
tivitlcs began. l-ipr R. McDonald
.-uurray anil unier Norman Kay led
the grand march wmi eight couplos
' f nl Inn In- fl... Mnm.l.. .1.. .
.wMwn.uB. mu ii-niimr uuui'u program
was interspersed, with Highland -reels
and other Scottish dauceti, During
mo evening rerresiiments were served
Tho polleo force was Inspoctod thli
forenoon by Attorney General Dole
It was expected that this ccnt would
take place at 9:30 o'clock but the At
torney General was late In getting to
tho police station, so there was a post
ponement fur about an hour. The po
lice were first Inspected in their regu
lar uniform. There was then a hur
ried change and the officers appeared
In their campaign uniforms, w-lth guns.
The mounted patrolmen hae no
change but they appeared the Bccond
time with their guns. Captain Parker
drilled the foot polleo in the manual
of arms and such marching movements
as tho small nrca ot the police station
yard would allow. The men did very
well and the Attorney General was ac
cordingly pleased. There were quit
a number or people In attendance. Mr.
Dole was accompanied In his Inspec
tlon by High Sheriff Brown and Dcpu
t) Sheriff Chllllngworth.
m m
Them was a little excitement outside
II. F. Khlcrs' store at about 8:45 o'clock
this morning, brought about by the
careless tying ot a horse belonging to
V. Wolters.- A rope had been loosely
thrown about tho animal's neck and
tied, lleeumtng excited at something.
the hone pulled hack nnd. In doing
so. the rope closed arouird Its neck
and It began to choke. Willie HerrlcK
happened to be passing at the time
and, taking out his pocket knife, he
cut the ropo and then grasped the
bridle. This action kept the horse
from choking and probably prevented
a smash-up or two.
Ah Cheong was arrested yesterday
on the charge of cruelty to animals.
The Chinaman Is alleged to have
poured boiling water on the dog of a
native neighbor In Kewalo, because he
happened to be angry at him. At all
events, tho natUo concerned appear
ed In the Police Court this forenoon
with the dog. The poor animal had
the left side badly scalded and tho
raw flesh was In plain sight At the
request of Attorney A. L. C. Atkinson,
who appeared for the defendant, the
rase was continued until Tuesday next.
French Coal Strike.
ParlB, Nov. 21. The situation in the
mining centers of France Is again ap
proaching a climax. The .next, day or
two will see a definite decision upon
the question of a -general strike. The
result of the recent referendum, which
while It gave a majority In favor ot the
actual number who voted, actually in
dicated that a very considerable num
ber of the miners were titber opposed
to a strike or were not enthusiastic,
impelled the Federation officials to put
off a strike declaration, on the plea
that It was advisable to await the deci
sions ot the commission of the Cham
ber of Deputies engaged In studying
the demands of the miners.
It now appears unlikely that the
commission will satisfy these demands.
ahd the extreme partisans are endeav
orlng to force the hand ot the Federa
tion officials in favor of rt strike.
The Merchants' Parcel Delivery
Delivers packages to any
part ot the city for lOo up
wards. Try them. Phone Blue 621.
Packages shipped 'o
all parts ot the United
St.itcB and Europe.
Office, 1047 Bethel BL,
opposite Honolulu Market
S.S.ALAMEDA, Dec.4, and
S.S. SONOMA, Dec. 10.
I.ast express steamers to coast before
Ship your packages by
With Union Express Co
120 King St.
A 11 bbbbbbbPP
We hare Just received a new lot ot
these excellent goods, and we caa
truthfully state to oar customer that
they are better than ever. Anyone
who has worn a pair ot these Shoes
knows what that means.
To those who hare not found a
Shoe that gives them satisfactory
wear, wo would suggest that they trr
a pair of these,
And You Can Gt Them Only at the
am goiupses
Oahu Railway Company
Obtains a Long
Pure Chinese Divorce Case Jonathan
Shaw Appeals Various Hatters
in the Circuit
The Injunction proceedings brought
by the Oahu Hallway & 1-and Com
pany against James 11. Boyd, Superin
tendent ot Public Works, and Cotton
Brothers Company virtually collapsed
this murnlug.
When tne matter came up In the
United States District Court, Mr.
Hatch for tho plaintiff moved that It
gt over for two months. The attorney
for tho railway said ho had been as
sured by the defendants that things
would be fixed up satisfactorily fur
the Oahu Railway & 1-and company.
Judge Kstee granted tho motion and
continued the hearing until the sec
ond Monday in February, 1902.
What became of the temporary In
junction? It appears none such had
ever existed. It was granted by Judge
l.steu under a condition or a bond or
$1500 to be filed by plaintiff. Ihu
Oahu Hallway & Land Company did
not put up tho bouu, therefore there
was no Injunction.
In the meantime, injunction or no
Injunction, Cotton Brothers Company
bad the work to be enjoined the ap
proach to a new wharf authorized by
the Superintendent of Public Works
practically completed beforo the In
junction could have como Into play.
judge Humphreys was hearing what
Is a very exceptional divorce case this
morning, both parties being full-blooded
Chinese and the ground of libel by
tho wife being cruelty. Tne suing for
divorce by Chinese husbands ot Ha
waiian wives for desertion has been
common, but' rarely has a Chinese hus
band been sued for lack of tenderness
toward his spouse. The wife and
plaintiff is Ah Young and tne defend
ant Wong Wa Yee. Andrade appears
for tho plaintiff; Robertson for the de
fendant. Jonathan Shaw, by his attorneys.
Smith & Lewis and R. D. Mead, baa
filed notice of appeal to the Supreme
Court from the decree of the Circuit
Court against him aa guardian of Eve
lyn Nichols Bidwell.
Defendant In the case of Antone P.
Morcnha vs. Jose Mcllo Pedro has ap
pealed from tho Judgment of Second
District Magistrate Lylo A. Dickey in
favor of plaintiff for J.vS.34 on a bill
for board and lodging. goodB. wares
nnd merchandtso furnlsncd to defend
ant's wife.
Meta A. Sutherland, executrix ot
the will of Maria A. Bruns, petitions
tor approval of accounts and dis
charge. Sho asks to bo allowed 1943.23
and charges herself with $7891.75.
By stipulation of attorneys In the
suit of Lowers & Cooke vs. Honolulu
Stock-Yards Company, the defendant
has five days from today of further
time In which to plead, answer or de
mur to the complaint.
In the caso of John M. Vivas vs. M.
Uusmao Sllva, on motion of Crelghton
& Corrca. for defendant. Judge Hum
phreys this morning set December 1$
for hearing the receiver's report and
trying the case,
'- -u. " A ,X, '
Tho first acknowledgment of con.
nolonces from Hawaii haa been re
ceived from Mre. Mckinley. It comes
to Johannes F. Eckardt for Hawaiian
Tribe. Independent Order of Red Men.
In tne form of a neatly engraved
mourning card, reading:
"Mrs. MrKlnlnv nplinnwll-, iii.
grateful appreciation the lender ex
pressions of sympathy cxtenued to her
In her sorrow. September, 1901. Can
ton. Ohio."
S3.00 TO S4.50
. r...n.lo

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