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Vol. X. No. 2101. NsSQCltt'HONCJLTJLTJ, TEfcltlTfrRY Off HAWAII, PltlDAY. MAltOH 21,
rniOB 5 Gents.
wiHriiiiineisFR5rJKeople:--Read BuiTetin -"Want ard.;'
OID fll'S NEW
HOME UN OPEN
The Doors of Hackfeld's
RepresenMre Citizens View Elegant
Interior and Congratulate Mana
gers Music for the Ladies
", The Imposing new edifice of the old
established and pioneer Honolulu nicr
, cantlle and shipping firm ot II. Hack
fcld & Co., Ltd., founded by Captain
Henry Hackfeld In 1849, was formally
tipened to the public at 10 o'clock this
morning, when a large number of Ho
nolulu s representative business men
visited the magnificent structure to
View the accomplished work and to
extend hearty congratulations to tbo
Before the doors were opened to the
general public President J. P. Hack
feld and his staff of forty clerks met la
the main office. Mr. HackfeM, ad
dressing the employes of the firm, re
ferred to the great success tbat tho
company had met with In all Ita enter
prises while tho headquarters had been
In the old building abotu to be vacated
- for the new and splendid home opened
today. For twenty-eight years the
offices of the company have been In the
nld structure immediately In the rear
of the just completed building.
Mr, Hackfeld thanked those present
.for the share they had taken In tho
work of making the Arm's business a
success and expressed tbo hope and
the conviction that their Industrious
rfforts would continue. In the new
building to which they were about to
transfer their labors.
Mr. Hackfeld regretted that the
senior partner of the firm, Mr. Paul
Issenberg, was not present to address
the clerks and proposed three cheers
lor Mr. Uenberg, which were give"
with a will. .
II. A, Isenberg. who was also pres
rnt, proposed three cheers for J. P.
Hackfeld, which proposition was en
thuslastically responded to.
11. Schultze replied to Mr. Hackfeld's
rAldress, for the clerks, assuring Mr,
Hackfeld that faithful and Industrious
i service would be rendered by the em
pioyeg In the new building; that tho
same efforts which had been mado In
the old building would be made In the
new, and that earnestness and sincer
ity should continue to charactcrlzt
their labors. Mr. Schultze then pro-
posed three cheers for the firm and it
When the doors opened to tho pub
lic the friends of the firm and scores
of other citizens took tho opportunity
to pass through tho elegantly and ar
tistically decorated halls and offices,
being conducted by polite and oblig
ing ushers, members and employes ot
the Arm. who nolnted out and explain
ed the many) things of interest and
cm mi ion
MAQ00N NOT REQUIRED
TO MAKE ANY DEFENSE
After Judge Robinson's JRuling Mr.
Magoon Offers, to Deed the Land
to Plaintiffs for Money
The building Itself, situated on the
corner of Fort and Queen streets,
planned by Architect Traphagen, has
for some time attracted the admiration
of the down-town public.
To most of tho Interested visitors
me luii-nor arrangements and ap
pointments .were a pleasing surprise,
ine costly elegance and handsome
finishing of the Interior, have already
ucen ucscriued in these columns.
On Monday business will be conduct
ed in the firm's splendid new home.
Tomorrow will see a busy lot of men
transferring books and papers and all
the other paraphernalia of a large
business from the.old to the new strus
ture. From 10 o'clock this morning, until
i o'clock this afternoon, the publla
has been and will be Inspecting tho
capacious and comfortable quarters.
Judge Robinson yesterday afternoon
decided that even a prima facie case
had not been mado out against J, Al
fred Magoon by Kukehakaulanl and
rvui. it has previously been reported
mat tho action was dismissed as
against tho Bishop Estate. Tho pro
ceeding was a bill to declare a deed
to bo a mortgago and to cancel the
Tho testimony of Kukckakaulanl, a
wen-prescrvea and intelligent old lady,
shows that she Is now about "0 years
of age, which would havo mado her
about 62 at the tlmo of tho transaction
in question. She said that Maroon
had never mado any renrcbTritatlona
to her at all about tho matter, other
than that he would pay off her prior
mortgage; mat yie deed was acknowl
edged by a whlto man, whom tho testi
mony afterward showed was tho late
Charles T. Gullck. She also said that
Magoon was willing to give ber ten
years to pay off tho amount, little by
little, and that no rate of Interest was
to bo.charged. She became all mixed
up on tho question of whero sho got
her money to live on, and It appeared
afterward In tho testimony of Kul, her
husband, that tho money that they got
to live on all came from Magoon, that
ho had given them always one-half of
the rents according to agreement.
Tbo husband stated that they had
talked the matter over beforo they
went to Magoon, and had decided to
mako him the proposition to take a
deed of the land and support them,
and that the proposition came from
them and not from Magoon; that Ma
goon had always lived up to his part
of tho contract fully, giving them mon
ey la addition to the rents from the
land, at all times treating them kindly,
and that they had no fault to find In
Thcuacknowledgement to the deed
was taken by Charles T. Gullck and
contains this statement In his own
handwriting, "Bead and translated to
tbo parties by Charles T. Gullck."
It seems while the bill la In the name
of Kukekakaulant and her 'husband,
the husband never signed It. It came
out in evidence that no complaint ot
nay uescription naa ever been made
by either tho wire or husband to Ma
goon prior to the bringing of the ac
Upon this showing tho Court held
that not even a prima facie evidence
cbbo was mado out to declare the
deed to be a mortgage, and that the
whole transaction was thoroughly un
derstood by both the wife and the him.
band at the time of the oxecUtlon of
tho deed. Judge Robinson thereforo
ajismlssed plaintiffs bill without re-
Citizens Hold Meeting
OlN RAPID TRANSIT
Extension to Waikiki
Governor Dolo through tho morning
paper called a meeting for tho House
of Representatives chamber at
o'clock this afternoon, of all citizens
Interested In tho extension of the lines
of the Honolulu Rapid Transit and
Land Company to Walkikl. The object
was to obtain an expression of opinion
as to laying tho track along tho Wai
kiki road, the routo originally planned
Deing .uiocKetl with an Injunction suit,
There was a numerous attendance.
among those present being: Governor
Dole, Secretary II. E. Cooper, Treas
urer W. II . Wright. W. C. Peacock.
E. S. Cunha, J. D. Atticrton, Oeorgo
P. Castle, Oeorgo II. Paris, C. IJ
Dickey, John T. Rothwell, M. H.
Rlggs, P. II. Dumctte. W. M. Mln
ton, H. Ij. Kerr, Ed. Towse. W. O.
Weedon, John P. Dowler, J. P. Bcott,
P. J. Testa. L. C. Abies, A. S. Cleg
horn. Fred. W. Macfarlane, B. P. Dil
lingham, W. M. Glffard, John 3.
Walker, P. S. Lyman, A. A. Young.
Surveyor W. E. Wall. A. P. Cook,
Private Secretary A. G. S. I la wen Jr.,
J. W. Podmore, together with Direct
ors L. A. Thurston, W. R. Castle and havo the proposed widening of Wat-
i., it-liner i-ecK. xnanaKcr u. u. uai-.klkl rami carried nn .
driveway. Mr. Peck stated at the out
set that ho was- there as a representa
tive of tho Castlo cstato as well a's a
Rapid Transit Company director.
Mr, Cleghorn agreed with Messrs.
Cunha and Glffard. If tho track wera
laid maukn of the road It Would be ull
right The property was not verv val .
uable on that side, In buildings there
being nothing but cheap shacks most
of tho way out. On the other sldo the
track woujd either crowd the driveway
or be laid tirion Improved property of
ma" '":. no spoKQ irom no seinsn
motive, for he would use tho rlertrlr
cars more than any other conveyance.
Air. ran s spoko on behalf of the
wamikl Land and Loan Association
for the Interests of that concern ho
had desired the lino to run as original
ly projected, taking In tho McCully
tract. But. as Mr. Thurston had In
formed tho meeting, tho Rapid Transit
Company was handicapped with an In
junction suit that might hohl It up two
monins it noi two years.
Governor Dolo sent out for Sunor-
Intendent Boyd and when ho camo In
asked him how long It would take to
WAS (OH USE
PETITION OF AH SAI
TAKEN UNDER ADVISEMENT
Hamano's Appeal From Appraise
ment of Chinese Shoes Goes
Until Monday by Mutnal
lentyne and Contractor James McKpa
of the Rapid Transit Company.
Tho Governor presided.
Mr. Thurston made an elaborato
statement of the situation, Illustrating
his remarks with references to a man
spread upon an easel. Ho discussed
aifferent ways out of tho difficulty,' In
eluding the moot proposition tho meet
ing was called to consider. Tho Su
perintendent of Public Works, Mr
Mr. Boyd answered that thcrotwas
nn appropriation available but the
money was not In tho Treasury,
Mr. Peac"ock, proprietor of tho Mo
ana Hotel, had always understood that
Ala Moana, the beach boulevard, had
been built expressly for a pleasure
driveway. Waa there a necessity for
two fashionable drlvoways to WalklkIT
Mr. Macfarlano opposed the lavlnc
of electric .railway tracks upon the
Boyd,, had already far advanced tho Walkikl road. He nnokn In thn Im.r,
preliminaries toward having Walkikl lest of tourist traffic and thn a&fptv nr
road widened. Mr. Thurston gave an ! residents. It was absurd to talk of 30
estimate of tho cost, mentioning n edits a foot for land held at J 12.000 an
probable price of thirty cents a foot, acre.
for land. Mr. Thurston said the mmnonv
Mr. Cunha said that much an ha 'would be onlv too clad If nn imn.
desired rapid transit to Walkikl, there ment could bo effected for laying the
quiring Maeoon to put on any defense.
After the- case had been decided,
Mr. Magoon ofTcredto the plaintiffs
that if they would pa back tho pnr
chaso price with Interest lesa thn
amounts that ho had received, "hJ
wuuiu ue penoctiy wining to acea tho
land back to plaintiffs.
is the reason wo advertise.
If good work, good materials
and promptness means anything
to you you want us to take
See our samplos on display at
I be studio.
lice & Perkins,
Oregon Block, cor. Hotel and
Union Sts. Entrance on Union.
This evenlng.-from 7;30 to 9 o'clock,
the budding will be ope 'nagaln to the
people and ladles are expected to conn
pose a large proportion of the visitors
The Quintet Club will furnish muslg
and light refreshments will be served.
As Mr. Hackfeld expressed It to th
employes of the firm this morning, to
day Is an Important day In the history
or. mo arm. The public evidently ap
preciate this fact for hundreds hasten
ed to view the new building on Its
opening and congratulations have been
pouring In to the managers all day.
Among those who visited the build
ing during the morning and early af
ternoon were: M. Phillips, S. H,
Prank, H, J, Nolte. Louis Kenake,
Postmaster Oat, L. E. Beebe, Captain
Fuller, Captain Marx, Captain Camp
bell, John Ena, C. L. Wight E. A. Ja.
cobson, Frank Mossman, A. T. Atkin
son Ed. Towse, Attorney Crelghton,
Attorney Atkinson, Robert Shingle,
rrea amitn. Deputy Sheriff C. F. Chill
ingwortn, p. A. Schaefer, R. C. A.
i-cierson, w. C .Achl, W. W. Ahana,
Judgo Gear, Judge Wilcox, Judgt
Dickey, Captain Evans, Captain Slmer
son. Clarence Crabbe. Unm Prahh.
fceo; Henshall, United States Marshal
B. II. Hendry, Collector E. R. Stack,
able, Captain Oreene, Captain Rennoy,
Allan Dunn, Harry Robinson, William
Langston, Cecil Brown, Isaac Testa,
Rear Admiral Merry, Father Valentine.
Fred Whitney, Captain Brokaw, Cap
tain Bowers, W. W, Thayer, Charles
Hopkins, E. W. Jordan, Colonel Jones,
John Colburn, Frank Davey, E. A
Williams, W. II. Mclnerny, J. F. Scott
High Sheriff Brown, D. O. Camarlnos,
. is. Nicnois, T. E. Wall, W. W. DN
mond, J, A. McCandless, Wray Taylor,
j. u, Ainerton, c, O. Ballentyne, D. U
Conkllng, Walter Doyle, Captain Mac
auiey, captain McPhall and many others.
were certain to be kicks from niher.
besides himself If the track should bo
lam upon tho Walkikl driveway unless
It were widened to ono hundred feet
Mr. Glffard would havo no objection
to track-laying on new roaHs, but could
not assent to It alongside tho Hawaii
an Tramways Company's track.
Mr. Peck spoko of the absence of
objections to the Kallhl exteaslon at
tho opposite extremity of King street
Whatever tho jiepplo, la that direction
might hare thought; ajphf thoaf row;
neBB of that' thoroughfare." the treat.
Bess of the convenience afforded by
the electric cars overcame alt'mlsglv
Ings. There was tbo dloffrooco re
garding the proposed Walkikl exten
sion that tho main road was a popular
track on the mauka Bide of the pres
Mr. Cunha observed It would be n
shame to place Ruch an encumbrance
on tho clty'B principal driveway, to re
main prooaoiy rorever. Ho claimed
be was speaking against his own pri
vate Interests. In answer to a ques
tion as to the Deedirf two drlvewaya
ho said a man mjglrllke to have on
where he could walk his horse or go
aa-ypu-pleajie. , .
., Mr. , Weedon ratl to.know If. the
Chinaman could be compelled to give
up nis lana. "lioth.Uovernor Dole and
Mr. Thurston Informed him that the
right of eminent domain could not be
exercised by the Government on Bo-
nun oi u private enterprise.
0O0O0O0OOO00OOOOOO03O oo ooooooooooooooooooooo
WAlbH GOES TO lloPH OF
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letln to your friends. Only $1 year.
S. S, SIERRA, MARCH 25,
Next express steamer to the Coast
Wells, Fargo & Co, Express
TEL. MAIN 189.
Masonic Temple, with American
Patrick Walsh, whose chlld-wlfo was
taken from him Judicially, fell Into se
rious trouble again this morning. He
was fined $50 for contempt of court
and not having tho money was com-
mitiea to jan.
Mrs. Walsh that was desired in
dr,ll80, or some such amount from
the Pirn National Bank, but being n
minor the bahkoould not' pay It to
her. She therefofa-notltlnnfd fnr
guaraiansnip ana this mornlnc Judge
Humphreys granted the prayer "by.ap
pointing J. M. Vivas as her guardian
to draw the deposit. "
with uet mother tho vounr wnmnn
left the Judgo's chambers. In a few
minutes she returned weeping bitterly.
unaer mo escort or ner guardian and
her mother. I
Mr. Vivas made a statement to the
Court, upon Information of Mrs.
Walsh and her mother, to tho effect
that Patrick Wajsh, -Jvst outside tho
door of tho court-room, had threatened
..a late wife to kill her, following up
hts language with actual assault.
Mrs. Walsh,' being railed up and
sworn, testified that Mr. i.alsh Just
outside the door said to her, "I will
kill you for my money"; that at tho
front entrance of the building be had
askeu her to return his picture nnd,
as she could not comply with tho re
quest, kicked her In the leg.
Patrick Walsh was ordered to como
forward and asked. "What havo you
to say for yourself?"
"I never Interfered with her at all."
the answer camo quick; "It Is all per
Jury. They havo robbed me and dis
graced me In this town."
Judge Humphreys then called the
mother, who corroborated through the
Portuguese Interpreter tho testimony
of her distressed child.
Walsh was again brought to the bar
Tho Judge warned him he must not in
terfere with his former wife. She was
under tho protection of the court and
If ho Interfered with her In the court
room precincts or within a. reasonable
distance therefrom he would bo sent
to Jail. "And It will bo for a long
time," the Judge concluded.
"I might Just as well bo In Jail.
Your Honor, as whero I was tho last
two years," returned Walsh In spirit
ed brogue. "They have robbed mo of
three thousand dollars."
Judgo Humphreys stopped him as he
was turning to leavo and dropped this
sentence: "Mr. Walsh, I was not go
ing to flno you under tho circum
stances, but owing to the attltudo you
nssuma toward tho Court I fine you
fifty dollars. Are you prepared to nav
"I am not. Your Honor."
"Well, then, you go to fall."
"A'l right Your Honor."
Tho bailiff escorted the prisoner to
Wnlsh In a fow moments moved
across the room and held a whispered
consultation with Attorney Thomas
'Sea-serpents and other strange den
liens of the deep were being dlscusB-
cd by a party of shipping men and oth
ers In a ponular waterfront "rpntlnn
place" this morning. The much-abus-
ou sea-serpent wsb being rather rough
ly criticized when a quiet-looking land-
luuuer spoxe up, as follows:
'Maybe you folks don't believe there
are any such things as sea-serpents.
remaps tney are all Imagination or
big eels. When an eel becomes twen
ty feet long, however, and behaves
like a snake, I think It's about time he
faacredlted with being something
morethan an eel.
"I was coming from the Island of
Kauai one day last month, I think It
was thotjth February 8 and was
aboard the steamer. Iwalanl, Captain
Greene. Among the passengers was
Captain Renney of McCabe, Hamilton
& Renney, the prominent" (ocal firm.
The Iwalanl waa moving along at a
good speed on the leeward side of Ka
uai when tho passengers on deck at
the time noticed a queer, long, green
Ish thing shoot up out of the water
and hurtle through tho air.
"We all rushed lb tho side of the
vessel. You may say It was an eel,
If you like, but It waB the most mon
strous and serpent-like eel I ever saw.
"The peculiar animal or fish shot up
out of the water like a snake, darting
out of a hole and then flaw along In
the air fpr a distance of twice Ita
length, traveling three or four feet
above tho surface of tho water.
"When It again took to tho water It
entered head first, the long body remaining-
stretched out until the tip of
i-e tall had been swallowed up by the
waves. It was the cleanest and ni-at.
est dive Imaginable, no portion of the
snaKc-iiKe oouy flopping on the wator.
but tho whole, sinuous body following
mo iieaa, as it impressed me, smooth
ly Into the 'hole In the water' made
by the head.
"The remarkablo chnrnrieriniin nr
tho flight of tho beast in the air was
me met that not a drop of wator fell
from the lone bodv whiln it vm nut
of tho water. Tho sernent or pel.
whatovcr you wish to term It, seemed
to bo perfectly dry.
"The monster was at least twenty
feet long, possessing a long head. It
was of a greyish green In color. No
fins were vlslblo and there scorned tn
be no scales. The Iwalanl was off Kl
(auea at tho tlmo and everybody on
deck noticed the strange sight.
"The head of tho animal was mnro
like that of an adder than nnjthliig
elBe. Tho serpent was going In tho
opposite direction to tho steamer and
we did not see it a second time. Tho
passing of tho steamer nrobably dis
turbed tho creature in a peaceful sies
ta near tho surface of tht water
Captain Oreeno of tho Iwalanl and
Captain Rennoy will confirm theso
acts. They Bound strange but are
Hamano's appeal from tho customs
appraisers relative to tho duty on Chi
nese shoes was again continued by
Judge Estee this morning. Govern
ment and opposite counsel arc allko
In doubt as to tho mode of nrocedure
at me present juncture and are given
until Monday to agree on stipulations.
lA-ong ini anas An Hal was brought
up under a writ of -habeas corpus.
Prank Thompson appeared for tho pe
titioner and District Attorney Brcck
ons for the Collector of Customs.
The return of Collector Stackablo to
the writ denied that the petitioner was
a citizen of the United States and that
he was born In Honolulu.
Mr. Thompson read the petition nnd
put on evidence. Tho declarations In-
ciuaeu a statement that Ah Sal was
born in Manoa Valley, Honolulu, on
October 21, 1882. It also set forth that
he left for China In the stenmer Nip
pon Maru on July 22. 1901, and return
ed In the steamer CJilna laBt January.
His residence was at Hawaiian Hotel
Ah Sal told the Court ho could
speak English, but when sworn in
this language said. In answer to the
Court, that he did not iinili-rntnmi iho
oath. Judge Estee called for an Inter
preter nnn the official of the custom
house In that capacity was arrnti.t.
Ah Sal testified ho was born In No
vember, 1882, and when two years old
went to China and stayed there ten
years. Ills second visit to China was
made as above stated. Ilia fnih..r w.
dead, his mother living in China
Cross-examined by Mr. Breckons ho
said his mother had told him about
the time of hla blrtn nnd his first visit
to unina. The District Attorney at
this moved to strike out his testimony
derived from what his mother told
him, as she was still altvo.
Judge Estee ruled that the practlpo
In such cases was to admit hearsay
evidence originating with a parent, re
marking that Ah Sal's mother might
Just as well be dead aa In China for
th purposes of this case.
ObJecUons of .Mr.. Thompson to tho
line of cross-examination were over
ruled, Witness admitted he had mado a
mistake when he told the customs In
terprctcr, on arrival in the steamer
China, that his first visit to China was
mane wnen he was four years old.
After tho hearing of furihrr l
donee Judgo Estee took the case un-
Seen at Cellar Door of
Whitney & Marsh's
DETECTIVE ELYIN WAS
FIRST HAN TO SEE HIM
Climbed a Fence and Got Away But
Was Caught By Officers Leslie
GIVE OLD WOMAN A C1IANCB.
Ben Rose appeared In the Police
Court this forenoon on the charge of
using vulgar, obscene and porano lan
guage. The young native pleaded
guilty but stated that he bad much
provocation, he having been addressed
tn a worse manner by the tomnlnlniui;
witness. He was reprimanded and dis
charged. It seems that the whole trouble arose
out of a croquet game which was bolng
played yesterday afternoon on the
premises of the wife of the defendant
Ben objected to his wlfo playing as ho
wanted to take a bath and did noT care
to have her out of his sight Trouble
arose from a discussion that resulted
and Ben made use of some words that
proved offensive to passers by. Upon
being reprimanded and discharged.
Judge Wilcox advised him to go home
and give the old woman a chance. It
was a blessing If Bhe did not do nny
thing worse than play croquet
In the recent Chicago papers much
Is made of a sliver cup that was pre
sented to Prince Henry by some of the
society ladles of that city. Among the
names mentioned Is that of Mrs. Gun
ther, who Is at present in ihu .-iiv
enjoying a short ylslt In company with
Wm. Hpopal, alias "Barfooted Bill."
Is again In tho tolls and the police be
lieve the Information they have wilt
tend him to Oahu Jail for another long
term. He nppeared In the Police Court
this forenoon on two separate charges
of vagrancy, tho police preferring to
prosccuto him on this rather than tbo
chargo of housebreaking. He pleaded
not guilty In both Instances and tha
case went over until tomorrow. Tht
details of the capture of Huopal ata
At about 1 o'clock this morning De
tective C. Elvln who was watching for
thjeves In tho court back of tho Boston
building and other stores lining Port
street on the Walkikl side, saw some
one tampering with the cellar door ot
Whitney & Marsh's. He unfortunately
did not wait until tho fellow had got
Into the basement but gave chase Im
mediately. Tho miscreant made one
bound, Jumped over some dry goods
boxes and barrels and was soon on the
other side ot tho fence.
In the darkness, Elvln could not tell
where the man had gone so he rushed
out into the street and gave tho alarm.
By this time, tho man had rushed
through the Young building premises
and was speeding away toward the
government building, on King street.
On Mllllanl street Just outside, the
Opera House, he stopped and surveyed
the ground. Officers Leslie and Duvau
cholle in citizens' clothes had Just come
along Queen street and were standing
on the corner of Mllllanl when they
spied the man. He saw them at th
same time and started over toward the
banyan tree on the Judiciary building
Duvauchello went around on Qucea
street and Leslie made for the banyan
tree. Having tbo negro, Woods, on
their minds, they prepared Tor a des
perate struggle. The man suddenly
emerged frpm tho shadow ot tho ban
yan, walked quickly around the shed
nearby and out Into Queen Btreet Les
lie gave chase and at the corner ot
Punchbowl street, called to tha man
to halt Ho would not do so and so
Leslie fired threo shots over his bead.
The man now began running In
earnest and, upon reaching a tenement
house alley opposite the Kawalahao
burying grounds, dodged In and was
lost to sight Leslie brought up
against a clothes linojind waa thrown
over but he was soon on his feet again.
In the meantime, Duvauchello had
caught up and had made for tha other
end of the alley. Suddenly there was
a sharp call and the three men cam
together with Hoopal In the middle.
Ho was grabbed and .secured and thea
It was seen that he waa none other
than "Barefooted Bill." Tho fellow
told all kinds of unlikely storlea about
his whereabouts. In his hand he held
his shoes and in his pocket was a wlr
nipper which from later developments,
he must have Intended for tho purpose
ot cutting through tho wire door In th
bnsement of the Whitney & Marsh
Hoopli had taken tho lock oft th
cellar door and had succeeded In get
ting up ono section of this door when
surprised by Elvln.
The police believe Hoopli to be tht
man who got into the Golden Rulo Ba
zaar, the Y. M, C. A, and other places
In the same vicinity of late.
Just come to town. Sec them in our window.
The dandy is so simple and convenient as to
make shoe-polishing a pleasure. Holds the shoe
before you in a rigid position while you apply
friction with a flannel rag. Adjustable to any
size shoe and is a household necessity. " " " "
Nickeled anil handsomely finished, weighs
only two optmds and is rcnovalile when not in
Three sizes of lasts with each shiner. " " "
Manufacturers Shoe Store
IOST PORT 8T.
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