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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISE!; JANUARY 21, 1886.
Pacific Commercial Advertiser
. EVERY MORNING.
TER3IH UF KL'BHCBIPTIOK.
Per konum., ...
tzlX EUODtllA .m.'"""1
Per month. ..-...
. S 00
9-SulerJtlou Payable Always lu
Coramunlcctioos from all part of the Kingdom
will always be very acceptable.
Persona residing In any part of tbe United autes
ran remit the amount of subscription due by Pout
Office money order.
Matter intended for publication In the editorial
columns should ie addressed to
Editor Pacific Commkkcxai. Advkbtjseb.'
Business communications and advertisements
should be addressed simply
P. C. AOVJCBTISKK,"
And not to individuals.
Pacific Commercial Advertiser
Is now for sale daily at the Following Places :
J. M. OAT A CO..... . Merchant street
CRTSTAL KODA WOKKS ..Hotel street
N. F. BURGESS ... .Klng street
WOLF fc KDWAHW...Cor King and Nuuanu sis
C. J. MCCARTHY Hotel street
Five Cent per Copy.
The daily Opposition libel, otherwise
the "tramp organ," has taken Messrs.
Hackfeld & Co, under its guardianship.
We are sorry1 for Messrs. llackfeld&Co.,
for unless they shake off the libel sheet
very speedily they will get into trouble
of some kind, and as we have no quarrel
with that firm we should not like to see
them worried in any way. Touching
the impertinent comments upon our
reference to Messrs. Hackfeld & Co., we
have simply to explain, first, that the
outside pages of the Aivektiskr contain
ing the advertisement in question were
printed before the order of withdrawal
was given; second, that in conveying
"such order the gentleman representing
Hackfeld & Co. gave a reason for it, and
it was upon this we based our comments.
It 13 unnecessary to say that it had no
reference whatever to a correction of an
old advertisement, but had reference
simply and entirely to our remarks upon
the freight preference given to the Zea
LtndLt and "Australia, as an element of
danger to the treaty. As we have said,
we have no quarrel with Messrs. Hack
feld & Co., who have an undoubted right
to conduct their business as they please,
neither would we have noticed the with
drawal of the advertisement had it not
been for the statement of cause which
alone possessed any significance.
The men who have control of the
daily libel are concerning themselves a
great deal about what may or may not
receive Colonel Spreckels' approval.
They may spare themselves anxiety on
his account. He did not worry in the
least when their entire strength, finan
cial, social and political, combined
to injure his business and drive his ever
active and beneficent enterprise out of
the Kingdom, and he neither cares for
nor values their sympathy. He is not
bothering his head about their politics,
having other and larger interests to at
tend to. The Advertiser is quite capa
ble of running its own side of the political
campaign, and it proposes to give the
unprincipled junta which is fabricating
libels upon better men than themselves,
and sending them abroad through the
press, a great deal more to answer than
they have yet had presented to tliem.
Bo far as Colonel Spreckels and his inter
ests are concerned, they should save
their breath to cool their own . porridge,
as they are only wasting their sympathy
A great deal has been said of late
about the gold law, and Opposition can
didates, among them Mr. W. R. Castle,
have denounced the ''dishonesty" of the
Government in not carrying out its pro
visions and enforcing payment in gold.
Of course, to be consistent, the members
of the Opposition party pay all lawful
demands upon them above $10 in TJ. S.
gold coin, a duty which is specially in
cumbent upon them when they happen
to be simply acting as agents for third
parties. That being the case we put the
question pointedly to Mr. W. K. Castle,
Opposition candidate and lawyer : Have
you been guided by this rule of consist
ency and what you and your party desig
nate honesty ? or liave you, since your
campaign be.an, attempted to substitute
certificates for gold in a case when
the contract called for gold, and
when a gold check was in your
hands to make the payment? and . did
you subsequently rectify your mistake,
ghall we say, at the indignant remon
strance perhaps it was demand of your
client? If you did not, you are certainly
lied against ; if you did, have at least the
decency to keep your mouth shut now
and hereafter about the working of the
gold law, and the loss entailed uponioor
people by the "neglect of the Govern
ment to pay in gold."
We really did expect better things
from the Rev. S. E. Bishop than to find
him lending his name to the campaign
lies which Mr. L. A. Thurston and his
political partners put forward to influence
votes. There mav be some excuse for a
political attorney resorting to eUch
methods, seeing that he belongs to the
"Devil's Own," as King George the
Third, "by -thd Grace of God" denom
inated the company of volunteer lawyers
from the Inna of Court, a title it Btill
proudly bears. A clergyman, even out of
active service, stands on quite a different
footing. Whatever else he may do he
should not train with the "Devil's Own."
Rev. 8. E. Bishop
grievance against the
has a personal
is very odd, but nearly everybody who
denounces the Administration is in a
similar position. It was the painful duty
of Ministers to make changes in various
directions to secure the efficiency of the
public service ; hence the outcry against
them in certain quarters. But Mr.
Bishop in truth has no such complaint
to make. He dismissed himself ; and the
Minister of the Interior permitted his
name to remain on the pay roll several
months after his written resignation en
tirely voluntary on his iart had been
recorded and formally accepted.
Rev. S. E. Bishop says: "The writer
happened to Iks one to strike as hard as
he knew how at the last Lottery bill,
at the trifling cmt of a fairly desirable
Government amoiiitment." Now we
are informed and believe, that this gen
tleman writes at least under a total
misapprehension of fact. His memory
is entirely at fault. He was not inter
fered with, or remonstrated with, or in
any shape or way led to believe that his
conduct was at all displeasing to the
Government, althongh his own sense of
propriety should liave suggested the un
seemliness of a Government officer, in
the service of the public, taking an
active part in politics, we care not on
which side his sympathies lay. Such
conduct would not be tolerated in any
country in the world with a regularly
constituted Government except in this
Kingdom of Hawaii, and in the interest
of the public service it should never be
It seems as if this thought suggested
itself to Mr. Bishop,, and that to re
mind the Minister of his duty in the
premises he forwarded his resignation,
which the quickened conscience of
official responsibility accepted in terms
appropriate to the tenor of the letter in
which the resignation of "a fairly de
sirable Government appointment" was
conveyed. This is the sum total of the
Rev. S. E. Bishop's grievance. To show
that the Government bore no grudge
aeainst him it is simply necessary to
state that the date of resignation and
acceptance respectively was August 5th
and 6th, 1884, and the date when Mr.
Bishop's name finally disappeared from
the pay-roll of the Survey Department
was January 31. 1885. Tins does not
look very much as if Mr. Bishop has
any grievance on the score of dismissal.
If the Minister of the Interior and Rev.
8. E. Bishop had changed places, we
make little doubt the record would have
been different. The point of the story
is that Mr. Bishop cannot get a place on
the Hawaiian roll of martyrs. The dead
Lottery bill will not serve his purpose.
- Nevertheless we are surprised that a
gentleman in "holy orders" should ob
ject to lotteries. He must have forgotten
the pious devices for "whipping the
devil round the stuinp" adopted at
church fairs; the "church lotteries,"
"grab bags," "post offices," and the mani
fold little games of chance and deception
whereby the 80 per cent dollar is trans
ferred to the treasury of the church. If
these things are permissible for the sup
port of a religious institution why should
they be contraband for the support of thw
State? But perhaps the church wants
amonopoly of the lottery business.
' Let it be understood that we do not
approve of lotteries or games of chance
of any kind and that we are as decided-
lly .opposed to them as the Rev. S. E.
Bishop, no matter what the object may
be. Like that gentleman, we also "took
a crack at that lottery business" and
"got left." We discovered by sad exje
rience that there was nothing in it for a
lay brother; but for one in the line of
Apostolic succession the. lottery is
everything. How can the Rev. S. E.
Bishop go back upon the "lottery busi
ness" when it is recorded that the first
vacancy in the Apostolic brotherhood
was filled by casting lots? It may be
very demoralizing, as the Rev. Sereno
E. Bishop writes, but it at least has the
sanction of high authority for the church.
It is understood that the financial
backers of the Opposition candidates
having watched the course of their cam
pain sheets, the "Bulletin," daily libel,
and "Gazette," have concluded Jo put
Dr. McGrew's talking magpie in charge
of the "Bulletin." Its latest effusion,
"To Be Watched," was too much for
the "solid Muldoons" of the Opposition,
who want to get to the vpoint without
circumlocution. The Doctor's magpie
can best fill the requirements of the
place, and we shall look with interest
hereafter to what the evening magpie
may say about ua.
The "Pae Ainai" is a dirty little sheet
printed daily in Hawaiian, and sup
ported by the eminently respectable
gentlemen of the Opposition. Of late it
has broken bounds, and in "lying to
order, 'A has slandered several residents
of character and repute. This is a con
temptible way of running a campaign, and
we are sorry to perceive that men who
should be above this kind of meanness
and rascality do not scrnple to put forth
and circulate in the Hawaiian tongue
what they have not the courage to say
and print in English.
The Opposition press appears to be
anxious that we should expose the mis
doings of their friends who misgoverned
this country during ' preceding Adminis-
trations. If we did so just now we might
miss the point of the present fight, and
there is not a man of influence among
the Opposition who would have as many
rags of character left as would serve
to make a flapper to beat flies off a
sugar bag. We shall ventilate their mis
doings at our own time and in our own
Let the Opposition take note of the
.. 9 -r i i
growing scarcity oi snver. jvaiaitaua
dollars will be at a premium over gold at
no distant date. When our Opposition
friends have a demand for gold they pay,
if possible, in certificates, which in law
are the equivalent of gold ; when they
have a call for certificates they pay in
silver, which they say is not an
equivalent of gold but is of certifi
cates. Yet the Opposition candi
dates rail against the Government for
not exacting gold payments and making
disbursements in gold. It will not be
many months before their tune changes
and then "silver is the only currency."
Mr. J. O. Carter has again committed
himself to a false and unfair statement
through relying upon information re
ceived from others. In the "Pae Aina"
yesterday, Mr. Carter published a com
munication charging Mr. Hayselden with
improper interference with the election,
refusing to give up the voting pajers to
old men whose names are on the voting
list, said receipts being in Mr. Haysel
den's possession. Being challenged by
Mr. Hayselden with this injurious mis
statement, Mr. Carter said that Mr.
Henry Waterhouse was his authority for
it, and that upon the information re
ceived from him he wrote the letter in
question. Being, however, desirous of
doing what was fair, he promised to
write a correction for the "Pae Aina."
Whether it will appear in 'that libellouB
sheet is another question. To save him
self in a measure from the injury which
this false statement was calculated to in
flict upon him in his canvass, Mr. Hay
selden published a statement of fact in
last evening's "Elele." We refer to the
incident to show to what methods even
the most trustworthy men on the Oppo
sition ticket will resort to make a point
against a National candidate.
Copies of the Honolvlu Aimanac and
Directory subscribed for to the boys of
Mellis' Honolulu News Agency, will be
delivered on Saturday next. The sale of
this comprehensive illustrated Hawaiian
Guide Book is very active, and the large
edition will soon be disposed of.
Shortly after noon yesterday a very
serious accident happened to a Chinaman
at the corner of the lane leading to the
Bishop's College, Nuuanu Valley. Mr. S.
(1. Wilder, Jr., rode home to his lunch, as
usual, on a young colt. After arriving at
his house he took off the bridle and tied
the horse to a post with a rope. Some
thing frightened the animal, and he broke
loose and dashed out of the yard on to
Judd street at full gallop. He turned on
to the Nuuanu Valley road and started
down the hill for town. At the corner of
the Bishop's lane a Chinaman was trying
to get out of the way of the animal, but
becoming nervous, he failed to do so, and
the furious beast dashed against him,
knocking him down with great force. He
was picked up directly afterwards by some
natives, seriously hurt, and taken to the
Queen's Hospital. Dr. Henri McGrew
attended him, and found that one side of
the scalp was torn off and the temple
arteries were laid bare. One ear was badly
grazed and bruised and one eye was closed.
The doctor made him as comfortable as
possible, and thinks he may recover.
After the horse had knocked the man
down it broke an iron fence and dashed
into the Ilobron premises, but soon after
left them near the lower gate. He was
stopped in his mad career directly after
wards without doing any further damage.
The animal was badly injured on one
knee and also in the side. Mr. James
lirodie, V. S., was called to look at the
horse, but will not be able to decide for a
few days what may be the result of the
Four Young: Rascals.
Four young native boys were yesterday
tried in the Police Court for burglary and
committed to various terms in the Reform
atory School. From the evidence it ap
pears that the Robinson homestead in
Nuuanu Valley has been unoccupied for
the past two months. On the 13th of this
month Mr. John Robinson went to the
premises and saw two boys there. He ran
after them and chased them away. On en
tering the house he found that the kitchen
door had been broken open, and firewood
and bananas were scattered around. Sev
eral door locks were broken. A wardrobe
had been opened and its contents rifled.
Crockery and glassware had been broken.
A telescope and musical box had been taken
to pieces, and parts of the latter were miss
ing. Several trunks had been rifled, the
whole amount of the damage amounting
One of the boys, Lui, turned informant
and stated in Court that they slept at the
homestead on the night of the 12th in a bed
in one of the rooms. Daniela and Kuaiwa
broke into the house. The plaster on the
walls was damaged by pickaxes and a walk
ing cane. They all had a hand in breaking
open the wardrobe and trunks. Daniela
broke into a vault but took nothing. The
latter said there was a box of money in the
house, and they broke open the trunks ex
pecting to find it.
A Detective up for Assault.
On the night of the late raid on the Chi
nese Secret Society, Beretania street,
Special Officer Good, who first got into the
building, drew his pistol and used his club.
This he stated in his evidence at the trial.
One of the defendants, Ay "Yong, an old
man, was struck on the head and at the
trial he appeared in Court with a bandage
around it. He claim that Good struck
him and has had him arrested for assault
and battery. Good will have to answer to
the charge in the Police Court this morn
No book ever published contains so much
reliable and valuable information regard
ing the Hawaiian Islands in such small
compass as the Honolulu Almanac and
Directory, 188G. Price, 50 cents.
At the Melbourne wool sales the prices
ruled very firm. Greasy wool brought
10d per pound, and scoured sold at Is
4d to Is 6d per pound.
There will be a general election in
Victoria on February 20th. An Austrial
cricket team is about to proceed to Eng
land. News from Mauritius, December 9th,
states that the sugar crop is much
smaller than thai of last year, the de
crease being at least 25,000 tons.
The British Post Office authorities
having approved the proposal of South
Australia for a federal postal service be
tween England and the Colonies, tenders
are to be called for at an early date.
New Zealand news is of no special in
terest. Prayers and Politic.
Last night at the Kawaiahao Church
they again had "prayers and politics."
The meeting was led by the pastor, Rev.
II. H. Parker, and in preaching, he al
luded to the death of Kalalakoa, who, he
said, died from the free use of gin. Messrs.
J. O. Carter and Henry Waterhouse were
present towards the latter part of the ser
vice. The Carter-Waterhouse combination
made a few brief remarks before the
assembled congregation on the main cints
of the political situation from the Opjosi-
T. B. Walker's Arrest.
As announced by us yesterday, Thomas
B. Walker was arrested on Tuesday even
ing for burglary, and had to give bonds for
his appearance in the Police Court Wednes
day mornintr. He apteared there at 9
o'clock and was charged with burglary at
the Post Office. The prosecution asked for
a remand until Saturday, which was
eranted. Mr. F. M. Hatch appeared for
ROYAL BiSflf 2k
. This powder nevtTvr.ric. A marvtl of purity.
Gtrcnsth and vVoimr.t-a. Mre vi-onoimcal
than thoonlinarv :imk. r.nd cinno; bo sold in com-petitio-i
with the rmiMtudo ct lo vtest, short
weight, alutn or phosphate )Kvicr ;. Sold onvra
cabs. Roy At, Bakinq Powtui c. UxS Uali-eW
FURNITURE SALE !
On MONDAY, Jan. 25th,
At 10 o'clock a. in., at the residence, No. 8 Emma
street, above Beretania street, wlll.be
sold at Auction,
Comprising Bedstead and Spring Mattress. Large
and Small Rugs, Lounge, Willow Hooker. 11 W
Kxtenslou Dining Table and Chairs,
Splendid Larf?e Dinner Set,
Crockery and Glassware, Lamps, Curtains aud
Cornices, One Japanese Tea Set, Meat
Wafe, Silver Ice Pitcher,
Domestic Sewing Machine,
new, Medallion Range, almost new,
Kitchen Utensils, etc.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
To tlie Public.
A GOOD INVESTMENT.
I have for sale an Kxpress Business having a
good share of trade and complete with stock, as
TWO GOOD, SOUND AND LARGE HORSES,
ONE SPRING DRAY,
TWO SEW OF SINGLE AND DOUBLE HAR
NESS, with OILCLOTHS, BLANKETS,
ROPES, STAKES, WEDGES AND HAY
AND GRAIN, stable aud yard rent very low.
This business will be sold on account of depart
ure on the following easy trms: f 1,050, one-half
cash; 'one-half on notes for 3. 6. 9 and VI months
secured by a mortgage with interestat 10 per cent
per annum. Call on me aud see the Investment
C. K. MILLER.
VLL MEMBERS OF PACIFIC ITOSE COM
pauy are requested to be present at a special
meeting to be held TO-NIGHT, as important busi
ness will be transacted. 15 v order
C. K. MILLER,
4C4 It Foreman.
fE NICE COTTAGE OF FOUR ROOMS,
separate yard and outhouses; partly fur
nished; cheap. C. K. MILLER,
46tt if Business Agency,
m p) S;
The lease of Rice Land described below
for the term of six year and eleven months
(6 11-12 years) to January 1, 18S3, will be
sold at Public Auction, at the salesroom of
tbe undersigned, at 12 o'clock noon, on
eTaimarv 30, 1886.
Immediate possession given; rent payable
quarterly in advance.
Description of Premises.
That portion of the Crown land of Haniki,
lying between the pnblic road and the Fish
Pond of Weli and bluffs on either side of the
valley ; also, the triangular piece mauka cf
the road, opposite the artesian well, bounded
by the public road, the bluff and the water
18 41-100 acres of this land, aa per survey,
ia Bice land of the best quality, in prime
condition for immediate planting, abun
dantly supplied with water from an artesian
well on the land, and 4 57-100 acres of this
land is now covered with Corn, which ia in
cluded in the purchase of the lease. Tbe
Rice land acreage may be increased from
year to year by breaking up new patches on
the niakai side ; this land is two and one
half '24) miles from Mossmau's corner, and
is admirably adapted for a vegetable ga-den
on u largo scale, as well as for raising small
stock pigs, chickens, ducks, etc., for the
The lease includes all the buildings and
appurtenances on the land, to wit:
One Dwelling: House for
One Store House,
One Cook House,
1 set of Hog PenB, covered in, supplied with
iron feeding troughs, feed bouse, cooking
apparatus for hog feed, together sufficient
for the raising and care of 150 hog9.
1 Duck House, sufficient for 1.0U0 ducks.
1 D welling House for duck keeper.
1 Threshing Machine for rice, and horse
power, covered with a substantial house.
1 larye Threshing Floor.
All the above are nearly new and in good
condition, ready for immediate use.
After the sale of the foregoing Lease there
will be sold.
The following LIVE STOCK. AGRICUL
TURAL IMPLEMENTS and TOOLS, which
together form a complete outfit for working
the farm, viz:
Six "Work Oxen,
(Two of which are accustomed to the China
2 Wagon Horses, drive single.
1 Ox Cart.
3 Ox Yokes, with bows aud keys complete.
2 China Ox Yokes, for harrowing.
5 Ox Chains.
8 Steel Plows.
1 Cultivating Harrow.
2 China Harrows.
1 Light Spring Wagon.
1 Single Wagon Harness.
3 Single Harnesses, Chain Traces.
10 Canal Wheelbarrows.
3 Bush nooks.
1 Sod Cutter.
6 Long Handled Shovels.
1 Short D. Handled Shovel.
10 Long Steel Forks, for use on Threshing
11 China Rice Baskets.
4 China Rice Sieves.
I China Rice Scoop.
II China Rice Poles.
8 China Sicklas.
12 China Rice Cuffs.
27 Rat Traps and Stakes.
One Lot of CJordage.
4 Rice Bird Guns, with flasks and pouches.
2 Hand Saws.
4 Deep Tubs for hog feed, redwood.
2 Large Tubs for hog feed, oak.
1 Oak Cask.
15 pieces 2x12 N. W. Plank, 18 feet long.
3 bandies Laths.
3 large Sails for covering Rice on the thresh
(Large and small, more or less).
12 bags Seed Rice, on view at Salesroom.
1 Light Goose-neck Dray, new.
1 Two-wheel Break, nearly new.
Plan and Survey of the Property
can now be Seen at my Office.
CT-The premises are open to inspection at
auy time previous to the day of sale.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
IMPORTANT TO INVESTORS.
Valuable Eeal Estate in the Business
Center of Honolulu
For Sale b Private Contract or at Public Auction.
The undersigned have received instructions from MESSRS. Q. W.
MACFARLANE & CO. to offer for salo at auction, at our salesrooms, on
MOISriDY, January 35th,
Jt 12 o'clock Noon,
Unless previously disposed of by private sale.
The whole of that valuable city property known aa the BOOTH ESTATE,
excepting only the corner lot, owned by Mr. James Olds, containing in all
20,990 square feet, together with houses, Btores and buildings thereto be
longing. This is tbe most compact and desirable piece of property ver offered
for sale in Honolulu. Its main frontages are 75 feet 5 Inches to Nuaanu
street, and 93 feet 6 inches to Hotel street. The rear front of tha property
extends from Nuuanu street, back of Messrs. Castle St Cooke'a floe brick
warehouse and store, 172 feet 11 inches to Rose Lane, the aide fron tag
along the line of the Robinson lot to Hotel street being 142 feet 3 incWs.
The value of this and the adjoining property might b greatly an
banced by carrying Rose Lane straight through to Hotel street. Access
ia had to Hotel and Nuuanu streets from the rear aud center of the estate
by lanes long in use on the property itself.
Situated in the heart of the retail business quarter of the city, and
having a large area of available buildiug space unoccupied, this property
holds out unusual inducements to capitalists as a permanent investment.
Tbe present annual income is $4,500, or 10 per cent on $45,000 ; but as
the leases expire shortly, the rental might be Increased to $6,009 a year
without expenditure for repairs or additions to buildings. If the estate
were sold as a whole, however, by judicious and inexpensive Improve
ments which a practical eye would suggest, even this large prospective
income might be very considerably added to.
The Nuuanu street frontage is occupied by a row of two-story build
ings, the npper story being used aa dwellings, and tho first floor as stores,
which are always in occupation. Restaurants and rotail stores similarly
occupy the frontage on Hotel street.
The ohl International Hotel is in the center of the property, and goe
with the lot. It ia used as a lodging house and pays handsomely.
Another advantage of this fine property as an investment is its excel
lent sanitary conditions. It is on the highest part of the city makal of
Beretania street, and is therefore easily drained.
The property, if not disposed of before date of sale, will be first put '
up as a whole in one lot. Failing a satisfactory purchaser, we shall than'
put it up in lots, for which purpose it has been subdivided into sixteen
lots. We shall offer these lots at the following npset prices, viz.:
Lot No. 1 11,800
Lot No. 2 1,800
Lot No. 3 1,000
Lot No. 4 1,600
Lot No. 5 1.500
Lot No. 6 1.500
Lot No. 7 8,500
Lot No. 8... 1,500
Ix)t No. 9 1.500
Lot No. 10 3,750
Lot No. 11 3.750
Lot No. 12 2.750
Lot No. 13t U 00o
Lot No. 14)
Lot No. 15 1,500
Lot No. 16 1,500
And upon the following favorable terms :
ONE THIRD CASH. 1
Balance in one, two and three years, with interest at 7 per cent per
annum, secured by mortgage.
We solicit an examination of this property, and confidently recom
mend the investment as a permanent paying one, with greater contingen
cies for advancement than almost any other kind of property.
A Plan or the Property rau be seen At tbe mfQee mt
E. P. ADAMS & CO., Auctioneers.
BOYS WILL BE BOYS,
and life. Call and see our new stock of goods.
CHAS. J. EISHEL.
Rowell, Jackson & Webster,
Civil and M eohaulral Engineer, Surveyors and Draughtsmen.
Designs and estimates prepared, etc., or all kinds of Mechanical, Architectural and Civil En
Consulting and Draughting Booms in Campbell's Slock. Entrance on It ercbaat street. All er
ders promptly attended to. MSit
And ere they are a dozen years'old, cost Parent,
Schoolmaster and Clothier bo small amount ut
For na the perplexing question is, " What will
he like ? What will his parents like ?"
Our answer is in a heavy stock of substantial
clothing THE BEST WORK OF THE BE8T"
MAKERS. There are a thousand points aboute
such clothing which are to be seen, not radl
But in a general way we hare sought to ex
press this thought in our clothing tbat tLe boy
should not be a caricature of a little old man
that his infant life should sot be dwarf ted1 wftb
the garments of maturity, but that there should
always linger about his dress something ef elaleT
like grace and simplicity. And it is this iappy
touch, as well &s conscientious wcrkmansteip and
low prices, which gives this part of oar business