OCR Interpretation

The Pacific commercial advertiser. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1885-1921, November 03, 1900, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047084/1900-11-03/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

E. 0. Mall & Son, Ltd
Sole Agents for the Territory of Hawaii for
Cleveland 3ales Department. pr R. C.Lennle.
Honolulu, October 27, 1900.
Shipments of Gents' and Ladles' Cleveland P.icycles. with an assortment
of extra parts, were received by us per Zealandli and Queen.
All 1900 Chain Models S50 00
E 0. Hall & Sod, Lid
Just Received
DRIED FRUIT (new crop).
Ofheurr Block
Fort Street
in seioHis"
ulilHI. til
Democratic Candidate for President
Well Received in Eastern
The best in the world. Manufactured by the
White Sewing Machink Co., Cleveland, Ohio,
U. S. A. Without reference to any particular
feature, but a!one upon the broad claim of
general superiority as a Family Sewing
Machine, adapted to all classes of work, we
place the "WHITE" before a critical public
with entirt'Jconfidence that it will meet every
requirement of the mr.st exacting purchaser.
II. Hackfeld & Co., Lid.
Solo Agent, Hawaiian Territory.
w v r
Souvenir Spoons
Hawaiian Scens and Greetings Engraved
From $1.75; to $6.00
Just the thinj to take homo with you.
Remember we are always ready and willing to h.iw our
ASADA & eo.
NEW YORK. Oct. 2d The second
day of Mr. Bryan's campaign tour of
New Jersey began in Hoboken to-day
with a- meeting in the Lyric Theatre.
When Mr. P.ryan stepped upon the
platform he appeared somewhat fa
tigued, but as his Kpeeeh progressed,
lie soon regained hid wound vivacity.
He said that he believed that when
Democratic principles as now present
ed were throughly understood they
would be received as favorably In the
East as in the West. He contrasted his
reception in the East at this time with
the reception in 1SSHS. He said:
"I did not complain when men left
us in 1816 for I have always contended
that a man's vote was his own and
that he had a right to do with it as he
pleased, and I never doubted but that
the great mass of those who left us in
1896 left us because they honestly
thought that my election would be
harmful to the country. I cannot de
spise the man who places his country
above his party, even though I may
be the loser by his act. But the prin
ciple which runs through Republican
polities has become apparent on these
later questions which have arisen. I
contended in 1J96 that the Republican
party was giving too much considera
tion to wealth and too little to human
rights, but since 1896 the Republican
party has shown Its disregard of hu
man rights in ways that we did not
dream of then."
Mr. Bryan denounced the trusts as
"industrial despots" and declared that
the Republican party was fostering
them. He did not believe there could
be a good monopoly In private hands
until God sends angels to take charge
of them and he added: "From our ex
perience, we are inclined to think that
the angels now in charge came not
from above, but from below."
"Someone has said," Mr. Bryan con
tinued, "that he did not object to the
bed-bug so much, but that he did ob
ject to the way he made a living. So
we object to the trusts." The com
parison caused loud applause.
Mr. Bryan predicted that if the re
cent increase of the army t J 10d,0iW men
was endorsed by voting the Republican
ticket next Novemlier, there would
continue to be increases until the arm
ed force would be sufficient to com
pletely awe the people.
Taking up the question of the Philip
pines Mr. Bryan gave what he said was
a Republican speech in stir port of the
Republican policy. This presentation
was as follows:
"We are very sorry we got the Phil
ippine Inlands; we did not intend to
get them, but they were thrown into
ur lap, and it is our duty to keep them,
find commands it and it will pay."
Mr. Bryan then related the biblical
-lory of Nabdn's vineyard and said:
"I wish that on the Sunday before
election every preacher in the United
St.ites would take as his text that story
of is'aboth's vineyard, and 1 will tell
you how they would treat it. Every op
lncnt of imperialism would condemn
Ahab for wanting the vineyard and ev
ery imperialistic preacher would con
demn N'aboth for not letting Ahab have
A large crowd followed Mr. Bryan
from the theatre to the railroad station
and called clamorously for a speech,
and he made a brief address from the
rear platform of his car.
he" killed an Indian in Taser river
Heveral years ago and a negro named
Tale also on the Upper Fraser. Both
murders were committed wttn an axe.
and were mysteries to the State.
Charles Dudley Warner Dead.
HARTFORD, Conn!. Oct. 20. Charles
Dudley Warner, the author and one of
the owners of the Hartford Courant,
died suddenly this afternoon. Mr.
Warner had a very severe attack of
pneumonia two years ago while in New
Orleans and had never fully recovered
from 1U Last spring he had pneumonia
again while at his home and this weak
ened his heart. Of late he had been
much better.
Damages for Smoke.
CHICAGO, Oct. 26. A verdict which
it is thought wjll result either In end
less litigation or in the abatement of
the smoke nuisance and which, if sus
tained by the Supreme Court, may
serve as a precedent-for decisions in
other smoke-clouded cities, . was ren
dered to-day In the Circuit Court.
Lawyers Emery S. Walker and Brode
B. Davis, having offices in the twelfth
story of the Association building, by
the verdict are awarded 51500 damages
for injuries received from the smoke
from the New York Life Building.
Coal Strike Over and Activity
Again in the
SCRANTON, Pa.. Oct. 26. There is
great rejoicing to-day all through
Scranton and the Lackawanna Valley
at the calling off of the Anthracite
miners' strike. The order has had the
effect of stimulating the companies
which had not already posted notices
agreeing to advance wages ten per cent
to do so, and to-day the Pennsylvania
Coal Company sent out its official no
tice to its miners at Dunmore, Avoca
and Pittston. Like action was also
taken by the Moosic Mountain Coal
Company and this evening will find the
notice up at every mine in the valley
from Forest City to Pittston.
Fifty-three thousand men and boys
between these points will therefore re
sume work on Monday. To-day the
mining companies have forces engaged
getting the mines in shape for resump
tion on Monday. At. the mines' all the
sidings are filled with cars and the
shipments of coal are certain to be
large before another week ends.
k t-
' 'X V,
'.-. l t;."t-
Hawaiian Carriage Hfg. ; o
(riven prompt and careful attention
Rubber Tire Wheel Co.
The UKxtriurst'l KuhUr-Tirw mad
121 Qaees St. TLPH0K1 MAIM 47.1 -1
Vot9 tiia RepaMcaQ Ticket itralHt.
Novel Point Decided.
CHICAGO. Oct. 2J. A special to Urn
Record from Lebanon, III., says: X novel
point has been decided in a St. Clair
.oun:y case. David S. Sage and wii'e
were killed in a terrible storrn that swept
jver the county four years ago. The bod
ied were found lying side by side. They
iiud one daughter, the only lineal heir. In
. suit for a settlement of the estate t!io
question arose as to which had died firj.
If Sage, then his wife's relatives would
e entitled to her award, consisting of
dower and homestead. If his wife dn-J
first, then tier relatives would be entitled
to nothing, but the whole estate,
amounting to about 10,0not would fall to
M;s Matl Sage, the daughter. Thei'
i no way of proving which ha-J died
tirst and th" court held that Blnce wom..i1
physicady Is weaker than man, Mrs. Sage
Ttist have died first and upon this hy
pothesis awarded the estate to the daughter.
SHREVE & CO.. San Francisco.
TO FACILITATE TRADB wtt tke KswalUn Uteede will deNTer eh
eode pureheeed or ordered ef them. FRKK OF ALL CIAIKI iron
TRANSPORTATION to Hemolsta. r vturnfo mm te ftaa rrmaetoo ftU
will fee seat ou selection te tkeae tan te tke ftrea. er who win fwrsleii nth
factory references la fan Fr&aelaoot.
em, no P
Illuttrated eauloree and prices farntsaed upon receipt ct reqmeat.
We hare the largest manufactory ea Jewelry and Silverware wt of N
Tors- city, and are rrpmrd te furnish wnecUt dtm
Stolen Goods Beturned.
XKW VOHK. (Jet. 2C.-The EUzabethport
l.r.kinp Company, from which William
rhrcit.er stole a little over $100,000 In two
;cars. has made a settlement with Mrs.
Annie Hart, upon whom much of the
r.ioney was spent. Mrs. Hart has made
; general assignment to the bank of all
c; the property of which she was pos-fc-
:ed, except the household furniture,
Vr wearing apparel and so much of her
Jewelry as she can prove was not given
to hr by Schreiber. The property turned
nvir Is valued at 524,0on.
Oreem Family Safe.
T1F.N-TSIX. vU Shanghai. Oct. 26.-A
n:pi:cr who left Tao Tung Fu, October
r.tl. and arrived here today, reports that
th allies are encamped there, the British
contingent being outside the walls of th-a
cily. The situation in unrhann.,! lrt-
g If forbidden and all supplies used by
the pliies are purchased. The Green fam
ily t mlsslonarUa are safe, except a
t,re-yeur-old girl who died October 10th
Mr. Oreen Is furiously 111.
Vote the Republican Ticket Straight.
It"sia swears it is after no territory
in China.
The new battleship Kentucky has sail
i d for Cliina.
The Fourteenth United States Infantry
has left I'eking.
The Chinese relormers are gaining pow
er In the north of China. '
Kiigland and Germany will unite In op
position to the partition of China.
France bedeves th Knglish-Gernian
compact is directed against Kussia.
The Imperial troops have sustained de
feats in the province of Kwang Tung.
Flench priests were killed by Chinese
in Hunan province with terrible tortures.
Ciiinese Generals In the South have
nia-le urgent appeals for reinforcements.
't ts reported that a triad army is pre
paring for an attack on the City of Can-
Various countries are appointing repre
sentatives to The Hague Arbitration
The Germans are withdrawing their
tioops from Shanghai, and a transport
has arrived.
Hussia is said to be planning a double
aine. She Is alleged to be seeking to
make an Independent agreement in re
gard to Manchuria. The Chinese, resist
ance Is helieved to be a mere farce.
The Manchester Chamber of Commerce
has sent a letter to Lord Salisbury urg
in.r that a special mission, with a diplo
T.r.t of the first rank, be sent to China to
iil with fSritlsh int rests there.
The J'.oersen Courier, Iterlln, October 18,
mmenting upon Kmpeior Kwang Hsu's
nie-sage of thanks to President McKinley,
hays, "This Is proof of the responsibility
of the United States for Chinese stubborn
iu yf."
The Berlin correspondent of the Ixndon
Standard Is authority for the following:
"J learn that the Anglo-German agree
ment was concluded a long time ago, and
is published now to nccelerate a peaceful
hettlement In China. It will be followed
;efore long by similar agreements con
cerning other parts of the world."
Detailed reports to the War Office at St.
Petersburg, dated October IS, mention the
occupation of Mukden, Manchuria. It ap
pears that the Russians met with strong
opposition at Schacho," where the Chi
nese, with thirty battalions, twenty field
t uns and Krupps and Maxims, occupied
te railway embankment, and - heights.
The Chinese were finally forced to retreat,
the whole Russian column being thrown
(gainst them.
Yote the Straight republican Ticket.
Crown Prince Abandoned. -
LONDON. Oct. 26. The Norwegian
bark Crown Prince, Captain Sorenson,
from Darien, September 21st, for Liv
erpool, reported yesterday by the Brit
ish steamer Domsdalen, off Prawle
Point, was abandoned waterlogged on
October 11th in latitude 37, longitude
66. The captain and seven seamen who
were rescued by the Romsdalen have
been landed at Dover. The remainder
of the crew are supposed to have been
picked-up by the British ship Claver
don. Captain Kelway, which sailed
from New York October 8th for Yokohama.
Killed Two at en.
VANCOUVER, B. C, Oct. 20.-Tap
Luck, a Chinaman under sentence of
death for the murder of Chief of Police
Vote the Straight Bepublican Ticket
New Spanish Minister.
MADRID, Oct. 25. General Azcarra
ga will take the portfolio of Minister of
Marine provisionally. Admiral Mozo
having withdrawn from the ministry
owing to the refusal of the Premier to
allow nn increase of the navy credits.
Addressing the officials of the Marine
i Department to-day General Azsarraga
said It was necessary to secure an
equilibrium of the budget and It was
Impossible to Increase ne navy.
"Vell. sir." .aid Mr.
Vote the Republican Ticket Straight
Veto tie Straight Bepublican Ticket
To Represent Planters'
Collector of Internal Revenue Will
Resign at Once and Leave
anny wan
r-runnin' ' 'I l.w
who it is. ltiBn'tMaek.Vr'''
three wee ks ago kivir.'
he'd acclpt th- nummynai!,8? '
fered him, an he ain't k. of I
luuiwB i.ii ancesiilors ...
r i. in . v. i
a place there.
spcorts ar-re
til f
" nt'lehlrhoou 1.v
a air.-t Aii, lBile
far fr'ni ,, .. 1 tiu.:'
alone that's r-runnin- -,ln-
nln'-he-s gullopin'. i
in compny that ,,
windows injooccd im,, tl, i '
an p.ke out fr th' J .... 'v
tli mountain, where v.. l""'irw
iv ye'tr voice v ,., 1 Us W ,
iv e.i y-ice v ,;t
sceuei). ne mount. . 1 -iH -a -ji
an- made I r South lu.Koia ' tri.
t; tu--rned out as :.,, , uin but
ed shots Iv
William Haywood will resign the uf
fice of United States Collector of In
ternal Revenue and go to Washington
as the representative of the Hawaiian ;
Sugar Planters' Association. The oiler
of the Washington position was form- i
ally made to Mr. Haywood yesterday I
morning after a conference the day be
fore between him and the Association's
directors. Mr. Haywood will make his
preparations at once and expects with
in six weeks to be In the Nation's capi
tal. The position Is a lucrative one and
necessitates abilities of a high order.
Mr. Haywood possesses these as has
been evidenced by his career. Still a
young man he has held Important of
fices under the United States Govern
ment and has proved himself capable,
tactful, and skilled in diplomacy and
In Honcdulu. first as Consul General
of the United States and lately as Col
lector of Internal Revenue, Mr. Hay
wood made himself liked and respected
by his correct administration of his of
fice and by his rare discretion in every
day matters. The seeking of his time
and talents by the Planters' Associa
tion Is a flattering recognition of Mr.
Haywood's worth. In Washington Mr.
Haywood will establish a law office he
is admitted to practice before all the
courts and will buckle down to the
work of forwarding -Hawaii's Interests
in Governmental circles. '
He will keep the planters posted on
all subjects affecting their Interests and
at the same time will seek to diffuse In
Washington accurate and attractive
information concerning Hawaii. He
has an extensive acquaintance among
public men and the confidence of Pres
ident McKinley and his political inti
mates. Mr. Haywood was brought up In the
shadow of the State Department and
until now has since leaving college
seventeen years ago been in the service
of the Goyernment. '
He is the son-in-law of Hon. Jere M.
Wilson and was born in Washington.
Upon the organization of the Court of
Commissioners of Alabama Claims he
was appointed law clerk to the counsel
for the United States and during the
campaign of 1S84 was one of, Mr.
Blaine's secretaries. At the outset of
the Harrison administration he be
came confidential secretary to the late
Walker Blaine, and upon the latter's
death was made confidential clerk to
the Assistant Secretary of-State, serv
ing under three Assistant Secretaries.
Mr. Haywood was sent to Alx-la-Chapelle
as vice-consul by President
Harrison and performed several other
missions requiring .much tact and dis
cretion. For the position of Consul
General to Hawaii he was backed by
the leading Republican statesmen. M,r,
Haywood has a charming wife and two
children, and the family's moving to
Washington will be a distinct loss to
Honolulu society.
I.. 1.....-V . '
sinrong, composed jV
r-rougn riuers, met
s an
'Ml ;,l t.
escuneu him ,,
piver ..
where he shook hands whi
mained with th' Hurvh-nr. . ialliirt.
th plains. 'Ye won't iv,',!' !r'n
a man with a rubber 1.- a
ear. i seem it) rayinimi.t.r s;i:
llnymints as has not gonr .' ' lv
tion,' says Tiddy. -but I 'd,m't ...T
name,' he says. -I,- BrtVS th.
Horrible Horace, th' SvorK iv ,v ,'la
R-riyer Valley.' he Mys. iw
mimoer in' time ye n
ear kilt m.. ."
Canyon durin' th' har-rd wim..- i 83
,l,uci oo-jn nv. i nave . a dim , T'
tion says Tiddy. Mf i n.vm.i, rm,i'-
1 was sthandin' at th' hur ,ihr;i..' r,rt
i . . . inn. .
iv sumnune acia an' r-ren.iin- - . .
orlte wurruk Iv mine en. ...
th Human Undherman.n.' ..
-jiu .
come In an' objlcked to nie tlas ' , !l
that with th' r-rest iv me f.afi"?
made me look like a protisslonal iwJz
disappearln' into an ancrv hnZ. .
says, 'le thin
language, coarse
Vote the Republican Ticket Straight.
Htdoman was in Cuba
The manager of the Honolulu Iron
Works, C. Hedemann, came in on the
Mty of Peking. He has been absent six
nonths. J He visited Cuba and many
ortant manufacturing cities In 11
United States. He went to Washin
ton three times. He has purchased nev
mills for both Olaa and Hawaiian Com
mercial and also negotiated for nev
machinery and material for the Iro
Said Mr. Hedemann regarding his
visit to Cuba: "My principal object in
visiting the Island was to make a thor
ough inspection of the sugar mills in
operation there. I must confess 1 was
disappointed. Our mills here are far
ahead of those of Cuba and, having
said that, I have said all that Is neces
sary. ' ' ,' "
"There are two great factions In Cu
ba the Cubans and Spaniards. The
former are continually crying out for
freedom and the latter for annexation
to the United States." y
Vote the Bepublican Ticket Straight
Funahou Vesper Services.
The 'vesper services at Punahou will
be held Sunday at 4:30 p. m. The pro
gram Is as follows:
1. Organ. "Fantasia," by Dubois,
Professor Ballaseyus.
3. Scripture.
3. Anthem, "The Radiant Morn Hath
Passed Away," Woodward.
4. Prayer.
5. Violin Solo. "Madrlgale," by A. SI
monette, Alice Woods.
6. Address, "Truth and God" Dr.
7. Vesper Hymn.
8. Benediction.
!. Organ. "Coronation March," Meyerbeer.
.Italians Didn't Come.
Just two hours later than the time
scheduled the City of Peking left her
dock In San Francisco. The delay was
occasioned by the wait for the gang of
Italian laborers being: brought from
New Orleans for shipment to Hawaii.
When the men were brought alongside
they refused to embark for Honolulu.
They all decided to remain Just where
they were in San Francisco and the
agents could not swerve them from
their purpose. Finally the Peking
swung out from her dock leaving the
Italians behind.
attackted me wh
language, coarse abuse, excited oath,
ennt hook, a pair iv spurs. a pair ivthJ
a sombrero, a reniction on me cranf!?
er, a brandin' iron, a bowl,, knife tZ"
v.u. an a. nil llt-HUT Hilt-, he SaV -
was loath to strike ye even thin J
whin,' he Bays, -ye passed an Insuhta-VT
mark about th' value iv th" merit svs .,
he says, 'me Indignation overcom
' J " Mu Hie KlilKSeg . h u
tMm lh' llj... t... ' "ar
"iuiiuu, iiuiioneo un
much ec in t In rrr.t lrt i. , ..n.. .. -.'
j, , . ... vest, jirji
e1 en. mlv r.r u a -.q ' ml .... , .. .
' " - an x tan m-,rj
- viiii me leit hand
mafia VUTt mtlnna ... 1 . I. . , . y u
ravmimber?' 'I ravmimi..., ,
Horrible Horace. -Well, thim was'grl!
times,' says Tiddy. 'An' I'm not chW
in tn taste, he says. -Me purpoj
comin' to ye'er mist,' he says, 'ig t0 Ut
aown, rope an- brand th' dimmvcvi,
Darty. Ar-re ' ve with mr h ... '
ar-re,' says all th' survivors. An heiw
among thim. Inspectin' th' plai- hm
ic niw mini, aim inin ne visits th' em.
fi'ii nere ne ourieu nis dead, an' so
to th next town.
"He nlver stops. In Wounded Kn
busts a bronco that has kilt ulnum tk
tntire male population; busts it so hi-.n!
iuu unraw a oany carredne without ii.
kin th' oceypant.He finds a poor nudinm
whose punchers is ou on a dhrunk aa' In
sues oui an rounus up thirty thousau
niu iv cHiwe in less tnin un hour. AftVi
mat ne r-naes off to th' cow tuwn a-..
in cownoys, lakes their guns away
inim, nates thim into sul.ji.tim B
swears tiiim all in as mimh.rs iv
Chrlstyan Imleavor S'ciety. Uv .iisov
an ol' frind, whom he licked tir j.dr
killed th' grizzly bear with tr M k,
hiH ol' friml is havin' tlirould.- u i'i
b-.uldher that's got in th
bculdher weighs four tons. 'Ye .
know how to deal with it,' say. t,
an he shoves it out of th' way wit.,
foot. 'Kven natur',' he says. Van
j,cced by a kick fr'm a ftlnoi mar.:
"In this way he ptoves that 'tis ly ii,
in' himsilf an' th' other 1,-t.ad en tir ti
et, th' hydrhra-headed niontiu-r ia l c
th' fool is Ii antlltnpeiyanism iui' 1 L
w lse free silver, arnychy, vllrnce an'
tcl'rance, can be cr. rushed, tllury he, It
I'd like to be along where tie run;.
no matinee fr ladies and diildlur. rt
an usher to show ye lo ye'er s eats, k '
boy dlsthrlbutin' choe'late creHrns: 't
henkerchief saloot, an' no quart. -t fl:u.is''
Th' Vi'Iets on th' Vclt Whisper Mack.'
Rcsenfelt," whin he's to spenk at f.n ai'.
tcod - iv llfteen thousan' feet, whire i
nt.r. with a tall hat w id kno.k i' cia'
th stars In their coorsis. 'Tis fr e
t! men on'v: come ar-rnie.1 whin h-' i
town. 'Tls mother an' sister down in1'
cyclone cellar an' pap off with a lrit k r.
his hand. 'Tis shutters up at th' jw)
store an' glass out at th' saloon. T
sthreets carpeted with th" human ?("
divine, an' cxtry cleiks M th' Runwar
store an' th' tire wbre off the amhula.irf
" 'Th' meet In' was cali.l fr cf'.t
o'clock,' says th pa-aper, -an' at th' hour
th' hall was packed with a seethin' mu::!
toed. Afthcr a few well-chosen remarks,
th' chairman, th' Hon. Ku. ixm:.
cc me down Into th' body Iv lii' h.ill
with a well-directed blow put "'it Iv ii'
bi$iness the lion. Um. lioosly, forrc'
Jidge Iv th' Cirklt Coort, an' author
sev'ral well-known worruks on fr'e :'
age an' slayer Iv Fierce Fred, th' half
bied itpnnerndn At this mom.nt Gov-
nor Rosenfelt bit his wav tbrouph t!i
tl.Tong an' afther bringin" down with J
well-aimed shot th chairman Iv tn am
rfcvcratle commit v ltnrnre (ireeleV Ra
strm, editor Iv th Coloraydo Coyote.
speke as follows: 'Sooundhre!, cow'r
hired ruffyans, I know ye all well r'' a
e'er a wan Iv ye comes up to this platfrrn
I'll show ve how I feel to'rd ye. an'
low republicans: This Is th' hai-ryft ""T
... y. ..... u-iu him.'
i.i iv me inc. ia vm-.
Utidher a constitootion that insures M'
r-rights an no more to wan an' all.
excuse me, gents, while T pet th r-iT
hco.lo.l man In th- ml'rv. Oot r'-
Thanks an' spreads over th' coun.W
contlnt an prosperity an' peace "OT'
f'.- anny r-rlght-minded man. An' If t
fellow that's heavln' (specimen iv '
olsrvol Hhrlft fw'm l,.hln.l von pOt
(Editor's note: Here our rayportw
was sthruck on th' back lv th' head;'
a piece Iv castln' fr'm th' Joynt iv
an's Laura't Love .Mine. Hut we r
stand that Oov'nor Rosenfelt ,orI,p,'(l
delightful sp-ech amid gr-reat e"tn ,
asm an was escorted to th' thrain
large crowd. Th' list Iv kiit an' rour';v
will be found in another part 'vtm't,j
per. Th' departure' Iv th' distinct "
visitor was marked by a humorous ,
dint, th' gallant leader hurlin' fraj '.
thrain Mike O'Leary, lv shift eight rf
B. & G. mine, amid th' eodra
n fav'ratila Imnrkilnn an' mannjT '
rvm wurrds was hecrd at'out "VT.v.jt
Ihreets las' night. It Is to nc l "Y
1. . l n-hln th fcrU '
un win laj'uiiii A6a ' -
nans upj. 11(in
"An' there he goes, innm .
th gloom lv th campaign 'ltn tii
raie or.rasmonen poiiyuer-
whin we were boys."
i .... . -ii r.r Clt
tuns uui eti nieniiv , k,.t
can't blame anny man Tr doln wi ,
thinks Is Tr th' good Iv th' i,a";k n9
flcr-t think It was r-ripm
-with a scantlln'. 'Tls a pnr - ; jv?r
in uvnu un nun
chanst to ne nccm.
man a chanst to be neen. .
"Nlver fear that Tiddy won t Te
seld Mr. Dooley. "An' 'l-'n ' ''' ., u
If anny man hits him that h" " ,i(t .
,bark. He's havin th' tim- lv '
. r.wst CUP-
Vla the Bepublican Ticket Strict,
"Tiem neel
through." said Mr. enn. ss. Vf
"He Ixplcts to be liicieu, - .lofV.
y.-Copyrlphted, 1W, ' 11 "'n
I ley
Yionolulu'." Oahu. CousMerntion i.

xml | txt