Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS-
SATURDAY, JULY 15,
. . . B . . .
CHARLES CLARK MUNN
Copyright, 1000, by Lee A Shepard
Chapters I and II Uncle Terry is the
keeper of the Cape light on Southport
island He has an adopted , daughter
Telly (Etelka,) grown to womanhood,
who was rescued when a babe from the
wreck of the Norwegian ship Feterson.
C. Ill Albert and Alice Page are two or
phans with a heritage of debt, living in
the village of Snndgate. Albert is a col
lege graduate, nnd through the influence
of his chuui, I'rank N:son, gets a posi
tion in the law office of "Old Nick" Frye
in Boston. '
C. IV Frye is a scoundrel and is the at
torney for Frank's father, a wealthy Bos
ton merchant. He wants Albert to keep
up his intimacy with Frank, who has a
yacht, plenty of money and nothing to
do but amuse himself, . C. V. In an even
ing's outing with Frank, Albert fritters
away $20. At the same time Alice is
walking four miles a day to teach school
and supporting herself and Aunt Susan.
Piaue was a little inte tit tne or
I flee the next morning, and
Frye was there ahead of him.
"I was out with young Na-
son last evening," he explained as the
old lawyer bade him a rather crusty
good morning, "and I overslept'
"Oh, that Is all right," responded
Frye In an instantaneously sweetened
tone. "I a ii glad you were, and, as I
told you, you are wise to cultivate
him. I suppose," he continued, with a
leer, "that you were buying wine for
some of the gay girls?"
Page looked confused. "Well, weM
went to the theater and after that had
a late supper," he explained, "and it
was after 1 before I returned to my
"I "don't care how late you are out
or what you did," said Frye, still ey
ing Page, "so long as you were with
young Nason and kept out of the lock
up. His father pays me a salary to
look af.er his business, and his son Is
the pride of his heart. I trust you
understand my meaning. If you don't
feel like work this morning," he con
tinued suavely, "mount your wheel
and take a run out to Winchester and
see If that mortgage on the Reaver
estate has been satisfied. The exercise
and air will do you 'good."
Page was nonplused.
"He has some deep laid plot In his
mind," he thought as he looked at
Frye. He was glad to escape the olflce,
however, for his head felt full of bees,
and, thanking his employer for the
peitalsslon, he quickly left the city be
hind him. The crisp October air and
exercise soon drove away some of the
self reproaches at his own foolish con
duct of the night before.
, The errand at Winchester was at
tended to, and then he headed back for
the city,' taking another course. By
the time he reached town he was faint
from hunger,, for he had eaten no
breakfast A good dinner restored him
to his natural self possession, and then
he went to the office.
For a week he reproached himself
every time he thought how much his
escapade had cost and felt too ashamed
to answer Alice's letter. When he did
he assured that Innocent sister that he
was saving all he could and should
send more money as soon as possible.
Frank called twice and the second time
urged him to Join the club, to which
"It will serve as a placo to spend a
lonesome evening," be thought.
Several times Frye had made casual
Inquiries as to the progress of his In
timacy with young Nason, alt of which
led Page to wonder what his object
was and why it concerned trim. At
last, one day nt closing time and after
he had told the office boy he ininht go.
Frye let a little liht Into that onhrnirt.
"Sit down a moment, Mr. Pas1'." he
remarked as the latter was pivparlnj!
to leave. "I have a proposition of an
Important . nature to make to you."
And then as he fixed his merciless eyes
on his clerk and began to slowly rub
his hands together be continued: "You
have teen nearly three months In my
employ, Mr. Page, and have fulfilled
your duties satisfactorily. I think the
time has come when may safely en
large them a little. As I told you,
John Nason pays me a yearly retainer
to attend to all his law business. I
have reason to feel he Is not entirely
satisfied to continue that arrangement,
and I am forced to find some way to
bring a little pressure to bear on him
In order that he may see It Is for his
Interest to still retain me.
"Now, I believe John Nason Is not en
tirely' happy In his home relations and
that a certain young ludy receives a
hare of his attentions. While they are
never Been In public together, gossip
links their names. "What I want Is for
you to find out through your acquaint
ance with the Nasons Just what bond
there Is between the elder Nason and
the young lady and report to me. I do
not Intend to use the knowledge for
any Illegal purpose, but merely as a
.leverage to retain Nasou's business. I
' am aware that to prosecute your In
quiries discreetly by means of your in
timacy with 7ung Nason will require
si: money than I nm paying you,
I': id therefore, if I can depend on you
to d.i a little detective work, I shall
from now on Increase your salary from
$7.") to if 17.". What do you say?"
'i lie first Impulse that Page felt was
liTnbsolutely refuse there nnd then to
have anything to do with Frye's ne
farious scheme, but the thought of his
situation, the unpaid debt at home and
the certainty that n refusal would
mean a loss of his position conquered
Ms pride and kept him silent. For t'
loinent he reflected, trying hard to
see n way out of the dilemma, nnd then
"It Is rather a hard task you itsU, Mr.
Frye, for I nm not accustomed to tin
role of detective, but I am in your em
ploy, nnd as long as I aiu I will do the
best I can for your Interests."
It was n temporizing reply, and Frye
so construed it nt once.
"I must Insist If you accept my of
for," ho said, "that you. give me your
promise to do your best to earn the
money. It doesn't pay to be t in
squeamish In this world." he ronilutud
In a soothing tone. "All business is lu
a certain extent a game of extortion -a
question of do the other fellow or he
will do you." Then arising and hold,
ing out a skinny hand to grasp I'lip's
he added, "f shall expect you to keep
fulth with me, Mr. Pago," and the in
When Alpert met Frank at the club
that evening ho was preoccupied and
morose, nnd Frank, noticing bis frame
of mind, tried to cheer him.
"You look as -If you had been given
a facer, old man." he said. ''What
(s the matter? Has Frye been call
ing you down for something?"
Pago looked nt his friend a moment,
and the Impulse to make a clean
breast of It and relieve his feelings
was strong, but be did not
"I do not like Frye,"Jio said in
stend, "and the more I see of him the
less I like him. At times he makes
me feel as If he wus a snnke ready to
uncoil and strike. Have you ever no
ticed his eyes and the way ho has of
rpbbing his hands when talking?" '
"I have," was the answer, "and he
has the most hideous eyes I ever saw
In a human being. They look like a
cat's In the dark. Dad told me once
he saw Frye look at a witness he was
cross examining in such a way that
the poor fellow forgot what his name
wus and swore black wns white.
Those eyes are vicious weapons, they
say, and he uses them to the utmost
when ho wants 'to scare a witness."
"They make me . feel creepy every
time I look at them," said Albert, nnd
then, as If anxious to change the sub
ject he added: "Let's leave here,
Frank, and you come with me to my
room, where we can have a quiet talk
together. I am In the dumps tonight
and want to unbosom toy troubles to
(flAT alls you, old man?" ask
ed Frank after they were
seated In Albert's room and
were smoking fraternal
pipes. "You look as if you had lost
your best friend."
"I did, last June, as you know," was
the rather sod answer, "nnd on top
of that I hate myself for one or two
things for Instance, the escapnde we
Indulged In the other night, nnd be
ing Frye's slave, for another."
"I am sorry for the first," responded
Frank. "It was my fault that you were
coaxed Into It. I won't do It again, I
assure you. Don't worry over it, my
boy. It wasn't anything serious; only
Just a little after theater fun and hear
ing 4hose sporty, girls talk slang."
"Yes, and spending a lot of money
for very poor fun," replied Albert "I
don't think any better of myself for do
ing It, do you ?"
"Oh, I don't think about It one way
or the other," answered Frank..) "I
have so much time to kill, and that's
no worse than any other way."
- "Well, of course It's all right, and as
you do not think any the less of your
self for doing it there Is no harm," re
plied Albert "Only I do, nnd so It Is
worse for me than for you.
"Now, you have a mother and sisters
who think well of you, no doubt. How
would you have felt to have hud uny
one of them peep In that night and see
what munner of company you" were In?
My mother Is In her grave, but maybe
she could see where I was and with
whom I was that evening, and the
thought maks me feel mean. I have a
Bister, one of the purest and sweetest
little women God ever blessed the earth
with, and not for all that I can earn
In one year would I have her know
what a foolish thing I did. For two
days I was so ashamed of myself I felt
Frank sat In stupefied silence at his
friend's outburst. "If I had imagined
you were going to feel that way, old
man," he said at lust, "I would never
have urged you to go with me, I never
will again, I assure you."
"Oh, I am as much to blame as you,"
observed Albert "I went willingly,
but after It was all over I was sorry I
did. I am no prude. I enjoy a little
excitement and don't mind a social
evening with a few friends, but It
doesn't pay to do things you despise
yourself for the next day."
"But" put In his friend, with a
quizzical look, "do you know you are
preaching a sermon, and I rather like
It too? It sets me thinking. As for
such girls as we wlucd, I don't care a
rap for them.. If I could find any other
and better amusement they might go
hang for all 1 enre. I try tennis and
golf with fellows and girls lu our set,
but that Is tame sport I go to 'func
tions' once In awhile, uud If I dunce
twice with a pretty girl who has no
dot mother glares at me and snys I've
no family pride. Most of the girls
talk silly nonsense that wearies a fel
low, and the more pusse they are the
worso they gush. The only thing I
really enjoy U yachting, and then I
have trouble to find good fellows who
have time to go with me. Once In
awhile I get disgusted with myself
and wish I had to work for a living."
Albert looked surprised. Was It pos
sible that tills young, nnd handsome
fellow, with dark brown honest eyes,
curly black hair nnd garb and manner
of refinement, who never had known
what it was to wopk, really wanted to
enrn his own wiy -In the world. Just
from sheer ennui?
"It seems to nn you have everything
to be thankful for, Frank," Albert said
nt last In a dejected tone "a kind fa
ther, good homo, plenty of friends, n
nice yacht, nil the money you want
nnd nothing to do! With me it Is dif
ferent. Would it bore you If I unload
ed n little of my history?"
"Not a bit," answered Frank. "I
would really like to hear It."
"Well," continued .Albert "w hen we
were at college I was a little too proud
to let you know I wns the only sou of n
poor widow who was denying herself
every luxury to "Educate me, but It was
n fact After we separated I tutored
some, read law and was admitted to
the bar. I opened an office In my na
tive town nnd wasted n year waiting
for clients, while I rend novels, sketch
ed and fished to pass the time. Last
Juno my mother died mid left my sis
ter nnd mo nil old huusu that has been
In the family over 11 century, a few
acres of meadow Innds nnd maybe $J(0
In debts. Then I wrote to you. ' I wit's
more than grateful for the ehnnco you
obtained for me to work for even such
u man ns Frye. I am paying those
debts as fast ns I can, nnd my sister Is
helping by teaching In n crossroad
schoolhonse and walking four miles
each day to do It."
"And I coaxed you to go out nnd
spend money ou a couple of bnllet
girls!" responded Frank regretfully.
"Say, old uinn," renchlng out his hand
nnd clasping Albert's, "If I hnd known
nil this that evening I would have bit
ten my tongue before I asked you to go
"That is all right" replied Albert "I
should have told you that night what
I have told you now, but maybe I was
a little ashamed to do so."
"I would like to see that brave sis
ter of yours," said Frank ufter a pnuse.
"From what you tell me, she must bo n
Albert mnde no answer, but going to
the mnntel he took n framed photo
graph that Btood thero and handed It
to his friend. It wns a picture of n
young girl with a face like an nrtlst's
drenm nnd eyes like two pnnsies.
. Frank gnzed nt It long nnd enrnest
ly. "Your sister, I suppose," he snld
nt Inst still looking nt the face. "I
do not wonder you prenched me the
sermon you have this evening. You
must be proud of her."
When it enmo time for him to go
the two shook hands with a warmer
chisp thnn ever, and when he wns
gone the little room did not seem quite
so cheerless to Its occupnnt ns before.
SHOULD like to be ex
cused tomorrow forenoon,
Mr. Frye," said Albert n few
days lntorr- "Frank has
to Introduce me to his
"Certainly," replied Frye cheerfully.
"Take the entire day if you wish, (fnd
if you have a good chance try to mnke
tho ncqualntnnee of the young lady of
whom I spoke to you, or at least take
a good look at her. She is tho key
that will unlock tho Information 1
need, und I shall depend upon you to
"I will keep my eyes open," replied
Albert aloud, mentally resolving that
It would not be in the Interest of Frye
nnd his sinister plot. The next dny ho
met Frank by appointment, nnd tho
two culled upon John Nason nt his
office. Albert, was greeted cordially,
and after an exchange of common
places soon found himself being Inter
rogated by a series 0 questions per
taining to his home nnd college lifo,
bis knowledge of law nud how he liked
Albert m yrcclcd cordially.
his present employer. They were for
n purpose, 11s nil of John Nusnn's busi
ness questions were, and at their con
clusion he said:
"I am glad to have met you, Mr.
Page. My son has spoken In the highest
terms of you, nud, whnt has Interested
1110 more, Mr. Frye has also. Ho does
not usually bestow much praise on any
one, but is more upt to sneer. After
you nre n little better acquainted with
legal proceedings here, come and see
me. I may be able to do something for
you. You might," uddresslng Frank,
as If to end the interview, "show Mr.
I'ago over tho etore now; it may In
After rn hour snout walking throuirh
tho vast human hlvo, where over i'.OuO
clerks anil salesgirls were employed,
the two friends returned to their club
for lunch. ,
"Well, what do you think of the old
gent?" asked I'rank 11s he sat down.
"I like him," was the answer. "He
talks to the purpose, though, and I
fancy his rapid fire questions were for
"You may be sure they were," re
plied Frank, "and, what is more, I mw
ty his expression flint you had made n
good impression. Do you kn.iw what
I did the other day? I told him all
nbout our escapade with the two
chorus girls and repeated all I could
recall of tho sermon you preached
Albert looked astonished.
"I nm sorry you did that.'.' he said.
"Ho must have thought tin; very weak
not to have refused In the first place.
Do you make a practice of confessing
nil your lurks to your father?"
"Oh, I don't conceal much," answer
ed Frank laughingly. "lie nnd I are
the best of friends, nnd he Is so. good
to me I haven't the heart to deceive
him. I had an object in telling him of
our racket, however." And then, after
a pnuse: "I wish you were to bu at
liberty this afternoon, Bert. I am go
ing to take tho (iypsy round to IJev
erly tr her winter quarters nnd I'd like
"Well, I can go If I've n mind to,"
answered Albert. "Frye said I might
take n day oft if I wished."
Frank looked astonished. "Isn't he
in danger of heart failure?" he said.
"The old buzzard must be getting stuck
on you, I Rhould say."
When the two had boarded the yacht
nnd while the engineer wns getting up
steam Frank showed his guest over
"I nm surprised at the size of your
boat," snld Albert. "Why, she Is large
enough for nn ocean voyage!"
"We mny take one In her some day,"
replied Frank. "I believe she cost
over $80,000, but dad bought her for
less thnn half that at nn assignee's
When steam was up they took n-run
out around Minot's light und across to
Cape Ann, nnd ns tho day wns 11 de
lightful one Albert enjoyed it im
mensely. At Beverly they went ashore find,
lenvlng the crew to moor the yacht Iu
the stream between the two bridges,
returned to Boston.
It wns almost Thanksgiving time ere
Albert saw Mr. Nnaou again, and then'
one day Frank said to him: "I want
you to call on dad tomorrow. He
wants to see you."
Tho next day Albert took the eleva
tor to the fourth tloor, where Mr. Na
sou's private office wns, nnd with beat
ing heart entered. His greeting was
more cordial than before, nnd Mr. Na
son, who, It mny be observed, wns n
man that went about business as a
woodcutter chops a tree, said:
"Are you under contract or obliga
tion to remain with Mr. Frye any
specified time, Mr. rage?"
"Nothing more than to give him a
reasonable notice that I wish to quit,"
replied Albert. "I am paid so much a
month 'for the present,' ns ho put it
when I went there, nnd I certainly
shnll leave him as soon as I see any
chance of bettering myself."
"Thnt being the case, I see n reason
why you cannot entertain the proposi
tion I have decided to make you," snld
the merchant "which Is thnt you sever
your relations with Mr. Frye between
now and the first of tho year, and then
take hold -nd see what you cun do in
looking alter my legal matters. The
fact Is, Mr. Tage, as I Intimated to you
a short time ngo, I nm not entirely sat
isfied with Mr. Frye. Just why need
not bo considered now. Tho only point
is, do you feel yourself capable of act
ing as my attorney nnd assuming
chnrge of any law business that may
"Well, so far ns my knowledge of the
law goes," replied Albert, "I passed a
good examination when I was admit
ted to the bar, I had some practice In
Sandgnte, and since I've been with
Frye I've learned n good deal of the
usunl procedure here. I think I can do
nil thnt Is necessary."
"My needs In 'a legal line are not
complicated," continued Mr. Nason; "it
Is mostly looking up deeds and making
transfers, seeing thnt titfc'H are clear,
etc. You will havo to watch the cus
tom officers, and there ure more or less
collections to bo made. Occasionally I
havo to resort to the courts, but try to
avoid theui as much as possible."
"I think I could attend to all such
matters to your satisfaction," said Al
bert confidently; "they are not hurd
"Very well," replied Mr. Nason. "I
have decided, partly ut tho request of
my son and partly from my own esti
mate of your ubillty, to give you tho
trlul. I will pay you twenty-five hun
dred dollars per annum to look after
my needs, and you are also at liberty
to take such other business as comes
to you so long as you do not neglect
"I thank you, Mr. Nason, for this
offer," replied Albert, rising and prof
fering his hand, "und I accept gladly
nnd will devota all my time, If need
bo, to your service."
"Very good," responded Mr. Xusou;
"separute yourself from Frye at once,
or between now nnd the new year,
and in tho meantime I would suggest
that you rent a suitable office. There
nro 0110 or two vacant In u building
I own on Wutar street thut will serve
very well, and when you ore through
with Mr. Fryo cuiuo and see me. I
shall cousider you in my employ from
now ou, mid as you mny need funds
in fitting up your office I will advance
you a little on your salary," and with
out further comment he turned to his
desk nnd wrote und handed Albert a
check for f."00. "I should prefer," he
added hastily, as If to prevent nnw
word of thanks, "tlint you make no
mention whatever of our agreement to
Mr. Frye, or In net to any one, until
after ' January 1st." Thou rising and
DlTering his hnnd to Albert as if to dis
miss him, he added:
"Cume out to my house any even
ing. Mr. Pape. We shall be glad to sit
yon. and I nm usually nt henie."
'l licre nre moments when our emo
tions nullify all attempts at speech,
nnd to Albert I'age this was such a oil".
"Never mind the thanks now," said
Mr. Nason as he saw Albert's agitation.
"Put your thanks into your work, and
In n year we will talk it over."
"And this Is the man I had almost
hired myself out to spy Uii!" said
Albert to himself as he left the store.
TO nE COXTINTKI).
Mrs. IJrjij mer Winn Title to
HONOLULU, July 10. .lude. Dp
Roll, after a lie.n in;,', rendered an
oral judgment, for plaintiff in the
case of Kate L Hraynier vs.
Henry W'a rehouse Trust Co. and
others, net ion to quiet, title. A. S.
Humphreys appeared for plaint i;T,
and A. M. Robertson for defen
dants. Tin; contest hs over nro
perty in Reretania street, the lot
havin;; an urea, of liSH square feet.
Possession hud been taken of it by
the II. V. Trust Co., tn.sl.ee of the
estate or the late W. If. Cornwell,
and cadi anil nil of liianche C.
Walker, Wm, H. Cornwell nnd
Josephine L. Cornwell, children of
the decedent, claimed an estate
and interest in the property and
denied that, tho plaintiff had avy
other than an undivided one-fourth
Jury was waived and at Mie hearing
the plaintiff exhibited a warranty
deed to the property, from her
father to herse!.f for tho considera
tion of one dollar and love and affec
tion, the instrument having been
executed on" December-' 18, l!h)2.
Judge D; Cult found, the defendants
excepting, that the title of plaintiff
to the land bu quieted in her' and
adjudged good and vi.hd, and that
defendants be hatred from assert
ing any cbiin whatsoever thereto.
Facts in ur l:iilco;td llistory .
The first I team, railroad in opera
tion in this yiunty was used by the
Delaware 1 Ld Hudson Canal Com
pany in J Sili. Vto carry coal from its
mines to the anal for shipment to
New York. . le track was sixteen
miles loi';. ' Th rails, of rolled iron
i by 21 inches, lucre spiked, broad
side down, to hilnloek joist s laid on
cross ties ten feet apart. The
enyino in its trial made ten miles an
The Baltimore and Ohio was the
first American road to orjjanize ou
an extensive system. l!eun in 1S2S,
it had in HI!.") a track mileage of
115. ' ,
The lirst trains between New
York and Philadelphia ran on the
Camden and Ainlioy, which road
was beeun in 18112 and completed in
18H7, and Is now part of the Penn.il
vania Railroad system,
The 'Pennsylvania was chartered
in lSlb. Construction was he.;u1i
in the following year, and the road
wns opened in 1 .."! I. Trains to
Chicago weie tirst ran over this
in 1S.YS, a fact which lends added
interest to tho present triumph
over distance and time in tho eigh-teen-hour
schedule between New
York and Chicago.
The lirst, Western State to possess
a railroad was Miehigah, in 18:i(i.
Illinois, Mississippi and Indiana fol
lowed in IS.",!!, 1811 and 1S12. Pail
roadi.ig in California began in 18,"ti,
and in tiie sixties seven ef our west
ern States followed. Arizona had
no railroads prior to 1870, and Ok la
horaa guve no pasturage to the iron
horse until lSSli.
lu the pioneer days of railroading
it was sometimes necessary for the
conduct or to run forward over the
roofs of tl e cars to shout orders to
the engineer. Traveling at Light
was generally avoided, though one
road adopted the expedient of run
ning ahead of the locomotive a Hat
car loaded with sand, on which a
bonlire was kept burning as a head
, i ,.. ,
i'giii. wii some cany ones horses
were used to help the trains 011 i:p
grades, so tlia-t the crv "get a
horse" muy be of earlier date thai
In 1SHS (iermany had :S0, llOd mile
of railroad; (Ireat Hritu'n. 21,000
Frai ee, 2.'i,O0O; Russia, 2b,(illo, am
Austria-H uugarv, 21,001). No other
country had a mileage in five figures
except the United States, with
the modest fiu'ure of lSii.ooo. nearly
20,000 more than ail of Kurope.
.New York sun.
Father: "Weil, Julia, if I allow
voung Sinitliers to become my S1,n in
an no you mi p pose no wiii te Wnimg
to work and support oi;.'
Julia: "Oh, papa, how can ho when
be has promised to do nothing but
t'niiik-of me all the time?" Chicago
Coikc, nnnonnK, Pincnpplen.
San l i an iscci J-ine 2!. fiuate
nia' i and rdc viean, prime lo lancv
washed, !!! 1 IV; strictly good
ished, lo.'.i-ll( ; infci ior to fair,
' 1 ''i'" good to prime washed and
unwashed IVnborry. Ho(12e; good
a superior unwashed. Hie;
vaii.in ;iri:no to fancy, lljt He; fair
tor. 10.1 Oflllc: Pealierrv. W.dt.Yl.
New York, ApM 7. - The market
foe Coffee fnl ores net closed onebrt no.
(1 to ." point-, higher. Total Rules,
17.000 bill's. AuL'Ust li:4.i Seotember.
" i 1
... Vim Dei. emher, ':S0V;.!jn May,
Coffee Spot Rio. quid; No. 7
Invoice "i'e Cordova lOu'Ulc.
llananas, per bunch, Hawaiian, tl.
'i l 7."i; llhielields, 1 ,0ui 2 50; Pine
pplcs, per doz. Hawaiian l.fiOff1
:..'0 Mexican, 1.50(m.:!00. Oranges,
'erbox; Navels, fancy, 2.00oi :j.OO
Seedings, 1 .00(7r 1 .50 Lemons, 1.2.Vi)
'5.00; Limes. 4.( 1.50.
Foreman: "How do you vote to
convict, or to acquit?"
Juror (Iilhgan: "How s that felly
wid th' R-ronian hose an' curly hair
Foreman : " '(luilly.' "
Juror Gilligan: "Then I vote 'not
guilty,' be gobs!" Chicago Tribune.
Pukalani Milk Dairy
If yon want a daily supply of
fresh, pure milk, or fresh milk
EISMARK ST A DIES CO.Ud
a so SALES STAPLES
The BISMARK STABLES
proposes to run the Leading Livery
Staiu.e Business on MAUI
DRUMMERS' LIGHT WAGQNS ,
Excursion Rates to lao and Hale
akala with competent guides
NEW RIGS--NEW TEAMS, '
HACKS, BUGGIES, SADDLE HORSES
v AT ALL HOURS
Competent and careful drivers.
First-Class Turnouts Constantly
on Hand. Special attention to
Tourist Parlies. Skillful (Juides
to lao and Haleakala.
Headquarters for Commercial Men
CON'VFV.tNIMW MI'.KT ALL STIiAMKItS
Wailuku Laliiiina Stae
I, eaves Wniluku dally at 1:110 p. m.
" Lahaina " at S:'M a. 111.
ANTONH do REGO, - Mr.
J. A. HARRIS
GENERAL PAIN TIN
HANAWAKl ST. WAILUKU
II ii.se, Sij,'ii and Carriage Painting
Done ut Short Notice and
Satisfaction Guaranteed .
W. C. NICHOLSON
Watchmaker and Jeweler
Vlain and coin'icatej watch work
etc., receives prompt attention.
Work guaranteed to k'lw satisfac
Honolulu, T. II.
Subscribe I-'op The
Price per year.