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THE MAUI NEWS
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1905
If 70a could put a coating of
pure, raw linseed oil on your
Louse, and that oil would
stay there, it would protect
your house from the elements;
and preserve the material un
derneath. Any honest painter will tell you that oil is
the life of paint and that the pigment mixed with theoil if ,
put there to prevent the oil from drying out and drop
ping off, and to hold the coloring matter. Therefore
to have a good, durable job of painting, you must have
pure linseed oil.
ia the old-fashioned thick pigment that yon mix gallon
for gallon with raw linseed oil mix it yourself (or let
your ten-year-old boy mix it) and you know what you
are getting. Kinloch Faint will preserve the lasting
qualities of linseed oil and produce the most durable and
economical job of painting possible to procure.
Buy Kinloch Paint, the paint that "likes" lin
seed oil the paint that does not fight the oil and de
stroy all its protecting and durable qualities the pain
that you mix yourself and know what you are getting
The Paint that Saves you Money.
For every gallon of Kinloch Paint buy a gallon of fresh, pure, raw,
linseed oil in bulk of any reliable dealer, get a good painter to apply it
and you can have a job lasting four or five years for a smaller outlay in
the first cost of materials and a Saving of one-third to one-half in tho
per year's wear cost of the job. '
painting. A Job complete, done by a good painter with the belt
quality of paint, costing iay $60.00 ($40.00 labor (20.00 paint),
, will last five yean. The tame paint applied by a dauber ($20.00
labor $23.00 paint) will last only two yearf. Thus the per-year-eoit"
of the Eoodpaintcr't Job ia $1J.OO the poor painter's $20.00
See your dealer to-day about this and if he does not yet have Kin
loch Paint in stock, write ns for complete booklet on paint and painting,
with color card. Sent free.
Kinloch Paint Company , St. Louis
j .. For Sale by
Kahului Railroad Company, Distributors.
. By . . .
Copyright, 1000, by Lee Shepard
: OF -
- IN THE -
Koolau and Hamakua Districts
ISLAND OP MAUI 1
Chapters I nml 11 TJiiCle Terry is the
keeper of the Cnpe light on Southport
island. He has an adopted daughter
Telly (F.telka,) grown to womanhood,
who was rescued when a haie irom tne
wreck of the Norwegian ship Peterson.
C. Ill Albert atjd Alice Page are two or
phans with R heritage of debt, living in
the village of San'dgate. Albert is a col
lege graduate, anil tlirougli tne innuence
I of his chum, Prank Nnson, gets a posi
tion in the law office of "Old Nick" Prye
C. IV Prye is a scoundrel and is the at
torney for Frnuk'sylatlier, a weaiuiy Bos
ton merchant. H! wants Albert to keep
up his intimacy with trankv wno nas a
yacht, plenty of money and- nothing to
do but amuse himself. C. V. In an even
ing's outing with Prank, Albert fritters
awav 2o. At tne same uine Alice is
I walking four miles a day to teach school
and sunportinir herself and Annt Susan.
I . . . . . . . . . : ,i
VI. At me same xime mice is winn
ing four miles a day to teach school and
supporting herself and Aunt Susan. Prye
increases Alliert's pay from f 75 to f 175 a
month as a bribe to snv upon the Nasons.
C. VII and VIII. Albert tells Frank of
his debts, Alice's struggles and his dislike
of expensive follies. Prank confesses his
disgust with an idle life and induces 111s
father to make Albert his attorney in
olace ofFrve. IX and X Albert has
2.oo a vear to attend to Nason's affairs.
He takes prank to his village home for
Christmas, with an inevitable result that
his friend is smitten with Alice. XII
Frank is delighted with the country hoh
day of sleighrides and skating. Alice
keeps him at a distance and tells her
brother that his chum ought to work for
a living. XIII and XIV A notice ap
pears in the papers calling for the heirs
of Eric Peterson of Stockholm, whose
son and his wife and child were wrecked
on the Maine coast. Frye is the attorney.
Uncle Terry eoes to Boston and after tell-
Iing his story in full gives Frye $200 to
recover the estate for Tellv. XV.' and
.XVI. Frank takes a hint from Alice and
studies law. Albert plans a summer va
cation trip to his home for himself and
chum. Alice resolves not to fall in love
with the citv chap according to the plot
XVII and XVIU Alice avoids meeting
Frank alone. However, he scatters tips
so freely among the villagers that gossips
I set nim down as a millionaire courting
the pretty schoolma-ani. XIX and XX
Frank's yacht, tiypsy, lanas on oouiu-
port island. Albert gets lost ana tne
yacht sails without him. He falls in with
Uncle Terry, meets leny, ot course, ana
learns the story 01 tne inheritance.
house he said, "I'd rutlicr ye'd mane
no mention to the wiminin of our hev
In' any talk."
At the brwikfust tnblu he seemed In
better spirits and more like himself.
I think j o told me last night," he re-
mnrki-d, nddreaslng Albert, "that ye
paintod pleturs yeinelf some." And
thru, turning to Telly, he added, "Mr.
I'nge Is ooniln' back here biinehy Jest
to look round, an' mebbe he'd like to
look at some of youru."
Telly's face flushed slightly. "I shall
be delighted," added Albert, "if Miss
Terry will favor me. Will you?" he
ndded In a persuasive tone.
"I do not feel that my pictures are
good enough to show to strangers," she
answered in a low voice. "I have
never had any lessons or any one to
"From what Pre noticed In your sit
ting room," responded Albert quickly,
you need not be ashamed to show
them to an artist. I am not one. I
only sketch a little, Just as a remem
brance of places I visit, but I love pic
tures even better than music."
I will gladly show you what I have
done," replied Telly simply, and there
the conversation ended. When the meal
was over Albert observed, "With your
permission, Mrs. Terry, I would like to
make a sketch of your home and the
lighthouse, and after Mr. Terry has
helped mo to find my friends lam com
ing back." Then, turning to Telly, he
added, "I can then feel easy In my
mind and shall enjoy looking over your
"Wou't ye stop to dinner with tjs?"
asked Aunt Llssy as Albert thanked
her for her hospitality. "We'll be glad
to have ye."
"I will, thank you," replied Albert
This point, and in fact this village,
was such a surprise to me and Is so
charming I am going to devote all my
day to it." Then, bidding the ladles
good morning, he followed Uncle Terry
over to the cove, where they boarded
his dorr and started out to find the
"And she has the soul of an artist
in .her," Albert said to himself, as
Uncle Terry pulled the dory out of the
harbor and up the coast toward where
he had been left stranded. "And what
eyes, and what a perfect forml"
As good luck would nave It, when
they rounded a point there was the
Gypsy following the island shore down
to meet them. Albert stood up and
waved his cap,
Under and by virtue of the authority '
vested in me by the provisions of Chapter
28 of the Revised Laws of the Territory
of Hawaii, ' enacted April 25, 1903 and
amended by Act 65 of the Session Laws
of the Legislature of 1905, and of every
other power me hereunto enabling, I,
A. L. C. ATKINSON, Acting Governor of
the Territory of Hawaii; having duly
given the notice and held the hearing as in
said Acts provided, dohereby approve as a
Forest Reserve the lands lying between
the Hana-Koolau District boundary line,
at the East end, and the land of Opana
in Hamakualoa, at the West, and be
tween the line of the Koolau and Upper
llamakua Ditch and the crest of the
ridge on the North side of the crater of
Mount Haleakala, in the Districts of Ko
olau and Hamakualoa, Island of Maui,
Territory of Hawaii, more particularly
described as follows, viz:
Beginning at a point on the boundary
line between the District of liana and
Koolau, where 'the mauka boundary of
the Nahiku homesteads if i projected
easterly would intersect the Said District
l.ne, the boundary runs;
(11 In a eeneral north-westerly direct
tion to and along the mauka boundary
of the Nahiku Government homesteads
to the gulch between the lands of Kapa
ula and Puakea, or Paakea, said gulch
being also named Waiaaka gulch on
Public Lands map No. 20 of Nahiku,
bout 22.000 feet in a direct line:
(2) Thence, niakai, down said Waiaaka
trulch to the Koolau Ditch, about 2800
feet in a direct' line;
(3) Thence in a general westerly direo
tiou along the Koolau and Upper llama
kua Ditch trail to the western boundary
of the land of Opana in the District of
Hamakualoa, about 61,000 feet in
direct line; ' '
(4) Thence mauka along the westerly
boundary of said Opana to the inakai
boundary of the land of Haiku uka, be
longing to the Haiku Sugar Co. and Paia
Plantation, about 20,000 feet in a- direct
(5) Thence, in a general westerly direc
tion, along the makai boundary of the
said Haiku uka land of the Haiku Sugar
co. ana t'aia riantation, to the Maliko
uuich, near ran o Ka Moa, about 2000
feet in a direct line;
(6) Thence south 34 dg. East, true,
17,800 feet, along the land of Makawao
to the summit of the hill called Puu o
(7) Thence south 53 dg. 21 min. East,
true, 42,980 feet, along the land of Kah-
alinui, crossing the Koolau Gap, to
Pohaku Oki Aina;
(8) Thence, in a general easterly direc-1
tion, along the northern crest of the
Kipahulu Valley to a point where the
boundary line between the Districts of
Koolau and Hana interests the Kipahulu
Valley, about 10,000 feet in a direct line;
(9) Thence, in a general north-easterly
direction, along the said boundary line
between the said Districts of Koolau and
Hana to the point of beginning, about
21,500 feet in a direct line.
The various distances given in the
bove description are approximate only
being scaled from the map showing the
Area 42,969 acres, more or less.
And I do hereby set apart as- a Forest
Reserve those portions of the Govern
ment lands known as the Nahiku Forest
Tract and the West Koolau Forest
Tract, (described respectively and more
particularly in Public Lands Office
Leases No. 520 B XKoolau Water Rights)
and Nos. 267 B and 475 (Hamakualoa
Water Rights), granting the water rights
there on), with the said ' metes and
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have here
unto set my hand and caused the'
seal of the Territory of Hawaii
to be affixed.
(Seal.) Done at the Executive Building,
iu Honolulu, this 24th day of
August, A. D. 1905.
A. L. C. ATKINSON.
'TEN Albert arose the lies
morning the sun was Just np
nmiiI,n, ,.. i,ni1 . rwl rtfl .Mit" nf
js&frJ the ocean and a cviup breest
blowinglntotheopcn windows. Ileheard
the stir of some one below and, dress
ing quickly, descended to the slttlnp
room. No one was there, and .lie stood
for a moment looking at the curiously
framed paintings that almost covered
Mouldy Grapes Mnke the Best
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 19. Ac
cording to United States Counsul
McNally, at Liege, Belgium, the
secret of tho rare "bouquet" of
Moselle wines was disclosed by Pro
fessor, 'Marshall Ward ia a recent
lecture on "Molds and Moldiness".
"Moldy grapes," asserted the
Professor, "produce a far fiuer wiue
that freshly gathered fruit. Moselle
wines come from grapes which are
in simply awful condition. The grapes
grown ia the Moselle district are not
subjected to sufficient beat to fill
them with sugar, and Ihe'y are there
fore allowed to be attacked by what
is known as noble rot, iu which pro
cess the mold fungus, having the
satisfactory habit of selecting cer
tain crystals according to taste,
picks out the acid first and leaves
just the proper proportion of sugar
French Banish Drums.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug.
Henceforth there are to bo no more
drums and no more drumming In the
French army. It is an order
Drums shrink when they are wet
ted, says the observant General
True; but so do men's quickness
and courage when they go into bat
tie without sounds that have become
almost an instinctive stimulus to
them. Drums are heavy and cum
bersome on a march, continued the
General. True aain; but the beat
of them has lighted the steps of
many a tiring Boldier. There are
10,000 drummers in the French army,
They might be 10,000 fighting
men. But numbers have not always
won battles Bugles are easier to
bear at a distauce. Have they the
note of resolve in them that stays
One In particular caught his eye. II
was a ship careened on the ocean with
waves breaking upon her. She was
resting on rocks that barely showed
beneath, and in her rising, heavily
covered with ice, were five men. All
around was the sea, tossed into giant
waves, curllDg and breaking about the
stranded vessel. Ho noted the lifelike
shading o'f the green and white bil
lows, the lee that covered every shroud
and rope and spar, and peering out of
a cabin door was a woman holding
babe in her arms. In a way it was
ghastly picture and one that held bis
attention from all the rest
It was framed In a broad, flat mold
ing covered with shells. He was still
gazing at It when he heard Uncle Ter
ry's voice bidding him good morning.
"Ain't re up a little arly?" said that
worthy. "I hope ye slep' well. I gin-
erally roust out by daylight an' put out
the light an' then start a fire, but thar
was no need of you glttln' out so soon.'
"I think the waves woke me," replied
Albert, "and the morning Is so beau
tiful I couldn't waste It in bed."
"I'm coin' over to the cove to mend
trap," continued Uncle Terry, "an If
ye're wllllu' I'd like to hev ye go along
too. The wlmmiu Ml hev breakfast
ready "by that time, an' then I'll tak
ye up to Seal cove an' see if yer boat':
He seemed depressed and not Inclined
to talk, and Albert sat on an overturn
ed dory and watched him puttering
away over a lobster trap. His hat hud
fallen off, and the sea winds blew bis
scant fringe of gray hair over bis bald
head. Ills browb shirt was open at
the throat, disclosing a bony neck, and
his well worn garments showed the out
lines of a somewhat wasted form
What Impressed Albert more than all
this was the dejected manner of Uncle
Terry. When he finished fixing the
trap he pulled a dory In that was moor
ed out In the cove and carefully balled
and wiped It clean. When this wue
done he said almost wistfully: "I've
worried a good deal 'bout what ye
told me uiBt night, an' I'd like to have
a good talk with ye. I s'pose ye're aax
lous to see yer friends an' let 'em
know ye're all safe, an' I'll take ye up
the Island the fust thing an' then go
an' pull my traps, an' then If ye're will-
In' we'll sot down, If It ain't asktn' too
much o' ye to wait," he added almost
pathetically. "I'll get Telly to show
ye her picturs, an' mebbe ye can glv
her some p'lnts as '11 help her."
"I shall be more than glad to- do so,1
replied Albert; "but If that shipwreck
scene Is hers, she needs no advice from
Uncle Terry looked pleased, but made
no answer. On too wax back. Id the
os trooping around meif place. 1 am
going over there this afternoon to
make a sketch, and then I'll ask per
mission and we'll all go there some
He had whispered to Frank to re
main on the yacht and when the rest
were jrone he said to him: "Frank, I
am going to confide something to you.
The fact is, Frank, I've tumbled into
an adventure and fallen in love with a
girl on sight and without bavins ex
changed ten words with her! She Is
Mr. Terry's daughter, and has eyes that
take your breath awny and a form like
the Venus of MUo. She paints pictures
that are a wonder, considering she
never has taken a lesson, and has a
face more bewitching than any wom
an's I ever saw. It Is like a painter's
"Well, you have gone daft, old man,"
replied the astonished Frank.
"But yon haven't heard It all yet
This unique old man, who saved me
from sleeping all night In a thicket of
briers and who has opened his heart
and home to me, has fallen Into the
clutches of Nicholas Frye!"
'Great Scott!" exclaimed Frank.
'And how on earth did he ever find
Frye, or Frye find him T Was your old
man of the Island hunting around Bos
ton for some one to rob him V
"That I do not know yet" replied
Albert "All I know Is that Mr. Terry
has paid Frye about $400, and, as he
says, so far has nothing to Bhow for It
What tho .business was I expect to
learn later Now, what I am coming
at Is this: Can't you manage to leave
me here for the rest of the day, or, bet
ter still, make It two days? I'll tell
the boys I've tumbled Into a bit of
law business, which Is what I think
will come out of It and you can run
down to Bar Harbor and back here to
"Well, I'll do that gladly," replied
Frank, and then he added with a droll
smile, "It will give you a chance to
say a few sweet things to this girl with
the wondrous eyes, eh, Bert?"
To be continued.
Proud Parent Josie, where is
Aw, come off, paw. we had our
zaminatioii in jografy four days ago.
How d' I know where any place is at?
He was answered by Baltimore American.
Begins its FV11 Term on
SEPTEMBER 13, 1905.
Parents wishing to send their girls
should communicate at once with
A cut of
50 per cent.
The BEST LODGINGS for
money cannot be had anywhere
NEW ERA HOTEL
' On Fort st., just above Vineyard st
RATE PER DAY, 50 CENTS
White Bronze Monuments
Endorsed by scient
ists as practically
Cheaper and bet
ter than any stone. ,
Over 500 beautiful
designs. Send for
price list and circulars.
the whistle and In an Instant every one
on board of her, even the crew, were
SOLE AGENT FOR ISLAND. .
("At the Sea's Shore.") . j
LAIIAINA'S LEADING j
ONC MINUTE WALK FROM BOAT LANDING
COOL, AIRY ROOMS, i
INVIGORATING SEA AIR,,'
and an EXCELLENT TABLE i
"sttiy" The SpeXrthTwhtatie BISMARK STABLES CO. Ltd Makrs Livinff at tbis Bot Joy
and SALES STABLES
blowing, and as the yacht slowed
down and Uncle. Terry pulled along
side, Albert was seized and almost
dragged on board. Frank was so over-
Joyed he hugged him and then gave
vent to a war whoop that might have
been heard the entire length of South-
nnrf fulnnA '
We guessed what had happened to no K KM A KK S I AbLtiS
you, ne bhiu, wueu we iiicneu uy
your boat It was almost dark when I proposes to run the Leading Livehy
one of the crew saw an empty boat 1
floating tin th bar. We were all down bTABLE BUSINESS ON MAUI
In tho cabin at that time and bad not
noticed how late it was, when he
called ns. Two of the crew lowered
the other boat and when they got
back with yours we nearly bad a fit
The missing cushions and loop on the
DRUMMERS' LIGHT WAGQNS
painter gave os a clew and we half ex
pected you would find your way back
to the Gypsy by land."
I guess you're not much acquainted
with the Interior of Bouthport Island,"
put In Albert, and then going forward
he brought back Uncle Terry and In
troduced him to the crowd. By this
time the Gypsy was almost down to
the Cape and, under ono bell and the
direction of Uncle Terry, she slowly
steamed In. That worthy man had
been looking over her and his admira
tion was evident
"A purty slick crnft, boys," he said
to the party as the Gypsy s anchor
ceased rattling out of the hawsehole
a purty slick craft an' must 'a cost
a heap o money."
Then as he pulled his own weather
beaten dory that had been towing
astern along to the gangway, Albert
stenned un to him and said In a low
"Will you excuse me a little while,
Mr. Terry? I want to change my
clothes and In an hour or so I will
Excursion Rates to lao and Ha'e-
akala with competent guides
SPECIAL RATES BY THE '-a
WEEK OR MONTD
Ycu tnake no mistake when you put
up here. Sample Room Attaobed
Telephone For Use Of Gueets
GEORGE FREELAND, Manage
George C. Sti atemeyer,
P A 1 N T I IN G
in all its branches
Wailuku Fruit Market
NG LEONG, Proprietor.
HACKS, BUGGIES, SADDLE HORSES
AT ALL HOURS
TO ARRIVE j
PER ALL STEAMERS j
Fresh California . ' !
BELL FLOWER APPLES !
PLpMS ... .;
NECTARINES . ;
ORANGES LEMONS NUTS
Competent and careful drivers.
First-Class Turnouts Constantly
on Hand. Special attention to
Tourist Parties. bkillful Guides
to lao and Haleulala.
California Fruit During Season.
Telephone Orders Promptly Filled.
.r444rf 60 YEARS'
Headquarters for Commercial Men
CONVEYANCES MEET ALL BTEAMF.RS I
Wailuku Lahaina Stage.
Leaves Wailuku dally at 1:30 p. uv
' Lahauia " at 8:30 a. m.
I R I I v nI
Anyone tending sketch end description mmf
ttniustrtotljontitirtentUl. HANDBOOK onfkumti
tent free. Oldest aaenpj fur securm patent.
Patents tnJteQ tbroutrb Muua a Uu. reoeivt
Antrkl aaonrt.ln nur ODlnlon fra i
InTentlon Is probably patentable. Conimunlca-
txrioi notU. without chante. lath
ANTONB do REGO, - Alg r A handsomely lllnslratM weekly, .arrest rtr
I I I u r I. .n jt an aniiiiitlHn tiniriiaJ Turnii SJt 1
Albert aloud up and waved hit cap.
come ashore and not only tbank you
for all your kindness, but muke you
When Uncle Terry bad gone Albert
related his experiences for the past
eighteen hours to the partythat is,
oil but one Incident, or rather surprise.
Then nothing would do but they must
all go BHhore and look the quaint little
"I wish you vould keep away from
the lluhtliuuHe, boys," Albert said, as
they wero getting Into thulr bont "Mr.
Terry's family are rather sensitive peo
J. A. HARRIS
HiVlWlVI CT Willl'VIT vl I
UAimiTABi j ft . nniLiiftv
House, Sign and Carriage Painting
Done at Short Notice and
VV. C. NICHOLSON
Watchmaker and Jeweler
dilation of anr snentitio Journal. Terms. U a
rer; four tuuntha, 9L bold bjr ail newsdealer.
mUNN & Co.88B-'- New York
Uracil oatoo. 6ft F St. WMhlOKtuo. U. C .
MAUI, II T
Plain and complicated watch work
etc., receives prompt attention.
Work guaranteed to give satisfac
Honolulu, T. II.
W. OLSON. - Pro
KIHST-CLASS STOCK OK IMPORTED Afc
Ulni flmm and IJaara
Pbuue YouiOrdein. til.
ple and may not lke to have a lot of