Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1905
CHARLES CLARK MUNN
Goprricht, 1900, bv Im A Bhepard
Chapters I and 11 tTncle Terry it the
k -eper of the Cujh: litflit fn S"iitlirl
islnnd. He has an adopted daughter
Telly (Ktelka,) grown to woman hood,
who was rescued when a babe from the
wreck of the Norwegian ship 1'etersoti.
C. Ill Albert and Alice Page are two or
phans with a heritage of debt, living in
the village of Sandgute. Albert is a col
, lege graduate, and through the influence
of his cUuni, Frank Nason, gets a posi
tion in the law office of "Old Nick" Frye
C. IV I'"rye is n scoundrel atid U the at
torney for Frank's father, a wealthy Hos
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 fro. At the same time Alice is
walking four miles a day to teach school
and supporting herself and Aunt Susan.
C. VI. At the same time Alice is walk
ing four miles a day to teach school and
supporting herself and Aunt Susan. Frye
increases Albert's pay from $75 to 175 a
month as a bri!e to spy upon the Nasons.
C. VII and VIII. Albert tells Frank of
his debts, Alice's struggles and his dislike
of expensive follies. Frank confesses his
disgust with an idle life and induces his
father to make Albert his attorney in
place of F'rye. IX and X Albert has
f 1,500 a year to attend to Nason 's affairs.
He takes Frank to his village home for
Christmas, with an inevitable result that
his friend is smitten with Alice. XII
Frank is delighted with the country holi
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. F'rye is the attorney.
Uncle Terry goes to Boston and after tell
ing his story in full gives Frye f 200 to
recover the estate for Telly. 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 city chap according to the plot
XVII and XVIII Alice avo id meeting
Frank alone. However, he scatters tips
Bn frpolv oinniifT till villflfTfrft flint trnssins
' ' J r. e 1
set nim down as a millionaire courting
the pretty schoolma:am. XIX and XX
Frank's yacht, Gypsy, lands on South
port island. Albert gets lost and the
yacht sails without him. He falls in with
Uncle Terry, meets Telly, of course, and
learns the story of the inheritance.
XXI. Albert returns to the Yacht, con
fessing that he has fallen in love with a
beach girl. XXII. He goes back to the
Cape and sketches Telly in the pose he
first saw her. XXIV Frye gets all the
proofs in Telly's case and calls for more
money. Albert takes the matter in hand,
meanwhile losing his heart hopelessly to
lOW did ye like the prayei
meeOn'r" asked Uncle Ter
ry the next morning as Al
bert stood watching him get
ting ready to start on bis dally rounds.
"Did the Wldder Leach make ye feel
ye was a hopeless sinner?"
"It was an Interesting experience,"
replied Albert, "and one I shall not
soon forget" -
"Oh, it don't do 'em no burin to git
together an' pray an' sing, an' most
likely It dlvarta their minds from other
troubles; but. In my way o' thtnkln',
prayln Is a good deal like a feller try
In' to Uft himself by his boot straps.
It encourages him some, but he don't
git much further." Then he added,
"You haven't thought o' no way to git
me out o' my scrape, hev ye?"
"I have thought a good deal about
it," replied Albert, "and the best way,
It seems te me, is for you to go to
Frye and tell him you can't afford to
carry the case any further and offer to
pay whatever fee he sees fit to ask.
You can tell him you will give up the
case entirely, and ask him to return
the proofs you want I may decide to
have a detective within hearing, so that
if he refuses you these things we can
use the detective as a witness In a re
plevin suit Most likely he will de
mand quite a sum, but it is best to
pay it if we can get the proofs. I will
advance money enough to cover what
he is likely to ask. What I want you
to do is to wait until he sends for more
money; then come to me at once."
Uncle Terry looked at Albert a mo
ment and suddenly, grasping his band,
exclaimed, "I can't thank ye 'nough
or yer offer to help me, but I kin say
bow sorry I am I distrusted ye at fust,
an' as long as I've a roof to cover my
head ye're sure to find a welcome un
der it an' the latchstrlng alius out"
"I thank you for your kindly words,
Mr. Terry," responded Albert, "and I
am likely to avail myself of your invi
tation again before the summer Is over,
I expect my friends aback today and
must Join them; but I assure you I
would much prefer to stay here for
the two weeks I have planned for my
"Ye won't go till I see ye again, will
ye?" asked Uncle Terry anxiously.
"No. If the Gypsy shows up today
we will stay in the harbor tonight, and
I should like to have you and Miss
Telly visit ber." Then as the old man
pushed off and pulled out of the cove
with long, slow strokes, Albert wuti-u-ed
him with a new interest "Poor old
fellow I" be thought "He Is honest us
the day Is long and has a heart of gold
beneath his blunt speech. How tiurd
he has to work for what he gets, and
what a vile thing In Frye to rob him
ao!" When the okl man was out of
sight Albert strolled ver to the vll
luai. On the outer side of the harbor
and opposite where the houses were he
rame to some long rows of slut benches.
and busy at 'work spreading split fish
thanked the Lord so fervently at the
For nn hour he strolled around the
harbor watching the men at work on
boats or. fishing gear and sniffing
the salt sen odor of the ocean breeze,
and then returned to the point
and began sketching the lighthouse.
He was absorbed In that when he
heard n shnrp whistle, and, looking up,
there wns the Gypsy Just entering
the harbor. He ran to the cove where
he had left his boat, nnd by the time
the yncht wns nwhored hnd pulled
nlnnesldn. To his surprise no one wns
aboard but Frnuk. "Where are the
rest of the boys?" h asked, as that
young man grasped his boat. Frank
Inughcd. "Well, Just about now they
are playing tennis and railing 'fifteen
love' nnd 'thirty love' with a lot of girls
down at Rnr Harbor. The fnct Is,
Bert," he continued as Albert stepped
aboard, "our gander cruise has come
to an end. They ran Into some girls
they knew, and after that all the
Gypsy was good for was a place to eat
nnd sleep In. I've run her up here and
shall let you keep her with you until
you get ready to po home. I'm going
to cut sticks for the mountains, and if
I can get one of -the girls to go with
me I mny visit Sandgnte."
Albert lnughed heartily. "Want to
hear sonic one sing 'Ben Bolt' again?"
Well, mnybe," replied Frank. "The
fact of the matter is, the xole trip
Site bade him goodby.
bus gone wrong from the start. You
know what I wanted, but as it couldn't
be, I did the next best thing and made
up this party, and now the cruise has
ended in a fizzle. By the way, where
is the girl with the wonderful eyes you
"Just now I lmnglne she's helping
her mother In the house," answered
Albert quietly; and then he added,
"Well, what is the programme, and
where are you going with the Gypsy?"
"I want to be landed at the nearest
port where I can reach a railroad, and
then you can do as you please with ber.
My skipper will do your bidding."
"What about the rest pf the boys?"
"Well, you can run to Bar Harbor
and dunce with the girls until the rest
want to come back, or you can do as
you please. The Gypsy la yours as
long as you want ber after I'm ashore.
I think I'll run up to Bath and take the
night train for the mountains if there
Is one. If not, we will lie at Bath
"I must go ashore and leave word I
am coming back," said Albert. "The
fact Is I've found a client In this Mr.
Terry, and It's an important matter."
"So Is the bine eyed girl, I Imagine,"
observed Frank, with a droll smile.
When the Irrepressible owner of the
Gypsy had deserted her Albert return'
ed to the Cape and remained there for
a week. How many little trips be in
duced his new found friends to take on
her during that time, how much gossip
It created in the village and how many
happy hours he and Telly passed to
gether! The last day but one of bis
stay he Invited everybody at the Cape,
old or young, to go ont on a abort
cruise, and nearly all accepted.
When the morning of his departure
qame, Uncle Terry said, "I hope we'll
see ye soon, Mr. Page, and ye're sure
of a welcome here, so don't forget us,"
and then be pulled away on his daily
round to his traps.
Telly accompanied Albert to the cove
where his boat was and bade blm good
by. When the yacht rounded the point
she was there waving an adieu and
remained there until lost from sight
HE one point of pride In Nlch
olus Frye's nature was his
absolute belief in his own
shrewdness. 'They can't get
the best of me," he would say to him
self when be had won an unusually
knotty case. He knew he was both
hated and feared by bis fellow mem
bers of the bar. Being hated he didn't
mind, and being feared flattered his
vanity to an Intense degree. When
Uncle Terry put himself In his power
and, like a good natured old sheep,
stood to be sheared, Frye only laughed
at his client's stupidity and set out to
continuo the robbery as long as possi
ble. Messrs. Thygeson & Co. of Stock
holm, who had first employed him to
hunt up an heir to the estate of old
Eric Peterson, whose son Neils and his
young wife had been lost on the coast
of Maine, fared no better. To them be
only stated that be had found several
promising clews and was following
them as rapidly as possible, but it all
cost money, and would they kindly
send a draft on account for necessary
expenses, etc. When Albert had taken
away his best client the old scoundrel
Buffered the worst blow to bis vanity
he ever received. "Curse the fellow!
be would say to h'niself. "I'll pay him
ana nave revengy, (t 1 live long enougn
the long run no man evr shall r
But there is a Nemesis that follows
evil doers in this world, ready to strike
with an invisible hand all who are lost
to the sense of right and Justice. In
Frye's case the avenging goddess lurk
ed in his inordinate belief In bis own
shrewdness, coupled with a fatuous
love of speculation. A few lucky ven
tures at first In the stock market bad
fanned the flame.
Then along came a war cloud In Eu
rope. Stocks began to drop and pro
visions to advance. September wheat
wns then selling In Chicago at 90 cents.
Frye bought 60,000 bushels on mar-
lin. France and Germany growled
and wheat rose to 94. Frye sold, clear
lng 2,000. Then it dropped a cent,
and Frye bought a hundred thousand
bushels more. Once again the wat
cloud grew black, and wheat rose tc
98. Tbe papers were full of wild ru
mors, and the Wall Street Bugle said
wheat would look cheap at a dollar and
a half inside of a month. Then it ad
vanced to $1, and Frye lost his head
His holdings showed a profit of 17,000.
and sudden riches stared him In thi
face. Once more the two bellicose for
eign powers growled and showed theii
teeth. Wheat rose another cent, and
Frye doubled his holdings. Then th
powers that had growled smiled faint
ly, and In one day wheat fell to 93 and
was still falling. At every drop of
cent he was called upon for $2,000
Day by day It vibrated, now going up
cent and then dropping two, and when
Uncle Terry and Albert were discussing
how to checkmate his further robbing
of the lighthouse keeper he was, with
muttered curses, watching his 111 got
ten gulns vanish to the tune of many
thousand dollars per diem. He neg
lected his business, went without hll
ineuls and forgot to shave. He had
mortgaged his real estate for $20,000,
and that was nearly gone. Wheat wai
now down to 80, and France and Gar-
.. 1. 1. 1 I An . .
Frye could not sleep nights. Hu
margins were almost exhausted and
his resources as well. He had put up
$40,000, and If wheat fell 3 cents more
It would be all swept away. Then he
executed a second mortgage at high In
terest ana waited, it was tne last snot
in his locker, and all that stood between
him and ruin, but wheat advanced 2
cents, and he began to hope. He had
absolutely Ignored business for two
weeks, and now he went to work again.
To collect tbe little due him and raise
all the money ha could was his sole
thought He wrote to Thygeson t Co.
that he had at last found the heir they
were in search of and described what
proofs he held, at the same time' stat
ing that on receipt of his fee of a thou
sand dollars all and sufficient proofs of
Identity of the claimant would be for
warded. Then be wrote to Uncle Terry
and demanded $800 more. September
wheat had now fallen to 78.
(To be continued.)
Moolelo 0 na lialawai a ka
Papa Luna Kiai o ke Ka
lana o Maui.
Noho hou ka halawai i kahora 1:00
oia auina la.
Waiho mai o Thos. M. Church he
olelo hoobolo a noi mai e hooholoia:
iS kauohaia ka Loio Kalana, D. H.
Case, e hana aku elike me ka mea e
hiki iaia i loaa ai i ke Kalana o Maui he
50. pakeneka oka Auhau loaa i ohila
ma Honolulu mat na riui liaiepamai,
e hull waiwai ana iloko 0 ke Kalana 0
Maui. Kokuata e Tbeo. T. Meyer a
Waiho mai o Theo. T. Meyer he
olelo hooholo a noi mai e hooholoia:
E aoia ke kakauolelo o ke Kalana
e hoike aku i ka Presidena o ka Papa
Ula ua nookohuia iho net o Ueo.
Weight 1 Luua Nana Ola no Wailuku
ame Chas. B. Cockett no Lahaina. A
e noi aku hoi i ka Papa Ola e booko-
bu mai la laua 1 mau ekena no la fa-
pa; me ke noipu aku ika Papaeho
una mai la Dr. ratt a t kekahl eke
na e ae paha o ka Papa e kokua ia
Geo. Weight i ka hoomaemae ana i
ke kulanakauhale o Wailuku, Kokua-
ia e Jno. Halualani a hooholoia.
Noi mai o Thos. M. Church a ko-
kuaia e Tbeo. T. Meyer e aponota na
bona o h,, ti. Kogers, Jno. ivinl,
Henry Reuter, David Morton, ame
W. b Crockett, a hooholoia.
Noi mai 0 Jno. Halualani a kokuaia
e Tbeo. T. Meyer e ae ka Papa i ke
lepona no ka Luna Alanui o Maka-
wao, a hooholoia.
Noi mai 0 Wm. H. Cornwell e noo
noo hou ia ke koi helu 25, kokuaia e
Tbeo. T. Meyer a hooholoia.
Waiho mai o Tbeo. T, Meyer he
olelo hooholo a noi mai e hooholoia,
ae ia ke koi helu 25, a e kauoha
ia ka Luna Hooia ame ka Puuku 0
ke Kalana e uku aku ia koi. Kokua
ia e Jno. Halualani a hooholoia.
Mahope ibo 0 ka hetuhelu ana 0 ke
kakauolelo I na Rula o ka Papa, ua
not mai 0 Tbeo. T. Meyer a kokuaia e
Jno. Halualani e apono ka Papa i na
Rula el!ke me ia t heluheluia ai, a
Waiho mai o Jno. Halualani be olelo
hooholo, a noi mai e hooholoia.
E ae ia ka Luna Alanui oka Apana
o Hana e hoolilo $150.00 0 ka mahina
no na Alanui 0 ia Apana a e hoopii ia
ae ka uku mabina 01a Luna Alanui i
ke $40.00. Kokuaia e Tbeo. T. Meyer
Noi mai o Thos. M. Church, e boo
tnanaia 0 Hush Howell e boolakomai
i Papa me na Palapala aina e boike
aca I na Alanui apau o kela ame keia
mau apana. Kokuaia e Tbeo. T,
Meyer a hooholoia.
Ma ke noi a Wm. II, Corn well i ko
kuaia e Tbeo T. Meyer ua hoopaneeia
ka balawai I ka bora 6:'J5 p. m. a ka
bora y :iy a. 111. .
Wailuku Sept. 7, 1905.
Nobo ks halawai i ka hora 9:!W a.
m. helut.elula ka mcolelo o ka halawai
I hala a aponoia.
Noi mai o Thos. M. Church a ko
kunia a J. Halualani e apnnoka Papa
i ke kauoha 2, e pill ana i ke kuahaua
ana i na kauoha a ka Papa, a lioolio
Noi mai o Thos. M. Church a ko
kuaia e Theo. T. Meyer e bom ke ka
kauolelo e kauoha aku e pana 1 25U
kope o ke pai hakahaka 9, a hooho
loia. Moi hou mai no o Thos. M. Church
e aoia ke kakauolelo e kauoha aku e
paiia i 200 kope oke paihakahaka 10,
kokuaia e Theo. T. Meyer a hooholoia.
Waiho mai o Theo. 1. Meyer he
olelo hooholo a noi mai hoi e hooholoia.
E kauoha ia ke kakauolelo e kuai
aku l mea hoomaemae wai ame na
kiaha do ke keena o ka Papa Luna
Kiai. Kokuaia e W. H. Cornwell e
Waiho hou mai o Theo. T. Meyer he
olelo hooholo a t,oi mai e hooholoia.
E ae ka Papa e uku I $25.00 nj ka
Luna Nana Ola no ka Apana 0 Molo-
kai, I ka mea a ka Papa Ola e hooko
ku mai ai 1 kauka Aupunl no ia Apt
na. Kokuaia e Wm. H. Cornwell a
12Hoopanee ka halawai I ka hora
:.i0 p. m. a ka hora l:dU p. m.
Noho ka halawai ika hora 1:30 p, tr..
Waiho mai o Th30. T. Meyer he
olelo hoobolo a noi mai e hooholoia.
E hookohu ka Papa 1 mau makai e
like ine ia malalo iho nei: tf. r. JNe
hernia no ka Apana o Hana, O. Na-
hooikaaika no ka Apana 0 Lahaina
M. K. Kalihkane no ka Apana o Wo
lokaiJ. N. Humeku no ka Apana o
Lahaina, &d. Waiaholo no ka Apana
o Lahaina. Kokuaia e Jno. Haluala
ni a hooholoia.
Waiho mai o Jno. Halualani be
oleio hooholo a noi mai e hooholoia.
E apono aku ka Pi pa i ka hooKohu
ana o ka Makai Nui W. E. Satlery ia
G. P. JNenemia, Obed IMahonitcaika,
M. K. Kalilikane, J. N. Humeku ame
Ed. Waiaholo i mau makai nn ke Ka
lana. Kokuaia e Tbeo. T. Meyer a
Waiho mai 0 Thos. M. Church he
olelo hooholo a noi mai e hooholoia.
E aoia 0 Jno. Kinl Luna Alanui 0
Wailuku e hoomaemae hou i na kaa
Paahao ma Puuhele a e lawe mai ia
mau kaa ma ke Alanui mawaena 0
Kahului ame Puunene a e hoohana
aku i na paahao ma ke Alanui e bele
ala a hiki i Paia a hoomau aku I ka
hana ana ma ia mau alanui a loaa hou
aku ke kauoha mai ka Papa aku.
Kokuaia e Theo. T. Meyer a hooholo
Waiho hou mai 0 Thos. M. Church
he olelo hooholo a noi mai e hooholoia.
E aoia na Luna Alanui o na Apana
a paule waio mai i hoike mahina me ke
kakauolelo o ka Papa, e hoike ana i
na bana 1 hanaia ma na Alanui ame
na uapo i ko lakou man Apana paka
ki. Kokuaia e Jno. Halualani a hoo
Noi mai 0 Wm. H. Cornwell a ko
kuaia e Theo. T. Meyer e hoopauee
ka halawai a ka hora7:00 p. m. Hoo
paneeia ka halawai 1 ka hora 4:10 p.
Noho ka halawai kuikawa i ka bora
Heluheluia ka moolelo o ka halawai
i hala a aponoia.
Ma ke noi a Wm. ti. Cornwell i ko
kuaia e Thos. M. Church ua hoopanee
ia ka halawai.
Services at Island Churches
St. Asthomt's Chdbch, Wailuku
a Sunday Servloe. Communion, t;00 A. M. Child
ren'i Maaa. 8:30 A. M. Instruction In English.
Second Mass, 10:00 A. M. Sermon In Hawaliac
v d Portuguess. After Mas. Benediction. 11:41
A. M., Rosery and Instruction tor natives, week
days Mass 8. A. M. Holidays (ailing during
week: Communion st (: A. M. Mass at U0 A.
FOREIGN PROTESTANT CHURCH.
R. V. Btzata, Pastor.
Sunday School st 10:00 A. M.
Publlo Worship at 11:00 A. M.
ThiChubcb Or Thi Good Shkphkhd
Rev, Canon Ault, Reotor.
Holy Communion, 1st, Srd, 4tb. 6th Sunday at 7
A. M. Snd Sunday at lT A. M. Matins A Sermon
at II A. M. Children's service, 1st Sunday at t
P. M. Evensong and Sermon at Puunene, 7:30.
Holy Days, Holy Communion at 7 A. M. Dully,
Matins at 7:30.
Kaahcmanu Chuhch, Wailuku
Rev. i. Nua, Pastor.
Sunday school, 9:30 A.M. Morning service II
A. M. Y. P. 8. C. E. from 7:00 P. M. to 8:U0 P.
M. Afternoon service, Wailuku, Sunday School
1:00 P. M. Revival meeting 3:U0 P. M. All wel
come. POSTUQCKSB PhOTKHTAHT MISSION PaIA
M.O.Santos, Evangelist. S. School lO.a.-lu.
Gospel preaching, 11, a. m., Prayer Mooting
7-30 P.M., 8. School at Uamakuapoku at P.m.
Chuhch Or Holt Innocents, Lahaina
Canon A. B. Weymouth, Reotor.
Holy Communion, 7:00 A. M. every Sunday.
Sunday School 10:15 A.M. Morning aervlce U:UU
A.M. Evening Prayer, 4:30 P. M. During Ad
vent and Lenten aeaaon apeeial week day aer
Wainkh CHUHcri, Lahaina.
Rev. S. Kapu, Paator.
Sunday school, :3U A. M. Morning service
11:00 A. M. Y. P. S. C. E. at 1:00 F. M. Wed
neaday afternoon, Prayer Meeting at 3:30 P. M
Thursday afternoon, Woman'a Mooting, 3:30 P
M. Friday afternoon, ChoirKehearaal 3:30 P.M.
Roman Catholic Church, Lahaina.
Rev.' Father Oliver.
First Maaa, week days (:00. A. M. Sundays and
holiday!, 10:00 A. M. Benediction 3:30 p. m.
Meettnsa at Salvation Armv Hall. Market
St., 3 P. M. every Saturday. Sunday Juniors
at v tr. M. ua'vaiiou meeting at p. M. ah
If you could put s coating o
pure, raw linseed oil on your
house, 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 it
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 on
is the old-fashioned thick pigment that you 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 Faint, 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 paia
that yon mix yourself and know what you are getting
The Paint that Saves you Money.
For every gallon of Kinloch Faint buy s gallon of fresh, pure, raw,
linseed oil in bulk of any reliable dealer, get s good painter to spply H
and you can have s job lasting four or five years for s smaller outlay la
the first cost of materials and s saving of one-third to one-half ia the
per year's wear cost of the job.
Balntlng. A Job complete, done by a eood painter with the bett
quality of paint, Conine UT $60.00 ($40.00 labof $20.00 pilntl.
will last flva yean. The tame paint applied by a dauber ( $20.00
tabor $20.00 paint) will last only two yeati. Thul the "per-year--
coit" of tbe good painter's Job it f 12.00 the pool painter'! $20.00
See your dealer to-day about this and If be does not yet have Kin
loch Faint in stock, write us for complete booklet on paint and painting,
with color card. Sent free. .
Kinloch Paint Companyy St. Louis
For Sle by
Kahului Railroad Company, Distributors. ,at.
BISMARK STABLES CO.Ud
and SALES STABLES
The BISMARK STABLES
proposes to run the Leading Livery
Stable Business on MAUI
DRUMMERS' LIGHT WAGQNS
Excursion Rates to Iao and Ha'e
akala with competent guides
NEW RIGS--NEW TEAMS
. ' NEW MANAGEMENT
HACKS, BUGGIES, SADDLE HORSES
AT ALL HOURS
Competent and careful drivers.
First-Class Turnouts Constantly
on Hand. Special attention to
Tourist Parties. Skillful Guides
to Iao and HaleaVala.
Headquarters for Commercial Men
CONVEYANCES MEET ALL STEAMERS
Wailuku Lahaina Stage.
Leaves Wailuku dally at 1:30 p. m.
V Lahaina " ; at 8:S0 a. m.
ANTONB doREGO, - Mr.
J. A. HARRIS
HANAWAkl ST. WAILUKU "
House, Sign and Carriage Painting
Done at Short Notice and
NICHOLSON & NCLSON
W. C. NICHOLSON
Watchmaker and Jeweler
Plain and complicated watch work
etc., receives prompt attention.
Work guaranteed to give satisfaction.
G. H SEE
Market St., Wailuku.
DRY GOODS FANCY GOODS
MEN'S AND LADIES'
FURNISHINGS AND SHOES
CHINESE and JAPANESE SILKS
By Every Coast Steamer.
GIVE ME A CALL.
ap Satisfaction Guaranteed.
White Bronze Monuments
Endorsed by sclent- -ists
Cheaper and bet
ter than any stone.
Over 500 beautiful
designs. Send for
price list and circu
lars. P. GOODNESS,
SOLE AGENT FOR ISLAND.
Begins , its Fall Term on
SEPTEMBER 13, 1905.
Parents wishing to send their girls
should communicate at once with
George C. Stratemeyer,
F 1 IN T 1 N G
in all its branches
Wailuku, ' . Maul
" v141 60 DEARS'
jK Track Marks
r'rrt?t CoPvnioMTs Ae.
Anrnn tendtnf a tkMch ind doMHptlnn mmf
Hoick If uortin our opinion fr w
Invention la probably ptitmhle. CXmiDunle
ttonsatnctlreonadenLlai. HAND 6001 onftuu
tent fro. Oldest
bwadct fur aacuniia ntvLMitA.
Patents tfcea ttiruutfb Muun A Cv. rMtlvt
tpftiat otk. without cnariie. la thm
A bsndaomelT lllntrmted weekly. !reet etr
euljLtloa of avnv arJentido tturiiikl. Terma. a
yenr ; four month. L Sold bj all newsdealers.
1 Uffloe. 6 f UU Wftshliitfiuu, D.I.
FAIA . MAUI, II T.
IW. OLSON. - . Piod..