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THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 1G, 1911.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, SECOND
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, TERRITORY
TAMAYO CHADO, Libellant,
vs. NIROKU CHADO, Libellee,
Libel for Divorce. No. 330.
TERRITORY OF HAWAII:
To NIROKU CHADO, Libellee.
You are hereby notified that
the above entitled suit, the same
being for a divorce from you on
the grounds of desertion and non
support, is now pending in the
above entitled Court, and that the
same will be heard and determined
on Thursday, the 8th day of Feb
ruary, A. D. 1912, at 10 o'clock in
the forenoon of said day, or as
soon thereafter as may be, by the
Judge of said Court, at Chambers,
i Dated at Wailuku, Maui, this 1st
day of December, A. D. 1911.
(Seal) (Sd.) EDMUND H. HART,
Attorney for Libellant.
Dec. 2, 9, 16, 23, 30, 1911, Jan. 6,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND CIRCUIT, TERRITORY
In the Matter of the Estate of ED
WARD II . ROGERS, late of Lahama,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given to all persons
having claim against the Estate of Ed
ward H. Rogers, late of Lahaina, County
of Maui, Territory of Hawaii, to present
the same to the undersigned, Ellen Rog
ers, Executrix of said Estate, at Wailuku,
Maui, within six months from date of
publication of this notice, or payment
thereof will be forever barred.
Dated at Wailuku, Maui, this 8th day
of December, 1911.
Executrix of the Estate of Edward H.
Dec. 9, 16, 23, 30.
Notice to Creditors.
The undersigned having been duly ap
pointed Administrator of the Estate of
FRANCISCO DE ARRUDA, late of
Kula, Maui, Territory of Hawaii, de
Notice is hereby given to all persons
to present their claims against the Estate
of the said Francisco de Arruda, deceas
ed, duly authenticated, whether secured
by mortgage or otherwise, to the under
signed, at his office in Makawao, Maui,
within six months from the date hereof,
or they will be forever barred.
And all persons indebted to said Estate
are hereby requested to make immediate
payment to the undersigned.
Dated at Makawao, Maui, T. II., this
9th day of December, 191 1.
A. F. TAVARES,
Administrator' of the the Estate of
Francisco de Arruda, deceased.
Dec. 9, 16, 23, 3o.
LODGE MAUI, No. 884, A. F. & A. M
Stated meeiings will be held at
Masonic Hall, Kahului, on the first
Saturday night of each month at 7.30
Visiting brethren are cordially In
F. P. ROSECRANS R. W. M.
t. f. Secretary
The regular annual meeting of stock
holders of the First National Bank of
Wailuku, will be held at its banking
rooms in Wailuku, ou Tuesday, Jan. 9th
1912, at 9 o'clock A. M. '
CD. LUFKIN, Cashier,
Dec. 9, 16, 23, 30. Jan. 6.
During the Christmas Season
we will display a fine line of
Novelties which will sold cheap.
G . MASUDA
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE
Hot Water Tenlo.
Drinking a cup of hot water Is a
tnore efficacious treatment for many
His than some persons realize. There
are physicians who prescribe It for In
active livers, a glassful to be taken as
soon as one wakes in the morning. The
warmth as well as the liquid are bene
ficial, for It Is a well known fact that
few persons drink as much water
through the day as they should.
That the dose affects the complexion
favorably there Is no doubt Some per
sons add the Juice of half a lemon to
the water. There Is no doubt that for
certain systems this is beneficial, but
it is a matter that a physician should
decide In individual Instances.
Many a case of sknple indigestion
may be cured by drinking a cup of
hot water, the dose to be taken as
soon as there is any sense of discom
fort Adding a half teaspoonful of bi
carbonate of soda is recommended by
some physicians where there is pro
nounced acidity of the stomach, the
soda acting as a neutralize, while the
warm liquid carries the matter from
Persons who are dieting for reduc
tion find hot water more thirst quench
ing than cold, and they therefore can
get along comfortably with a smaller
quantity. That water taken with rood
Is fattening there Is no doubt
Hot water is an excellent substitute
for tea for persons made nervous by
the beverage and on certain occasions
may be used as a food substitute.
If for any reason there is a desire
to get along with the least quantity of
food and the stomach becomes empty,
hot water is soothing and fills the void,
so that for a time a feeling of faint
ness is obviated.
It is in no way a food, however, and
should not be regarded as such.
Changing the Hair Line.
80 much has been said of the folly
of cbunging the coiffure to suit each
passing style that the other side Is apt
to be overlooked. Hair can be worn
too continuously in one style, and if a
woman is not careful she may find
herself without any hair on the top of
her head In the place where the hair
ought to grow.
The girl who thinks she looks pic
turesque with parted hair should oc
casionally take weeks off for a pompa
dour unless she wants a broad path
across her cranium. This holds good
of the angles at which the long hair Is
arranged, and there should be fre
quent changes, if only in the privacy
of the boudoir.
The benefit of these changes is real
ized when one finds that dandruff ac
cumulates under the thickest part of
the hair, and if it is too long in one
spot there is danger of the trouble be
Mothers have much to be responsible
for by not regarding hair strain for
their daughters. No girl who wears
her hair in one way from the time she
is six or eight until she puts on long
frocks can hope to have a good bead
of hair. It is bound to be worn in
Cosmetics as Charaoter Builder.
Cosmetics as an aid in character
building are advocated by many doc
tors who have an extensive practice
among society women. One of those
physicians says women who have any
little defect that can be hidden by
powder or paint should never hesitate
to employ the artificial method. "Ap
pearances," be explains, "mean much
to a woman mentally and socially. A
girl who has some slight personal de
fect such as a scar, a poor complexion
or bloodless lips. Is enormously handi
capped. The knowledge of her defect
and the thought others may observe it
make her shy and lacking in self con
fidence. She shuns . society and be
comes mobld and miserable. 1 know
of one case where a girl's life was
ruined becuuse of complexion troubles.
So long as a woman's makeup Is not
so obvious as to be objectionable her
means to an end are Justifiable. She
does no one any barm and she does
herself a great deal of ' good. The
knowledge that her particular defect
Is no longer visible to all beholders
gives her a contented mind, and that
has Us Inevitable result upon ber char
acter and outlook on life."
Graoe Without Petticoats.
Are you a pettk-oatless womapf And
If you have discarded your underskirts
hare you leurued to gu without them
gracefully?" said the beauty lecturer
to her audience. "The advice I would
give to the unpettlcoated, to the worn
an who wears a skirt so snug and
clinging that she must- adopt some
other style of underwear than the old
time petticoats. Is this:
"Look at your shoes. Tour skirt
may not be cut off at your boot tops.
but it is certain that they will show.
"Have your ankles trim. Wear but
toned boots and set the buttons over
until they absolutely pinch your ankles
"Don't wear shabby shoes. Tour
feet simply must look nice.
"Wear thin stockings, the gauzier
the better; under them wear flesh col
ored silk hose.
"If you go without petticoats your
feet will show all the time, because
your skirt slinks In. So learn to toe
ut Don't be plgeontoed."
lie orD his hair cut.
And It Took Long, Long Time tt
Find Out by Whom.
One of the most elaborate and sns
talned practical Jokes on record wa
that played on J. M. LanKford com
monly known as "Joe"- kouip City
years ago. According to (lie version
given in the "Life of Sir William Rus
sell." Langfo.H was In the Onrricb
club in London when Albert Smith
accosted him: "Hello, .loci Who has
cut your hnlrT" Joe was In a dignl
fled mood and resented the query. "I
really don't see." be replied, "how H
can interest you who cut my hair."
Smith went downstairs and stood In
the ball. The next member who ram--up
to the morning room sauntered up
to Langford with: "I see you've hoe 11
having your hair cut Who did It?'
Joe very uternly replied. "1 hi n't Im
agine why you nsb me." Then he or
dered a glass of sherry and Miters
The waiter brought It and gave n Hide
start of surprise as he prewnted It
with a "Beg pardon, sir! U'k bIimhx of
your 'air, sir; It looks unusual." .lot1
went to the glass and saw noihlnn re
markable, but as be was coiiMidcrinu
his face Charles burst upon him with
"Where on enrth did you got . your
hair cut my dear Joe?"
Joe could stand It no longer, fie
went off to his chambers In Ray
mond's buildings. Gray's Inn. Next
day he saw an advertisement in the
Times: "J. M. L. -Say. who cut It? Was
it your own band or the deed of an
other? Coufess ere it be too Inte.
It was only the first of a series of sim
ilar announcements, and the ingenuity
of his tormentors devised continual
surprises for him. On the day he
went down to Chertsey races he saw
the walls placarded with enormous
posters, yellow and black: "J. M. L.
Once more, who cut it? Sou must
speak T A band of Ethiopian min
strels was furnished with a melody to
sing outside Raymond's buildings to
the air of "What Are the Wild Wares
Saying?" then very popular. And the
What are de wild waves saying as dey Jap
de Waterloo stair?
What are dem wild waves Baying? Dey
say, Who cut Joe's hair?
In despair, Langford went abroad.
and when, at Chamonix. he climbed to
the Cascade des I'elerlns be found
plastered in front of blm a huge yel
low poster bearing the wprds: "J. M.
L. Confess, reveal, or be- forever
lost! Who cut itr" Joe's spirit was
broken. He sat down and wrote a
humble tetter to Albert Smith: "I
yield. Spare me. My hair was cut in
St Martin's court at the barber's on
the left band side. His charge was
threepence. I am quite beaten."
In an old French Joke book Is a
story to the effect that when at Rome
public penances were customary a con
fessor thought fit to order that Aue of
his female penitents should be flogged.
She told her husband, and be volun
teered to undergo the penance for her.
The wife was present at the flogging.
and whenever the confessor's energies
flagged she would cry: .
'Flog harder, father, for you know
I'm a great sinner 1"
Not a 8cot. . .
From some unexplained 'cause the
engine attached to a Scottish express
once broke down near Y. A worthy
quickly put his bead out of the win
dow and Inquired:
"What on earth's wrang, pa' J 7"
The guard was cross, for uo records
could be broken that " Journey, and
testily he replied:
"Welt, Scottie, the driver's a coun
tryman of yours, and the beggar has
used all the hot water in the boiler to
mix grog with."
"Na, na, gaird, the chlel's nae a
Scot" came the retort, "or be wldna
trouble muckle a boot the water."
He Got There.
A New England bishop was on his
way one winter day to flit an episcopal
appointment In the lumber country
when he ran into a old fashioned
Maine blizzard. He bad a dozen miles
before blm when it burst and he was
traveling in an old fashioned moun
tain stage drawn by two wiry horses.
They fought about six miles bravely,
and then It began to look hopeless.
The driver and the bishop were won
derlng bow they and the horses would
live through the night when there
came a whoop. In a few moments six
husky lumberjacks mounted on six
northern Maine horses came up to
them through the swirl.
"Well, bishop," said the leadpr. "we
was bound you should get through to
that meetlug If we could help you."
The good bishop was deeply touched
at this show of religious zeal and trlb
ute to him and bis cause and so ex
"Yes," replied the man, "we'll get
you through. You see. we was paid
yesterday, and the boys bas made up
a thunder! n' big pool on whether er
not you'd git there. We boys has got
a whole month's pay on your end.
Tou'll git there."
He did. and ho got half the pool for
a new school bouse. -
What Did He Meant
At a sapper party shortly before the
production at the Duke of York's the
ater in London of Henry Arthur Jones'
play. "The Princess" Nose.", some one
said to the late Sir W. S. Gilbert across
"What do you think of Jones' new
"Don't know what It is," growled
Sir William. .
"It is quaint to say the least," was
the reply. "He calls his piece "Thel:... ... ... ... ... ,,, ... ... ,,, ... ...
uWm," granted Gilbert meditatively;
"hope it will run."
where they are showing some beautiful goods' at low prices.
OPEN EVERY EVENING.
CECIL BROWN, President; JOHN A. McCANDLESS. Vice-President; NORMAN A. WATKIN, I
Secrelary; ZENO K. MEYERS.-Treasurer and Manager; FREDERICK D. LOWREY,
HOME INSURANCE CO.
OF HAWAII, LIMITED. ,
, Capitol Stock
Underwriters and Insurance Brokers, representing as Gen
eral Agents for the entire Territory a number of the leading
I companies. Writing all kinds of Insurance
tection of over $40,000,000.00. -
I Cable Address "HOME."
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f HOLIDAY GAWDI
GUNTHERS CELEBRATED CHICAGO j
CANDIES . I
in plain or holiday boxes as customer prefers. 1
FRESH CHOCOLATES AND CANDIES J
of our own make in plain or holiday boxes. Home- i
made and imported candies of every description i
I Christmas Tree Ornaments 1
1 .fiiUiitm iUiUUUU..i.it.U.Um
be sure to go to the
Agencies at all principal points on the other
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WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
to stores, churches and charitable
,1i6 HOTEL STREET. HONOLULU
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and carrying a pro
O'Neill Building, Honolulu. T. H.
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