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title: 'The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, April 20, 1912, Page 4, Image 4',
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THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, APRIL 20, I.9J2
is entitled to
One Year's Trjal
the Cheapest, Cleanest,
Biggest and Best Comic
Magazine in the World
Kvery number contains the choicest
original jokes, humorous stories and
No family should be without-clean and
wholesome humor and "Laughter"
is nil of that. Sample copy five cents.
CLIP THIS AD
Enclose it with your full name
and address and fifteen cents
to cover cost of mailing and
vnn will rcrpive the Maga
zine every month for one
Wanted A reliable man
iiimi or woman in
each Count as exclusive
Agent for "Laughter." Big
Commission. Bank referen
LAUGHTER PUBLISHING CO. (Inc.)
FOREST PARK, ILL.
IN THK CIRCUIT COURT, SECOND
CIRCUIT, TERRITORY OF HAWAII.
In Trobate At Chambers, No. 1642.
In the Matter of the Estate of A. N.
KEPOIKAI, Late of Wailuku, Maui,
Order of Notice of Petition for Allow
ance of Accounts, Determining Trust
and Distributing the Estate.
On Reading' and Filing the Petition
and Accounts of Rose Kepoikai and J.
N. S. Williams, Executrix and Adininis-trator-with-the-Will-annexad
of the Es
tate of A. N. Kepoikai, deceased, where
' in patitioners ask to be allowed 13717.87
and charged with f 3800.67, and ask that
the same be examined and approved,
and that a final order be made of Distri
bution of the remaining property to the
persons thereto entitled and discharging
petitioners and sureties from all further
' responsibility herein.
It is Ordered, that Monday, the 6th
day of May, A. D. 1912, at 10 o'clock
A. M. before the Judge presiding at
Chambers of said Court at his Court
Room in Wailuku, Maui, be and the
same hereby is appointed the time and
place for hearing said Petition and Ac
counts, and that all persons interested
may then and there appear and show
cause, If any they have, why the same
should not be granted, and may present
evidence as to who are entitled to the
said property. And that notice of this
Order, be published in the Maui News,
a weekly newspaper printed and pub
lished in said Wailuku, for three succes
sive weeks, the last publication to be not
less than two weeks previous to the time
therein appointed for said hearing.
Judge of the Circuit Court of the and
Attest: (Sd.) EDMUND II. HART,
Clerk of the Circuit Court of the 2nd
Dated the 27th day of March, 1912.
Mar. 30, Apr. 6, 13, 20, 1912.
Notice to Creditors.
ESTATE OF IIATTIE AYERS," LATE
OH LA11A1NA, MAUI, DECEASED.
The undersigned duly appointed ad
ministrator of the estate of Ilattie Ayers,
deceased, hereby gives notice to all cre
ditors having claims against said estate,
to present same to the undersigned duly
authenticated, whether the same is se
cured or unsecured, at his residence in
Kailua, Maui. And all persons owing
said estate are hereby notified to make
immediate settlement with the under
signed. VM. F. POGUE,
Adinr. Estate Ilattie Ayers.
Dated Wailuku, Maui, March 22, J012.
March 23, 30, April 6, 13, 20, 1912. '
Public Notice is hereby given that I
have appointed Win, F. Pogue, of Huelo,
Maui, my Attorney-in-fact, under full
I'ower-of-Attorney. to act for me in al
business matters, and to care for all of
my property within the County of Maui.
V. S. M. AWANA.
Huelo, Maui, pril 5, 1912.
April 6, 13, 20.
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE .
MAUI NEWS COMBINATION
She Did Not Tell All
She Knew of Her
By OLIVER D. ARKWRIGHT
I hnd boon brought up in the dread
of making a rucsnlliance. Mother had
lectured me time and npaiti on the sisb
Ject, and I hnd thoroughly appreciated
the undesirable results of marrying
out of and especially ben Path my class
Mother did not Insist on my marrying
a rich girl, but she deprecated my mar
rying one whose station in life was
different from mine. My father agreed
with ber. ,
A day or two after the Clarkes mov
ed Into 'the place next ours from my
window I saw Alice In the garden lu
the rear. 'Whethw ehe would hove at
tracted others or not on sight 1 don't
know. She certainly produced a pro
found effect on me. She was fourteen
years old, but hud completed her
growth tall and willowy ond graceful
in her postuivs aud movements. Her
eyes were her main feature, bespeak
ing something impressive, though one
who looked upon her for tbo first time
would not know what it was.
It was early spring, and the girl bad
evidently gone out into the yard to lo
cate a flower garden for the coming
season. She inspected what beds
there were ond looked about with a
Tiew to locate more, laying out one by
putting two sticks in the ground with
a. string between them.
How I should have liked to Join her,
take a spade and dig for her I Rut I
knew my mother would see me, and
this would cause a commotion. I nev
er liked duplicity, but I never liked
painful interviews either. I restrain
ed myself for the time, but I knew
that I would not be able to keep away
from the girl next door. Had I known
rthen that she was a foundling It would
have increased my alarm at having
ber so near me, but it would hnve
made no other difference. I should
have been engulfed all the same.
It was evident the same evening that
my mother had caught sight of the
danger in the garden. That she and
"1 SAW BBR OO OUT TO THE rJjOWIB GAB
my father had had some words about
the matter and that they knew more
than I did about Alice Clarke is evi
dent from the fact that they conversed
on the subject of heredity, the disgrace
attached to unknown parentage, and
especially the stigma of being born
out of wedlock.
I confess I wns 'much shocked. I
would have been crushed to loam
these things about myself and felt a
deal of pity for the poor girl who was
obliged to bear them. And that was
the most dangerous feature of the
whole affair. She became an object
If I had been of a combative nature
I should have made the acquaintance
of Alice Clarke and quarreled with my
father and mother. As it fas, I fell
Into the channel marked out for per
sons of amiable disposition. I met
Alice without letting them know any
thing about it that is, I met her when
they were away from home. The beds
in the garden had been dug up for her.
and one morning when the sun was
shining warm I saw Alice go out with
seed packages to plant I took occa
sion to go out to the barn for some
thing I didn't want There was a
low hedgo between the two places;
therefore no obstruction Intervened
between ber and me. I did not screw
up my courage to speak to her till I
returned from the barn; then I said:
"Aren't you putting In your crop
She was bending over the work, and
when I spoke rose and faced me. It
seemed that she looked right through
"Why, no." was her reply. "I don't
think we'll have another frost. Do
"You can't be sure, but If we do and
your plants have Come up they can be
covered to keep them from being nip
I chatted with her about what she
was putting in ond on vnrlous subjects,
but did not cross the hedge not then.
X was not hurrying on to forbidden
ground. I was drifting there.
A month passed, during which no
one In my home knew that I had nny
acquaintance with the foundling. When
the 'secret came out it was In this wise:
On a frosty morning the plants next
door were seen to hnve been covered
for their protection from the cold. I
knew by the demennor of my father
and mother. at the break fn at table that
something was wrong. When my fa
ther finished hi breakfast uud ' had
scanned his paper he went out, leaving
me alone with my mother.
"Henry," she said inipresslrcly, "I
am very much alarmed."
"At what, mother?" I asked.
"I fear that you have formed an ac
quaintance, possibly an intimacy, with
the girl next door."
While I consider deception as a ne
cessity I never could get down to a de
liberate lie. I said nothing.
"Last night," mother continued, "be
ing wakeful, I arose and sat by tbo
window. In the darkness I saw some
thing white moving from our place to
the one next door. That white thing
this morning covers the young growth
planted by the girl there."
The secret wus put. I had been
caught red handed.
"I I thought thero would be a frost,
and I wished to save the plants."
"Did yon think of those In our own
I maintained confessional silence.
That was all so far as words were
concerned, but the next week I was
packed off to schooL I found oppor
tunity to meet Alice and tell her what
had happened. She made no comment
did not reproach me or my mother.
But In a way in keeping with her
youth she suffered that was evident
When we parted I bot to give "her a
goodby kiss, but she quietly prevented
My parents sent ne from school to
college and continued to keep me away
from home during vacations till I had
finished my education. Thero was ho
communication between Alloe Clarke
and myself during this time, but I did
not forget her, though I tried to do
so. I had a number of mild flirtations
with different young girls In my stu
dent days, but they made -no impress
sion on me. After my graduation no
objection was made to my going home.
I wondered at this and feared that
something had. happened to remove
Alice Clarke from the place. But since
she had not been referred to- between
my mother and myself after I had
been sent away to separate me from
ber I did not like to ask. I tiled tcr
convince myself that I would be satis
fled to find the danger removed, bulj
the girl had left a tender spot in my"
heart which would not be healed. As
soon as I reached homeAtbe'last c(
June I kept an eye out next door. ' i
did not see Alice, and the blind3 of
her room were closet!. But I saw that
the Clarkes were still living there. I
was astonished nt the sinking I felt
In my heart I could refrain no longer
from asking my mother what had be
come of my young love.
"There is a story to tell," she said,
"and I will give it to you ns it oc
curred under my observation. One
morning about a year ago a carriage
with liveried servants drove up to the.
Clarkes, and a lady alighied and went
Into the house. An hour after b!iu and
Alice came out, hand In hand. The
lady said goodby very feelingly, but
came again the next day, taking the
girl with her when she vent away.
Since then Alice has come often to seo
the Clarkes, but always in tho lady's
carriage and handsomely dressed."
"An1 you have not learned the rea
son for all this?" I asked wonderlngly.
"Yes, Mrs. Clarke and I have often
spoken from the windows or from the
grounds, and she told mc, but only the
bare facts. The lady is Alice's mother.
She is of the blue blood if there is
such of America. In her youth she
eloped, was married, and her father
disowned her. Her husband became
an Invalid, starvation stared the cou
ple In the face, and when Alice was
born there seemed nothing to do but
place ber lu a foundllug home. But
the mother knew where the child hud
been taken and, since she was well
cared for and poverty prevented, did
not claim her. When the grandfather
died and left a large fortune it was
found that he bad relenbed and left
his daughter her share of bis property.
She Immediately claimed Alice, or
Beatrice, which is her real name Bea
trice Farnsworth and took her home
with her." ,
One morning I saw 1 cnrrluge drive
up, and Alice, richly dressed, alighted
and went inside. I wmtehed for her to
appear again and presently saw her go
out to the flower garden whore I had
first seen her. I Joined her, and the
delight that -sprang into her face ou
seeing me brought me an equal hap
piness. "There Is no need now,"I said, "for
us to meet clandestinely.'.'
"Nor was there ever. I 'knew that I
was the child of luxury from my baby
clothes that I found."
And you didn't tell me"
"No; I never dreamed that I would
be restored to tho sphere, la which I
was born." '
My mother saw us talking in the gar
den, but there was a gnkit difference
In her action in the mattfcr from what
It would have been had -the young lady
remained a found'ing. Indeed, mother
seemed very curious to learn whether
our past affair was to fc continued.
I was unable to satisfy horat once, for
I did not kuow. I could answer for
myself alone. However, a very short
time elapsed before I'wasjable to an
nounce my engagement
Feared For His Complexion.
A Scotchman landed In Canada not
long ago. The very first morning he
walked abroad he met a coal black
negro. It .happened that the negro
had been born in
tho highland dis
trict of Scotland
and had spent the
greater part of his
life there. Natural-
he had a burr
on his tongue.
Iley, m a n n i e,"
said the pink
Scotchman, "can ye
no tell me whoer
I'll find the kirk?"
Tho darky took
him by the arm
nnd led him to the
corner. "Go rlcht
up to yon wee
"AimE te from hoose and turn to
Scotland?". ye' re rlcht and
Rang up the hill," sold he.
The fresh Importation from Scot
land looked at the black man In hor
ror. "And arre ye from Scotland,
uiou?" he asked.
"K-rlcht ye- arre," said tho darky.
"Aberdeen's inq linuie."
."And hoo lang have ye been here'7"
"Aboot twa yenr," said the darky.
"Lord save us and keep usl" said the
new arrival.. "Whaur can I get the
boat for Edlnbro?" Cincinnati Times
Star. Let Go!
"Ilold fast!" That splendid motto has
many battles won
When linked with noblo purpose to earn
the world's "well'done,"
But one ot equal Import for all shrewd
men to know
Is when to quit an-i hae the grit to then
and there "let go."
Have you lost your coign of vantage, have
you eltpiped Into a rut.
It's no disgrace to change your base be
fore the wires are cut.
It bespeaks the, wily general to outwit a
Don't stand your ground when you have
found 'twill pay you to let go.
-Dr. W. A. BlackwelL
He Put It Down.
Justice Harlan's fund of reminis
cences was vast and varied. One of
the many storfcs which he delighted
to tell in time of
to a visit paid by
of Ohio and his
wife to the Har
lan home in Ken-
f-tucky. The two
Jurists were lu
the library. Jus
tice Hailan, -with
-tnlR?.. suid tg his
"I have a little
Scotch over there
on the shelf If
you would care
Senator Thur- "pct it down, aa
man replied: "1 . len!"
think f would like about a thimbleful."
"He poured out more than a thim
bleful." said Justice Harlan, "and was
in the act of raising the glass to his
lips when Mrs. Thurman from the hall
called out with great earnestness;
" Tut jt down, Allen, put it down!'
"Whereupon Judgo Thurman replied
with great gentleness and seriousness,
'I was about to do that when you
spoke, ruumma,' and deliberately swal
lowed tho potion." Nbw York Sun.
A Pleasant Evening.
They were seeking to impress the vis
itor. "If you really wish to get an Idea
of the toughness of New York toughs,"
announced one, "you should by all
means attend the annual ball given by
the Gorilla club. It is absolutely the
toughest stunt that is pulled off any
where. If you don't get action there
for your money you won't get it any
where." "Do you mean that fights are com
mon at that ball?" inquired the man to
be Impressed. "Am I to understand
Ha got no further. One of the others
leaned forward, solemnly took hold of
his sleeve nnd remarked: "Fights?
Shootings? Why, every single person
that starts to go in,to the Gorilla club
hull is stopped outside and searched for
concealed weapons, and If he hasn't
any they give him some!"
His Plunge on a Steer.
Samuel G. Blythe of Washington,
in company with several other gentle
men, recently acquired a considerable
acreago of wild western land, the idea
being to hold it for Investment The
other parties were all men of such
wide interests that a few thousand
acres, one way or the other, to any of
them seemed a mere bagatelle. Mr.
Blythe, not having their wide experi
ence of slathering money around the
country, regarded It more portentously.
Six months or so after the purchase
was made, one of the largest operators
wrote him that it was the consensus of
opinion that it was a pity to allow the
land to eat It head off In taxes while
they were waiting for results, and
had decided to stock It with cattle and
have it turulnj; in an income. They
were arranging, he said, for about 10,
000 steers, and would apportion 1,000
of them to Mr. Blythe. Mr. Blythe
rushed to the telegraph office and wir
ed him : "now much does a steer cost?"
The auf-wer came baek in a few hours:
"Average price of steer about $22;"
whereupon Mr. F.lythe telegraphed
back: "Huy rue one steer and call blw
Uimc &ableJCahuIui Slailroad Co.
The following schedule will go into cfTect July 1st, 1911.
This train from Puunene connects with trains leaving Kahului for Wailuku at
3:4s P"- M-
Kahului Railroeici Co.
ALEXANDER & BALDWIN, LTD.;
ALEXANDER & BALDWIN, LTD., Line of Sailing Vessels between
San Francisco and Hawaiian Ports;
AMERICAN-HAWAIIAN STEAMSHIP CO.
Wq, carry a "complete line of the famous
EastmotJ Kodaks and have all the ac
cessories for amateur and professional work.
HONOLULU PHO.TO SUPPLY CO.
FortISt.,Kear Hotel. Honolulu.
r ft iinMiii--iTiraii-MioM- nHhr "y h ' ' '
We Sell These.
You want the best. Are you rcjuy
for it this season?
We ere prepared never before lom( I yonr
wants in vehicles and harnei. There's uotb
inr superior to what we are knowing, in tnste,
style sAj service. Absolute honesty in make
anil ' arterial. Yon will agree w.'iea we tell yoa
IT'S THE FAMOUS
WE CARRY. '
No matter what yoa want it it's a harness Of
something that runs on wheels, we've)
got it or will Quickly get it.
Cony la and figure with ns. Everybody fcuuswi
DAN T. CAREY
VVAILUKA, MAUI, T. H. .
Subscribe for the
T AUATMA QTr.DC
i nil t-r a ca w m. a o
1 GENERAL MERCHANDISE
GASOLINE and DISTILLATE IN DRUMS
Pass. Pass. Pass. Ta9s. & rrt. Freight Freigh
No. 1 No. 3 No.. 3 No 4 No. 5 No. 6 No. 7
A. M. A. M. P. M. P. M. A. M. P. M. A. M.
. 6 15 3 10 9 45 ,
. 6 25 3 20 10 00
. 6 30 3 25 10 30
6 40 3 35 ...... 10 45
. 6 50 2 00 ;
. 7 02 2 12
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. 7 25 2 40 9 30
. 7 37 2 62 10 00 .'.
. 7 50 . 3 05 10 15
8 00 3 15 10 45
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. 8 27 3 42 11 15
8 30 3 45 1 00 ......
. 8 45 4 00 ... 1 15
. 9 00 4 05 1 45
. 9 15 ..-... 4 17 2 15 .....
4 20 :
5 03 '.
1 5 15
Von'X forgt ihu.