Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS. SATURDAY. JULY 0, 1912.
Notice of Sale of Real Property for Delinquent Taxes.
To UNKNOWN OWNEUot R. I. 4!7, L. C. A. 3220, Portion of und
TO ALL TO WHOM IT MAY CONCl-.RN:
I, JAMKS N. K. KHOLA, Deputy Assessor ami Collector of Tnxcs in mid for
W.iilnku District, Maui Counlv, Second Tnxntioii Division, Territory of Hawaii,
her. by K've notice that I will, in pursuance of the provisions ift Section ot
the Revised Laws of Hawaii, upon Wednesday, the 24th day of July, tyi i, at twelve
l"ck noon of said day, in front of the Wailuku Court House, Wailuku, Maui
(. uniy aforesaid, sell nil the right, title, and interest of UNKNOWN OWNER in
i' ! M ;i portion of Royal l'a.cnt 4.267 ami Land Commission Award 3220 to Alm
1 1 situate at l'uako, Mokuhau, Wailuku aforesaid, and containing about 54-100 of
.11 1 T( , s.ud property being formerly owned by Mrs. Sarah Kiki Harrow now ile
r -scd. at public auction to the highe.'t bidder for cash to satisfy the lien for taxes
ti 1 ! ('!. 1:1 1 all other taxes, together with interests, penalties and costs, as follows:
1 ii s iissessed upon said property as of
I ir jitv 1 . 1910,
1 , 1 yi 1 ,
I , ly l 2,
T 'Ki ther with the costs and expenses of this sale.
ALL PI'isSoNS having any interest in the a'-ove dcscrilied property are here
by waimd ihat unless the foregoing taxes, and all other t.ixes, with penalties, in
ti rests, costs, expenses and charges are paid belore the time herein specified for
the sh'c thereof, the property herein advertised for sale will be sold as advertised.
Dated at Wailuku, Maui County, Territory of Ila vnii, this June 26th, 1 9 r 2 .
,AS. N. K. K KOLA,
Deputy Assessor and Collector of Taxes for Wailuku District, Maui Oouuty,
Seeoml Taxation Division, Territory of Hawaii.
l'n! !ihed in Mai:i Nkws, ill issuts of June 29, July 6, 13, 20, 1912.
i This is not an advertisement but a Fact !
Since the recent installation of a new clarifying
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Convince yourself by giving
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DAN T. CAREY
WA1LUKA, MAUI T. H.
r 7 '
"tTr-1 s 7ha ciuuebaaernameplateonavoblel
m- lu Kuara&tee. Don't foiget this.
Honolulu Music Co.
Jas. W. Bctgslrom, Manager,
bd King Street, Honolulu.
Latest Hawaiian Records.
Victor ami Columbia Talking
MacliiiH-s, Primntono and
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LOUGfc MAUI, No. 8A, A. V.tt A. M
Siaifd m't' Liii; will be held ui
.via.s inii.' Hall, Ktihului, on tde first
Sului'duv nijji'l of each mnnlli at 1 ,'Vi
ViMi'.ihi. icT ilire n uiv fui'i)ia!lv in
tiifil to aMeiid.
HI GH HOWELL. R. W. M
tf. . StcntHiv
Harry Aruutnc. II. Cushuian Carter
Samuel A. Walker.
Harry Armitage & Co.,
Stock mid Bonds
MeuilKT Honolulu Stock and Bond
P.O. 1:0x6(13. Telephone 2101.
Cable ami Wireless Address:
THE VALUE OF
Soir.elimcs It is a Pis
aJvanliicje By P. A. M1TCIIEL
1 aui a literary m:iu. a uovclist. 1
ami ray characters are known nil over
tilt- Knllsh tqipnklup wcrld. Ot lad
yeats we literary inou, lifter lnwia.;
won our literary spurs, find the In raw
field aiuch more iiroiltnble hm l;,iii!y
mi ensler way of enruiiiK money-1 hart
1 Knliit'd ray promiiieiu-e befoi-e I
foruo to middle npe and was consul
ered a tles-irahle rartl hy yi unp latli'v
In son roll of a husband. Mis Aiucli.i
Grepory was the oue of all other I
favored, but Miss Gregory was nut
sure whether she favored me or 110L
I had a rival a' rival who had some
prominence, though iu a different lie'd
from mine. Harding was an explorer
and climber, lie had climbed not imij
the prominent Swiss peaks', but eert.itn
ones of the Himalayas and Amies. He
had stood on tlir top of one mountain
on which no man had ever stood he
fore. Miss Gregory's suitors became rodac
ed to two. Uardinp. and myself. Xoi
gifted with marked ability in tiny out
direction, she was ambitious for Un
man she would marry. I was better
known than Harding, but there is it
greater fascination about a man who is
at constant rlsli of breaking his neck
than one who incurs no especial dan
ger. Miss Gregory treasured a picture
taken from an Illustrated newspaper
of Harding bracing ngalnst the next
man below him In a mountain ascent,
the man below having slipped, and.
since the rope did not break. Harding
saved his life. So long as Miss Greg
ory kept that picture hy her I felt that
my suit with her was, to say tln least,
Since Harding and I were traveling
all over the world it is natural that we
"way, 1 thought xon webb dead," hi
should Qatcasioually meet. I ran across
blra In Berlin and iu Constantinople.
We were acquainted; but, as both knew
that we were after the same girl, we
were not cordial. On the contrary, we
hated each other.
My reputation was occasionally ap
propriated in this fashion: Some Impe
cunious rascal, well educated and
doubtless smart, would advertise to lec
ture as myself, personate me. talk In
my name, read from my books and
pocket the reward. In some out of the
way country where no one had seen
me this was a device very easily per
petrated. I had heard of these indi
viduals, but never bad run across one
of them till I arrived In Bombay, in
BriUsh India, where I was advertised
to give a lecture before an English and
In driving to my hotel I encountered
an imposing funeral procession. The
dead man surely must be of promi
nence, for a large proportion of the
English and American population were
In attendance. My driver pulled up
near the curb to let the procession pass,
nnd I aked a man standing on the
sidewalk what dead was being hon
ored. "Paul Wagstaff. the author and lec
turer." Now. my name is Paul Wagstaff. 1
am an author and lecturer, and I ex
pected to deliver a lecture in that very
town that same evening. To see my
own funeral procession moving by was
not only surprising, but appalling. And
who should I see among the mourners
but my rival, Harding: I knew that
in his heart he was rejoicing, though
he had assumed a funereal expression
quite worthy of the occasion. I drew
back into my carriage.
Previous to (seeing Harding follow
ing my remains to the grave I had ex
pected to Join my funeral procession
myself and attend my interment Rut
his presence in the throng boiled no
good to me. It would be a tine scheme
for him to go borne, announce my
death to Amelia and win an eni.r victory-
1 thought it best tliaf he should j
not see me alive. If he attempted to i
take advantnge of my death I might j
turn thnt advantage to myself by turn- i
lug up In the flesh in the nick of tlnte.
Therefore ns soon as the funeral pro
cession had passed 1 drove 011 to uiy
hotel and registered under an assumed
I soon got an explanation of the sin
gular occurrence. An ' Impostor had
personated me and several days be
fore my arrival had lectured In my
unme. ne bad been taken sick, and
the society which had extended the in
vitation to lecture hnd given him every
attention. He had died, and they had
attended his funeral In a body.
I shrank from putting in an appear
ance as the real Paul Wagstaff. The
thnncea were that 1 would be consid
ered Instead the real Impostor, nnd If I
were believed 1 would only make those
who had shown mo or my reputation
such marked attention feel uncomfort
able. The consequence was thnt 1 left
the city without making myself known.
It was late in the season, and, having
no further engagements In the eaut, 1
turned my face homeward. I would
have written my relatives that if they
got a report of my death nnd burial to
consider it incorrect, but 1 could travel
about as fast as n letter would go. Be
sides, 1 had no very near connecUous.
As to Miss Gregory, 1 was in no hur
ry to forestall any report she might
hear coucerning me. 1 would likely
get home as soon as nardlug, so 1 bad
Uttle or nothing to fear from that
I did not care to travel very fast, so
that Hardiug, If he were carrying the
news of my death, could. If he chose,
go faster than I. Spring was coining
on, and, fenrlng the heat of southern
countries, I preferred to get into the
mountains. While in Interlaken 1
heard the news of an accident to a
party of men who had attempted to
ascend Mont Blanc. They succeeded
In reaching the summit, but in descend
ing were caught In an avalanche and
two out of a party of six had been
lost. The name of one of those who
were killed was given ns Harding.
This news was received Just ns I
was starting to the station to catch a
train that would take me to the steam
er on which I had engaged passage to
America without any time to spare.
I was therefore prevented from get
ting any definite Information respect
ing the accident or making sure that
my rival, nardlng, had been killed.
Rut since he was always climbing 1
did not doubt that he was the real
nardlng, the man whom I knew would
carry the news of my death to Miss
I don't like to confess It, but candor
compels me to ndnilt that I felt Ju:t a
bit of satisfaction at being able to go
home aud announce the death of the
man who I knew had been anticipat
ing making the announcement of my
own demise. I regretted not being
able to carry with me the details, but
to wait for them would Interfere with
engagements In America. Besides. I
expected that the news of Harding's
death would go far ahead of me by
cable. My sad end In Bombay was
not so likely to be forwarded. Bom
bay Is on the other side of the globe
from America, and one may be more
rendily iost in India than In Europe.
On my arrival at home after getting
settled In my accustomed quarters I
went oue evening to call on Miss
Gregory. Now that Harding was out
of the way I did not anticipate much
trouble In bringing her to a favorable
answer to my suit, though, of course,
on my first visit I should only an
nounce the sad accident. If she had
not heard It, and give her time to re
cover from the shock.
I found her pleased to see me nnd
Judged from her uppen ranee that she
bad not beard about Harding. We
chatted for awhile, wheu I said:
"That was very sad about Harding,
She was much surprised and begged
me to tell her at once what had hap
pened to him. 1 did so, aud she ap
peared much nu'ected at the terrible
catastrophe. While we were express
ing commiseration for him there was
a ring at the door bell and in walked
He was so astonished at seeing me
that he did not greet Miss Gregory,
but stood staring at me as if I were a
"Why, I thought you were dead!" he
I explained the circumstances of my
supposed demise in Bombay; then told
bim of the news I had heard at Inter
laken of his accident on Mont Blanc.
"That Harding," he explained, "was
an Englishman and spelt bis name
Each of us lutd returned expecting
the pleasure of announcing the death
of the other aud both were disappoint
ed. Miss Gregory was much interest
ed in the strangeness of our double
death ubroad aud congratulated us
both that we still lived.
"And now," she concluded, "I wish
you two good friends of wine to know
thut during your absence I have found
a great happiness. I am engaged to
We managed to say something glad
some, though neither of us felt glad.
"Some one worthy of you, I am
sure," said Harding.
"Worthy, but not as you gentlemen
would put it. He has not been beard
of outside his little circle. He is a
plain, unvarnished business man."
And sue h Is fame. While I had been
sufficiently prominent in the lecture
field to warrant a rascal personating
me aud Harding was known as the
only man who hud climbed a certain
mountain, a nobody without any repu
tation whatever nnd known to but a
few hundred persons, hnd quietly walk
ed awuy with the girl we contended for.
dime UableJalniiui Railroad Co.
The following scliodulo will into cfT.ct July 1st, 1 111 1 -
(.LARS Puss. Tnss. Pass, Pass. & Frt j Prelght Frcixl t
STATIONS No. 1 No. "a No. 3 No 4 j No. 5 j No. 6 N . 7
A. M. A. M. P. M. T. M. A. M. ! P. M. A. M.
Kaliului Lv. 0 15 3 10 ......' 9-15
I'num n,. Ar. G 25 3 20 10 00
I Lv. 6 30 3 2") 10 30
Kajuikii Ar. 6 40 3 35 10 45
Lv. G 50 2 00
Wailuku J Ar- I 2 2 12
( Lv. 7 10 2 20
Kalmlui j Ar- I 22 2 32
( Lv. 7 25 2 40 9 30
Hprcckclsvillo Lv. 7 37 2 52 10 00
p.,;., j Ar. 7 50 3 05 ..10 15
( Lv. 8 00 3 15 10 45
iSim.ckclsville Lv. 8 15 3 30 "
V 1 1 j Ar. 8 27 3 42 11 15
Wiih.kn J Ar. 8 45 4 00 1 15 ....
I Lv. 9 00 4 05 1 45 ...
KnlH.hu j Ar. 9 15 4 17 2 15 ...
( Lv. 4 20
Spretkilsvillc Lv. . 4 32
. Ar 4 45
1 111:1 Uv 4 50
Spreckclsvilk- Lv 5 03
Kaliului Ar. L ' 5 15
Tbis train from I'uunene connects with trains leaving Kaliului for Wailuku at
3:4s P. M.
SCahului aReulroeicl Co.
ALEXANDER & BALDWIN, LTD.;
ALEXANDER & BALDWIN, LTD., Line of Sailing Vessels between
San Francisco and Hawaiian' Ports;
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