Newspaper Page Text
Tin: mai'i ni:vs, Saturday, xovkmbkr s, 1915.
I Inunluhin ..,
S I m f IM
MATSON NAVIGATION CO
26$ market Street, San Trancisco, California.
FREIGHT AND "PASSENGER SERVICE
San Francisco Pugct Sound
Leave PllGfiT SI)UM) Hnwnliiin IhImiiiU
S. F. Arrive l.euvu Arrivt: i..'nvi!
Sept 2 Sept g Sept 16
Sept 13 Sept 21 Sept 27
Si-pt 16 Sept 23 Si-pt 30
Sept 20 Sept 23 Sept 27 Oct 7 Oct 15
Sept 2) Sept 30 Oct 8
Sept 30 Oct 7 Oct 14
Oct 11 Oct 14 Oct IS Oct 27 Nov 5
Oct 11 Oct 19 Oct 25
Oct 14 Oct 21 Oct 28
Oct 22 Oct 28 Nov 5
Oct 2S Nov 4 Nov 1 1
Oct 30 Nov 2 Nov 8 Nov IS Nov 26
Nov S Nov 16 Nov 22
Nov II Nov 18 Nov 25
Nov 19 Nov 25 Dec 3
Nov 20 Nov 23 Nov 29 Dec 9 Dec 17
Nov 25 Dec 2 Dec 9
Dec 6 Dec 14 Dec 20
Dec 9 Dec 16 Dec 23
Dec II Dec 14 Dec 20 Dec 30 Jan 7
Dec 17 Dec 23 Dec 31
Dec 23 Dec 30 Jan 6
PORTS OF CALL.
S. S. WILIIELMIXA To Honolulu and Hilo.
S. S. HONOLULAN To Honolulu and Kalmlui.
S. S. l.L'KUNE To Honolulu and Kalitilui.
S. S. ENTERPRISE To Hilo direct.
Indicates that steamer carries combustibles and freight only
Subject to Chance Without Notice
,7.ViTT TWrnT II MM '4iirW.,Mr'iVB,g.yaSS3
Your Mail Orders for Photographic
Supplies Should be Addressed
Honolulu Photo Supply Co., Ltd.
HGNO ' LU
Island Order- RUSH
Mail your exposed films to us, and they
twill be developed and printed, and returned
by first boat; special facilities for rapid work
Also a fine tan 18-inch
boot, laced in front, and
No Other Boot Has As Many
MANUFACTURER'S SHOE COMPANY,
1051 FORT STREET,
irlTHBl.f IheBtudebaW W?on. It ia Viuilt that way. Only the
beat mutt riiil nul. Mark tirehhubai best white oak gpokes, Mloea,
rwuva, himnls ai.J bolsters; t.,ug!iK'ooni proKtbbutt cut hickory
xlra. Allturoiifhonly ths bt. I'iiinieil hi handsome and durable
OMon to Bland tue expugurt) necessary to farm work.
THE STUDEBA11ER WAGON
n made In many iia and ntylt-t f.r eyry use to which a waiioo is put.
li you .inn wuKn. tcHri or a Harrietts r.r aoyue can on usanuwe
aupply yiu (rum tne hnidt-haWer line. The Btudebaker book
bout wttROun, carriages and barnubg are UituredUug.
and get Uieui vitoa yuu come to town.
'i'hty art fret.
DAN T. CAREY, Wailuka, Maui,
By F. A. MITCI ILL
There nrc misfurt hiip awl misfor
tunes. It Is n misfortune to le (lump
ed Into nn ocean from n slenmor leav
ing yon nt the rnte of twenty knots an
hour, but you nre very booh cither
saved or your troubles nro ended, i
suffer under n misfortune that bcRun
with my birth, was added to nt my
bnptism and has been endured ever
since. My father's name was John
Iiarling. If lie had named me John
for himself one-half my life's snffer
lnes would have been avoided, but my
mother's family name was Kosedale,
nnd I was Riven that surname. I pre
sume I should remember my parents
with reverence and affection. As for
the latter, so I do, but how can one
revere a pair of Intellects which even
combined were too stupid not to fore
see that 1, as boy nnd man, would be
The trouble beenn when I first went
to school, the boys susestlni; that I
be classed with t lie jrirls. When I sTew
older nnd Joined n musical club I vns
asked if 1 snug soprano or contralto.
I was called Itosio Dear, Darling ltose
indeed, every play upon my mime that
could be Invented.
Foreseeing that n manly part In life
wns needed to help mo to throw off
this suggestion of effeminacy, I deter
mined to become a soldier. I applied
to the congressman of my district lie
told me that he had given out his
appointments, but I sinv from the
amused expression on his face that lie
would not think of recommending a
boy with such a name. I walked nway
to the nearest recruiting station nnd
1 knew what I had to expect from
my comrades, and I was not disap
pointed. I was soon given the soubri
quet of "Sweetheart" and, except offi
cially, was never called anytliliig else.
I bore it stoically. When addressed as
"Sweetheart" or "Itosio Dear" I did not
complain, taking it as n matter of
course that Is. pretending to do so.
though every time I was thus nddress
ed it was like n stab.
I resolved to be the best soldier In
my company, and I was. Notwith
standing my incubus I was promoted
to be corporal, then sergeant nnd final
ly orderly sergeant. When 1 reached
the highest noncommissioned otllce in
my company I secured nn advantage.
It enabled me when on duty to compel
the men to address me by my right
name. I permitted tlieni to call me
what they liked unoilicially. but the
moment one of them did so upon any
ollicial occasion I brought him up with
n round turn. This gradually killed
My service in the ranks was during
the last Indian troubles, and in n fight
that occurred in attempting to drive n
tribe of redskins back on to their res
ervation I, preferring to die rather than
not gain something by which to bnl
ance the disadvantage of the name un
der which I lived, fought regardless of
danger. The result was that when
we got back to the fort the colonel
commanding sent for nie. compliment
ed me and told me that he had recom
mended me for a commission. He
knew me as Sergeant Darling. Darling
by itself is not u very bad name, nnd 1
hoped that when I came to associate
with the commissioned oillcers I should
galu u respite. I would be Mr. Dar
ling, nnd when 1 came to the next
grade ubove I would be Captain Dar
ling. Then I would get rid of the "Rosie
Dear" nnd all that.
But I was doomed to disappointment.
1 found that the higher I rose the more
ambitious were my associates. Ambi
tion takes many forms. The ambition
of the stupidest persons seems to be to
crack u joke. And the stupider the
person the more reliant he is upon nn
opportunity. When a few weeks later
the colonel sent for me to hand me
my commission I found him looking ut
the parchment witli a smile hovering
about his lips. With a twinkle iu his
eye he said half musingly.
"Itosedale Darling. Kose Darling.
Ha ha! Mr. Rose Darling, I am pleased
to greet you among the commissioned
officers of the army. I dare say you
will be very dear to the ladies of the
"Thank you. colonel." I said, forcing
a smile. "That's a very good pun of
yours. How did you happen to think
"Oh, it's in the nuin Itose Darling,
Darling IJose, Hose Dear, see?"
"Upon my word," I replied, my face
lighting up with assumed surprise and
admiration. "Excellent! I wonder no
one ever thought of It before."
"Haven't they?" II U own face re
flecting the pleasure in mine. "Well,
I suppose It's my sense of humor."
Then and there 1 resolved that 1
would make a bold stroke for revenge
upon him for Indulging iu that humor.
I had often seen n pretty girl of sev
enteen at guard mounting or dress
parade whom 1 had been told was the
colonel's daughter. I laid siege to her
heart and lifter a struggle won her,
though the colonel tried to head me ofl
by trumping up charges ngainst me.
I was tried and acquitted, and I mar
ried the glr.'. Since then every time
a (Darlingi child is born to me I feel
that I am giving my humorous father-in-law
a new Btab. I have at times
been tempted to lay an incubus on one
of my owu boys by naming him for
myself in order to be able to gloat
the more over the old fool who thought
T. H. Jj
By MARGARET BARRY
I.lcutcnnnt lliuseppe Grlolnno of the
Italian national police being summon
ed to hcadntinrters at Naples, his chief
said to him:
"This brigand Lnnettl who hns been
terrorizing the mountains must be cap
tured I have sent out a spy, who
says that In fl ravine back of Sorrento
he came upon the band. He wns
bnlted and told to turn nbout. He
could see no one, but remnrked the
position and says that If they remain
there long enough for a competent
force to attack them they must all be
raptured. Take fifty men. go at once
and bring I.nticttl here dead or alive.
If you can bring the others do so. but
do not full to capture their leader."
"Have you n description of him?"
nsked the lieutenant.
"No. Nor have I found any one who
has seen him. He lias but recently
begun his depredations nnd thus far
we have not been able to get nny In
formation nbout him. Persons who
have been captured by his band and
held for ransom have not been brought
Lieutenant Grlolnno with his men
went by train ns near to the point they
intended to attack as possible, then nt
night full followed a rond lending up
Into t lio mountains.
As soon as it grew lighter the police.
i nil aruied with ritles. advanced, turn-
lug a bend in tho ravine, which led
j them face to face with n barricade of
I stones the bandits had erected across
, it. (Irlolano halted his men and stood
looking up at the barrier. All was si
lent. Not a living thing was to be
"The bird has flown," he remarked
in a disappointed tone.
No sooner had tho words beeu ut
tered than n bullet sang close to his
The bravest man will duck at being
j thus surprised, for tho nerves do not
! give the brain time to reason that the
; danger has already passed. Griolano
i Involuntarily ducked, then ordered his
men to lie doiwi under cover till he
could determine upon the best method
of nttack. He stood upright himself,
, taking In the defense before him. He
j was a hniulsomo man. twenty-five
i yenrs old nnd brave. While he wns
looking for an opening by which to
make n think nttnek upon the position
another bullet sang a few inches above
his head. This time ho was prepared
nnd did not lllnch.
(in both sides of the ravine where
the barrier had been erected there wns
n wall of rock, which the lieutenant
snwio wny of passing. Indeed, the
position the bandits had taken could
only be captured from the front, nnd
this could not be done without consid
erable loss of life. The young officer
was nt a loss bow to proceed. While
deliberating niMither rllle cracked, and
another bullet whizzed past him. this
time knocking off the uniform Napo
leonic hat worn by the national police.
"For heaven's sake, lieutennnt!"
cried n sergennt. "Cense to expose
yourself in that wny. The next shot
will surely bring you down."
"Those shots have como from dif
ferent parts of the barrier," replied
the lieutenant without heeding the
wnrnlug. "There must lie hnlf our
number behind It nnd if we nttenipt
5 9 3 "5
4 SL 53'
4 5 2 47
4 5i 2 46
4 A5 2 4o
4 44,3 39
4 4" a 35
to carry it by storm we shall lose the
greater part of our men. I must find
a wny to get at them from"
ling! Another bullet grazed the offi
"I beg of you. lieutenant," reiterated
tho sergeant, "to get behind a rock.
Why tho villains have missed you four
times I cannot understand."
"Nor I," replied Griolano. "Howev
er, there is nothing for It but to carry
the place by assault."
Given the order to advance the men
moved up the ravine, each man getting
over the rocks In bis own way. Kvery
moment all expected to receive a vol
ley that would thin their ranks, but
they made hnlf the distance and not a
shot had como from the barrier. Every
neck was strt'tched, every eye bent on
the Improvised fort, looking for a burst
of flame and smoke and a hailstorm of
bullets. Half the remaining distance
was covered and yet no aign of de
fense. "They are waiting," said the er
geant, "till we get right before them,
theu each bandit will aim at one of us,
and they will fire all at once."
But in a f.-w moments more they
were at the base of the barricade,
theu on and over it all unhurt
In the farthest corner crouched the
garrison, a girl some seventeen year
old. No other living being was there.
Griolano stood in amazement
"Where is Lanettl?" be asked.
"I am Lanettt"
"Where are your men?"
"They are cowanls. They have de
After a brief silence, during which
the officer was lost in wonder, he mild:
"Why did you miss me so many
times. Are you so poor a marksman?"
"No, slgnor. I can hit a bird on the
"You looked so handsome In your
beautiful uniform I could not kill
The police went back to Naples and
reported that the- brigands had disap
peared. Hut this is not the last of th
story so far as Griolano and the ban
We send goods free by
parcels post anywhere
Let us have your
Motel nnd Port Streets
Henry waternouse I rust uo., Ltd. i
m m aasja
BUYS AND SELLS REAL ESTATE, STOCKS & UONnS
WRITES FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE
NEGOTIATES LOANS AND MORTGAGES
A List of High Grade Securities mailed on application
HONOLULU, HAWAII P. O. Box
Passenger Train Schedule (Except Sunday)
following schedule will go into effect July 1st, 1913 ,
6 40 8 50
1 1 5 8 30 6 25
6 56 9 00 1 40
I .. Kahului ..
12.0 A .X,
jL" Spreck- "A
8.4 A" elsville "L
1 42 3 47
1 523 57
53 3 58 .
2 05 4 loj.
a 074 '-y
.2 144 19.
U" llama- "A
2 15 4 20 .
2 23 4 28 .
2 25 4 30 .
2 3 4 35
.. I'auwela ..
I,.. Haiku ..A
3 1 2 4
a- t t -
I su V o V
5 M M 2f
ret e 5 E 0
S St 2 li
z z a z
7ir77"ii STATIONS Miles TTTTT
2 50,0 00 . 0 L..Kahului..A 2.56 223 15
3 00j( 10 2.5A..ruunene..L fJG 123 05
1. All trains iluily except Sundays.
2. A Special Train (Libor Train) will leave Wailuku daily, except Sun
days, ut 5:30 a. in., arriving ut Kahului at.5:50 u. in., and connect
ing witli the 0:00 n. 111. train for 1'uunenc.
3. HAGGAGK IIATKS: 150 pounds of personal haggage will he
carried free of charge on each whole ticket, and 75 pounds on
euch half ticket, when haggage is in charge of and on the safest,
train as the holder of the ticket. For excess baggage 25 cents per
100 K)iinds or part thereof will he charged.
For Ticket Fares ami other information gee Ixcal Passenger Tariff I. C.
C. No. 8, or inquire at uny of the Depots.
OILS N L CJKfciAfeifcitt
and it's just as easy to say
UNION Kerosene, UNION Liaso
line and UNION Distillate as to
say only the Fuel name
and the result to your engine
(and to your pocket-book) is
H. Hackfeld & Co.
1 3t 3 35 5 38
3 45 5 48,
he was the first man to pun on my
dit are ooncerned. The rest is a Ui
of love. ,
l 1 A