Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NUWS, SATURDAY, JULY 18, 1914
C. H. COOXE, President. C. D. LllFKIN, Cnsliier.
'COMBINED STATn.MF.NT OF CONDITION
MARCH iilst, IS)M.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK NANAI rank THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF WAILUKU. LAHA'NA NAT'0NAL BANK OF PAIA.
I,onns, Discounts, Ovcrlr:ifts...f J95, 644 43
Utiiteil States Honda 41,250011
lioiids, Securities, etc 91, 261 86
Cash & Due from Hanks 128, S6t 13
Real Kstate, Hanking Houses,
Fixtures 17.840 73
Five Percent Redemption
Fund 2,062 50
f 576,920 65
Capital Stock f 85,00000
Surplus N: Profits 56.s27 08
Circulation 11.2)7 5
Due to Hanks 703 92
Total Deposits 393. '4-2 '5
Terrilorv of Hawaii, )
Island & Cottiitv of Maui ) vSb'
I, C. D. Litfkin, Cashier of the above named three National Hanks,
do solemnly swear that the above combined statement is true and cor
rect, to the best of my knowledge and belief.
C. D. LUFKIX, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me,
this 3rd day of April, A. D. 1914.
V. P. CKOCKKTT. Xotary Public. .Second Judicial Circuit.
Vi p r
HONOLULU SCHOOL FOR BOYS (Inc.)
Preparatory Grammar and High School
A Boarding Establishment
Next terra commences Sept. 14, 1914.
For catalogue apply
L. G, BLACKMAN, Principal
P.O. BOX502 : : HONOLULU
The Henry Waterhouse Trust Co., Ltd. 1
31 uUiULU1jU HAWAII F, U. 1JOX 34b ii
BUYS AND SELLS REAL ESTATE, STOCKS & BONDS
WRITES FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE
NEGOTIATES LOANS AND MOKTG AGES
A List of High Grade Securities mailed on application
And now there ore -
j TWO BRAND-NEW KODAKS I
I NO. 1 KODAK JUNIOR Takes a picture 2 x 3 inch- 9
I es. Holds roll of six films. Weighs 23 ounces. A very thin I
Camera that slips readily into the pocket. New ball-bearing I
I shutter, opening into star shape, Speed, I -50 second. Cable
I release. New style back. Two prices, according to lens used: I
$7.50 and $9.00.
I NO. I A KODAK JUNIOR Like the above, but takes a
picture 2S x 4 inches, and has a shutter capable of a speed of I
j 1-100 second. $9.00 and $11.00. I
I USUA I KODAK EFFICIENCY
j Honolulu photo supply cQ j
Our Goods bold At Factory Prices
We send goods free by
parcels post anywhere
Let us have your
Hotel iind Fort Streets
By M. QUAD
Copyrlcht, 1913. by Associated Llt-
Well, now, but weren't tvo surprised!
You see, wo hud encountered such n
run of hnrd luck up tit Tolnt Desnnlr
that ouo morning we packed up, bng
nnd bnjrpnge, to tlio last man, and set
off down tbo trnll In search of some
thing better. I well remember tt was
n hot July day, and thero were exactly
forty-ono of us.
Seven miles down tlio trail we came
to what was then called Undo Joe's
road, and right nt the intersection was
whero tho surprlso hit us. An immi
grant family had strayed from tho
main party for some reason which wo
never ascertained, and right nt the
crossing they had been attacked by In
dians. Tho wngon broko down there,
and there tho pioneer made his defense
and fired ills last shot That lie was
game we needed no other proof than
that visible to our eyes.
Tho family had consisted of five per
sons, nnd thero they lay, hacked, rut.
shot, and a shocking speetaclo under
that blight sun and birds singing
around us. It was a horrible heap
which we surrounded, and for n min
ute no one spoke. Then tho astonish
ment and horror of tho men brought
forth deep and angry exclamations,
and amid the rumpus Undo Hen Tur
ner suddenly called out:
"Stand back stand back! Ilere's a
live young un!"
Thero was for a fact. Ilnlf hidden
under tho torn and blood stained gar
ments of its dead mother was a boy
about two years old. What could we
do .with him?
Wo had no kisses, no pet words, no
dainties nor little clothes. Wo looked
from tho baby to each other nnd
scratched our heads, nnd no man know
what another man thought until finally
Uncle Ben called out:
"Boys, It's a token of good luck. If
this hore what d'ye call it don't bring
us a rich find then we've all forgot our
homes nnd wives and children."
That's what wo were all waiting for.
Up went our hats, cheers mndo tho
rocks echo, and tho little toddler was
one of us ono of forty-two.
When we wero ready to go he stood
In tho circle, screaming out as we
coaxed him in turn, but when old Ben
finally advanced the young cub held up
his arms and nestled ngninst his shoul
der ns If ho had found his own true
father. I believe the rest of us were
a bit Jealous, but we were also help
less. Ben had a kind, fatherly face, a
quiet voice, nnd tho boy had only to
look Into his eyes to trust him.
As to the luck, tho old man was
right. Four miles farther down the
trail tho boy pointed to somo flowers
growing off to the right, and right
thero wo halted nnd founded what was
known for years ns Lost Boy Diggings.
It was the richest spot for fifty miles
around, and all on account of "Little
Forty-two," ns we called tho youngster.
As to the boy himself, ho took to old
Ben in such n way that they could
not bo separated.
If Bon wanted a kiss ho got a dozen,
nnd all tho gold In California wouldn't
have bribed tho boy oft his knee. At
night his arm was tho child's pillow,
nnd tho slightest movo of tho young
ster brought the old man's eyes open.
You might have expected that "Little
Forty-two" would dlo on our hands,
living as we did, but ho never had a
moment's sickness. Old Ben had n
wny of preparlug nourishing dishes
out of our coarso provisions, and from
tho clothing found with the wagon
ho was kept comfortably clad. Old
Ben was no dressmaker, and the boy
would have looked queerly dressed In
tho States, but as long as ho was com
fortable wo didn't care for looks.
"Little Forty-two" hud been with us
thirteen months and was to our figur
ing a little over three years old when
some of tho men who had made their
stakes announced their Intention of
going homo. Then tho question arose,
"Whoso boy Is our boy'f" It was a
stumper. Each man felt that ho own
ed a sharo iu tho llttlo chap, nnd each
man would huvo been glad to take him
home. Wo argued nnd discussed with
out avail, and old Uncle Ben sat there
saying never a word, but his faco was
os whlto as chalk. "Little Forty-two"
belonged to tho old man In every sense,
but I bellevo thero would havo been
somo trouble If fate hadn't como stalk
ing up the rocky trail and halted at
This was the way of It: Some wero
packing up and homo using the pick
and bur, and down near tlio creek
powder was being used to blast tho
ledge. It was ubout 10 o'clock iu tho
morning, and n blast had been pro
pared and tho fuse lighted when from
our retreat, full ton rods away, wo
suddenly saw "Little Forty-two" turn
tho thicket and run straight for the
blast. lie was laughing nud shout
ing, hnvlug been pluylng "tag" with
Uncle Ben. Wo sprang up and shouted
and screamed, and tho boy halted with
in ten feet of tho blast nud waved his
cap at us. Next Instant ho was hid
den In tho dust nnd smoke, and when
we reached hl:n somo of tho men sat
down nnd covered their faces. Ho was
Well, that wasn't tho end of it. That
afternoon, after Old Ben had made the
poor llttlo body ready for burial nnd
moaned over It and while we wero dig
ging n grave, the old man went down
to tho Mast, placed tho uuizzlo of n re
volver to his heart and was dead bo
foro tho report reached us. Ho had
lost his boy and found him agalu.
This .Style Qlve
Sprightly Look to Face.
A good oil stove doc9 all that
a wood or coal slovc will do
-and docs it quicker and easier.
There Is no wood, coal or ashes
That means light work and a clean
OP BATIK STRAW IX BLUE TONES.
This now turbnn type gives a spright
ly look to tho face, nnd Its uprising
feather lends Inches to the figure.
Tho hnt pictured is of satin straw
braid In graduated shades of blue, with
trimmings of blue nnd white fancy rib
bon and n white wing ornament band
ed with blnck.
DON'T BE A FAULTFINDER.
An Easy Habit to Aoqulre, but Diffi
cult to Break.
It is very easy to get Into the habit
of finding fault. Nothing can be as
easily acquired ns the complaining
spirit, nnd nothing Is so dlllleult to rid
oneself of ns this same spirit after it
has once gained control over us. Noth
ing seems right to somo people, and if
it happens to bo a father who Is af
flicted with such a disposition his home
coming at night is dreaded rather thnn
Popular people are not chronic com
plalners. Go through the list of your friends
for proof of this.
The basis of popularity is a cheerful
heart and n sympathetic soul, and a
carping critic never has either.
What If tho chairs do need dusting
now nnd then? There nre fnr more
Important tilings In the world than an
undustod chair, nnd to shout about It
doesn't accomplish the dusting.
It only accomplishes 111 feeling, and
111 feeling lends to harassed nerves,
and harassed norves lend to the grave
Just ns surely ns does cancer or tuber
culosis or yellow fever.
It Is selfish to make those around
us miserable by our petty faultfinding,
nnd soon our very presence becomes a
Constructive criticism helps; destruc
tive criticism injures.
The 8pring Motor Girl.
Buff eponge, or sponge cloth, is the
material used for this motor costume.
It Is in Norfolk style and trimmed with
a i 3
AUTOMOBILE COSTUME IS HUFF TONES.
metal buttons and n patent leather belt
The little motor bonnet is of deep
cream hemp veiled with InilT colored
chiffon and adorned with a -fancy
feather in bull and white colorings.
For the Breakfast Table.
A convenient udjuuet of the break
fast table for two Is an elec tric toaster
which will toast most daintily two
slices of bread In a minute and a half.
The price hi about $5.
if r r i .
OIL COOK stove
burns kerosene, the clean, cheap fuel. It i9 scien
tifically constructed. The chimneys direct a con
centratcd heat just under the cooking utensils.
And the heat can be regulated just bike a
gas range. The New Perfection is an &
mcai eiove ior nome, camp or
bungalow. It doesn't over
heat the kitchen; doesn't
smoke; doesn't taint the food.
Ask to see it at your dealer's.
Standard Oil Company
yf l' USE HONOLULU ' i
i STAR OIL VI
Sfime 3ableJCahului Slailroact Co.
Daily Passenger Train Schedule (Except Sunday)
The following schedule went int.) edect June 1st, l'Jlljj
S 426 35
5 23 3 2o l I5, 306 25,'5-3'f;
. Kahului ..
5 20 3 17
5 lt3 07
S 09 3 5
5 V 55
4 S'V 53
4 52 a 47
4 5i 2 46
4 45 2 4
4 44 39!
4 4V 35
L- o. ....... ..A
L" llama- "A
.. Tau we la ..
,6 40 S 50 I 30 3 35 5 38
0 6 509 00 I 4o'3 45 5 48
3-3,6 52' ' 42,3 47'
7 "2! 1 5213 57;.
6.91 ! J
7 t3 1 53 3 5s;-
9. 87 5i '2 054 10;.
1 1 .9!
7 7 !2 o7'4 I2j.
7 2' 2 l 20 .
l 33; 234 28'..
2 254 30
'5-37 40 2 30:4 35
I 2 I 4
STATIONS ! Miies
A M 1 P M
2 50 0 00. . O I,..Kaliului..A 2.5(1 'Jj;' 15
3 00,(1 10; 2.5 A..ruunene..I.' (,',; 05
1. All trains daily except Sundays.
2. A Special Train (Lahor Train) will leave Wailuku daily, except Sun
days, at 5:30 a. in., arriving at Kahului at 5:50 a. in., and connect
ing with the 0:00 a. in. train fur l'uunene.
3. BAGGAGK RATES: 150 pound of personal ha'age will he
carried free of charge on each whole ticket, and 75 pounds on
each half ticket, when haggage is in charge of and on the same
train as the holder of the ticket. For excess haggagc 25 cents per
100 pounds or part thereof will he charged.
For Ticket Fares and oilier information see Local Passenger Tariff 1. C.
C. Xo. 8, or inquire at any of the Depots.
Importers & Dealers
WHOLESALE and ret IL
GASOLINE and DISTILLA1L: IN DU'MS