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THE WlttfKtV HltO TRIBUNti,, ItlLO, .HAWAII, TUESDAV, JANUARV ft, tgo6t
Tr"-- iiTiMgiiftirtaiMiffiinfliiffiinf itiirtr'
mitHf vim vfvspiiqmgi4i ' mi
Comfortable Rooms ... Hot and Cold Baths ... A Well
Stocked Buffet ... Mixed Drinks and Fine Wines ... A
Cold Storage Plant on premises with all the Delicacies
of the Season ... Open Till Midnight
WAIANUENUE STREET, HILO
CUISINE UNEXCELLED FIRST-CLASS SERVICE
AS GOOD AS NEW
FROM S20 TO 855
These machines were taken as part payment for the Underwood
J. A. M. JOHNSON COMPANY, LTD.
031 FORT STREET, HONOLULU
IN ORDER TO CLEAR
OUT OUR STOCK OF
. we offer them at a very low price.
Though the price might indicate
that the goods are not in good
condition, such is not the case.
Our guarantee goes with every
THEO. H. DAVIES & CO. Ltd.
Kaumana Real Estate
THREE MILES FROM POST OFFICE
A SPLENDID opportunity is offered to buy 82.8
ACRES of Land, on the Kaumana Road, suitable
FOR RESIDENCE OR FARMING PURPOSES,
with THE FINEST VIEW of any suburban site.
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Three Acres Grape Land (in Bearing). One Acre in
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J. G. Serrao,
LET THE HOME
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Whatever you drink on the
outside have only pure beer in
the home. You arc absolutely
It is scientifically brewed from
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Order a case from your dealer or
: ' '
Tins of Soups
The Method of an
Young Catlibort Woods when ho went
to tho city to go Into business was
warned by his father against a falso
Rtcp In marriage, Mr. Woods, Sr., con
eluding: "If you marry a girl with
leas than $10,000 In her own right I'll
disown you. If ilia girl you marry has
that amount I will giro you $10,000."
Notwithstanding tills warning, Outh
facrt walked right into n match with
b poor girl. Tlio first Uithg ho knew of
what was hapienlng after meeting
Lucy Drlggs was that ho had boon In-
thralled. Lucy was a girl who could
win hearts to throw away If sho liked,
but, as her Intentions with regard to
Cuthbcrt were honorable, sho turned
tho matrimonial key.
Ono morning tho elder Woods receiv
ed a letter from his son announcing his
marrtago with Miss Lucy Brlggs. Tbo
father mado no reply to tho letter, but.
after giving himself tlmo to cool, wroto
a friend In tho city to mtiko Inquiries
as to his son's wlfo and report. Tho
friend wroto that Miss Drlggs had been
a social belle, but, her father having
died Insolvent, sho had previous to ber
marrlago been preparing to earn her
own living. On receipt of this letter
Mr. Woods wroto his son reminding
him of tho warning given and stated
that tho boy could In tho future shift
for himself, supporting an extravagant
ly brought up wlfo as best ho could.
Now, young Mrs. Woods did not, feel
satisfied to havo brought this troublo
on her husband, but sho did not sit
down and mourn over It, nor did she
do what somo women would havo dono,
chargo her husband with being tho.
causo of It Sho went so far as to as
sumo tho wbolo blamo herself, declar
ing that no girl had any right to mako
troublo between parents and, children
by a marrlago which was not ovon an
nounced to take place,
"Cuthbcrt," sho said ono spring morn
ing a fow years after their marrlago,
"I need a rest This doing housowork
and taking caro oftwo children Is
breaking me down. I think I'd better
go 'to Aunt Doborah's this summer for
a visit Sho will bo delighted to re
lievo mo of all caro of tho children, and
I'll have n6 housowork to do."
"Certainly, my deur, and tho quicker
you go tho better."
Meanwhile Mr. Wlnslow Woods was
finding life tedious. Being a widower
with no child savo Cuthbcrt, he had al
ways looked forward to his son and
her son's family living with him. This
dream had failed to materialize on ac
count of his son's folly. Mr. Wlnslow
Woods was but fifty, and ho would havo
married again, but he lived In a quiet
placo among quiet prosale women, not
oilo of whom was la tho slightest do
grco tempting to hjm. But when, ono
morning, a straugei-, MUa Ayleuwortn,
called on blm and after announcing
her Intention to open a. school In tho
placo asked him' to countenance the
project ho saw something different
Miss Aylesworth did not seem fitted
for a schoolma'am, but tho moment
Mr. Woods looked Into her pretty fnco
and noticed her engaging manners It
occurred to him that sho would be Just
the person to tako tho placo bo had
Intended for his son's wife. He kept
her ohatttng over her proposed school
for an hour, promising to support tho
enterprise not only wlUi Influence, but
with money, and Invited her to call ev
ery day till her plans wero matured.
At tho ond of two weeks ho proposed
to her, but sho called his attention to
the fact that be knew nothing about
her and would not consent till ho had
mado Inquiries. When he told her of
his son sho declared that she would
never marry tho father without tho
son's consent This broke off negotia
tions for a fow days, but Mr. Wood
bad set hlS'boart on Miss Aylesworth
and finally consented as a preliminary
movo to send for bio son and patch up
Ono day Cuthbcrt Woods, who was
tolling in tho city, wbilo his wlfo and
babies wero in tbo country, received a
letter front his father to come to him.
Cuthbcrt hopefully wroto his wlfo of
tho Invitation and took tbo first train.
"Cuthberf said Mr. Woods, 8r by
your folly I havo been prevented, as I
always hoped, from having you and
your wlfo with mo In my old ago.
Fortuno has given mo an opportunity
to break my loneliness, A young wom
anrather young for mb, I admit Is
willing to marry mo. At her request
I am going to bo reconciled to you.
Sbo has mado no such request as to
your wlfo, whom I still do not caro to
meet I will, however, from tbo day
of my marrlago allow you $1,000 a
naif a loaf la bettor than nono, and
Cuthbcrt, for tho sako of his warnout
wlie, yielded a dissatisfied consent
"And now," said his father, "I wish
you to moot tho noblo lady who has
effected this reconciliation." Ho open
ed a door and announced, "Miss Ayles
worth, my Intruded wlfol"
To his surprise, his son stood for a
moment struck dumb with astonish
ment, then took bis father's Intended
wtfo to his arms. Then to bis father
ho announced In his turn, JMy wlfol"
Mr, Woods, Sr., having a logical mind,
concluded that If "Miss Aylesworth"
was good enough to run his house as
Ills wife she was good enough to run
It as bis son's wlTo. The lady had not
spoken In tho town of her matrimonial
project, and hor mouth was sealed by
a $10,000 check. It was arranged that
Mr. Woods, 8r., should live with his
son's family In winter In the city, and
tils oon's family should Uvo with him
In summer In tho country.
All of which goes to show that an
education as a society bello may not
come amiss even for a girl who ranr
rics a poor man.
Had not our family lost Hint proud
posltlpn wo occupied beforo our King
diaries I. lost his head doubtless I
nhould havo been ono of tho maddest
merriest maidens In the revelries In
tho houses of Uio country gentry. My
father was killed at Maraton Moor
fighting for his sovereign, our estates
were confiscated, and tho family was
doomed. At twenty I was without' the
wherewithal to buy my bread. Then
ono day a gentleman to whom my fa
ther had lent 20 sought me out and
paid me tho amount as his creditor's
only living descendant.
My henrt was full of rancor, espe
cially toward tho Roundheads, , who
bad taken our estates. I was tall and
strong, with a heart devoid of fear.
Had I been a man I would havo gono
for a soldier, but my sex would soon
bo unmnsked, and I preferred some
sceno of action wherein I could work
alone. I resolved to tako to tho road.
With tho 20 paid me I purchased a
horse, equipments, and arms. I would
not don man's attire, preferring a
short, closo fitting habit, and Instead
of a mnsk I woro a thick veil. I wish
ed for my first victims thoao ' shavo
pato Puritans who lived near my
former homo and to whom wo owed
So ono night as the darkness was fall
ing I spurred along tho road I had of
ten trudged to school bont on plunder.
Fearing to falter la my work iiinl put It
off till I should meet somo defenseless
crcaturo whose weakness would shamo
mo, I resolved to attack tho first way
farer I mot Hearing a horso's hoofs
on tho road and seeing tho dim out
lino of his rider, I drew a pistol, and
when ho camo near enough to see mo
Its muzzlo stared him in tho face. I
was so frightened that I did not tako
notice whether the man was ono of
ours or a Roundhead. His raising his
hat gallantly as to a woman of quality
told mo that ho was a Cavalier.
"I am ploascd," ho said, "to surren
der to a highwayman of your sex,
though it Jars my prldo to do so. Here
Is my wallet with 10 m It Tako It
and got away with it as quickly as pos
sible. Thero bo those coming who
might Interfere with your keeping it"
"No," I replied. "You aro a royalist
I rob no royalist"
"Then take tho purso for a loan."
"This Is too much. I purpose to rob
you, and you generously offer that with
which to meet my necessities."
My volco trembled, and I felt that I
vrond fain rest my bead on his breast,
for (here was something familiar In
ftlsoleo, and withal a tono of klndll
ileal I "4ki It" he sold, with a deep sad
iv ess In his manner. "I would I bad
mor( with me."
"To whom shall I return it!"
"S George HilditcV'
Ho had placed his purse In. my hand,
and I would have tossed It back to
him but for tho sound of horsemen
coming. Under my veil my check was
burning. Oeorglo Hlldttch had years
agone carried my books to school for
mo, and of all the boys I had pined for
him for my sweetheart In a twinkling
he had left mo, and I sat like an Imago
of stono till tho horsemen, coming near
er, warned mo to bo gone.
This was my first robbery. Tho next
was a fat old psalm singer who had
succeeded to our homestead and was
then living In it I took nearly 300
from him, and on this I resolved to sub
sist without further depredation till
my funds wero all gone. Hearing that
Sir George Hildltch was to glvo a
masked ball, I determined to attend.
In the costumo of a Spanish dancer I
entered the houso by a rear door and
not long after was treading a measure
with Sir Gcorgo himself. After tho
dance ho led mo to a secluded corner,
wbero wo sat and chatted. Ho 'seemed
to mistake mo for another, who, from
what lib said, I gathered had hoped to
bo mistress of bis housohold. I took
up with this and mado love to him.
"No," bo said, "I shall nevor marry.
When a boy I gavo my heart to a llttlo
girl who has been my dream over since.
Had not ber family gone down In tho
struggle that lost us our king I might
have wooed ber for my wlfo. Ao It Is, I
have no temptation for marrlago."
"Will you glvo mo her namof"
"I caro not who knows her name. It
Is Margery St John."
Thrusting my hand In my pocket, I
drew forth a wallot In which I had
placed 10 and put It in bis band.
"What's this?" ho asked.
I mado. ao answer, for I could not
My heart was wild with strange emo
tions. Ho opened tho purso and took
out tho money.
"I havo guessed aright," bo Bald. "I
know you, Margery, tho night you rob
bed me, tho moment I heard tho sound
of your voice, and tonight I know you
as soon an I caught sight of that flguro,
fit for a queen. My heart has bled for
you, Margery, and I am resolved that
tho differences tho civil war has mado
between us shall not separate me from
I started up to leave, but bo put his
arm about me and held me till I had
promised to bo bis wife.
That was J rot before tho restoration
of King Charles, and beforo I becamo
Lady HlldUch the fat Roundhead who
occupied our homestead was forced to
leave It, and our wedding was celebrat
ed there. Being the only holr to tho re
stored estate, certain parts of which
bod greatly Increased In value, I was
ablo to pay my husband amplo Interest
for his kindly loan. In my plunder tak
en from tho Roundhead I did but tako
my own, but When ho relinquished ray
proporty I returned the money.
. MARY BROWN COLOLAZBR.
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