Newspaper Page Text
."'. Sy',fr-' ii-
THE MILWAUKEE PUNCTURE-PROOF TIRE
iFor Honolulu. The more we
want no Puncture Cure in this
NOT BY A PUMPFUL ! ' ...
Many a good man goes wrong over a leaky tire ; and it cannot be too forcibly impressed upon
the bicycling people of Honoluluthat the Milwaukee Patent Puncture Proof Tire will renew
your confidence in an old wheel: Manv a eood old bicycle can be made equal (foi all prac
tical purposes) to a new wheel
them on the ground floor (in every sense of that term) at Bailey's Honolulu, Cyclery. Those
t& STAR-LIKE DAZZLERS h&7
That flit past you every evening are Majestic Gas Lamps. Theyjare on everyjkindjofla wheel;
'fit 1 21 I A pi iiii ft
dui to appreciare ineir qualities
:Starry light, light running wheels, light weight, and the de-light
JM:5wiJ&tw"'Ww""Bicycle Repairing is always
Telephone ' 39$.
Im OmnconiratBtt Oropm
4 UN DM H 'liririW VOW
ANEMIA, P00RNE8S QFBLOOI
LOSS OF COLOUR.
Duuii1 Iioa b Praacribai
by tbo Ludlot PbrtteUa
oi ail Munincs.
It it tUtr TuUiur Saua
I Doa not ContUtaU.
Dot met liUukm tkt TtUX
Boon Moi back
Hiln Mi tun ImltailoBi rtfc
lT aUl CfeMnlat and DniM mlttA.
WholesAl. Jo, Rue Lafajrattt, TAittt.
THE HAWAII HERALI1
PUBLISHED IN HlLO.
Is a pretty
good paper for
$2. 50 per an
who use its cc
SoueUs White, V7ar Corredpondent.
Author of "Ou to MatilU."
r this rrmipniv.
, . ... www. w.., W
And 25 Cents, gg
GOOD FOR ONE COPY
S'On in Manila.1-1
i By DOUGLASS WHITE, 5
jt - "Ci-aro!nn"VrCorrespon4ent.5r
Israawsa atf Imi alii
1 ub -:i T' '
Is' THE TIRE
sell the more friends we make.
by a pair of Milwaukee Patent
a creams wneei musi carry ine
LIGHT! LIGHT! LIGHT!
229 and 231 KING STREET.
,.. Where Any Kind of a Repair will be done to YOUR satisfaction.
T;s4t f J
Or do you want your
Stationery, and other
The questions are unnecessary. You can get the best at the
p JOB PRINTING HOUSE.
210 KINO STREET,
MMm4ii I Room-S '
. &j&mgsr--j'' "'
Aituulea Troops Fording the Otrenm In the At'4 lb t VttiM San Xntoule,
1mwm ftua ait UluiuaUau iu"Oalt VfjtMJ'
No morejltire ItroublesJ
Puncture Proof Tires. Y.ouget
of ridingft's allJthat2youcan
going on at
Is any old thing
enough for you ?
in To-day's Bulletin
4n ArClstlo Dealgrn, Combining Com
fort nnd Utility.
This excellent design for a chcaD and
compact suburban cottage or farmhouso
Is well arranged (or the needs of a small
family. Its width Is 20 feet, with a pro
jecting bay of 7 feet Tho length Is 23
feet, oxcluslve of the front veranda and
back porch and pantry. The cellar ex
tends undr the entire building. It Is 7
feet high In the clear, with cement floor,
and walled with stono laid In cement
mortar, pointed Inside to ho grade line
and both sides above It Access Is had to
tho cellar by a (light of stairs opening
from the kitchen. An outside hatchwny
may also be provided If desired. The
first story Is 10 fe.'t high In the dear. It
. raotrr elevation.
floor pita la clearly shown In tho cat. The
railings of the front veranda and back
porch are surmodnttd by shelves to hold
potted plants. The parlor Is provided
with nn open fireplace, mantel and grate
complete. One end of the dining room Is
octagon U form and carried up andi roof
ed as a tower, with windows on all sides.
The parlor communicates with the hall
In the same manner.
The woodwork In hall, parlor and din
ing room Is of red oak, finished with one
coat of wood filter and two coats of wood
preservative, rubbed smooth. The wood
work of tho kitchen Is finished with one
coat of bard oil and one coat of tho pre
servative, rubbed smooth. The second
story Is 8 feet 0 Inches In the clear. It
has two good sited chambers, two small
bedrooms, bathroom and wardrobe closets
for each room.
There- Is also an Inclosed staircase lead
ing to the attic. The bathroom Is finish-
nnsT flooh plak.
od In yellow plno; the floor In first story
of yellow pine; In tho second story and
attic of spruce; all other woodwork In the
second story of white pine, painted In two
coats. Tho attic is unflnlshed with tho
exception of the flooring.
Tho rcrnuda In flout Is finished In
white pine, with turned poHts and balus
ters In the railing, with lattice work be
tween the piers. The roof Is shingled, tho
celling covered with beaded white pine
celling boards. The side wulls and roofs
of main building, tower and dormer are
shenthed with surfaced lumber nnd cov
ered with waterptoof paper. The lower
story of tho main building Is clapboarded
with clear white pine bovelcl siding. Thu
lower story of tower and thc.sccoud story
and gables, chcekti of dormer window,
etc., are shingled with best quality white
pine shingles, with rounded butts In the
gnblcs and octugon butts nn the sidcx.
The cornices arc of white pine, with
moldings and dentils. Tho linings of gut
SECOND rtOOll TI.AN.
ters and valleys nud nil Ibbhlugt ine '
1. 0. charcoal tin, lenders of corrugatiil
The wanton from plumbing fixtures may
connect with the stici't bewer or cesspool,
as circumstances may require. The chlm
ney Is of hard brick. Iqid In lime mortni
up to the toof, in cement moitnr staliieil
red thence, with Ktniol; joints.
The bide uulU and celliugi ate hard Do
,jj.cdjup,two,j:osi$sttf biQwu mortar and
r JMi i
F'l B m i
nl?nrN DrtAfv B- H PnA rnhOP !
I. I IJI(UluuuiUcuVu.:i
wen seasoned latn. xoe kitcbcn halls and
bathroom arc painted two coats; all other
rooms arc papered. The grounds about
the house should bo gently sloped, so ns
to carry all surface water awny from the
building, then sod.led carefully, with
Rrnrel walks, etc. This building cnu be
trectcd completo for about $2,000.
THE SLEEP PROBLEM.
A Vital Subject Which Mar Yet Be
Termed a Mraterr.
In these days of rush nnd excite
ment, says Tho Medical IIccqkI, when
tho- nervous system Is too often
strctchad to its utmost tension, nnd
when neurasthenia Is rnmpnut every
where, tho question of rest nnd sleep
must bo considered. Tho mode of liv
ing has bo altered, even within tho
past 30 years and especially In this
country, that tho sleep problem Is a
matter of the first Importance. This
being tho case, tho fact tliat llttlo Is
definitely known as to the cause of
sleep Is decidedly curious. Sleep per
Imps tho most marvelous phenomenon
In tho world may rightly bo termed n
Leonard Hill thus summarizes tho
fncltf which aro- known concerning
sleep: First Respiration", (n) The
number por minute remains unnltcrcit,
the movement becomes shallow anil
thoracic In typo; (b) tho amount of In
spired nlr per mlnuto Is lessoned by
from one-half to two-thlrdaj (c) the
output of carbonic acid gas Is dimin
ished by one-half, to two-thirds. Sec
ond. Circulation, (a) Tho blood con
gests In tho limbs; (b) tho venous sys
tem Is engorged; (c) tho arterial pres
sure falls; (d) tho pulse rate dimin
ishes, and (c) tho velocity of blood flow
decreases. Third. Temperature. The
temperature falls during tho night.
The production of heat Is cstlmntcd tn
diminish by from half to two-thirds.
Kourth. Nervous system, (a) The
blood flow through tho brain Is dlmln
lshed; (b) tho acidity of Uio cortex do
crenscs; (c) tho oxcttnblllty of con
sciousness to external stimuli steadily
decreases dtirlng tho first one to two
hours of sound sleep. After tlmt period
tho excitability rapidly becomes al
most ns great as It Is toward tho cnl
of sleep, and (d) consciousness nlone
seems to bo abrogated during sleep.
Tho nerves nnd tho special senses con
tluuo to transmit Impulses nnd pro
duco rcflox movements. Cerebral nnne
mlnjs the theory which has tho most
wide? acceptance, but ns Leonard IIIII
remarks, such speculations do not car
ry us far, and tho causation of sleep
must still bo regarded as metaphysical.
While, however, tho causo of sleep still
continues to bo enveloped In moro oi
less mystery, of ono truth we arc mucb
too frequently cognizant In tho pres
ent age that of Insomnia, possibly the
worst misery to bo Imagined.
Highly wrought norvous organiza
tions produced by tho hlgtj. pjemsuro
HtIbc of our times aro In this country
rntcer tho rule than tbo' exception.
Therefore the nbsoluto need for a rxv
rlod of reposo spent among healthy, In
vigorating surroundings, which should
bo n slno qua non with tho fagged out
brain workers of our cities. This quo
tlon Is undoubtedly ono of tho most so
rlous confronting tho rising generation
who dwell In tho busy centers of trade
nnd becomes moro and moro menacing
as tho years roll on.
lints aro much boflawercd and nro Indeed
overtrltntncd, nnd ns tho prevailing nhapu
Is of n variety which tlpd down over tho
eyes whon tho brim Is wldo nnd tho con
cntloim1 quantity of flowers, bows and
luce aro used tho poor llttlo head of tin.
wuircr Is well nigh extinguished.
Tho manufacture of artificial flower
lnw In Into years liocomo an nrt, nnd th
product of human hands often alinDS'
rlvnls that of nature In npp-n- oi
line varieties aro worn th: 't.
. . of wistaria, ncni'W nnd even tho lniv
i lib clematis. Tho calln Illy Is nl
'i, but Is often oomcntlouul In colt i
wtilrh detracts from Its putlhfnptorlnoss.
rinnws ombrolilcred with Mlvet llovyi i
,rc (" iiwii, but nro leu nttrnutho than u
. I i,nis Polro knots of nnriovr black v '
u completely wlitd nro at pmrcnt tv
1 h uoh of fashion, 'iho velvet 1". gl m
tirdiilntlng lino by menus of thow''
.iKtwIstoil Into ii Inigo bow, vhlci!.
'ire tfrnl anil holds Its i-liitpo U'rfiMttt
1 1 n bows nro ucl in mlllliu ry nud 1 i
ii i r- tis, t! cclnlly owning i owns, n
i i.i niii.ctliuus tho ono touch of black j i
.J i out today IllimtratCH r. hat of Tfto
U t.'nv. Tim lirlm, which U mil
-i ', Is lifted In front, ami two w'lltei
i Mcli natliers soiiarntid by n cluster ol't
foM'T? pass backward nt tl.o U1m.
r. t m aro placed next tlio hcilr nnd yi'.i
tlirli1 livtvos uro carried along tlio Isft kI .
ciiidoi' tho brim. JUHIQ Oiiouift.,.
May Lorlng was a winsome bronett
of 18 when sho taught In the mountala
Tillage of Qrecnflalo, and, like all fat
country schoolma'ams, sho was besieged
by an army of suitors. May declared
these wooers a nuisance and to secure
their riddance naturally chose one comely
toting swain, to whom she apparently b
tame quite devoted,
Harry Hay ford was a young man of
untarnished reputation. His honest blue
eyes excited envy in the bosom of many
a lass, and even May Loring's proud
heart thrilled with admiration when hi
rich baritone filled the church as be ted
the village choir.
But May had other Ideals. She longed
lo be a real heroine In ono of life's wild
dramas. She cared for Harry more than
she dared admit, but tried to assure her
self that she was only flirting with him.
Harry, on the other hand, became deeply
In love. As they sailed In tho moonlight
or rode through tho ehndy woods on Sun
day afternoons, he talked Incessantly of
happy days to 'conic. ' May allowed hint
to talk as he wouldf "She thought It ro
mantic to bear him thus converse.
Hummer wni.ed. Soon came the time
fur May to return to her home. Harry
at length grew disturbed. May had
hardly Intimated that she cared for him,
and of late he hud fcometlmes thought her
cold. What could she mean? He must
know, for soon thoy must separate, and,
oh, would they part forever? Ily chance
they did not meet until the day prior to
May's departure. Maj's cheerful loveli
ness soon (IIsjioIIihI Hurry's apprehen
sions, and they wandered through the
wild wood to have their fat en ell talk.
Coming to a shady dell. May sat down
upon a knoll, while Harry reclined at
Tor the moment Mny's heart some
what relented wlirn she renllzed how In
fatuated Hurry luid become. Her lips
trembled, and her eyes drooped. Hnrryu
of course noticed the change. He Inter-
prcted It to mean more thnn It did nnd
"May, oh, May, you care for me! Telt
mo before we part thnt you love me;
that you'll be miue."
May's countenance chnnged, and there
was silence. Did he guess thnt In her
mind was that handsome strnugcr sho
had met In vacation? Whatever were
his thoughts he remained silent, Like a
statue he now stood, gazing upon her
May's check was pallid, hut her voice
was cold and decisive as at length she
"Vour wishes aro exorbitant indeed. I
never cau lovo you."
Again a moment hu stood proudly nud
then turned aside, saying;
'Then, Miss Lorlng, we must part."
She saw him disappear among the
trees. The following day they both left
the village, ihe for her village home, ha
for another cltmc.
Mr. Sidney, with whom May had be
came enamored the vacation before, re
sumed tits attentions as soou as .May
reached tho village, "Vltlt hlseasy man-"
tier, elegant address nnd ga'nty style lis
was May's Ideal. Yet, nf teV all, there "'
was something about him that she re
pulsed. Despite her efforts to dispel
thoughts of Harry her Imagination oft
times turned to him. Now that he was.
gone she felt his loss. Sho often secretly? i
longed to look Into his mild eyes and
then for tho moment dlsdnlned the rest
less demeanor of Mr. Sidney. Hut still
thu latter fascinated her, nud she Im
plicitly trusted him.
Thus a few months passed, and too
soon Mr. -Sidney was summoned, as he
said, to his home. It was then that Mny
learned thnt ho had foiled her) that all
his charming pretenses had been false.
Her tear stnlned eyes rend the para- t.
graphs where his mnnlngc with another '.
l'uln seldom comes singly. Slay was '
scarcely calmed when n message came
that cut her still more deeply. Harry
Huyford, the leport read, and It had ev
ery proof, had died In nn explosion In a
I'oor Mny's last hope vanished.
Thoughts of the past were painful, and
to evade them she destiojeil every rein!-'
ulsceiiee. Itemot ing to another place, bhe
took up the duties of piceeptress.
Twelve years pabsed, biinglng little
cliungo. May's laughing black eyes be
came serious, but they were gentle and
tender. The children adored her. Her
friends nil i nl red her and came to her for
couiikcl and ndvlt-c. lVlieity apparently
At last tho Illness of her mother le
culled her to her native town. She en
tered It with nchlng heart, but, nh, tin- v
knew not fortune! It linpiwned that im
afternoon shu was incited to the housof
n friend. Dining n short interval tlmt
sho wns left alone sho took up a en?e of
photographs. As she looked at them her
ejes fell on ono that made her heart
bound and llutt.r. Old memories ,cru
brought vl'Idly back, and, without le
stating tho ImiruUe, she pien-ed tho photo
again and again to her lips. t
She could not. believe thnt t:he heatd, '
and terror sebed her. Tho voice s.
strangely familiar now seamed weird
Cinlntng courage, bho lool.cd up. Diued
beyondmonsiire, the felt her binln con
fuse'. I'nlntlni?, Mio fell Uto Many liny
ford's nmii. ,
When sho recovered, of course, llicie
wns nn euphmntlon. It was another liar
ly Hnyford tlmt had been killed.
Mny, tho sehoe'mlstres, would be
schoolteacher no more Chicago Herald.
A 'Jntn. I,n il,
A yoniii; l.Ulinmti once went to a
kind hearted old kfiuirc Tor n recotn
lucndatlou. An oln borat one wa writ
ten and rend to hltn. ns too!; it with
tliniil.B, but did not i.imi'.
"Whnt'H the matter with it?" roar d
"Oh, notliiii, sorr." ca!d tho l.nl
"Well, then, why don't you go?"
"Sore. enrr. I tBoOKbtuutb" tttiustu
of n rccnwiliu! HKe that youcfua
wuViln to b!ra uo." Sun 'e'rnnqltca 'i
Ar , cnut -.; , ' ifi