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THIS EVENINQ TJULTjETIN: HONOLULU, H. I., SATnnmv. JWTTV'Y fi UWi).
THE NECESSARY RESOURCES.
(Continued from pngo 10.)
IIIIULTHtllllll Wlllll Mil "OptlOtl W.1H,
what "difference", " wlmt the "put'
nnil wlmt tho "cull ' He ptiiiiteil out
how tho clmiiKi'H In public iilTnir miht
wnke welcome climigfs in priviitu
pockets mill would lmvo her know that
tho eecret center of great movements
must ho (ought in tho bourse, not lu
tho cabinets, of Ktirofa Perhaps ho ex
nggcrntcd hero n little, as n man will
in praising what ho loves Finally, cur
ried away by enthusiasm, ho gavo her
tho in en us of guessing with fair accu
racy tho profit that ho and his friends
had mado out of tho transaction. Thus
ending, ho heaved n sigh of relief Sho
understood, and thero had been no need
of thoso uncivil terms which latoly had
pressed themselves forward to tho tip
of his touguo so rudely.
"I think I'd better not try to have
anything moro to do with politics, " ho
isaid. "I I'm too ignorant." Thero
wns ii Httlo break in her tones Hycrs
glanced at her fdmrply aud apprehnn
fivcly. Xow that his Mnry win ended,
bin enthusiasm died away. IIo expected
nbnso now. Well, he would bear it
Sho was entitled to relievo. her mind
"What ii foul I've been! How joil
intlit have I een laughing at mo at my
pour princo ntnl m.-'" Hhe looked across
at him. Miiiling liiliitly lie sat. twist
ing his Mat in his liniuls Then she turn
rd her ejm tmvinl tho llivphico Byiri
had iiothing to "iiy . he wuh wmiderlim
whethii he i'i;.:lit "ii now Uhmeili at
her for ppi'iut-M.iii iiu irnw that her
clear lin.jr.t lind gmwn dim pros
intlyu ii-ii liirmi'l - tut lolled down Iit
rlii'i'ii Tin n li' ikmiiii In sub soft I v at
fjrsi . 'Titlv . .ill giowlnj anil risin.;
l.(iioi! Fli i "iiicd ipiile forgetful of
hlm ht'idl.xi .f wlmt lie thought and i'f
how -die u ;p. All that was in her, the
pany of In i ib ml hopi". the woo for her
poor prime, the! ilti r shame of her own
crushed ptide and hi'lpltf folly, came
cut in her wibs as slie abandoned herself
to weeping livers sit by, listening nl
ways looking snim-tiun" He tried to
di-rnul hiiiisi'lf to hiuiM'lf- Was it do
rent of her. was it heroinlng, wasn't it
chill actilintii' of the link of self colitl'.i
tml self ri'spivt that marks tho sort it
i-omaii tlii'Wi"! It might be open t i
til thee reproinhes She seemed not !
rare; bhe cried on. IIo could not help
looking at her now. At last tho saw
LIm looking, mid with apology or irri
tation, ho could not tell sho turned
lldaway and hid her fnco in the eii-li-Ions
of tho sofa. Ilycrs roso slowly, al
most uiiteadily,to his feet. "My Gcd I'
ho whispered to himself, ns ho stood for
moment mid looked at her. Then ho
walked over to wheie tho lay, her head
buried in the cushions.
"It doesn't iiinko all that difference
to jim," lie said longhly. "You
wouldn't have gone with lilm."
Sho tin nod her face to him for a mo
ment. Sho did not look her host ; how
conldshei lint Mr. Hycrs did not no
"I lovo him, and I wanted to do it.'
Hyersbad "wanted to do it," too, and
their desires hail clashed. Dnt in his
detiiro there had been no alloy of love
it was all true metal, true metal of self
Ho stood ovtr her for a minute without
speaking A strange fteling seied him
then ; In- had fi-lt it olico hefnru with
regmd to this woman.
"If it had beiii fur you. I'd have
blanked tbu iiiouiymid gone aluad.'
he bltiiti d out in mi iudistimt. imprtti
nus iitti't mi' "
" Vis. I'll uuirru 1ifii mm'." the tutil.
Again the looked np. Tlieio was no
Mirpiise, un resentment, in her face,
only a heartbreaking plalntivcmss
"Oh, why couldn't yon bo honest with
moi" sho moaned, lint sho htopped sob
bing mid sat straight on the sofa again.
"You'll think mo ttill nioiuof a fool
for doing this," she hiiid.
Was tho nbusu never coming? Mr
Ilycrs began to long for it. If ho were
abused enough, ho thought that ho
might bo riblo to llud something to bay
"Von think that becntiEo becauso I
live ns I do I know tho woild, and
and so on. I don't a bit. It doesn't fol
low really, you know. Fancy my think
ing I could do anything for Julian I
What do I know of business? Well,
you'votold mo now I"
"If it had becu for you, I'd linvo
risked it, and gono ahead," said Byem
"I don't know wlmt you moan by
that," eho murmnred vaguely. Hyeru
;lid not try to describo to her tho odd,
strong impnlso which had inspired his
speech. "I must go aud tell tho princo
nbout it," sbosnid.
"What are yon going to do?" ho de
manded. "Do? What is thero to do? Noi' ing,
J snppofio. What can wo do?"
"I wish to Ood I'd I'd luet w
Shall yon marry film
Sho looked up.
pearcd on her face.
A faint sinilo up-
"Yes," sho said. "It doesn't matter
now. and ho'll liko it. Yes, I'll marry
Two visions ono was of Mrs. Dyers
and tho babies in Portland placo rose
beforo Dyers' thoughts.
"Ho hiisn't lost much, then," ho
said "And you? You'll bo just as
"It was the wholo world to me," cald
she, and for tho last timo sho put her
handkerchief to her eyes. Then sho
stowed it away in her pocket and looked
expectantly at her visitor. Hero was tho
permission to go.
"Will you tokn tho money?" said he.
"What I'vo mado my sharo of it."
"Oh, don't bo silly I What do I caro
what monoy yon'vo mado?"
Ho spoko lower as lto pnt his second
"Will yon forgive ine?" ho nsked.
"Forgive you?" Sho laughed n little,
yot looked puzzled. "I didn't think
nbout you liko that," sho explained
"You're uot n mini to mo."
"Vou'ro a woman to mo. What am
I to yon. then?"
"1 don't know. Things in goncral
tho world buslnoss tho truth about
myself. Yes, you'ro tho truth about
myself to me." Sho laughed again
nervously, tentatively, almost appeal
iugly, as though sho wanted him to tin-
deretand how ho seemed to her. Ho
l drow in his breath and buttoned his
"And you'ro the truth about myself
. to me," ho said. "And tho truth is
that I'm n mlserablo scoundrel."
I "Aroyou?"she asked, as it seemed
half In surpiise, half in indifference
"Oh, I suppose you'ro no worso than
other people I Only I was such a fool.
Goodhy, Mr. Dyers." She held out her
hand. He had uot meant to offer his.
Dnt ho took hers mid pressed it. Ho
had a vagno desire to tell her that ho
was uot a type of all humanity; that
other men weio better than ho was; that
thero were unselfish men, trite wen,
men who did not niako fools, for mon
ey's salve, of women ; yes, of women
who'u shoes they were not worthy to
black. Hut ho could not say anything
of all this, mid hu left her without an
other word. And tho next morning ha
bought thu "call" of n big block of the
stock; for the news of Princo Julian's
marriagi) with Mm. Itiveis would tend
it up a point or two. Habit is very
, When he was gone, Mrs. Divers went
p stalls to her loom mid bathed her
lire. Then she lejoined Princo Julian in
tin libtary Weary of waiting, he had
i;oue to hlicp, but ho woko up and wns
lejolced to seo her. Ho listened to her
itoiy, called Mr. Dyers mi infernal
toguo and, with nn expression of relief
on his face, said :
"Them's tho end of that 1 And now.
"Yes, I'll marry you now," sho said
"It doesn't unit let now."
1 Thus, as has been said, thu whole af
fair had only tlnce obvious effects thu
icnovutioii of I.ady C'raigenoch'n town
house, a baronetcy for Sir Henry 81mm
(servius to tho party mo n lecognized
claim on tho favor of her majesty) and
tho marriage of Prince Julian. lint
from it both Mm. Itivers and Mr. Dyers
del i veil sumo new ideas of tho world
and of thi'iuti'lwri. Shall women weep
and hind men curse their own work
without result? The temple of truth is
not a national institution. So, of course,
one pays to go in. liven when yon tiro
in. it is ditlleiilt to look at moro than
me slilo of it at once. Peihaps Mrs
Itivers did not iiiillzo tliis, and Mr.
Djus could not while be seemed still to
hem her eiyiug. lie heard tho sobs for
mi many evenings, mingling oddly with
the click of his wife's knitting needles.
Sonic Wllil IllriU.
A most rxtraoidinary instance of thu
tameuess of liiids in unexplored forests
is l elated byawiitir in Thu Xaticnal
Geographic Magazine, dc-iriblug a
toift of exploration to thu headwaters
of tho Saskatchewan.
As our hor-es wero winding tluough
a deep finest a bljil appealed which lu
sembled a pine I ullfinch flitting from
tieutotreu and billowing ns closely
Somewhat later it guvo tho most re
turn kablc instance of tiunenets that I
havu ever seen.' Having followed ns for
about two miles, it waited in n treo
during tho bustle mid confusion of
unliving camp, but in tho afternoon,
when ail was quiet and soma of our
men weio asleep, tho bird became ex
ceedingly familiar, walking on thu
ground near us and finally perching on
our extended hands.
I It was boon evident that tho objiet of
our visitor was to catch mosquitoes,
which weio hovering in swarms mound
our heads. It pecked nt n rlngoiTmy
hand, at our ncedlex, and, in fact, any
metnl article. Dut the climax was
reached when by accident tho bird Raw
its own imago in n small looking glass
which lay on thu ground. Then, with
extended wings and open bill, it ut
tered cries of nigo mid pecked madly at
tho glass in which an enemy nppenred.
Among tho Milltudcaof mountain for
ests squirrels, finches and whlskyjacks
often show unusual confidence in man,
but this pmticnlar instnnco Is remark
able, becauHO the bird would alight on
our persons even after it had been mo
mentarily, though gently, detained sev
eral times as a prisoner in my hand.
A largo clnas of Moxicana commonly
lied peons wear a kind of -sandal,
cso aro called "gnaroches," nnd con
t of a ehnplo sole of leather held to
o feet with fitrlngs which pasa bo
een the ton and nre tied nbon,t tjie
hie. ' - ,
an like you I
Wiso men ubo tho oxperionco of othors
and mako it their own.
Thoso who bavo taken Hood's Sarsapa
rllla aro tho ones who aro competent to
speak ot its merits.
Tho testimonials of cures by Hood's
constitute a vast mass ot testimony which
proves tho power ot this medicine to euro
a great variety of diseases.
Theso cures often seem marvcloug, yet
they aro perfectly natural and aro easily
explained. They aro tho necessary result
ot purifying and enriching tho blood.
" I bavo been troubled with scrofula all
my life, aud It effected my cyos.so that I
was obliged to remain in a dark room. I
began taking Hood's Sarsaparilla. Now
my eyes oro so strong that tho light novcr
troubles me, and my health is good."
Mns. CAititin Weeks, Loinpoc, Cal.
Is tho Ono Truo Dlood Purifier. Prlco $1.
Hnnrl'c Dlllc easy to tako, easy to bur,
1IUUU & flllb .... to mil-rate. 55c.
easy to operate. S5c.
Hotels and Restaurants.
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tentive to our guests. Our chej
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And the prices are always in reason.
Home Bakery Cafe.
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A' 1 1 0 LEU ALL (1 HO CK US A "i
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