Newspaper Page Text
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EVENING BULLETIN. HONOLULU. T II.. SATURDAY. SEPT. 1, 1806.
L Short Stories for
BLUFF THAT FAILED
. ... , , , ,, , ,
The-exclaimed Mr. John Trent
ns he straightened his aching back
mid complacently reviewed hl hamli ,
work. "Ill flnlsh tlita llrw. nnd then
l 'I uroii
The aim had long , nlnce et behind ,
rer!j T'" . '" !ow,'u,"1 h
tJrtwJ g '. 'V,ottI,1,00,tl
eerily Irom some distant woods, and
light from the open drawing room win
".: . 1". ..:.. ' . ' " ' "" "" ,
"In MS I KM IV IIUI UIIII Ul I'll Kill 11 UVll UI
lour l.rlnliti.tin.l nii.l (....I. l.n.l ..
lZTlf.1 ili"."'"" ",U) V,Vl:' "r.U"11' ' " J': ' I" M." the has
nence. Within some one played at. i i.'i 1 ..."
.!...... 1 ..i... n ..... ..
u.vH... .t.iiiaii luinniivn, mill ail.
Trent felt that his day was closing
Ho gathered up his gardening Imple
ments and stood guzlng at the pink
line of sky, low In the west, a diowsy
Mirancy In his expression.
Gradually be became nwnie of some
one standing at the little dale, about
a score of paces from where he stood
a tall, gaunt figure of 11 man, mo
tionless and spectral In the think. Then
ic uviuiim- I'unrciuill mai Hie llgllrC
was beckoning lm-cn.y. myster..
nestra.nlng an Impulse .0 rhal-'
IMlBn II, n lnlr,,,lr M - .'.. .1 i
1... 1 i .. . ..
"That's right." said the strariKcr re
assuringly In low tones. "I did not
wish to reveal my presence to an) one
"What do jou want?" asked Mr.
The man did not look like a tramp.
"A very brief conversation with
jou," was the grave reply. "It may
seem strange to you that I should seek
an Interview thus hm vim ulli .,i,,i..,
manu'ou'iu,' Ua' Z my "
"Your storv'" ...iItIi,,,.,) u, t,i
LeUt be a s'liort o2 '" ' " Trtnt-
The stranger calmly opened the gate
and passed Ituo the garden; then, with
an expressive drop of his olce, wbls-
"Your wlfo Is an Australian."
"What does that matter to you?" re-
turned .Mr. Trent, grasping the hoe
"Stay!" said the man. dramatically.
"Ileur me out! I repeat, your wlfo is
on Australian, tlefore you married
her she was a Mrs. Cuiicllfle. u not
"You seem to have made vnnrn.lr n.. '
ipialnted with matters which, as far
ns I can see, do not concern you In '
the least," replied Mr. Trent, vazue .
notions of unexpected locacleu ilnun.
Sng upon him. Was this minio law-
yer's clerk or private Iniiulry agent?
((11 IIIIN nillllll IIIIV!.. . "
Mr Tronf iinMfU.l
peered at his i.uestloner In i
the dim light, and decided that I,"
looked cunning and cleansl ,rS
enough for anything
"Her first husband was Joseph din-
cllffe," continued the strange?. In
ow. enoiioniess voice, "a criomlst of
Ilallarat. He went to Jamaica In '79.
und wan never heard of ufterwurds."
"Mr. Joseph CunellrTe was drowned
in the wreck of the I'atagonlu, on the
Orcat Harrier Ileefs. In the July of
that year," said Mr. Trent, curtly.
"But who aro you and what Is your
business with rrie?"
"I will answer jour first iiestinu;
mo secouu enn wait," wns the rep y,
Joseph CiincllrTe was nut ,li,mm.,i i.l i
uiu ranagonia, for I am he!"
Mr, Trent diopped the hoe, and
glanced fearfully at the open window,
the stranger watching him keenly.
"I am Joseph Cuncllffe," repeated
tho man. "Of course, you wish to
know what I propose to do," he con
tinued, seeming oblivious to the fact
that Mr. Trent showed no Immediate,
uesiro tor further revelations.
MriTrent drew a ileen lin-uM, nn,l
made no renly. Meanwhile li.. . I
thlnklne rapidly. Tho German song
had Riven place lo a musical comedy
"Myra and I "
"Myra!" repeated My. Trent quickly.
"Oh, yes. Of course you mean Mrs.
The stranger smiled momentarily.
"We will not discuss names for tho
present. You know who I mean. Wo
never exactly-hit It together, alio and
I. Rhe Is probably happier with you
than she would ever be with me. 1
have no wish to disturb your domestic
peace. It would lie unpleasant for all,
und 1 understand that there Is"
Mr. Trent's gazo wandered to a tiny
much.battcred water pot and a minia
ture spade, which lay derelict cm the
path close by, and he nodded absently.
"Therefore," said the stranger pleas
antly, "I propose that wo two should
keep our own counsel, and that I
should vanish permanently this lime
and never trouble you again."
'"An excellent Idea." said Mr. Trent
grimly, "Uut would It not have come
to mo at all?"
The stranger gavo an airy laugh.
t'Ven; that point would naturally oc
cur to you. Well, to tell you the truth,
my dear sir, I am not In the be.it of
financial circumstances, and "
"And you thought you saw a
chance of raising tho wind, eh?" In
terposed Mr. Trent. "In plain Kng
llah, you want m to pay you to keep
your mouth shut?"
' Tho other shrugged his shoulders.
Mr. Trent heard the rustle ot his over
coat. "I might have burst upon you both
und caused a scandal."
'Yes; but In that case you wouldn't
have got unW.'ilnK In return beyond a
wife, whom, apparently, you don t
want," retrorted Mr, Trent, "Hut sup.
posing i am iniiineii to meet you," lie
continued. "How am I to know that
you aro, In truth, Josoph Cuncllffo?"
Tho stranger Binlled cnnclllalugly,
"I should hardly expect you to take)
my baru word," bald he, "1 have ere-
I "My wife has a photograph " be
I gan Mr Trent slowly.
"Ah'" Interposed tliu stranger.
.-Tuat wollM 8carcey coulll; , ,ve
Alld hv gave B lU.e sleh, auggeatlvo
r 80 .earring experience.. In
strange corners of the world.
.., wn abuM lo obsPrvo tllut , have
wen n photograph of the hou .' In
whicli -Mr. and Mra. CuncllBe lived."
raM Mr Tr,.,lt Ernviv .. ,n '
uimclirfu Himself. I always nnder.
stood that he objected to being tak-
'I ! ""I " uuaim-nai IUUI-
my wife, that Is to say may discover
"What matter?" returned Mr. Trent,
calmly. "Sho would not recognize
"Hhi' may do so."
"Yon would know her?"
"Oh, yes-al least I think so," an
swered the stranger, with a quick
glance nt the window, for the piano
"She has scarcely altered from
, wlini .I,,, wa. Wl,n I innrrl,..! t
L, t "ZcuLiy
ffi"",',. T" M """E " "lM
"".V" c lain.
111, you tan
"John, when arc ou coming In?
came a olco Irom the open window,
In which a woman's form stood sil
houetted against the light.
"Myra1" gasped the stranger.
"Presently, my dear, presently,"
cried .fr. Tent, reassuringly. He
closed the locket, with a short laugh.
"You recognize, her, then!" said he.
"I should know her voice umong a
"10""i. decided reply
' !dl "?l V" '"Tt , AdJ
I "er '" a'" T,ie vr ,0"M ot 'l '
'"'' ' ''. " ?. u.w f""" .
inciusanii, was the decided reply,
' lv ' "al " ouu' sa,u 'Mr ' r"'"- co''
"Odd?" exclaimed the strancer.
"Yes; because that Is my sister Ma
rlon, who Is unlike Mrs. Trent as can
be Imagined. Moreoer, she was nev
er In Australia In her life."
I)r a moment there 'vas silence.
Then Mr. Joseph CiincllrTe laughed
"I suppose I was mistaken. It la
many years ago; and and, of course,
under the circumstances my linnirlmi-
"". '""X. nve been excited," he said
?""ly "ul '" '" aUow ",e t0
,1 f, ,,"ef ! in your locket?
" . f ' m. of .".r lroI
Ami, followoO by the Hiraneer. he
Sl1el'no'l ouJ ll" the roadway, reopen-
"' " "e,'-?fcn" " " " ' ."". "f ."
of. ''"; lam",- V' i!'Cr Kal",', at ,l,e
'" lHi iT T'' ??".' $ .
Yl8 8al1' ,lt' Dt la8t- That Is
.tv, T.l,7 ' ", ml??Xin ",e.1"
L J ' I. "jn odd- rep ed Mr.
';.:.," .V","; :..'"",." ..'. " "
M'y wlfo haH no more visited Austra
lia than my sister."
The stranger glowered darkly on the
"What do you mean?" ho exclaimed
roughly. "You Just now "
I'Allow me to explain," said Mr.
Trent calmly. "It occurs to me that
you are probably mistaking tmi for
my cousin, John Iloswell Trent,
whose house I am occupylug for a
few weeB during his absence in Del
glum. He Is expected hack tonight
Will you wait for him?"
The stranger muttered something
deeply, and then gave u harsh laugh
i on have me. I confess myself
ocateu, said he.
"Ah, I thought you would," respon
ded Mr. Trent. "It was all a plan on
your part eh?"
"Only a Joke. I made n sort of bet."
giowled the stranger, furtively iiiov-
",)o" l K0-" HB1' xr- Trent. "I am
ra,llt'r enjoying this. Though, to tell
ou the truth tho truth." he repeated
w.m a cnucKle "I was rather alarm
ed at first. Of course one never had
precise proof of Cuncllffu's death."
"Well, It needn't havo worried
you," said tho man, surlily, still edg
"I don't know, so much about that."
replied Mr. Trent. "It would havo
upset my wife considerably to havo
heard your story; and it would have
been unpleasant fur mo, too, had
there been anything In It."
"Doesn't concern you, anyway," ro
joined tho man obstinately.
Footsteps were coming up tho road
behind him probably those of u
huge country policeman otherwise
he would havo lied, without further
"Now tell me," said Mr. Trent, con
fidently, "how did you get hold of the
Tho stranger grunted.
"Facts! I didn't get bold of enough,
at any rate, I never heard ot any
"Uxnctly. Strange If you had,"
chuckled Mr. Trent, "considering that
there Is no cousin."
"What on earth do you mean?" que
rled tho man, staring blankly at tho
"I'll explain, I seem to be always
explaining," said Mr. Trent, carefully
lighting his plpo. "I am Mr, John
Trent, who married the widow of tho
late Joseph CunellrTe. I have no cous
in. John What's-hls name Trent Is a
myth. Likewise I have no sister; at
least, not In this neighborhood That
was my wlfo whom you saw at the
window and whose voice you recog
nize so diumatlcally. Also, that wuh
her portrait In the locket. You play
en n game or umrr. So did I. I won.
"Hang It all!" observed tho strap-
'"Yes," said Mr. Trent, "I daro say
that expresses the situation as far as
you nru concerned. For your satls-
facflon, I- may-point; ont that your Ini
tial error was In so clumsily Introduc
ing the question of compensation. You
should have led me to do that. It
raised, my suspicions. Secondly, 'you
referred to Mrs, Trent as 'Myra'."
"That Is her name," said the man,
"KxciiBe me; it Is not," rejoined Mr
Trent. "Ah!" he continued, with a
short laugh, "It puzzled me at first,
but I nm beginning to see daylight.
She played In some local theatrical
last winter a character named Myia
Peiincfather. Her friends hae since
called her 'Myia.'
"You have possibly heard her thus
referred to In the course of Jour In
quiries. And now, as I hate been
guilty of such n terrific collection of
lies the complaint Is apparently '0ti
tagloin I feel compelled to go In and
wash out my mouth, I fear I cannot
ask you to accompany me. It would
be unpleasant for you old 'memories
Uut the stranger had vanished Into
Charles L. Hughes
May Be Candidate
New York, Aug. 1C "Charlei li
Hughes will accept the nomination for
(!oeruoron the Itepubllcau ticket II It
comes to him with the demand of a
milted party. Furthermore the nom
ination of Mr. Hughes will he accept
able to I'tesldent Hoosevelt."
The foregoing statement was made
Ibis afternoon by a man high In au
thority In the Odcll camp.
"You can saj positively," ho de
clared, "that Charles K. Hughes will
accept the nomination for (lowrndr
If It comes to him In the right wuy, lie
will not be a factional candidate
against lllggtna or any one else, but he
would not sny nay to a unanimous call
Irom the Itepubllcau State convention.
The feeling that Hughes can be elect
ed and that there Is u serious questlot
of the succ esj of a less popular and In
dependent man is growing. Especially
has It strengthened since the pitiable
show made b;' lllgglns in the state
"How does President Hoowvelt feci
about Hughes?" ho was asked.
"I am Informed that the national ad
ministration regards Mr. Hughes very
highly. In fact. I can say that he
would he acceptable to Oyster Day. His
name has been discussed at Washing
ton and there Is no possible objection
BULLETIN AD8. PAY
Incubators and Brooders
60 Egg, 108 Egg, and 216 Fgg
The Jubilee is
W. M, McCHESNEY & SONS, Ltd.
X tH)lHIHHH)HHHHHHH. :
I WHF.RE ADVERTISING PAVS
FROM PRINTERS' INK.
The newspaper, especially the dally,
Is the medium neaiest to all tho pco
pie everywhere, and the one that
reaches .them oftenest and touches
flicrfrdUillie widest number of person
nl tnleiesta, and Ibe most Hal.
1' carries the news of books, thea
ters', society, religion- Hie refined and
tho spiritual. It N the only periodi
cal that wields nu atom of political
Influence. It takes up nt once and
tpicads Information about all things
the public Is Interested In, from the
blcj'clwto the automobile, and the
lace horse to roller skating.
Every other line of reading matter
iu, a, dally newspaper, not excluding
news, directly feed some one's cash
till. It follows realty movements mid
develops values. It stimulates travel
iur.aud.Iar, and create Ml per cent
of the Interest that leads to our enor
tnoLur.pa.tronagu ol summer nnd win
Its book columns sell tho books, Its
thiater columns till the theaters. Its
musical and art criticism feed the
concerts and picture auctions, Us
fashion notes and woman's page have
dlrwtg' action on merchants' receipts,
Its Sporting page keeps vast business
Itit uresis- alive.
"In 'this commercial Influence) no pe
riodical Is to he compared with the
Men may read the newspaper hur
riedly, but they are neer too hurried
to read It.
The dally newspaper coers inter
ests lhat they cannot neglect.
Tho advertising aluc of the news
paper Is tho widest of any medium
because Its human Interest Is widest.
Until that influence touching every
body In a community dally. Is lessen
ed. Its- advertising alue will always
be the most direct Influence a general
advertiser can bring to bear upon Its
The magazlno unquestionably has
Indoor and Outdoor Brooders,
Chick Pen, Grit,
Oyster Shell, Seeds, Etc, Etc.
TO BE CLOSED OUT
the" Best Machine on the
36 QUEEN STREET HONOLULU.
Influence as a prime mover of public
sentiment. Practically all the great
investigations that have lately occu
pied the people of this country start
ed with magazines, except that or the
beef Inquiry, which originated in a
novel, The circulation of "The Jun
glo" was ery nmall compared to that
of a magazine like Everybody's (only
20.11110 conies were sold before 'the..vonce In 17:11 nml n train lm 17411. itl.l
newspapers took It up), but tho bWi J ruuch for . Masonry In Ameileii, and It
had as wide 'an Influence.' era public I was In appieclntlon of his serlces'tlint
opinion as any series ot-,mgazln'e'ar-' the grand lodgc'lmd gathered the rare
tides simply because It cffpwjthp alien-M""' liiterjistliij! exhibit? 'i'hero oi e on
lion of newspapers. The. patent rardl-j view about (nn) different relics of the
cine agitation of two magazines' .was' great Amerlc'nuiid uiure"thdii 'JOU pie
not widely taken up by the 'iiewspa- tures of hlul. " ' "
pers, and has attracted comparative- St. George lodge of Warren. Me., re
ly small attention. Mr. 1-awson got cently celebrated ltd one hundredth un
to tho public through rthe newspapers ulversary.
by wuy of n magazine, and the public The Mnsonlo Jurisdiction nf Wet
abandoned Wall Btrect. His articles I Virginia bns over lU.UOO members nml
nlso nave the clue In Insurance mis- '" lodges.
management, but the real Invest Iga
tlonn were a result of newspaper ngl
tallon, in which the New York World
led. Collier's unearthed one corner
ot the beef scandals early In 1U05, but
stopped alter a single arllclo on mi-
cleanliness which attracted flttlu
cleanliness which a traded Itt
public Interest. "The JungleJgot to
the newspapers a year (".and it
Government Inquiry followed. Hut
patent medicine exposures, lurg-.ly
left to liu worked out by magazine In-
Iliicntc alone, resulted onjy In tho In-
traduction here and there tir a few
labeling hills that mostly died In
Hockfoid, 111., Aug. 17. Frank O.
Ixjwdeu, n millionaire, was yesterdaj
nnmliinted fur Conpresd rrnin tho dis
trict so loug and ably represented by' l-" im!icrslili mining menu thau
Congressman Hobert H. Hilt. This ",,'re "aitvt ' of l'"m8 ,1"7 ,0 al'
was a foregone conclusion, and It Is organization. It mentis nlletuhince nt
understood the nomination Is satlsfac, communications, .ncoiiragement of of
. . ..it. nm ...i.. i..,i.i. .n. fleers and members nllke by ndlruniul
lory to Mr. Illtt. who30 I ealll. was ,, , f
such as lo iiiNlnile his remal nlnr. long-; wU cn1 , tl.utllflllv w1 ',,
er In active po I Ics. Ills wishes were (. nm fr)(.ml wmw wJj0U
stilclly adhered to In the matter. Had lmr,.Mt,y nesarj-.-Masoulo Chronl
his health permitted ho would have) cjer
nceii nominaieu, mil no gave positive
notice lo his 1 1 rends six months ago
that ho would' pot accept rcnomluatiou.
Mr. Ixiwden Is an able and enthusiastic
jniing man of whom more is likely to
jEvf. A'.jABmLI' I'jJWm
.Vinous tliu 'Friiiil.llu iclicj Recently
exhibited In Philadelphia by the grnnd
lodge of Pcniisjlvniiln wns the golden,
trowel, with mi hory handle, which
Kraukllu tiu'il when utllcliitliig us
grand master. Then1 uis also shown
th original subscription Iht.of the tint
Masonic building erected in America
Upon the list U the nutogniph of
Franklin, who wns n contributor to the
amount of f'-'O. Fnitiklln, who was
twice grand master of Peiinsj Ivniila,
The Mnsons of Tennessee nre con
sidering inoWiii: the Masonic widow
and orphans' home from Nashville to
some other locality whivo moru larcl
can be sevurtd.
C. 1 Morris ban sened ten j-carn ns
senlur ilcnr-im. ti-n vi:ir ns Ki-eretnri-
, worshipful master, of
ci,ry)oi,Kl) of roufl ullttt ,.
,t K()M ,. ,u, f(rf vfl 1irotl.
re , pr,.t,.,r. BUIlm mL. ,n,u..
M int vlu,tt ,.niM tiH.y wuM ,,llU.r.
lan ti, i)n.(jri. Wi, f,.,v onllveiiln
The l'recm.'isoil of Knoxvlllc.'Teiiii..
nre working hind to erect a Masonic
ltemple to ist JI.VMKXl. The structure
j Is lo be eight sturleic In height.
The first (Icrnnili Masonic lodgo vrn
Instituted at Cologne In I'll). In Hoi
land the first Muxoule; lodge was start
ed at The llngue In. 17:11. Masonry
was Introduced Into Sweden In 17." I.
K. AND L. OF HONOR.
vprviue fteerrtarr nt the Order.
Frum Vnrluuii Jurladlrllmis.
(leorge I). Tiilt, who lias liven re
elected supreme secretary of tin
Knights and I-adlos of Honor, hfn loua
been an Ticthe meiulier of this wel.',
ciLonac II. TAIT.
known fraternlly nml has done much
to promote Its growth. Itcfore Jolnlua
tin) siiprcimo council Mr. Tult served nt
deputy grand mill grand protector of
rcnusylvuuhi, nnd the, jurlsdlctlop
made rapid progtess during his admin
istration, tho meiuliershlii being almost
doubled In it short time. Mr. Tult hat
shown himself well qua II lied In over)
way to till tho high and restiouslblt
position of supremo secretary.
The order has disbursed ocr $23,
000,000 to beneficiaries ot' daccased
members since orgiiulriitlon.
Tho Knights nnd Ijidlcs ot Honor
,bad n, membership In good slaudlng ot
oter 80,100 ut lust rciurts.
Tho Nov York Jurisdiction has pans
cd tho 111,000 mark In membership.
Missouri Knights nnd Ladles ot Hon
or havo been very nctivu sliKsrtb flrat
ot tho year nml tho' Jurisdiction bus
now about 11,000 members,
From Keb. 1, 11105. to Teh. 1, 1000,
there has been n net gain In member
ship in tho Knights and Ladles of Hon
or of 7,00tf j;
';, KnliiliU at CulRinbm.
TlitfjBt. Louis .itnlgliW.arii'.to erect a
BiagulUceut eight HtofyijMif In that
idty. tocnst'iit lwst2W,Oi5oTi
Tho'net 'galii 111" uieiiibcrshlp'for Jan
uary and February was .'1.1IX!.
"'Nowtalo cgrfnclis 1irtt,e1I?un or
(aulzccl In Montana and Mississippi.
Dr. Krnest Wi'iidn has been re-elected
Biii!'fuio presldilit ot tho Order of
If you expect to Imprest tliu candi
date with the Idea that your lodgu 'I
worth Joining, jou must be thoroughly
linbuisl with tint lile.i !1''M'lf;r
Ninety-five fniteuuil horlrtlirvrifdo
lug liustnesji In the jllalo ofllssourl.
The Itojal HlghhiivlerH lit li Nebriisku
fraternal bcuellt iimMM.-lutliui' nrifniilzvtl
t Auiurii, Neli., In lstHl. In the short
time sliico orguuliitioii ten slates havo
been ciitcictl, und over ?:10,0(V),00() of
Uisuriiiice I mm- lu fuicu on tliu IhiuL
of the society.
Energy, Ambition, Cheerful
ness, Strength, a Splendid'
Appetite, and Perfect Health
to7 b lecurcd by h) who fulluw tU
xami!eof tlio young U&y who gtrci thU
"Kvrrjr il'tlni for ari, 1 unetl to Ijat
latolcrtble lieadtclirt kiuI tbtkl lon of en
Tgfi lo tluit tbtf fteatou which ihoulj L
welcoturd by iu trai a dteU fur. as tb
rui,plei4iit Ui arrived, I hey brought to
tceUttltutlbU atu. A IrleoUaUflwdnw
I eommeticctl utlng It and litte not had line
then the fir it ayiuptotu ut bead&ch. My
a)tlte li1eiidUl.atiillei fur in in) dutiea '
with ft iheerf nine ami energy that urjirlk
.myself. . 1 tjati pleasure In telllni; all my
frlemlaitf the m-rlt f Aytt'n HiuiMrllU,
ud the lapy result! of ItnuttV
There aro many Imitation
Be sure you get "AYER'S."-
1TU1 riLm.ih7uItr.nU Utktlf.
Bishop Trust So,,
Stores on Fort Street $15.00 per
Cottage on Artesian Street $10.00
per month. (
Cottage on Young Street $18 00 par.
3 1-4 acres adjoining baseball'
grounds rental $35 00, per month;
could be Increased.
7 acres Paakea (out Beretanla
Street), house, cottage, stables, fish-'
pond, etc. Owner leaving. Honolulu.'
Will accept any reasonablo offer. S
Lots In Kaimukl, cleared $300.00
rrJrjr r .-v .-iw-.-v-rJ zr
t An Economist
A National Cash Register Is
j'l an economist and a provider. It
.f. records sales and all transac-
;. tlons affecting cash or credit.
S'l It tells you who the soldier Is
'l in your sales department ami
-! .uIia ... Im n.fibtM,. .k.,ma It
tj. makes no difference how small
l the business Is the sales can be
. maue larger oy us use.
FOR THE OFFICE.
REAL ESTATEJOR SALE.
S Building lots In Manoa Valley, 1 S
acre each, $t000 a lot.
Beautiful site, bracing air, magnifi
Albert F. Afong,
Telephone Main 407. P.O. Box 795.
920 FORT STREET.
STOCK AND BOND BROKER.
MEMBER HONOLULU STOCK AND
1J7 MERCHANT STREET.
LOTS FOR SALE
IN KAPIOLANI PARK ADDITION
and Other Desirable Localities.
HOMES FOR SALE
ON WILDER and GULICK AVE 8.
No Reasonable Offer Refussd.
P. H. Burnetts.
.Attorney.it-Law and Notary Publls.
Real Estate. Loaps, Collections,
Agent to Grant Marriage License,
Phonect Office Main 310; Res.Wh.f341.
OF FINE JEWELRY
NOW ON DISPLAY.
1 FORT STREET.
Gold Mounted BackCombs
118 HOTEL 'STREET nr. FORT ST.
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