Newspaper Page Text
5VENINU BULLETIN, HONOLULU, T. H., SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1911.
By C. N. AND A. M.
Cpjttht 1910. by Doubt. Jy, Pte O
Comp.ny Copyright, 1993. by
tht McClur Company
(Continued from last Saturday.)
Thoilcli dead" ns DAVo, 11" Turn 111
buslnewi to rise again In (ho ttilnl act
an a younis limn Of fashion u youthful
butterfly from nn nnclctit chrysalis
and, drimk with the gweet draft of tri
umph, he made thn chance cayly, ns
happy for the moment ns If ho were
playing before nil nudlenco of kings
Ho bad dressed and was lurking in
the wlhcs again, watching vvlth mime
interest tho arrest of the leading man
for his (Lovcla nil's) murder on fnlo
ovldenco snnklly given by 1M lllnney,
when Miss do Mile" flitted noiselessly
ip, very Iniutllclentry disguised ns n
"I supposo you do remember that
you're n young I'ugllsh Ionlt" sho
Lorelnnd started and stared. Had
she found him out?
"In your next scene," she explained.
"Oh." ald Loveland, relieved. "Am
I er a lord?"
"Yes. Didn't Jacobus tell you? Hut
perhaps ho thought It didn't matter."
"It doesn't seem to," retorted Vn),
smiling faintly at his own hlddcu
"You'ro supposed to bo the son of
tho Duko of Hlghgatc. Pa Winter's
the duke, you know. Of course,
though, you haven't seen tho whole
play yet, only your own scenes, so
you enn't keep track of cxer.v thing.
l'ou hnvo only to wnlk on, or, rather,
waltz on with Miss .Moon, you know.
And xx hen she goes off and I come on
In girl's clothes again you must say,
The next Is mine. I believe,' with an
English drawl. Hut tho part's down
on the program ns 'Lord William
"Ily Jovel I know Willy Vane, He's
In tho Itlnck Wa" began Ixivclnud,
but ho bit his Up and broko oft
"The human flower" laughed. "I
don't supposo your friend's u lord,
Lovoland did not reply ns tho cholco
lay botwrcn a lib and an nlllrmntlvc.
"You ought to know how lords Ikj
bavo more than any of us," went on
the girl, "ns you'ro an Ilngllshman.
I supposo joti'vu seen some?"
"Yes, n few," snld Vnl cautiously.
"Were they very haughtyV"
"Not iill of thera."
"Well, as you've seen tbem you'll
know Just how to net, and you look
real swell. Terhnps you'd rather
watch Jack Jacobus' big scene than
talk to me. I have to go, anyhow. In
about four minutes."
"I'd rather talk to you than watch If
you'll let me became I mvo n messngo
for you from an old friend of yours
that I've been wanting to tell you all
day." Loveland begnn hnMlly, not to
wnste one of tho four minutes. "I
wonder If you ronieinber him 1(111 Will
InKV" "Hill Wllllng-a friend of yours?"
The girl spoko sharply In her surpriso.
"Then you haven't forgotten him."
"Korgotten him? I never will to my
Her volco quivered a little, for, llko
most actresses of her type, her emo
tions wero ns easily played upon as
"Thoso oro almost the words ho used
about you," said Lovelnnd. Interested
in LIIIIo'm pnrt of tho broken lovo mel
ody ns bo-had been In Hill's, "only his
"What wero they exactly?"
"Shall 1 tell you really?" V-l
"Yes; quick, quick!"
"II said ha always had loved you
and alwnys would lovo you till his dy
"Oh!" Lllllo do Llslo gulped down n.
small sob. "I thought he'd forgotten
all about mo long, long ago. Ho never
"No; ho told mo ho didn't dare, or
something like that, but bo couldn't
resist sendlug u messago by me."
"If you knew what It Is to mo to
hear from him ngaln! How in tho
world did you meot him?"
Hut that was n long story, nnd be
fore Loveland could begin to sketch It
"tho human llower"hcard her cue. With
professional Instinct she darted out of
tlio -entrance on to tho stage nnd took
up her part us If alio had thought of
nothing clso since sho laid It down.
It was not until the end of the third
act that thcro wns tho smallest clinnco
to cotitlnua tho talk so suddenly bro
ken short. Lowland had to change
back again Into tho beard, wig and
blood stained clothes of murdered Dnvo
Dreadnought In order to appear as n
ghost and wave his, dead hand under
tho remorseful villain's nose, but this
act of retribution wns reserved for tho
end of tho play; therefore, encouraged
by Lllllo, Vnl stood halt concealed in
the shadow of some dlmuod scenery
talking of Dill to lllll'n slur.
Ho told her or Hill's dug, Hbako
sin arc, Iho liny creature "Hhn iniidit up
h bit for tho lout 'lllllo gul.' " I In told
lit-r huvv Hill generally contrived to put
lujjijo u.djmn uu.cli iweok lu buy u tiltum
paper, sorely InT tGiTTTope oF thullog
news of her. He described Hill's de
light nt hearing Hint she hint heroine n
"slur." villi her imn company, nnd
explained how It wns by Hill's wish
nnd ndvlce that he had written to nsk
for his present engagement.
"If only It wns my company, really,"
sighed the poor Utile star, "wouldn't t
Just send for Hill to como out? Hut
I h.ien't got any more say. than tho
property man, nnd 'J. J.' used to halo
Hill. becnuso becauso he wns Jealous.
You see, that was before itneobus mar
rlc d Oh. hIiico yoVro n filend of Hill's
.mil he told jou ho cured about me I
eiiu Inlk to you ns If I'd known you
forever. If Hill had nsked mo to mnr
ry him 1 would lu n minute. Hut he
never did. I wnsn't sure ho ever real
ly cared lilt what Jou suld tonight.
He wns the best man I over knew."
"I'm not sure he isn't the best I ever
knew, too," said Lovelnnd.
"I'd hae sooner begged with him
than be a queen with a crown nn my
head If he wasn't the king!" sighed
Miss do Lisle. "Don't you feel that
way, too, about love?"
"Yes," I ,o eland ansvvorcd. "I didn't
always, but then I used not to under
"It's loo late now," Hill's star went
on. "Wo slum never sec cacli oilier
The words echoed In Lovelnnd's
head: "Too Into now. Wo shall never
see each other ngnln."
"The human flower's" thoughts wero
far away with Hill Willing. Hut nt
least sho knew where he wns nnd wns
sure that ho loved her. while Vnl did
not even know tho nnmo of tho place
near Louisville whero Lesley Dcarmcr
lived, nnd ho was sure that she did
not love him. Yes, bo wns sure of
Hint, though perhaps there wns n time,
he told himself, when ho might have
made her care.
Instead of trying to win her when ho
had tho chance ho had nsked her ad
vice nbouf the best way of making
love to other girls. Oh. ho deserved
all he had got. he thought with mid
dm fur)' nil oxen to being n xvnltcr
at Alexander's and n lending Juvenile
uuder the management of "J. J."
OltDON. come to our room
directly nfter dinner. I
xvniit to talk to you," said
Miss Moon. "Not a xvord
to any one, mlud."
She spoke lu n .low voice, xvlth an
air of mystery, stopping Loveland on
the stairs nnd then passing xvlth n
stgnlllcnut look und n finger on her
lips as n door shut sharply some
It xvus only n week Hint day. since ho
had Joined the company, hut tho long
est xcck of his life, save one. Al
ready the time when he had not been
a barnstorming country actor seemed
distant. Ilo xvns "old man" or "dear
hoy," xvlth all the men except Jncobus,
nnd "Oordon" xvlth the nctresses.
If Lesley Dearuicr xvero nn nclross
and It wcub her company idstend of
Lllllo do Llnle's, he said to himself.
how happy ho could be In spite of nil
hardships. AHvnys sho seemed near,
always sho wns In his thoughts, but
perhaps this xvns partly becuuso somo
ouo had mentioned Incidentally that
Ashvlllc, where tho compnny xvas
playing now, lay only about thirty
miles from Louisville.
Somen hero llcnr Louisville sho lived,
nnd it ho wero Lord Loveland, with
mouoy lu his pocket, ccn a llttlo mon
e.x. instead of being Just a strolling
uetor named Cordon, xvlth two suits
of clothes to Ids back, ho would hao
tried his hardest to find her. How sho
must have laughed nt his fallen prldo
and tho wildly farcical things such
merry humorists ns Tony Kldd had
doubtless put Into the papers! Ho had
become n mcto figure of fuu for Amer
ica and thereforo for Lesley Dcnnucr,
xv ho had never been a respecter of
persons, nnd the fear that "tho human
Mower's" company might pl.iy nt Louis
xlllu had been hot lu his mlud until
Ld Hluney reassured him. Loulsvillo
xvns not for tho "likes of them." Soon
they would bo out of Kentucky, and
be had written to Hill Willing, nsklng
him to scud on any mall to Huuners
town, Mo. Now Miss Moon's mys
terious summons gavo htm an uneasy
Ho had supposed that his acting wns
satisfactory und had worked hard over
tho learning, nnd rehearsing of his
parts, seldom getting to sleep beforo 5
lu tho morning, thcu dropping off with
a manuscript In his baud as well as In
his head. Hut what If Miss Moon
meant to break tho news that "J. J,"
thought ho could not act well enough
and that ho must expect his discharge?
Immediately after the meal he went
upstairs nnd knocked at tho door of
Mr, nud Mrs. Ja-
cobus' room. Tho
nnd his wlfu
xvero both thcro.
ing In sulky
silence, which ho
broke only with
a grunt by way
of greeting for
lejd," Hut Miss
Moon made up
in cordiality for
her husband ' a
"Mr. Jncobus la
cross with mo,"
c it q u n t U li 1 y,
"About lilii?" Loveland icpimled,
pulled nud vaguely umomruiltible,
"Vim Thi'tu'M Mil Idea uf lliluii I
mint In talk In yon iihoul, and ho says
you'll Mull ij. to lUy. gUwu itut I nuy
you xvon't If yoii promise you votTC
Hint's so, isn't It?"
"Of course," answered Loveland.
"I know you'ro n great friend of
Llllle's," tho lady slyly began ngaln
when she nnd Loveland xcro senled
near the lire and "J. J." had drowned
himself In n theatrical paper. "Hut,
all the same, you must admit that her
acting gets xorso every day. She's so
nxvful careless! The fact Is It's so dis
couraging we're thinking of making a
change breaking tip the company. In
n way, nnd then starting ngnln with
only tho ones xxe really want In a now
croxvd. Would you like to Join?"
Loveland looked her straight In the
face, xvlth almost brutally frank dis
approval on his. Tho extra (ouches
she had given to her hair and eye
lashes and complexion for his benefit
wore nil lu vnln. She might have been
n block of painted xvood for uuy ad
miration In his eyes. t
"You mean you'ro going to send Mks
do Llslo nwny?" ho nsked.
"We're going to send ourselves nwny
from her," Miss Moon corrected him.
"Leaving her In the lurchP' exclaim
ed Loveland, with that uncompromis
ing truthfulness of his which xvns n
virtue or a vice, nccordlng as ono had
reason to' regard It.
The big woman flushed darkly
through her powder. "There's no
'lurch' about It!" sho defended herself,
with a new sharpness In her tone. "I
don't Intend to shell out uny more of
my good money catting Lllllo do Llslo
around the country ns a star; that's
all. You oughtn't to complain. I'm
offering you n clinnco that lots of real
actors would grab. Ycm can go with
tho new company and have better
parts and better pay than xvhat you'ro
getting noxv. Hut .xou'll havo to chooso
right away between me-between us
nnd Lllllo do Lisle. Well, xvhat do you
"I say that I chooso Miss do Lisle,"
Miss Moon burst out laughing hys
terically. "There, I told you what you'd get!"
ejaculated her husband.
"Let things alone, can't you?" sho
snapped. "Gordon's ouly guying, ain't
you, Gordon? Or anyhow, you don't
understand. When 1 said 'ihooso be
twecti us' there's nothing to choose,
for Lllllo dc Lisle hasn't got n thing
to offer you, and wo havo a lot. Wo
can bust her up, and when sho's bust
sho is bust. Why, sho won't even
havo any advertising paiicr to go along
with it sho wanted to go along on her
oxvn. Her nnmo ain't printed on any
of tho posters. I took enre of that
starting out. All we've got to do Is to
xvlro a Chicago agent for nruow star. If
I don't chooso to do. the starring my
self, and ns many folks as xve want.
Now, you sco how things stand, don't
"I think I do," snld Loveland.
"Well, what do you decldo?"
"Tho snmo that I decided beforo."
Sho bounced up from her chair, her
largo face flaming. "Very well, then;
nil I've got left to say Is I xvlsh you
Joy of )our cholco and good after
noon. You'ro no gentleman if you
play the snenk and tell."
"1'vo given you my word not to do
that," Loveland assured her.
"Mind, jou keep ltl I xvash my
hands of you!" cried tho angry wo
man, nnd, thinking that ho might as
well tako this as his cuo for exit, Love
land left the room.
"Hell hath no fury llko n woman
scorned." he heard her husband quot
ing, with n vicious laugh, beforo tbero
bad been time to shut the door
Loveland went up to his own room
more than a little troubled. Ho had
learned to like Lllllo do Llslo not only
for Mill's sake, but for her own. Sho
was a sweot, bright llttlo creature, a
lady by nature, though not by birth or
education, nnd If sho had a clinnco
might even yet, In splto of bad train
ing, beeomo a charming nctress. The
Moon woman wns Jealous of tho star's
youth and prcttlncss of course, nnd
now she meant to play her rival n
shameful tilck, yet ho might not xvnrn
tho poor girl because of that stupid
promise ho had given.
Thcro wns ouo comfort, ho consoled
himself n now company could not lio
formed iu a minute. This wns Snt
urilay. Loveland honed thnt ho might
hear from England In another week,
and nt worst salaries wero payable on
Saturdays. Ho would bo tho possessor
of'tcn hard earned dollars that night.
After all, salaries were not paid that
night. "J. J." Informed tho expectnut
members of the company that business
hadn't "rim to It." They must xvnlt
for their money till next xveck. Hon
lierstovvn was n bigger plnco than Ash
vlllc, nud thcro was every prospect of
better things for tho future,
Sunday morning Jacobus, Miss Moon
and tho two L'cclcses did not appear at
"I can't believe they'vo renlly gono
and left us llko this," pleaded tho llt
tlo star, xvldo ejed and pale, though
Willi lucredllilo stealth nnd cunning
tho manager and his family had slip
ped nwny In tho night, leaving nothing
behind them but n stranded, broken
and penniless company.
W ITIJIt consultation In tho renin
L of the stur It appeared that
' the funds of the ileoertisl six
" amounted to exncily $i), or.
If equally divided, 51 apiece.
The liiudlni'd. disappointed at find
Ing very lllllo of value In lln rooms of
Ilia aeliirs, had Ihri'iitened In tin, ilrit
outburst of ntmer to turn iht'in nil
llilo the Hlriwt, but l.o eland and I. II
llu tin J.Me argued Mint lm would ,,w
liuttiliiir lij ivhiiik tin hour or two
until uiiilliU't ha.il lii'i'ii iIJciihhI mid
something of ndvnntngo to everybody r
perhaps nrrnnged. Hut nt tho end of
a long nnd gloomy talk nobody had
found ntiythtng brilliant to suggest.
"I won't go to tho poorhonse, nnd 1
won't bo nn object of charity.' ex
claimed Lllllo plucklly. "I've been In
bad scrapes before nnd got out of 'em
somehow, nnd I bet wo nil hnvo un
less It's Oordon, so I guess wo can
"Can't wo get at them nnd punish
them somehow?" Loveland wanted to
"Tnfccsj money to do that sort of
thing, even if wo could. It would cost
tho boss of the hotel more than Jn
cobus owes htm for us nil to go to law
now they've vamoosed out of tho slate
too. Ah for us, we're not In It-except
tho soup. Wo'ro stripped clear of ev
erything but our theater trunks, nnd
they'd hnvo taken them If they'd
Hut Loveland had not even n the
"If xvo could get up somo kind of
benefit performance, thoso that are left'
of us," ho'suggested, "we might make
enough to go somewhere."
"Wood Idea If we had n play," snld
Kddj'. "Hut we no, by JIuks, xve
hnvo got ono!"
-What one?" asked Lllllo do Lisle,
clasping her hands.
"Sidney Cremer's 'Lord Hob.' Old
'J. J,' gavo mo the manuscript to copy
LOVELAND FETTO WOItK TO MANUriOTCUIt
bumi: cuunu rosTKns.
Into parts only tlireo days ago. 1'vo
got tho play, ami half tho parts nro
"A now play by Sidney Cremer
ought to bo n draxx-' even here," snld
Llllle, "nnd 'Lord Hob' is brand new
as now us tomorrow's bread."
"Lord Mob," by Sydney Cromer
Loveland remembered seclug the post
ers up lu New York, nud for thu Inst
year or two tho young American play
wright's name had bceu well known
even iu Loudon, ThU piece Un eland
believed had been produced for the
very llrst tlmo on Ills first night In
New York. Yet these bnrnslormers
hnd got hold of It.
"There tro only three women two
girls und an old lady lu the piny.
1 hat would suit nil right," said I'ddjr
eagerly. "As for the men, It isn't
quite so easy never is. Hut there nro
ouly Ave. One's a servnnt, imother u
policeman. And them's no scenery to
spenk of. I guess wo could fnkc."
Loveland, whoso idea It hnd been to
put up tho entertainment, went out nt
once, luckily catching the local mali
nger of tho grandiloquently named
opera house, Just as ho was virtuous
ly setting forth to church.
N Jacobus, it Bccmed, had "settled up
all right" xvlth him tho night before,
nnd ho xvns surprised to hear of tho
flight. Ho stipulated for two-thirds of
tho profits, If nny, above expenses nnd
would not unbend.
All tho rest of tho day Lovelnnd xvas
busy. Ho Mulshed copying tho parts,
which must bo learned and ichearsed,
so that tho play might bo produced
Thero was n nowspnper In Ashvlllc
which eamo out ouco a week, nnd tho
company decided nfter n stormy de
bate to spend ouo of tho six dollars
in buying from tho ollleo large sheets
or rolls of tho conrao whlto paper on
xvhlch this xveekly publication was
printed. ' Having secured n good sup
ply nnd obtnlncd black paint and a
big brush from a sympathetic sign
painter who was n customer of tho
hotel, Lox-olnnd Bet to work, with Illn
ney'u aid and direction, to manufac
ture somo crudo posters.
Ho announced in black letters so gi
gantic as to bo almost convincing that
Iho principal member of tho "llttlo
human flower's" nil star company hnd
been persuaded to remain for a special
three nights' engagement In order to
produce tho sparkling comedy "Lord
Hob." Now York's latest und biggest
success, by (ho popular playwright,
He lolled llko n slavo through n
whole day and half a night to bavo
1M lllnney fatigue.
After midnight, vvhi'ii llm'lmprotnplu
pouters were ready, Lovelnnd nud"l'n"
Whiter went nut together with big
roll of paper under their arms and n
huge put of flour p.isio silt red up ifor
Mie h.! uf (iiii'dnn's be nix voiim by
I lie lutid nf thn I .lull H'd'H lllei e nvel
he kill hen the
lllnuk books nf nil orl, Irdgorn,
r r1 "
tlo, iiinniirnntiiruil by tho Uulletlii'lmsliiosi (ifllrn, TImo urn Ilia in
Pubiumliiii Cuuiuauf, , . ...,,. iliunu nuiiilit'rn u( lliu Hull ullu,
What rcmnlncd'of tho night ho spent
in commJltliiB to .memory, jno.part of
Lord Hob, for which, without n dis
senting xolcc. the (lvo other members
of the company hnd enst him.
They xvent out to rehearsal early
next morning and wero thankful Hint
there hnd been neither rain nor snow
to destroy tho fragile posters. In front
of one which Lovelnnd had put up on
the faco of the opera bousn stood n girl
nnd nn old man, talking In low voices.
"I shall certainly xvrllo and teU them
what's gnldg on," remarked the girl to
her com pa ii Ion. who was probably her
father. "It's n shame. Something
ought to bo done."
"We might telegrifph If you think It
would bo worth while," replied tho old
Loveland heard tho words, spoken as
tho pnlr turned away to xxalk down the
street toward the residence part of tho
town, but he nttachrd no Importniico
to tho disjointed sentences.
L'verybody xvns In deadly earnest,
nnd tho rehearsal went off very well,
considering all Its disadvantages.
Kd Hlnney'a cough had not lm-iirot-rd.
hut he wns kent nn on stronif
hot coffee, nnd they got through tin
pcrformn nco that night, two men short,
almost without a hitch.
A few well though plainly dressed
ladles and gentlemen wero in tho front
seats, nud all seemed to know each
other, 'Inughlug and' talking together
between the nets, nud among them,
through n peephole in tho curtain,
Loveland rccognlr.cd tho nice looking
girl and old man ho had seen staring
nt his homemade poster in the morn
ing. Tho profits of tho first pcrformnnco
and the next wero not what Vnl hnd
expected, though tho noting of tho
company Improved, but on tho last
night Loveland tried to hnpo that Ash
vlllc would turn out In full force.
Having set tho llrst sceilo himself
In default of a stage manager or com
petent stngo bands, bo applied nn'
anxious eyo to a small "spy hole" In
tho curtain and peeped out.
Ills heart sank. Tho house was half
empty. Hut It wns early still. Thcro
was hope yet. Peoplo were coming
In. There wero tho old gentleman nnd
the girl he had seen before, flndlng
their xvny once more to tho front sents.
With them were Lesley Dcarmcr und
her aunt, Mrs. Loveland.
nn lnstiint Vnl thoucht of
nothing but tho heavenly sur
prise of seeing tho girl he loved.
wild Impulso rushed over him
to call her name, "Lesley, Ix'sley!" nud
spring from behind the curtain ns If
they two xvero nlouo together In n
world of their own. Hut after tho first
luminous liislnnt the Joy of her pres
ence wns blotted out iu darkness.
Ilo remembered everything remem
bered that bo was I'orvovnl Gordon,
an actor of tho submerged tenth, a
wretched, penniless, barnstormer, who.
for tho moment came near to being nn
object of charity.
When he hnd hlddcu Lesley goodhy
ho wns a splendid being who looked
down from Ids heights nnd, though
loving her, saw her Imposslblo ns n
wife. Their friendship had begun by
being somewhat of a condescension on
his part frqm his own point of view
at least nnd she, half amused, half
angry, had seen that point of vlow
quite clearly, nor had bIio ever at
tempts! to change It to tho last
At tho thought that tho curtain
would ring up nnd show him ns ho
was uow. to tho astonished ej'es of
Lesley Dearmer, he could havo run
uwuy, out of the theater, nnywhero
It mattered not where If onlv sho
(iieod not i-oe him, nerd not know thai
Ills inagulllcciit Luid Lovelnnd und
lh mlFcriihlc l. Gordon wero one.
His blood t urged up to his head,
throbbing In Ids temples nnd tingling
In his earn, but through the confusion
of his renites penetrated the knowledge
that ho couid nut go.
I"t hint HUfTci'tta be might nud must,
ho couldn't de.ert thexp people whom
lie had undertaken to help nut of the
trouble In which by Ids Inexperience
he had lauded I hem.
Ho wns responsible for pulling on
"Lord Hob," nnd his was the pilnclpil
pnrt. Crudely us lie knew that he
phij'cd It. the performance,. could not
go on without hhn If he rcMTd to
net the curtain could not ring up. nnd
the money lu the theater would have
in Ik? refund! d to the disappointed
Loveland felt that It would have
.been almost easier to shoot himself
Ihnn to give the signal for thu curtnln
to ring up. yet tho Inoinent canio when
he could delay no longer. Ho was not
actor enough to forget In bis net Iter
tho world be.vond the stage. Ho did
not lose hla lines; but, conscious of
Lesley's ej es upon him, he felt ns stiff
nnd as Jeiky lu every movement ns a
mechanical doll, Tho curlnlu went
down on the third net, nnd Lovelutul
was making a "lmlt" for his dressing
room when one of tho stngo hands In
tercepted hhn, holding outunemclopo.
"To the Mannger of the Company
Producing 'Uiril Hob,'" was the ad
dress penciled In an attractive hand
writing, which might ho that of n man
or n woman.
On a sheet of the Ashvlllo thonter
paper vveui written the words, "A
friend nnd agent of Sidney Cromer will
be ohllued by n few words with thn
manager of tho company In tho private,
roiiu of Iho manager of thn opera
house kindly leijt for Iho orrnslini,"
(Oontlmirtl Nrxt Saturday)
U185 cilllurliil mum - U2r)
I jH iiLW1 III LmI
Al.COIIUL, 3 PEK CENT
IfngUic Siomatus ojdllowhnf
ncss nnd ncsaoniims rmitw
11 U 1 Al mx l. IF 1 II.
Aricrfccl Remedy forCoasHps-
Facsimile Siflnanirc of
Suaranleccl under il fc'uudaj
Exact Copy-of Wrapper.
There's nothing the matter
Pau ka Hana
It will do all of
done in a
F. L. WALDRON, distributor
But It's Hot
Of course it is, and it'll STAY
But there's no reason why YOU
A cold bottle of
For Infanta and Childron.
The Kind You Have
THC OKWTAun OOMtftNV,- NtWf van eiTT.
the work that is
will supply you
4 ''JV j
will make things lovely.
ORDER A CASE