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HONOLULU, T. H SATURDAY, JAN. 20, 1912.
Anv Distress i
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TRY THE DITTCH3
Dinettion weak bowels
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Have you malaria, or fever
TRY THE DITTERS
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It tones rebuilds nourishes I
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Ltd. riiiiiiiliori Urtifi Co., Mil, Illlo
DriiR (' and at all wholeialo liquor
You Can Tell
by the smart appearance of his
feet by his easy walk.
No pinching there no sliding
around. His Regals fit snugly
and comfortably, and make
walking a pleasure.
You can cure your
coming to our
store for a pair of
gUlDIT COMPANY OF
24 BETHEL STREET
lPO.Box 040 - Telephone 2034
Conducti til classes ot Audits and
Investigations, anil furnishes Reports
cu all kindi ol financial work
Suepeatlons Riven for ilmplifyins;
,6r, systematizing office wotk. All
faliPi Jiicvn.i: iii:.u,i:it ami hi:.
l'.UltKI.', liax imiH'il to
hi. Mi 'S Tl Hi: T
New luca I In 11 Ited front, near
I'otiuir llulltllm,'. Telephone ..'. I H.
liUZJ lifluii nrjti nut ettflr.m nnrl it.i
JOJ52 NORTH KUKUI, NEAR NUU
t1 Place' rour band on Die pulmi of
'OIIOIUIll x iiiiniura norm 11 mmi.
rpiistant render of I bo "l Ad
eUOBIoi uie 11 u 1 1 e 1 1 .
11,1,,. ' SSSM Ih tl1''1!
The Man In V
By IIEIRY RUSSELL
Copyright. 1910. by Bobbi Mer
milt h IiiiIch8 nlpht Paul roe
rTI'.lt H sli'i'pln9
li dial on tin'
Knitu. inaxliiK tin? djInR cm-
Ihm Into a rourlny blaze. I'lien lio
Mniit a few minute In vtKoroui exvr
the ultli till) ctutllbln-'lla. followed III
it 1'iild shower. After u qiili.li, hard
rulHliiwti ho dressed very carefully, i
The mirror told him that bis sleep
... ..... ... .... -, '
Iohsiiosm had left no trncu other than
I the faint shadows under the eyoa and
a slight pallor that was very becom
ing. ' Ho went out nnd. boarding a car.
1 rodu downtown to tils favorlto grill
( room, where bo sat for mote than nn
hour dawdling languidly over his
hreakfiiHU I'or niiother hour he tramp
til the streets listlessly, steerluu tin
aimless course through the bustling
crowds. A fulut, nut uupleiisant, mel
nncholy fell iiikiii bltu. such us some
' times comes to one who beholds an
autumn Hiiuset or the unhappy dennuo
tneiit of a play. He lliiKcrcd luxu
rlously In the monil. tasting Its tlavor.
Ills course, without conscious Inten
tion, led htm to the First National
bank building. Nor was be conscious
of any exercise of will one way or the
other as be entered the elevator and
was whisked to Sanger's olllees. San
1 ger greeted him cordially, with no out
I ward ntgn or exultation. Paul's only
1 sensations were surprise that It was
! so easy and mutter of fait, ami soiue
1 what of a disappointment that It was
1 so Hal and tasteless, this treachery
iiikiii which he had brooded so fore-
I laidlngly. lie read the formal state
ment twice before signing. Ho could
mil renllro that It meant the end of
six years' tileinlsblp, the beginning or
a new scheme of existence for blm.
Only when the notary administered
the ontb did he feel a qualm. A sllcht
shiver passed over him. Then lie
hiiurhcd tiui'f nattily lie drew 11 deep
lirealh ot icllef-he thoimht-that It
was over. The melancholy returned.
Ills next stop was at 11 telephone
1 booth, where he called up the Sanger
home In response to nls luipilrlcs
r.leauoF'M maid Informed him that
mad.im had slmillled her Intention of
KoltiK to a certain department store to
do some shopping.
I'niil Iiuiik up the receiver and steer
ed a straight course for the department
store ileslirnnteil. Willi a sigh of re
lief be espied Ihe bis boodrsj niitomo
Idle Mainline before the entrance to
the store. The chauffeur was fussily
examining the machine. Paul stopped
and abstractedly watched blm. The
latter touched his bat. Importantly
continuing bis labors, which seemed
to bo superfluous. Paul sat In the ma
chine nnd waited. f.moklng dreamily
An hour later be heard a surprised
"What are you doing hcreV"
lie turned quickly, his eyes lighting
up warmly. "Waiting for you."
She laughed. "I was so vain as to
guess that. Are you going somewhere?
Perhaps we can set you down tliereJ"
"Yes." be said, with a proprietary
air; "I'm going to luncheon, nnd you
are coming with me."
"Is that nn Invitation? Then I ac
cept. I'll let you Into n secret I have
been wretchedly lonely all morning.
I came shopping Just to c'scape It.
And I was dreading the prospect of an
afternoon nlono in that big eiupt)
"Then I'm twice glad 1 waited."
He opened the door, nnd they both
entered the car. James cranked and
deftly dodged through tlio crowded
thoroughfares toward tbo restaurant
Paul had chosen.
He turned dreamily to her.
"You shouldn't be lonely," he said In
the bushed tone ono would use at a
deathbed, "since you hnve for com
panyyou." "I Hud myself sorry company some
times," she answered, with an attempt
HU beautiful woman's mouth curv
ed In 11 draamy smile, "it Is compauy
worth any sacrifice to win."
When the car came to a stop before
the restaurant they alighted and went
In. Paul miido only u pretense of eat
ing. "You'rq eating hardly anything." she
said. "Aren't you well?"
IAr nnswer he pointed to her own
plute, hardly touched.
"I had a very late breakfast," she
"So had I. Hush!" be almost wills
pcrcd. "Let us not talk."
With n half contemptuous shrug of
ber shoulders she gave over the at
tempt to disturb liltu She wondered
how she could everunve deceived ber
self luto the belief that she could love
or that she wubted to love blm.
"It was pity only," she thought.
Paul stlncd uneasily, lowering his
eyes to meet hers, llu looked at her
loug nnd steadily.
"Kleaiior, Eleanor!" he cried, softly
pleading "It Isn't true?"
"What Isn't trut-K" she asked, though
sbo Uuew (he answer.
"Thai yon will never low uic" ho
Shi' put nut her liiiuil uncertainly, ai
IIioukIi Kin would lighten the blow.
1 "No." bIib Biihl plljlii(!ly. "1 enn
I never love you un you with"
fie caught her hand In hi own. In
their accludod corner they were safe
from observation, though neither
thought of that.
I "Ah. di-nr. dou't miy tliatl You don't
know how creut my love for you Is
It N the one reality In my life. I have
always loved you. even before 1 aw
you Ami I always hIihII lore you. 1
will liuilie up to you what sulTorltiit
has taken out of your life"
Team ixime to her eyes "Paul."
she mild Kadly, "It titirtH me to tell
"tvui't! I'm wllllns to wait rvct.
the steadiness of her voire ns she
"I hnve no right to nk you nny
thine. I bnveu't been fair with you
Ittlt I am fair with you now-I'm try
ln to nlone for iny HellWhnexs-when
I say go back to him anil turret me
Vim are nil he ciin-n for. anil be h far
tnure worthy of your love than I am
l'.... ...Ml (U..I ..... I.......1.....
You will tlnd your true happiness
I working with htm and John Dun
uieade. And I I will go uwny where
J you can both forget me nnd I can no
. longer stand between you. 1, not he,
I hnvu boeu the marplot."
"It's too late." he said listlessly. "He
nnd I have parted forever."
"It Is never too late to atone for a
fault He generous to me. If not to
him." she pleaded iilixluilsly.
The quality ol his smile chanced.
"To you? What Is he to oti?"
"He Is a mini who despises me
Justly," she answered steadily, "He
Is a man whom my brother Is cruelly
seeking to destroy nnd to whom I
have cnrelessly. selllshly. done the
greatest Injury one can do to uiiother
Paul, 1 know how my brother Is tempt
ing you. You will uot do what he
wants: please say you will not. See.
I'm putting aside my woman's pride
to plead for n mail who hales me. lie
tuiise If you do what Henry wants I
must hI-h)h feel that the crime Is
"it's loo latel It's donel"
A mini nt the next table turned
shurply, hearing the low, gasping cry
He looked umiy again quickly. The
cry pierced even Paul's self pity. He
saw her fate go death while; a piteous,
stricken look crept Into ber eyes. Ad
unbellevnble. stunning tbougbt stirred
III his 'lean.
"Do you mean that you"
The sadly beautiful picture faded
The pity of self of the man upon
whom circumstances had played so
hnrdly-dlcd. He saw his deed In nil
Its shumufulncss. Its nakedness of de
feuse. The sense of unreality fell
from him. lie saw the misery be bad
"What have I done?"
"What have we done?"
Mechanically he fumbled for a bill
nnd threw It on the table. He rose
from his seat. As medianlcnlly she
followed blm out of the restaurant
Into the strift
lie gave her one long look. In which
she saw written all his shame; then,
without n word, he turned nnd left her
She watched blm until his figure was
lost In the crowd.
Hi: big anteroom of Ihe itepub
lien 11 headquarters was tilled
by an excited, noisy crowd-It
was the ufternoou before elec
tion day. No one seemed able to stand
lu one spot for two consecutive mill
utes; no one thought of sitting.
"Sure to win; It's a cinch." "Ten to
IbreeMcAdoo wins Is best odds." "They
sny norland's thrown up the sponge."
"Old man's alck. I hear," "Tweiitl
eth 'II go for Harhind, though'
"Sick nothln'l Couldn't kill McAdoo
with dynamite," "The Fourth 'II make
tbe T.wentletb look like thirty cents
when the majorities come lu." Tom
Ungglu told me so himself." "Five to
ten be wins by more than 10.000."
Luto u tbe afternoon u bomb was
exploded In tbe midst of tbe crowd.
A man, breathless and red faced,
burst Into the room, lie rushed to tbe
group uejresV.ll1-' door.
"Iteinlugton's thrown McAdoo down I"
ha shouted bonrsely.
"Aw, go on!" was tbe dcrlslvo an
"1 tell you"-
"Cnronlclul Extryl Great s'usnabun.
All 'bout itemlugton's eiposherl"
A strident voiced uewsboy ran Into
tbo room, waving a pupcr around his
bead. Ureal red letters flared on the
sheet There was an Instant scramble
to reach blm, men shoving ono an
other and snatching the papers' that
others paid for. The news ouce read,
papers fell from nerveless bands. Men
stared nt ono another wltb scared, uu
comprehending eyes. Au overwhelm
lng personal calamity seemed to have
fallen uu every one.
The Blleuce was broken by a falter
lng cry. "(fs-lt's n dashed llcl" The
speaker was a young man new to
polltlcs-who bad met Hob during tbe
campaign und had become one of the
big man's most ardent followers. .He
was uu earnest young mull who cber
lulled high Ideals ot chic duty and
"I won't believe It," ho repeated,
raising his voice appeallugly. "It's all
Just then Hngglu caroo through one
of the rear doors, costless, lint shoved
back, u cold cigar stlcklug at un ag
gressive angle from his mouth.
"What's the mutter wltb you guys?"
he , demandd shandy. "That's tbe
nolsest silence I ever beard."
One of them handed to him n paper
IJ lead slowly.
"My t'odl" be gasped, stunned as
were the others. "I dunno what to
do. He's 11 sick mnn-dorlor said typhoid-got
out o' lied to come down
town lie's cotnln' here now-don't let
him know, nn'" Ills voire ruse In it
hoarse bellow, "Curse Ilemlugton for
a dirty trultor!"
A man near tbe door swoie sicken
Ingly. "lie's coming!" Tbe murmur
A carriage drew up before the ram
shackle building. Out of It stepped
Hob McAdoo the mnn who never be
fore bad needed a vehicle for his com
lugs and goings. ' He wns n very slclt
man; every one saw tliat As be pass
id from the carriage, fretfully waring
aside the driver, who hud sprung down
to assist him, he almost tottered. The
hand that rcaiticd for tbe doorknob
nnto death to win from you one thou
sandth of what I give you .My loe
Isn't n thing of tbe moment, but of nil
tlujriT I'll try so hard to pleae you. to
cast out of my life everything that Is
Inconsistent with my love, even to
break with the man who has stood be
"No. uo!" she cried Involuntarily, her
fingers tightening iiround bis baud
"You mustn't desert blm. It wouldn't
"Ah!- There Is neither honor nor
kIiii me. right nor wrong, kindness nor
cruelly, loyalty nor treat hery. only
you. nlwnys. suprcmel"
Sbo drew her hand sharply from his
clasp "Itomantte phrases." she said
scornfully "There lire suffering nnd
slu und remorse; there would Is' his
unhiippliiess anil the knowledge that
we had caused It Do you think I
could be, so mean, so little, as to seek
happiness at thai price?"
"I don't understand," be said, pass
lng Ills hand across bis brow In be
wilderment. "You said yourself once"
"Ah. yes!" she unswered, softening
"I have no right to be angry wltb you.
since It was I who first suggested It
to you. That Is my shame. Helleve
me. what I said then was spokeu In
a miserable selfishness far nurse than
I have accused blm of. I bad no right
to say It I see my act In all Its con
temptlble tin womanliness."
"I don't understand"
"What you nsk Is Impossible." she
went on sadly. "Hut even If I could
enro for you I couldn't accept happl-
"no, NO I TOO UCSTN'T DEHEHT 11 1 U."
lieis at tbo sacrlUcu ot a man who
cures for you so deeply, who bas done
so unn.li for you."
Ho Bmlled bitterly. "There Is some
thing you dou't understand. He has
been the llrst to sacrifice me. You
probably don't know that your brother
olTered to help blm elect me governor,
but was leUiscd My friend, refused
to saerlllce n policy for my sake."
."He hasn't told you?"
"Your brother has told mo"
"I mean' Mr. McAdoo hasn't told you
tbat he went to the capital and ugrecd
finally to Join Jobu Duumeude uu tbe
condition that they support you for
governor next yeur?"
Paul stared nt her bewildered, stun
ned "He did tbutV" he usked slowly
Ills arms fell limply to his side. Kor
some mluutes he sat uioilonleHs
When he tooled up iignln bis tiuud
some face was mnried by u sneer.
"You pleading fur him! You seeui to
have executed the volte face."
She (lushed. "I have lib right to
resent tbat. The oue thing u woman
asks of it mini Is loyalty. Shei should
be Ibe last to seek to turn It away
from uiiother. That I have done so Is
my sbume." ,
He shook bis bead lu perplexity
"You nave changed since you went
"I've found out that the world
wasn't created merely for my pleus
uro." she unswered quietly,
"After nil." he continued, "the thing
in which be bus been lulsest woh III
coming between us. If he hadn't done
tbat you could hnvu loved me. 'That
Sunday when you snug you almost
cuieil for me. Aud ydu would have
let yourself love me hud It not been
for blm. IJven now you wouldn't re
fuse me finally were It uot for bis op
position. Hut he nnd I have come to
"You're mistaken." she sold gently.
That Isn't my entire reason, He has
told mo that he no longer objects. He
proves Ids friendship by that,"
Again Paul fell bin I; limply In his
chair. "He-hua-told-ou" be gasp
ed "When?" . .
'Saturday night over tbo tele
phone," "it was too late too Intel"
The music of the string band and
tbe voices or the other diners receded,
lie lost sense even of the presence of
the woman before blm. He felt mis
erably nlono. Life had dealt hardly
by hltn, he thought bitterly, Thero
was uo hint of seir blame In his bitter
ness. Ills hirt coutructed la ft spasm
of exquisite sorrow. Tears of self pity
stood In his eyes.
."The end of tbo dreamt" ho sighed,
"it wns too good to bo truo Nothing
remains but n memory the deathless
memory of what might have been."
i:vtn In Ids bitterness uu could turn
bis pretty phrase.
Tears woro In ber eyes too. "You'll
forget I'm not worth even a mem
ory" Bho could with difficulty preserve
g X. sjkjuoa
tub eiiowu IAIOKFH ON in uuun D1S-Y-
He opened the door and pnssed slow
ly along the uarrow aisle, uoddlug
mechanically Then the strange sllencn
struck In on lilui. He raised bis bead
sharply, the lips parting a little.
"What Is It?" be said. His vole
was blgh pitched and querulous.
From the street came tbe strident
voice of the, newsboy. Ue was too
far away for bis words lo be dlstln
gulshed. but ho wus coming rapidly
"Stop that newslc!" a man exclaimed
"What Is It? Why atop tbe newslo?"
The tono was still sharp and queru
lous. Tbo young man who cherished Ideals
standing before Hob Bought to bide
bis paper behind bis back, Tbe move,
ment caught Hob's attention. Just be
fore the paper disappeared behind Ihe
young mans back he saw In big. Car
lng red letters. "Iteming" '
Uo held out Ills band. "Glvo me
Tbo young mnn stared at blm mute
ly, n scared look coming into bis eyes
"Qlve mo tbat paperj" Hob repealed
licrceiy, lie caught the young man
by the shoulder, swung him arouud
roughly and seized the paper.
Then he unfolded It und rend. Tbe
crowd looked on In dumb discomfort
Somehow every oue present, fouud
himself suffering horribly.
As be saw tbe llurlng headline Hob
felt bis heart contract Convulslvely
There a a sudden sharp throb lu Ills
bnilu, mid then a strange numhees
spread through blm. He read through
Ibe ultldiivlt Without being able to
comprehend what It meant. There, In
IU lioldtype. It seemed so Impersonal,
so much tbe thing ,whlcb be wus used
to see in the newspapers, that he could
uot realize that It was Paul's, his
friend's, public .disavowal of blm. He
reud It n second time, and still It did
not seem re.il-tl(e numbness persisted
lie looked at tbe young mail.
"What does It menu?" nis hand
passed before bis eyes. "I I don't un
Tbe young man sobbed aloud.
"It Isn't true, Mr. McAdoo? Say It
isn i true. j
Hob looked nt him, tbe smllo still
playing about bis mouth.
"Is it bad?" The querillousness was
gone The voice wns tired and gentle,
"Then It's true-whatever It Is."
The crowd stood stupidly muto. Tbe
youug man souneti again, lie caught
oue of Hob's bauds In both Ills own.
"1 don't cure If It Is true," be said
brokeuly. "I'll stand by you." He
turned to face tbe others and through
uushuuied tears looked detlauce at
them. They stirred uneasily. A mut
ter of approval arose.
Hob exerted all bis will power to
brlug back his hi raying mlud to the
thing before him. lu realize what It
was that made these men stund
arouud him In stupid silence.
The paper had fallen trom his bauds.
He was standing rigidly upright, nls
head thrown buck, bis feverish, gllj
terlng eyes tnklug no account of tbe
present Hoggin look n step forward
und laid his hand on Hob's shoulder,
"Bob." he said -and no one wonder
ed tbeti at the gentleness In the old
prizefighter's voice "ye're sick. Let's
go borne. Hob."
Hob started. Ho looked nt Hnggln
wltb u puzzled, childish frown,
"Eh, Tom? 1 enme to see you about
something. 1 forget what. It wus
somethlng-1'm always forgetting to
duy, Tom, let MacPhersoii go to
thunder, und you and I'll go home,"
Hnggln took one or Hob's arms, tbe
earnest young mini caught the other.
Together they hulf led. half support
ed, him 'to tbe currluge. Tbeu they
got lu wltb blm und drove uwuy.
rbere was a rustle as the men In the
crowd i Ifnntri-u their altitudes stlOly.
I'lien some oue laughed unpleasantly,
"Don't." auolher rebuked him com-plaliilngly-"doii'l
hiugb. I feel like
I'd Just seen a man hung."
Hnggln nnd the young mnn leaned
forward anxiously, ready lo cntrh lloh
It Ibe Jolting of tbo carriage should
throw him off buluuce. When they
were Unlfway home Hngglu ordered
Ihe drlver-to stop.
"Git out,1' be commanded tbe young
mnn. "an' phone fer a doctor to be ot
his house! (Julck! Seer'
When the carriage resumed Its Jour
,uey tbu old saloon keeper took n seat
besldo Hob and awkwardly put n
steadying arm around his liege's shunb
ders tie noticed tbut Hob's lips were
"What Is It" Haggln Inquired, bend
ing evr. "I can't bear ye. nob
t.'an'l ye speak loudir?'
Hob's eyes opemsl slowly. He stared
at bis companion iiiirecngnlzliigly.. He
begun to mutter. H.igglu could catch
only snatches of It Delirium bad
"It's the face of tbe lltljo newslc. I
rnn't get It out of my sight They'll
neat me In Ibe end. The miracle won't
come, Kathleen. Ileateii by a woman.
I'll get out nt your wuy, I tell you.
I hnve nothing to sny. Ynu'vu snld It
til. Paul. This Is the end."
Hnggln blasphemed tearfully lo the
driver. "Can't you dilvo fnsterV"
(Continued Next Saturday)
ALL YOU NEED IS A
. CASCARET TONIGHT
,o Hick Headache, lllllous Sloinach,
Coated Tougue or Constipated
llonel by morning.
Turn tho rascals out tho hcndaclie,
the biliousness, tho Indigestion, tho
rick, soiir stomach and foul gases
turn them out tonight nnd keep them
out with CuscaretB.
Millions of men and women lake n
Cnscaret now and then und novcr
know Ibe misery caused by a lazy
liver, clogged bonds or an upset
Don't put In another day of distress.
Let Cnscarcts clcanso and regulate
your Rtomnchj remove tbo sour, undi
gested mid fermenting food and that
tulscry-mnklug gas; tako tho excess
bile from your liver and carry out of
tho tp'sU'm all, Hie decomposed waste
matter; uniHnoPfon.luJ tho Intestines
and bowels. Tl&Q ..you, wilt feel gtea't.
A Cascaret tdihfihH will sural)'
straighten you out, by, morning. They
wfflcj while yqtiifctccp. IV? 10-cont'box
from hii drug ttiro meriits n clenr
head nnd cheerfulness1 for months.
Children loo to "tako Cancuets be
cause they taste good novcr gripe
ONLY ONE DEATH
ON THIS VOYAGE
In contrast to tbo numerous deaths
aboard the Immigrant ships that ccnuo
here Is the following from un Australian
Tho Aberdeen liner Gothic arrived In
Sydney on Saturday practically an
empty i.hlp us far as the passenger no
coininoda'tlon was concerned Yet she
left tho Thames with 1425 passenger
of tliP Immigrant class. Thirty more
Joined ut Capi-lowii, so that, as tho
irew miinlieieil 207, tbe Gothic on tho
second half of ber Journey was carry
ing 1602 people. This easily constitutes
u record lu Immigrant-bringing, und,
as all traveled one class, tho accommo
dation Was scveiely taxed, and the pro
illdorfug department bad a busy Hum
serving incnls for this vast, number.
The stewards and cooks nnd pantry,
men were Just recovering from the six
weeks' strain when the vessel berthed
lit Miller's Point on Haturdny, all but
It of the passenger; having disembark
ed at Melbourne. About 'hulf of tho
1100 Immigrants cumo to Victoria with
government nsslstnnce, tbe remainder
paying their own way. Of the fifteen
who enmo on to Sydney some are for
Queensland, nnd n few have decided to
maku New Zealand their destination.
Mr. Daniel O'Connor came out In tbo
Gothic, after n four yenrs' stay In Kng
bind and n visit to America.
Miss Uil.ill. who came out ns mntroii
In charge of 80 Kngllsli girls for do
inestlo service In Victoria, also left tho
Gothic nt Sydney. Among tho 30 or 40
Immigrants who traveled as passage
win keis was Mr. It. I'. Hell, Australian
representative of tho National Sailors
and Firemen's Unpin, I In explains
that, although tbe money wns voted for
his passage, be, like many others, was
qnnble to obtain n berth, nnd, ns thero
wus nn opening in tbo deck stair, lie
signed on ns A. II., saved tho passage,
money, earned a little, and hud n really
good trip, ,
Tho voyage wns made In good weath
er, and there were no untoward hap
penings, suve ono which occurred short
ly nfter leaving London. A passenger,
whoso condition on leaving laid aroused
(.orno concern on board, died, and Ills
body was burled In tho Hay of Biscay,
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine
Tablets. All druggists refund
the money if it fails to cure.
E. W. Grove's signature is on
PAR13 MEDIUNB CO., 81. Uuil, U. 8. A,
Stomach, Liver, Kldnty and
ASS THIS f ICTUSt MUST
C ONtVINV PACSASC
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Honolulu Drug Co.
The New High Toe
Shoe Co., Ltd.
1051 Fort Street
lit.8 foiit stuixt
Regal Shoe Store.
nA.N.u snoi: sToiti;
llcrclaula Slrci-I, .Near Nunanii
IION()l.l!l.l, II. T.
Brown & Lyon Co., Ltd.
ALEXANDER YOUNG BUILDING.
"Everything In Books"
The Best Carbon Obtainable
A. B. A ItLCIGH & CO,'
Sole Agents for Hawaiian Islands
For GENERAL OFFICE STATION
RV and FILING GY3TEM8, call or
write to us and we will fill your wants.
Office Supply Co., Lid.,
931 FORT STREET
.Many u uoinaii villi u vaulting nodal
ninliltluii Ki-epa her liimbanil on the
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