THE MAUI NHWS, SATURDAY, JUNK 6, 1914.
C. I!. CCOKE, President. C. D. LUFKIN, Cashier.
COMBINED STATMMIiNT OF CONDITION
MAUCII HIM, lM.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Loans, Discounts, Ovcrdralts...;f.95, 044 43
I'ti it c-il States llonds 41, 250 no
I'onds, Securities, etc y 1,201 86
Cash & Muo (rum Hunk IZ.M'I 13
Real l-state, banking Houses,
Fixtures 17.840 73
Five force nt Redemption
Fund 2,062 50
LAHA1NA national bank
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
576, 920 65
Capital Stock f 85,000 00
S -rpHis & l'rofils 56.s?7
Due to banks 73 91
Total Deposits '5
f 576,920 65
Territory of Hawaii, ) ,
Island it County of Maui j v h
I, C. 1). Lul'kin, Cashier of the ahnvc named throe National Ranks,
do solemnly swear that t lie above combined statement is true and cor
rect, to the Ties I of my knowledge and belief.
C. I). LUl'KIN, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before ine,
this 3rd day of April, A. 1). 1914.
V. I- CROCKKTT, Notary I'tiblie. Second Judicial Circuit.
Von must know that
"IN 'UNION" THERE IS STRENGTH."
If you are a fuel user you're sure that in
"Union 9 G i.soline
"U n i on" Kerosene
there is more strength and less waste during combustion than
other brands can claim.
SPECIFY "UNION" FUEL OILS
YOU CALL AT YOUR DEALER'S
Shoes Delivered to ny Post-Ofi'ice on Maui
Free of Charge
No matter what you may want in shoes we have it or will
get it for you if possible.
Our stock of shoes consists of Infants size 1 to Men's size
1 3 and are selected from responsible Manufacturers. We
don't sell shoddy goods. We want your account. Our Mail
order Department is ready to serve you and give you the best
results of its long experience.
We will prepay the mail charges on all original orders only
asking customers to pay on returns and exchanges.
Let us have your order and sea how it works.
By THOMAS R. DUNN
MANUFACTURER'S SHOE COMPANY, ltd.
V. O. ItOX 469
HONOM'bU, T. 11.
31 mmi ill I r
The Henry Waterhouse Trust Co., Ltd. t
lilJYS AND SKLI.S - liKA I. ESTATE, STOCKS liONDS
WHITES KIKE AND UFK INSURANCE
NEWOl'lATKS LOANS AND MOKTC AfiES
SECURES INVES.M ENTS
A List of High Grade Securities mailed on application
J HONOLULU, HAWAII
P. O. Box 346
1 s i T"; -i , 1. ; ? -. 1
Snap these little scenes uylth a
i j Vest pocket kodaK
WHICH COSTS OINLY 1 OO.
HONOLULU PHOTO SUPPLY CO.
"Everything Photographic" -:- .:. -:. Fort Street. Honolulu
Enrly in tho nineteenth century the
menns of communication between
northern cities nnd New Orleans wns
by flntbont on the Mississippi river.
The flntbont wns n lumber yard loose
ly put together nnd derived Its nniue
from the fnct thnt Its bottom wns flat
Instend of being the usunl shape of a
bont These lionts were supposed to
drift with tho current of tho big riv
er, though their momentum wns oc
cnslonnlly ndded to by enormous
sweeps worked by men 011 the roof or
dork nnd were nlwnys steered by n
sweep. On reaching New Orlenns
they were broken up nnd sold for the
lumber there wns In them.
The (lntbontmnn wns n crude being
not unlike the plnlnsmnn of somo for
ty or nfty yenrs Inter. A crudo codo
of honor existed In both. There were
n great ninny tilings that they would
not scruple to do thnt we In n more
civilized community would consider
very wrong, but when their senso of
honor wns nt stake they would light
hnrd to do whnt they felt wns right.
Roger Dixon wns n flatbontman In
tho enrly thirties. Tho bont ho was
on hnving tied up in n crook on the
Louisiana shore, he went up on to tho
bnnk, where he found n gnmbling den,
nnd there ho proceeded to lose nil the
money ho hnd, but, being convinced
thnt ho hnd been chented, used n long
knife ho cnrrled hung between his
shoulder blndes on tho mnnipulntor of
tho gnmbling outfit, leaving n consid
erable wound. Dixon was arrested
nnd put in jail. Tho flntbont went on
south with the current, lcnvtng him
devoid of funds nnd without even his
The arrest nnd Imprisonment of tho
culprit occurred just as tho court was
adjourning for tho sonson nnd would
not be held ngnin for several months.
Dixon, hnving no money, wns unable
to get bnll, which wns allowed in his
enso since the wound ho hnd Inflicted
wns not mortal. He therefore had the
prospect of languishing in Jnll during
a hot summer, with the further pros
pect of being sent to state prison for
felonious nssnult for two or three
yenrs longer when tho court came to
gether. The prisoner, being remanded to jail
in default of bull, stood before the
judge a melancholy sight. lie wns
about to bo led away when a planter
dressed in the costume of the time
tight trousers strapped over his boots,
n coat with a (hiring skirt, a ruffled
shirt nnd 11 bell crowned beaver hat
snld to the court:
"Yo' honnnb. whut's the amount of
the ball in this case?"
"Five thousand dollnrs, colonel."
"I'll go It fo' this man, suh;"
"To bettnh not. suh. You'll lose yo
The colonel nsked tho prisoner if he
would come back certain sho' if he
furnished the ball, nnd, though the re
rly wns simply "Reckon," Colonel
Armstrong was convinced, the bond
was executed, and Dixon went free.
The trial was fixed for the 4th of No
vember, four months later.
Dixon wns a Tennesseeun, whose
domicile, where lived his wife and
children, wns on the banks of tho Ten.
nessee river, near the site of the pres
ent city of Chuttunoogii. There was
no means of getting there by tho way
j he hud come, for boats in those days
I never .went upstream, so Dixon cut
I across country on foot. As he left the
1 place of his misfortune one of a knot
; of men who stood looking after him
said, "There goes your $5,000, colonel."
When the 1st of November came
round Colonel Armstrong had not
heard a word from the man ho had
befriended. The kind hearted colonel
was an object of sympathy on tho part
of the inhabitants of tho locality, for
no one expected that a man was com
ing away from Tennessee for the pur
pose of being sent to state prison
when he could get off by staying at
home. The second nnd third days of
the month passed, nnd on the morning
of the fourth tho court canio together
for (he purpose of trying Dixon, but
there was 110 Dixon present. Out of
sympathy for Colonel Armstrong tho
Judge delayed matters as long as pos
sible. Suddenly there was a sound of heavy
boots on the courthouse steps, and tho
culprit rushed wildly into court and
"Reckon I ain't too late, judgo, am IV"
Tho ball furnisher embraced the new
comer, while those present cheered.
Then Dixon was asked to tell how
ho had come. He had made his way
down the Tennessee river in a dugout
to its mouth, where ho expected to bo
picked up by a Out bont on which ho
might work his way down tho Mis
sissippi river. Having waited several
days In vain for one, ho continued on
lu his dugout, over the rest of tho way
from Cairo, a distance of many hun
dred miles, to his destination. When
tho story had been told the prosecuting
attorney, considering that tho gambler
who hud been s tabbed had recovered
nnd had slnco been killed by another
person he had fleeced, requested the
case be dropped, and the prisoner was
discharged. Again he set out on ids
homeward journed through a wild
country. Ho was offered money by
tho kind hearted planter who had be
fore befriended him, but he declined
"I might not hev It to send, nnd Jf
I hev It I niought not get It yere with
out brlnglu' it myself."
A well known Parisian antiquary
while on his holidays In Normnndy
came across 1111 old farm which hnd a
curious curving In the form of an ar
morial hen ting over one of the stable
doors. Iteiieath the cnrvlng wns a
wooden bnr Inscribed with a date. Ex
amining It closely, ho found the latter
to bo 1081. All his antiquarian pas
sions were nroused, needless to sny,
nnd nfter some bargaining the farmer
sold him the cnrvlng for quite a nice
sum. The next day the farmer brought
the trouvaille to the antiquary's villa.
"This isn't what I bought!" exclaimed
tho purchaser. "It bears the date of
1S01. I don't want It." "Excuse me.
Blr," replied tho farmer, "it's tho
same, tight enough. Hut the fnrmer
who recently repaired It replaced the
bnr upside down, nnd I thought I
ought to put It tight for you." Tho nn
tlquary was sporting enough not to
go back on his bargain, but the facts
of tho case do not seem to speak highly
of his nntlqunrtnn knowledge. London
Very Cautious Bird.
Ono dny In my wnlk 1 enme upon
two phoebes' nests under overhanging
rocks, both with half fledged young In
them, and In neither case were the par
ent birds In evidence. They did not
give their secret away by setting up
the huo and cry that nesting birds usu
ally set up on such occasions. I finally
saw them, as silent as shndows, perch
ed near by, with food in their benks,
which they finally swallowed, as my
stay wns prolonged. And the nests,
both on a level with my eye. were np
pnrently filled only with a motionless
mnss of bluish mold. As I gently
touched them, instead of four or five
heads with open mouths springing up,
the young only settled lower In the
nest and disposed themselves in a
headless, shapeless mnss. The phocbe
Is evidently a very cautious bird,
though no birds are more familiar
about our porches nnd outbuildings.
John Burroughs In Atlnntic Monthly.
In the Circuit Court of the Second
Circuit, Territory of Hawaii.
In Probate At Chambers.
In the Matter of the F.stnte of
IIATTIF. AYKRS, Deceased, Late of
Order of Notice of Petition for Allow
ance of Accounts, Determining Trust and
Distributing the I'state.
On Reading nnd Piling the Petition
ami accounts of Witt. I-'. l'ogue, Admin-
strator of the Kstate of I lattie Aycrs,
Deceased, wherein petitioner asks to be
allowed $73.62 and charged with 517S .50,
mil asks that the same be examined and
approved, and that a final order be made
of Distribution of the remaining property
to the persons thereto entitled and dis
charging petitioner nnd sureties from all
further responsibility herein:
It is Ordered, that Monday, the fth
day of July, A. D. 1914, at 1(1 o'clock
M ., before the Judge of said Court at
Chambers at his Court Room in Wailuku,
County of Maui, be and the same hereby
is appointed the time and place for hear
ing said Petition and Accounts, and that
all persons interest! may then ami
there appear and show cause, if any they
have, why the same should not be grant
ed, and may present evidence as to who
are entitled to said property. And that
notice of this Order be published in the
M.U't Nkws, a newspaper printed and
published in Wailuku, Maui, for three
successive weeks, the last publication to
be not less than two weeks previous to
the time therein appointed for said hear
Dated Wailuku, Maui, T. II. May 21st,
(Sd; S. II. KIXGS1SURY,
The Way of the World.
"I was walking down the street with
a friend of mine the other morning,"
relates a man who Is more than ordi
narily observant "And on our wny
we met another man, who wns evident
ly acquainted with my friend. My
friend addressed him cordially, but he
responded rather distantly, I thought
But I said nothing about it. The next
morning I again walked downtown
with tho snme friend. And ngnin we
met tho man wo hod met the day be
fore. This time it wns he who spoke
cordially, und my friend who answer
ed coldly. Indeed, my friend came
very near to cutting him dead. This
tlmo I needed nn explanation of the
mystery. , -
" 'Are you paying him back for his
coldness of yesterday?' I nsked.
" 'No,' nnswored my friend. 'You see,
I have owed him money for some time.
And Inst night I paid if "-Cleveland
It Shocked Dickens.
Survivors of, great railway accidents
do not readily forget the experience.
Charles Dickens did not, when on June
9, lSC.u. a train fell through the bridge
nt Staplehurst, England, and the car
riage in which he was traveling hung
over the side. lie acted with great
coolness nod courage; helping to extii
cnte the wounded and then scrambling
back to rescue the manuscript of "Our
Mutual Friend." Rut though unlii
Jured. he never recovered from the
shock. Afterward, when traveling, as
his daughter relates, "he would often
suddenly fall Into a paroxysm of fear,
clutch the arms of the railway enrrhige.
large beads of perspiration standing
on his face and suffer agonies of ter
ror." Dickens died on the nnnlversary
of the accident five years luter.
Judge of the Circuit Court, of the
(Sd) KDMCND II. HART,
Clerk of the Circuit Court, of the Seeond
May 30, June 6, 13, JO, 1914.
Notice of Knle of Genernl Lean
At 12 o'clock noon, Monday, June 22,
1914, nt the front door to the Capitol
building, Honolulu, there will be sold at
public auction, under Part V, Land Act
of 1S95, Sections 27S 285 inclusive, Re
vised Laws of Hawaii, a general lease of
the following described lands:
lx)ts 39, 41, 42, 44, 4S, 49, 51, 5j, Gov
ernment Reserve and Government Rem
nant, containing 1611.78 acres, Waiakoa
Mankn, Kula, Maui; Lots 8 and 10, con
taining 69.70 acres, Waiakoa Makai,
Kula, Maui; and Lots 56, 60 and
68, containing 72.22 acres, Waiohuli-Keo-kea,
Kula, Maui, 111 king a total area of
302.70 acres, more or less.
Upset rental 576.00; payable seini-annu-nlly
in advance. Term of leass 15 years
from Jane 22, 1914.
The Lessee to fence all boundaries.
Reservations regarding land required
for reclamation, settlement or public
purposes, will be embodied in the above
Purchaser to pay cost of advertising.
For map and further information,
apply at t le office of the Commissioner
of Public Lands, Capitol Iluilding, Hono
lulu. JOSHUA D. TUCKER,
Commissioner of Public Lands.
Dated at Honolulu, May 22, 1914.
May 30, June 6, 13, 2o, 191 4.
Jime dable-3ciliuliii Slailroad Co.
Daily Passenger Train Schedule (Except Sunday)
The following schedule will g. into effect July 1st, 11)13-
9 7 5
P M P M t M
5 33 3 3"' 1 25,
5 23 3 20 1 15
5 20 3 17
5 '3 07
5 09 3 "5
5 "'a 55
4 5 2 53
4 52 47
4 5 12 46
4 45 2 4o
4 44' a 39
6 25 . 1 l.. :.a
I .. Kahului ..
12.0 A.. ..L
.4 A.. ..l
.. Pauwela ..
L.. Haiku ..A
;6 40 8 50
0 6 50 9 00
3-3,6 52! '
' 3 3 35 5 3
1 4o 3 45 5 48
9.8 7 5
2 ')()(' 00
:5 oou 10
2 j 4
Mil" A M I P M
.0L..KahuIui..A' 2. m 223 15
2.r'A-l'imncne..lJ (L '3 q-j
i I I
Dewey on Farragut.
Farm gut has always been my Ideal
of the naval oflicer urbane, decisive,
indomitable. Whenever I have been
in a difficult situation or In the midst
of such 11 confusion of details that tho
simple and right thing to do seemed
hazy. I have often asked myself,
"What would I'arrairut do?" lu tho
course of the preparations for Manila
bay I often asked myself this question,
nnd I confess that I was thinking of
hliu the night that we entered the bay
and with the conviction that I was do
ing precisely what he would have
done. Valuable ns the training of An
napolis wns. It was poor schooling be
side that of serving under Farrngut In
time of war. George Dowey's Auto
biography. Tiger Superstition.
Numberless nro tho superstitions as
sociated with the tiger. Tho natives
of India believe that Its whiskers nre
a deadly poison and that when finely
chopped nod secretly put Into a per
son's food they will assuredly cuuse
death. What la known as the "evil
eye" Is greatly dreaded in India, and
to avert this parents bang the claws
of tigers round the necks of their children.
Lacking In Distance.
Artist You don't Beem quite to like
the picture. I'm not altogether satis
fied with It myself. A little lacking
lu distance, lsu't It? Candid Friend
Yes; I guess that's what's the matter.
'Itout five miles would help it a heap.
Tho electric fan was invented by an
electric engineer, to whom the idea
came while experimenting with a pro
peller for nn electric boat
All trains daily except Sundays.
A Special Train (Ltlxir Train) will leave Wailuku daily, except Sun
days, at f:30a. in., urn vine at Kahului at 5:50 a. in., and connect
ing w ith the (:()() it. tn. train for Puunene.
li.UitiAdH UATKS: 150 pounda of personal hnggage will le
carried free of charge on each whole ticket, and 75 pounds on
each half ticket, when hnggage is in charge of and on the name
train a the holder of the ticket. Kor excess haggage 25 cents per
100 pounds or part thereof will he charged.
For Ticket Fares and other information nee Ioeal Passenger Tariff I. C.
(J. No. 8, or inquire at any of the Depots.
A liquor license costs only $103 In
Brussels and '
Importers 8c Dealers
WHOLESALE am RETAIL
GASOLINE and DISTILLATE IN DRUMS
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