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PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY
Office, BAILEY BLOCK, Iain St.
WAILl'kT. MALI, T, H.
One year, (in advance)' ... $2.50
The columns or 'ho News mlmlt cnnitnunlca
tliriM on p'Ttlnent topics. Write only on
oi esidnof prtpi-r. Sli?n your tame which
will be held c-mtldentiul if dosirod.
G. B. ROBERTSON, Ed. and Prop.
MRS. G. B. ROBERTSON, Bus. Mgr.
( ... r .n ...
(Special to M'auf Newa.)
Honolulu, Sept,.l3.Attetnp6ed assassination of President
MeKinley while attending the Buffalo Exposition Sept. 7th. Shjt
twice in chest and stomach, Doctors have given up all hope of
recovery. v - .
- Honolulu, Sept. 19,-Latest
now have great hopes of President McKinley'S' life. His strong
constitution makea his recovery
Marshal . Ray Dies Suddenly.
Honolulu, Sept. 17. David A.
Ray, United States Marshal for the
Territory of Hawaii, died rather sud
denly at 3 o'clock this morning, at
his lodgings, corner of Kinau and
Keeaumoku streets, where he lived
with Major Robinson and Captain
. White, U. 8. A., Marshal Ray had
been quite frail for some time past,
so that his death was not a great
surprise to his intimate acquaintanc
es, Still at the last he was known io
be ill by those in the house for but
-a few minutes before the end. Dr.
Hodgings was summoned but Mr.
Kay was beyond medical aid. The
doctor pronounced the cause of death
os uraemus comar which means a
form of heart disease.
, David A- Ray belong to the State
of Illinois. lie was a proprietor and
editor of the Bloemington Panto-
graph, an influential .Republican
paper both, before and since the
war of the rebellion. Senator Cullom
made him secretary of the Inter
State Commerce Committee of the
United States Senate. Through the
same statesman's influence Mr. Ray
was made treasurer of the Hawaiian
Commission appointed by President
McKinley to draft the Act for the
government of the Territory of Ha
waii. It was -with the Commission
that Marshal Ray first came to the
Hawaiian Islands on that occasion
forming friendly acquaintances here
which remained cordial until his
Jn 1899 Mr.' Ray revisfted these Isl
ands, when he made an investigation
of the coffee industry on behalf of
himself and friends.. After the pas
sage of the Organic Act, among the
earlier appointments of Federal offi
cials by the President was that of
- Mr. Ray as Ma rshaL. He has ever
since faithfully atteaded.toite duties,
being seldom absent from his office
notwithstanding, the infirmities of ad
vancing age. Even his last day of
Ufa found him at his. post. After
office hours yesterday Deputy Mar
shal Hendry took his chief out for a
drive V Kaimuk.L . when. h3 evinced
being in good spirits although he baa
been ailing within tne week. In the
evening lie sook a hearty dinner.
Marshal Ray was in the seventieth
year, of his age. He was a widower
and leaves three sons and a daught
er. Mis Ray was here some months
as clerk toner father, but returned
six or. eight months ago to Washing
ton where she occupies a position hi
the civil service. One, son, lives at
Chicago, another at Detroit and the
third ati Grand Rapids.
The body ..is being embalmed and
members of the family will be commu
nicated with by. the outgoing mail as
to its .transportation home for burial.
In the meantime' it will be deposited
in the Masonic vault at M.akikl, with
the kind consent o( tlie, local fratern
ity,, The fyaeral was at first ap
pointed for this afternoon, but as the
undertaker could not make prepara
tions In time it bas.. been postponed
one day. It will take place from the
lecture of Central!. Union church to
Makiki ce.me.tarjj at 5 o'clock, tpmor-
. roiw.vernoon.i ,. '.. i .
Trie FedeW ' and;, Circuit Courts
adjoruned this mornining out of ''res
pect for the memory of Marshal Ray.
MAUI BLUE BOOK
Hon. JT. W. Knlua, Circuit Judpo, Wutltmu
I M. K.Knolu. i!lirlt Circuit Court. Wnlluku
Judge W. A. McKay Ulst. Magistrate, Wiiiluku
" Kulianloiio. " "
" Kulrlkau, " "
" Josopa, " "
" Pllmanu, " "
" Mnhoe " "
" Kahoohalahnla, " "
L. M. Baldwin, Shoritt,
A. N. Hnysolden, Deputy Sherltt
8. Knlnina, " "
O. R. Llndscy, '.' "
1 Wittroclf, " '
U. Trimble. " "
W. E. Sitftory, Captain Police.
H. t'opp, " "
M. Knuhnahan, " "
Llndsry, " "
F. J. Freary, "
W. T. Robinson, Tax Assessor,
J. N. K. Keola, Deputy Assessof
W. O. Allien, " "
G. Dunn, " "
( has. Copp,
advices by Ventnra says doctors
Tongol and Polyneslon Crossed.
Oiie who has lived long in Haw,aii
has opportunity to observe some re
markable conditions to these Islands
Ono of these is the strangely valua
ble result of the crossing of the two
very diverse breeds of men, the Poly
nesian and the Chinaman. There are
now considerable numbers here of
the offspring of Chinamen by native
Hawaiian women. Asa general rule
such persons are apt , to possess a
marked superiority of personal force
and ability. Tfcey are vastly superior
to the native Hawaiian. They are
often superior to the abler Chinese
race from whom they derive their
strongest qualities. In the admix
ture each race seems to have made a
greatly needed 'contribution to the
qualities of the other one.
What does the Chinese blood con
tribute to the Hawaiian? Much more,
we should say, and of greater value.
than it takes from the latter. The
Chinese blood lends to the Hawaiian
a most remarkable rstrain of the
qualities of a profoundly developed
and trained civilization ingrained in
to the Chinaman by at least 5,000
years of tense and arduous existence
in densely crowded communities-
where the struggle to live has neces
sitated the extreme of frugality on
the one hand, and of careful directed
labor on the other. The Chinaman
incomparably beyond all other human
races, is pervaded through and
, through by habits grown hereditary
ana instinctive, of patient, unremit
iting toil, of carefully and exactly
ordered occupation, of precision, of
promptness, of punctuality, of co.i
formity of.no rule and law.
In all these qualities so intensely
developed in the Chinaman, the Haw
aiian is deplorable lacking. His racfe
has for unknown thousands of vears
led an easy, simple life, following the
impulses of the hour. He is nearly
incapable .of hard, continuous, un
'.remitting toil. He is fitful, disorder.
ly, unreliable. He is by nature averse
to exactness,, to promptitude,
'punctuality. . If carefully taught any
process, he will deverge from it
on early 'moment: While the Chin
man onco shown method to follow,
will never change it. evaa if a'chan
Is obviously necessary. It has been
pertinently .said, that "a Hawaiian
cannot plant a straight row of beans,
while a Chinaiian cannot plant a
Crooked one." These remarkably de
veloped gifts of character, the China
man usually imparts in a very high de
gree to his half-Hawaiian off spring,
who is apt to be much more Gb wese
thnn Hawaiian in his. nature. At
Lahamaluna Semiaary many years
ago, we had several boys- of mixed
blood as house-servants. None of them
knew a word of Chinesa, or ever saw
their Chinese fathers. Yet in every
case they fully possessed the Chinese
exactness, precision and industry,
iu the strongest contrast to our easy
going Hawaiian youths. Tha Chinese
strain, is eo intense that - it . imparts
itself with' immanse power to. the
undeveloped Hawaiian nature.-. On
the ethethand, the 'Hawaiian 'blbod
lenddl ', .. very .) important .. servie to
tfee..CJuosstfaln.! It makes -tVe 'Off
spring less mechanical, les paralyzed
by custom, more capable of looking
for and accepting what Is new. The
mixed man is a more receptive man.
He is bolder and freer.- He is more
capable of initiative, of conceiving
und working for what is .new, than
is the pure Chinaman, whose nature
is iound and chained in the fetters of
ogc of habit. The Hawaiian is by
nature brave, bold, generous, the
mixed offspring is a braver, more
enterprising man than the pure Mon
golian. He will be a better solder, a
better seaman, a better whaleman,
and probably not inferior to his par
ent as artisan or tradesman.
Police Caught 'em.
One of the best eames so far slav
ed on Maui this season wa9 Dlaved at
Wells Park last Saturday, by the
i'olice vs. M. A. A. Club, and result
ed in a victory for the former team.
The Police batted well and by bunch
ing their good strickers took the
game away from their opponents.
'llieiM'A. A. won the loss, and
tock the field. Cummings stepped
to the bat and was struck out. Rog
ers met a similar fate. Bailev fol
lowed with a safe hit, and Rosecrans
advanced him to third. A two-bagger
by Wailama send Bailey and
Rosecrans home. Wailama Was
caught at third. Two runs.
Jackson made a safe hit and cot
first, Palapala and Garcia who fol
lowed him were struk out. Mean
while Jackson had stolen second and
third. Cornwell landed safely at
first and broueht Jackson in. Crook
fanned out and left Cornwell on third.
One run. "
Second Inning Enos struck out.
Gal got first and Picard's safe hit
advanced him to third. A passed ball
brought him in. Welch struck out
and Cummings was caught at first
For the M. A. A. Kauluwehi,
Paresa and Keliinoi went, out in one,
two, three order, tihd did not apolo.
gize for thei bad behavior. No runs,
Third Bnning Rojrers struck the
first pitched and was caught on first
Bailey followed with a safe hit and
Rosecans two-bagger sent him home
Rosecrans stole third and Wailama'
sacrifice brought him home. Enos
struck out. Two runs.
Bootehit to Rosecrans and Jack
son struck out.- Palapala srot
first. Garcia was caught at first,
Fourth Inning Bal struck out,
Picard worked for first and stole
second, Welch struck out and Cum
mings was caught at first. No runs
Cornwell hit a grounder which
Wailama sent over Bal's head, Corn
well kept running.. Bal returned the
sphere to Wailama, but it was low
aud Cornwell mado home. Crook sent
the ball skyward and Bal would hot
let it drop. Kauluwehi was put out
at first and Paresa was struck out
Fifth Inning Rogers and Bailey
weae put out at first and Rosecrans
;struck out. No runs.
! Keliinoi and Booto were put out a'
'first. Jackson hit safe, and Palapa
ila's safe hit sent him to third. Gar
,cir was put out and two men were
left on bases. No runs.
; Sixth Inning Wailama was caught
at nrst. Luos made first and stole
feecond. Bal struck out. Piakard
hit safe advancing Enos to third.
Welch was caught at first. No runs.
I" Cornwell hit safe, and Bal missing
the ball advanced to third. Crook
and Kauluwehi fanned the air, Ross
iwno naa taken rarera s place 6ent
Cornwell home. Keliinoi seut a fly to
jEnos. One run.
! The Police came in for the seventh
and last inning,, determined. tt make
some moro runs. Cummings hit safe
and was advanced, by Rogers to
third. A passed! ball brought him in
and Rogers, to third.. Bailev took
Lfirst on ballfcaad took second. - Rose-
icran uuen to center wh cb Ross
j would noli let go brought Rogers in
I and advanced Bailey to- third Wai
lama sacrificed and Bailey came in.
Enos was put out at home. Throe
. Boote went to the bat' and had two
balls and. two strikes 't6' bi debit.
Then Cummings- pitchod a beauty
which the umpire' called ball and
Cummings was aggrieved. He pitch
ed a low one- whicb Pickard missed
and Boote, thinking it was ball,
walked to firsti Pickard' picked up
the ball and asked the umpire what
it was. "Strike,'.' and Pickard threw
to first.' It was Boots's turn to kink.
Jacksoa-and palapala" were' pot out
atnrsV'and that ended' the-' great
garner -No runs. ; ' . v
Pttce, 8.i(' M. jS.'A:'; 9.f; I ''
The team played as ollowj;
POLICE. M. A. A.
Rosecrans .'. . . Palapala
" ' Fikst Base.
Bailey , Ross
Rogers ,,., Garcia
The Police are after Jackson for
larceny of bases. Even Manila Wai
lama cannot Drove that he stole
third for ho didn't catch Jackey.
Who says Cummings can't run?
Go down to Wells Park and see.
Rosecrans must have been a police
man once. He made some beautiful
"catches" and some neat "throws."
Ask Ross about that liner.
Ross made a beautiful catch in
the Police bad thlugs just as they
wanted them. Rogers in left field
did not hive to move to catch the
flies. They iust fall in.
Cornwell holds the record on Maui
for going around the diamond.
I he battery work of both teams
was excellent. Jackson is a speedy
tosser and with a little more exper
ience, "he will be hard to hit. . Cum
mings is always surprising his friends
and striking put his enemies Pick
ard for the Police and Cornwell for
the M. A, A. guarded the home plate
Did you see Bal at first? He- was
The Britishers Left.
Here is. a story that has just come
to hand, says the lobe: Kruger
sent a man over1 to England some
time ago to find out if there were
still any men left in that country,
and on the man's arrival in Brighton
he sent a telegram to Kruger, "Thou
sands of men here." He then paid a
visit to London, and from there wir
ed, "Millions here." The next town
was Birmingham'. From there he
wired, "Hundreds of thousands."
Next he went to Staffordshire and
saw tne men coming up from the
Emines in cages. So he telegraphed :
"For God's sake-stop the war. They
are bringing them up from H here,
eight at a time."
The Natal Witness tells a story of
how the captain in a regiment in Na
tal, when paying his company the
week, chanced to give a man a Trans
yaal half-crowo, which, as one would
naturally expect, bears the image
and superscription of President Kru
ger. The maa brought the coin back
to the pay table and said it was- a bad
half-crown. The officer took the coin
and witb-out looking at it rang it on
the table, and then remarked, "It
sounds all right, Atkins, whr.t's
wrong with it?" uYou look at it, sir,"
was the reply. The captain glanced
at the coin, sajmg, "It's all right,
man; it will pass in the canteen." This
apparently satiRed Atkins, who walk
ed off making the remark. "If you say
it's a' right, sir, it's a' right, but it's
the first time I've soed the Queen wi1
j It is useless to grasp an opportun
ity if you don't intend to do anything
(but stand arouad and hold on to-it,- .
Says a Tes editor: "It is eus
jtomary for contributors to "write on
one side of the paper only, but some
of ours would everlastingly oblige us
if they didn't write on either side."
i Moses came early, but he' was un
able to avoid the rushes-.
; ineiooiman and the" wisd trout
are slow at catching on;
! Suicide via the- cigarctTC'route can
hardly be called a crime.
me racwry handwhd siiiga at his
work lets up with the whistle.
Every oloud has its fcilver lining.
Even-the State Prison has ita'outside.
: A, woman does as she pleads dur
ing courtship, and after marriage
her husband does as he pleases.
Maniage and death notices are
simply business advertisements; Ono
heralds a- new copartnership and the
other a dissolution.
I A- penuHohs'north side nraa 'yfas so
iffeotetr''byV'cb'arity" sermon the
olhW'Sjnday.tnat- hs.;,bwe$ a
dollaffroni his neigtibor aflff put if In
U own pocket.'-Cmoaga News.
ENGINEERS, CONTRACTORS AND
CABrlJfi'Ett and Contractor
PUns and Estimates
vFurnished on Short Notice
Office and Shop in Giles Building
High Stf. - Waiu-kc.
P. E. LAMAR & CO.
Contractors & Engineers.
We solicit all kinds of construction
work, such as Railroad, Gov't
Roads, Reservoirs, Ditches,
Wells, Tunnels, etc., etc.
P. E. LAMAR,
Mem. Tech. Soc.Pac. Coast.
W. H. KING
Corner Main & Market Streets.
Cnr-penter A Builder
Plans and estimates furnished.
WAGON & CARRIAGE REPAIRING
, First Class Material on Hand.
Cabinet Work a Specialty.
W. H. KING
Contractor & Builder
(Formerly Head Carpenter at Klhe.. )
Has located at Wailuku.- Building
Contracts taken in all parts
of the Island. A large force
of skilled assistants always
on hand. -
p.o. Box 63 Tel. no.893
R. Rf CO.
And Dealers o
Wilder S. S, Co.
Terminals at Wailuku,"
Paia. . . .
R. A. WAD3WORTH
Constantly on Hand
Celery & Iron4
Strawberry Soda " '
Delivery wagon will visit
Wailuku Mondays, Wednesdays
and Saturdays; Haiku, Tuesdays
and Fridays; Kihei, Mondays
and Thursdays; Kahului, Mon
days and Saturdays; Spreckels-
ville, Wednesdays and Thurs
Post Office Adress:
;lMaui Soda & Ice Works.
Kahului, Maui, T. H.
G. MACFARLANE & Co., Ltd.
Pure American and
Beer & Uines
Ice Cold Drinks
Opp. Wailuku Depot
WAILUKU, - . - MAUI,
Matt. McCann Proprietor
America BL Scotch Whiskey
BGer, AIG A Wifie.
Ice Cold Drinks.
L.anaina, Maul T. H,
tv a H
Bottled at Bartlett's Spring,
Lake County, California. . .
Best known specific for livery
and kidney trouble. .
BUY SOME! TRY SOME!
SOLE AGENTS for the Hawaiian Islands
Rainier Bottled beer, of Seattr '
C. Carpy & Co., Unce Sam Ine
Cellars and Is Dtillery, Naca. al
Jesse oore Whiskey-
Cream lire Rye Whiskey ' v
Long Lite Whiskey
Lexington Club Old Bourbon Whlske'i
Walnutlne : -
J Flutter's Whiskey ;