Newspaper Page Text
Bring jour job work to tho News
Circuit Court meets in Lahaiua
next Wednesday, December 3.
Don't miss the Kentucky Minstrel
show at the K. of P. Hall tonight.
Maui has been delivered into the
hands of particolored minstrelsy
During December nearly all the
mills on Maui will start up on the
Starlight nights, showery morn
ings and warm days art1 prevailing
Send us the local news from your
neighborhood, if you liko to read it
in the News.
The Nebraskan brought a large
amount of goods and merchandise for
the Chirstmas trade.
Tho work of grading and gravel
ling the streets of Wailuku is pro
The Kentucky Minstrels concluded
their Tn.uiksgiving eutertainuiijut
with an enjoyable dauce.
ThanKsgiviug was very generally
celebrated in Wailuku with lols ot
turkey and pumpkin pie.
The road to the cemetery should
bo gravelled. It is a stiame to leave
it in its present condition.
M:tny train loads of sugar were re
ceived at Kaliului this wpek, for
shipment oil tlio Aebraskan.
iTne Iao Stables have purchased a
first class hearse, uuu it is expected
to arrive by next Wednesday's
The entertainment of the Honolulu
Minstrels at K. ot P. Hall last Mon
day eveuing was all riutut raiiier
There was no TuauKsgiving service
at tne Episcopal Church, Cauon Ault
being quite ill witti the prevaiiiug
The road roller was, put to work
this week on the newly gravelled
portion of Main street, mauka of
:&The Morniug Stars and i he Ken
tucky Minstrels will play a match
game of base ball tomorrow after
noon, at Wells Park.
The championship game is to be
played today, betweeii the Maui and
Honolulu polo teams, with a good
show for Maui to win.
Kaiu showers and wind prev ailed
at Wailuku during the early part of
the week, with a phenomenal burf at
Kahului on Tuesday afternoon.
Corn Foil Sale. This year's crop
Telephone or apply to
E. H. BAILEY,
' The Maul polo teaoc defeated the
Kauais at Honolulu on Tuesday by
a score of 9 to 5J, and tho Honolulus
defeated the Hawaii by a score 20
The News Is the recipient of a
beautiful poem by Prof. 1. Pryor
Looney, commemorative of the mar
riageof Mr, Arthur Waal and Miss
Freida Bortfeld of Lahaiua
Foa Sale. An incubator of 100-
egg capacity, aud a brooder of tho
same size. Write to
It was necessary to shut off the
water from the reservoir after last
Saturday's heavy rain, till the stream
could run clear, and Wailuku "went
dry" for a short while, Sunday morn
The recent windstorms on Maui
have interfered somewhat with tho
telephone service, but the manage
ment have been indefatigable m
their efforts to keep the lines in re
Preparations are being made for a
delisrhtful entertainment at Alex
ander Hall5" next Friday evening,
December 6, for- the benefit of the
KinkergarOen school, and everybody
' should go. t
The Paia, Plantation Store Is out
with a brand new Christmas ad. on
the first page of th issue, and the
reputation which tljis store has gain
ed on Maul will icdreit a big Chris V
mas trade, .
NOTICE. -TherL- is still one storo
to let ou lUe lira in
floor, of Pylhlau
Hall building, and buy one, desiring
to secure ft should
Maul Teachers Association.
On Monday next, December 1, the
ecular annual meeting of the . Maui
Teachers' Association will be held at
he Wailuku -School, at which the
following interesting program will be
Morning Session.1 PAPEns.
1. Music '
2. Roll Call Response by Quotation
3. Opening Remarks,
-Race Characteristics of Our Pu
pils Mr. Crook
-Countv Government and Our
Schools Mr. King
6. The Practical Tencl.inj of Eng
lish Mr. Reavis
8. - Physiology Dr. McConkey
9. Correct Beginning in Fractions
10. Technical English Mr. Coke
11. Essentials of Manual Training
Afternoon Session. Dikctu-mns.
13. Practical Suggestions mi the
Beautifying of Schools & Grounds
14. The Inductive vs. the Deductive
Method in Arithmetic.
15. The Practical in Nature Work
16. School Savings Banlcs.
17. Tho study of Citizenship in re
lation te Discipline and Deport
ment. 16. Singing, '"Th? Star Spangled
(The following was received too
late ljr last week's iaai'e. lito.)
The dainties j luau aud most suc
cessful uauce ever held m Laiiaiua
was giveu oy Mr. Arthur Waal, at
the Pioaeor Motel, in ccleoratiou of
his wedding to idtss Frieua Bortfeld.
No Oettui proof could be haU ol
the high esteem in which tliu genial
Postmaster is heid the recipients
of Lahaiua. Everyoody who coulu
turn out came, aud over 70 persons
sal down to a most cuinptuous re
past arranged and provided Oy mine
Mr. Vetlesen had charge of the
daucing, and ureal creuii u due to
him tor the splenuiu maimer in which
he discharged his duty. -
Mr. George Freeiaud, tho popular
manager ot the i'loncer Hotel has
proven without a douut that there is
nut his equal iu Lahaiua lor arrang
ing aud running any kind of a func
tion, and all Mr. Waal's friends left
at an early hour in the morning
wishing him and his young bride all
Minstrelsy on Maui.
Two ministrel troops have been
amusing the pleasure loving public of
Maui this week, the Honolulu Mins
trels aud i the Kentucky Miustrels,
the former being imitation and the
latter being geuuiue darkey mins
trels. , While they did not exactly re
vive the good old days of Emerson,
Rice and Billy Cotion, still they were
perhaps as good as was expected
from travelling trouos. The Hono
lulus gave a performance atK. of P
Hali last Monday night, and left on
Tuesday for Hilo to return aud play
at the K. of P. Hall tcuight. The
Kentucky Minstrels gave a very
good show at iv. ot i. Hall on
Thanksgiving night, and engaged the
K. of P. Hall again for tonight, shut
ting out the Houolulut. They are also
billed to play at Lahaiua on Monday
Alprolonged toot of the whistle last
night, at the biggest mill on earth,
announced that Puuucne has closed
its work for 1902, and begun on the
crop of 1903, without a break in the
rnnniug of the mill, The total of the
1902 crop is 25.000 tons, and tho es
lunate for 1903 is 35,000 tons.
A responsible young man can find
pleasant and remunerative work sol
iciting subscribers to ''Side Lights,'
Hawaii's monthly agricultural jour
ual. Good commissions and exclusive
agency for Maui to a thoroughly live
worker. Address Side Lights, Hilo,
Hawaii. ' '
Ills rumored that Henry E. Coope
is booked for Superintendent of Pub
lie Worku. 'M'arK Robinson could hav
tho Treasury portfolio, but will not
Mr . Whitman Cross.of Washington,
D. C, a geologist connected with the
United States Geological and Topo
graphical Survey department, has
spent the past several months on the
Islands, for the purpose of making a
preliminary report to Chas. D. Wal
cott, Director of the department.
Mr. Cross has already visited all
the Islands except Maui, and he vis
ited the eastern end of this Island
lust week, and devoted this week to
central Maui alid Haleakala.
Congress will be asked for an op-
priatiou for the purpose of making a
topographical aud geological survey
of the Islands, which will doubtless
be granted, and when this is done, a
station will be established on the Is
lands, and a complete survey will be
made. The Survey have been in
structed to give particular attention
to water supply, conservation of wa
ter and analysis of soils, and a survey
of the Islands will doubtless be the
means of collecting much useful and
interesting Information on these
points. ' K will probably be a year or
so however, before the Survey "De
partment takes up this work. '
Bogota Strikes .Home,
Panama, No einber 42. The first
American casualties as a result of
the revolution occured vesterdav.
The Columbian fleet captured a boat
having on board correoondence
iiowiug the whereabouts of two re
voluiiouary schooners loaded with
provisions. The 'government war
hips headed for the place, and ar-
iviug there the the Bogota, former
ly the Jessie Banuiug, manned by an
American crew, commanded by Cap
tain Marmarduke, lowered two boats
with armed men, but as the schoon
ers were aground they waittd until
high tide to attack them. In the
meanwhile the revolutionists were
discovered iu ambush close to the
oeach, and when the Bogota's boats
pulled ahead the second time the
eoels opened lire on them, killing
the ship's armorer, Richard Kane ot
Vashiugton, and wounding George
Walker, who was. shot through the
legs. A seaman named Clarke and
Lieutenant Vasquez were also. wound
ed, but not senousiy.
The Bogota and Chucuito then
opentd tire on the enemy and killed
every man iu sight.. One shot iired
at a group of ten rebels who were
most actively engaged iii shooting
at the boat's crew killed every one
Gunuer Cross of the Bogota thinks
that from forty to fifty rebels wtre
Oue ot the schooners, the Helveia,
loaded with rice, was captured, but
the first shot at the second schooner
set her on fire and 6he was complete
ly destroyed, with her cargo.
The body of Kane will be buried
here with military honors.
San Francisco, November 13.
Advices by the steamer Newport
show that only a part of the terrible
tale, of property destruction and loss
of life iu Guatamala wrought bv the
recent volcauic eruptions has reach
ed the rest of the world. It is thought
the real facts cannot be suppressed
much longer and that the afflicted re
public will soon be appealing to the
world for aid for Us destitute. Mount
Santa Maria has belched a covering
of white ashes over many provinces
that has buried coffee plantations
several feet deep and killed thou
sands of cattle. The loss ol human
life is said to be appalling. The coffee
crop of the republic is said to be ruin
ed, and great destitution is imminent
When the Newport left Champer
ico, gold was at a premium of 1,200
per cent. and business was at a stand
The coffee plantations in the dis
tricts of Costa Cuca,Chuva,Reforma,
Palma, Costa Grande and Colhutz
have been buried several feet iu vol
canic ash and debris. Thousands of
cattle have been destroyed, and the
loss of human life is thought to be
When the Newport was at Cham
perico the officers found the people
or that port m a panic-stricken tut
moil. The steamship Acapulco, bound
south, arrived at Champerico while
the Newport was there aud carried
to San Jose rte Guatemala all the
passengers that could crowd aboard.
Details from the scene of the great
est damage were hard to get. Kock,
Hagamann & Co. offered $2,000 to
any person that would go to their
Miramar plantation in Costa Cuca
aud bring them some news of condi
tions there. When the Newport sail
et this otter was still stauding, no
raaU having been found who dared to
go id to the ash-covered interior.
The storm of last Saturday and
Sunday did much damage in Hono
lulu. The president's message will touch
on the Hawaiian fire chum's and coin
Lahaina is setting Wailuku a shin
ing example in the mu tter of social
A grand republican luau was Lek.
in Honolulu on Thunksgiving Day, ai
The Alameda is at the Riscon Iron
Works in Sar. Francisco, having oil
Many fish ponds which have stood
for the past forty years on Molokui
were destroyed by the recent storms.
Ed. Taylor, a younger brother tf
James T. Taylor had left Guatamuia
before the fatal eruption, and is .n
The fact that Paris and Desha are
both republicans cuts no ice. 'il.ere
should be a recount of the Hilo
ine eruptiou ot the volcano in
Savaii, is almost as much a suprise
as would be occasioned bv an erup
tion on Oahu.
James H. Boyd applied for and
received a bill of par liculars, on which
his prosecution is based, anditmakes
some ugly reading.
The Japauese woman who was poi
soned with Capt. Andrews at Hilo,
aud is the chief witness against hi-
wife, has been poisoned again.
The island t tortus form only a small
section of the area of the North
Pacific region in which storms have
been raging for the past ten days.
The Senate has voted to appoint a
committee to draft a municipal and
county government bill, at least
Acta and the Home Rulers voted it.
Special officer McDullie has return
ed from the Coast after a fruitless
search for Wright, and thinks that
Wright is iu Central or South Ameri
ca. If it turns out that it was Lawyer
Magoon and not Mr. ' Magoon who
helped .Wright to escape, it will
bother the jury and Judge just a
All importers, manufacturers aud
owners of vehicles are required to
comply with the provisions of Act
No. 25,Session Laws of 1893, entitled
''An Act Relating to and Concerning
Vehicles, Tires and . Wheels," which
will be rigorously enforced from ihi-
Copies of the Act furnished on ap
HENRY E. COOPER,
Superintendent of Public Works.
Honolulu, November 21, 1902.
Auction Sale of Awu License.
In accordance with the require
meuts of Section 707, Chapter 55 of
the Penal Laws of 1897, one Awa
License for each District of the sev
eral Islauds will be sold at Public
Auction between the 1st aud 9th day
of December, 1902, each license to be
for the term of oe year from tho 1st
day of January, 1903, the upset price
will be as follows:
For the Dis. of Honolulu, $1,000.00
For the Dis. of Hilo, iOO.OO
For the Dis. of Wailuku, , 500.00
For the Dis. of Lahaina, 250.00
For each other District, 100.00
The license for the Districts of
Honolulu, Ewa & Waiauae, Waialua,'
Koolauloa and Koolaupoko ou the'
Islaud of Oahu, will be sold at' the
Front entrauce of the Capitol on
Friday the 5th day December, 19u2,
at 12 o'clock noon.
Those for tho Islauds of Maui, Ha
waii and Kauai will be sold in the
respective Districts of those Islands,
upon such day and date within the
limit of the time fixed by law, as shall
be designated by the several Sheriffs
or their deputies. Due notice of date
aud place of sale -will bo. giveu by
posters in each of the said Districts.
A cash deposit of twenty-five per'
cent of the amount of the successful
bid will be required on the fall of the
hammer, said deposit to be forfeited
to the Government if the full amount
of the bid is not paid within rive day
of the day of the sale.
HENRY E. COOPER;
Treasurer of the Territory ot Hawaii.
Treasurer's "Oflice. Honolulu .Oahut
I November 10, 190:?.
Ol 1 ,? JH; U v'U
V if -
sv'r SAVE Yd ' 'ON'-v.
i thx mil
MONUMENTS & HEADSTONES, TILE IRON FENCE, OFFICE GRILL
" ; FENCE WIRE.
WRtTE. FOR DESIGNS AND PRICES.
H. E. HENDRICK,
P 6. G27. 174-176-180 KING St., HONOLULU
ROAD WAGONS, CANOPY TOP & CURTAINS $90. AND UPWARtfc
SURREYS, " " $140, "
TWO SEAT WAGONS " " $95. "
TOP BUGGIES " " $90. ' "
PHAETONS $140. "
BRAKES ' $32.50 "
HARNESS $12.00 UP PET SET.
OUR PRICES THE LOWEST,
OUR GRADE THE HIGHEST,
OUR TERMS THE EASIEST.
P. R. ISENBERG, President. P. O. Box 23-1
Chas. F. Herrick Carriage Co., Lt'd.
125 Merchant Street, Honolulu, Next to Stanoeswald Building.
1867. . 1002
WITH THEIR THIRTY-FIVE YEARS EXPERIENCE IN THE
Dry deeds mi General Merchandise
Business Carry the best Selected Stock for ISLAND TRAD",
Which They Offer, and Sell TO THE TRADE ONLY, at
Prices and Terms Most Favorable. ,
We Fear No Competition
' SOLE AGENTS for LITTLE JOKER and CROSS CUT
: TOBACCO, CAMEO and CYCLE CIGARETTES. ;
- Orders' Will Receive the Dest and MOST PROMPT ATTENTION
Incorporated under the Laws of tho United States at
Washington, D. 0., 1901. ... ,
CHAS. M. COOKE, President. ...
C. D. LUFKIN, Cashier.
' I). C. LINDSAY and R. A. WADSWORTH, Directors,
t: ' 1 '
Solicits accounts of Colporations, Firms and Individuals.
THE MAUI "6AZAAR,
Hawaiian Curios.'. Irry Wreaths, Lauhala Hats, Mats and
baskets Of Hawaiian Manufacture, and Hawaiian Quilts.
Hawaiian Tapai and Foa Calabashes, Birds' Nest Fern Work,
Such ui NapVmRiugf. etc. - v
We Also Reoetve Armeies on Consigmcr.ts. '
Order Will Recelvj Prompt ar.d Careful Attcntiou. i
K. or, P. HAIL BUILDING ........ WAILUKU MAUI
Mrs. J. K. KahoOkeie, Business Manager
No Bath complete without -V
It, Attaches to any tub or'yj
lavatory, not a ispray or a ring ' SJtf
but a pei feet shower bath for
Shower Yoke connections, . OS
tubing, and everything coin
pleto , freight prepaid to your
nearest steumer landing, $4. 23 M
PEARSON, k POTTER CO. LTB.$i
CoviiT Union ai.d Hotel Streets
P. O. Box 784, Honolulu, H. T WJ,
fk- c-Jv ." Vfc
SIZES IN ST0C5, J20 AND IP.
.-W. T. ROBIXSON, Vice-Pk eldest
on all Parts of the World.
Ms& ; : III