Newspaper Page Text
The grand jury completed then
labors at L,ahaina on last Saturday.
Vineyard street from the cemetery
to Market street is a boghole this
Bishop Restarick preaches at the
Episcopal Church tomorrow morning
Bill Head, Letter Heads, Linen
and Rag Envelops at the Nevvs Job
Wailuku won the football game at
Lahaina last Sunday by a score of
JO to 0. '
Puuncne Mill is running clay and
night, Mill no. 2 however being run
only in the daytime.
Of course when you go out this
vreather, you need a hack. King up
the Bismark Stables.
The rain ubatedon Wednesday suf
ficiently to allow the road buildera
to get to work qu Main street.
Kahului is a busy port these clays,
with sugar pouting from Puunene,
Wailuku, Faia and Haiku sugar mills.
The two girls who were charged
with setting lire to Maunaolu feein
iuary were found not guilty by the
It is be -ieved that the bilvertoii has
already left Sun Franci&o for Hono
lulu, leaving a trail of cable wire be-
Road building was discontinued on
Main street during the early part of
the week, on account of heavy and
.Wailuku having defeated Lahaina
at baseball, football, pool, billiards
ttUU JJCUtO, llUtlllllg LCUJUJU3 UUb liltl-
bles und mumble-pegs.
The members of Aloha Lodge, K.
of P. will give a graud ball at tlie K.
of P. Hall, Wailuku, on, New Year's
Eye. Tickets, $1.50; ladies free.
Corn Fob Sale. This year's crop.
Telephone or apply to
. ,x E. H. BAILEY,
Wailuku merchants are not worry
ing much about Christmas trade,
judging by the ad-less appearance of
the News. Will they ever waue up?
If you want to buy a Christmas
present, look up the ads of our local
merchants.!! vou dont find any and
you won't, try the Paia Plantation
The Honolulu Minstrels are billed
to give a show at K. of P. Hall, Wai
luku, Monday night. They deserve a
full house, on merit. Tickets on sale
at Enos' Store.
A Japanese doctor went guiming
fpr Dr. Armitage's pet Hawaiian
geese last week, with disastrous re
sults. He thought they were Mother
Fob Sale. An incubator of 100
egg capacity, ami a brooder of the
same size. Write to
i&Tbe reception which was to have
beeu tendered Bishop Restarick this
week by the Ladies' Guild of Wailuku,
is postponed indefinitely, on account
of the prevailing inclemency of the
According to reports, the football
game at Lahaina was rather a brutal
affair, although the Wailuku team
state that they started in during the
first half, to play a square, gentle
NOTICE. There is still one store
to let on the first floor of Pythian
Hall buildiDg, and any one desiring
to secure it should make immediate
D. L. MEYER.
Mr, S. B. Harry is agent for the
Canton Incandescent Lamp, and has
placed a number of orders. This is
said to be a high grade lamp, and is
sold cheap. It lights with a match
Storm on Maui.
On Wednesday a kona storm with
heavy rains struck Maui, washing
out the road between Wailuku and
Lahaina, so us to block wheeled pro
gress, and the mails are being car
ried on horseback. Some damage
has been done in Iao Valley, below
the bridge. The storm was so violent
in Waikapu mountains that wild
goats were drowned and washed
down to the road crossings. Mails
for Wailuku are blocked at Lahaina,
save the I Eclipse I mail, which was
brought to Kihci, and thence by rail,
A Study ol Race Characteristic.
The following uble, original and
analytical paper was read by Mr. W.
C. Crook of Makawao, at the recent
Teachers' Meeting in Wailuku. Mr.
CrooH is a teuciit-r of many years'
experience on Hit inlands, and his
analytical reaumg ol the cosmopol
iluti personnel oi our school rooms
Will be ol much interest and benefit
to young teachers.
The Hawaiiaus appreciates all that
artistic ami ocauiiiln. Atxi to beuu
ty, lliey love puaauiu. liicse two
luslts l ine Incii uvea, Amy prefer
that wuiuu pieasti lo mut .tnli-li pays,
So long a auoject l- uiaruciive or
appealing, it la ol consequence n fin
er or not it ue true.
Mature. Jueir limine are cinu
tio.'ai, liiiuui&ivc, etiUiuniasiiu uuu
senuiuc-iiiui Love of luxury uuu lu
Uoleiiee i'e marked characteristic ot
their naiute. lliey are oii.eu cievcr
ana quick in iiioughts and ideas, nut
are so deiica-nl in patience and tire
so easily iu iiieutal efforts that they
seldom carry nut their iulemious.
They at v liitiuenced by ail that is
artistic, ly color, music, eloquence,
tears, joy or sorrow, and may there
fore be cluseu as purely emotional.
Tticy act and juoge by irnpulso and
impressions ana uot oy reasjn. 'i'Letc
impulses and impressions are con
stantly surging through "their minds
and butties unu they are thcieioi e ex
tremists and suoject to change, act
ing today the very oppo-ile ol what
seemed to them just and proper jt s-
Attraction, rather than uuty, is
their duty 'houli lite. The are tlu-
ent in conversaiioti. even eloquent,
but superliciai iu knowledge, ihey
lack application and concent ration
and coi sequently inaue poor stu
dents. A teacher must thoroughly unuei
stand and consider these character
istics if he hopes to obtain the ue-.it
Jesuits from those possessed of this
temperament. A hard, cut and dried
program would be ruinous. For such
lessons must be short, bright aud at
tractive, with plenty of cuungu and
variety. Such scholars depend entire
ly on the teacher and there is not
much reliance to be placed on their
own endeavor without something to
stimulate their activity. Hawaiian s
are gentle iu mauuer, even in teinyer,
and make pleasant docile pupils
Always desirous to please and unwil
ling to give offense, they would pre
fer to cover auy deficiency of under
standing than to run the risk of dis
pleasing the teacher by asking ques
tions. They dislike restraint and
thoroughly enjoy their play time.
The Portuguese are the very op
posite of this gentle race. They are
aggresive; and have great persever
ance and tenacity of purpose. They
love order and conventionality and
arrange all rules as duties. This
impulses of mind or heart ore such
as are amenable to reason; even
though that lesson be of a narrow
and limited character. .
They are incredulous iu matters
which they do not see, feel or under
stand. They respect authority, love
discipline und are slaves of custom
and habit. They are careful, econo
mical and thrifty. They ure not
quarrelsome, but are determined in
opposition. Thc-v prefer peace to war
at all times. They love home and its
consequent duties. The are demon
strative and emotional to a certain
degree; but thoroughly practical
They lack originality and are not
versatile and have little imagination.
They are agricultural and commer
cial in taste. In study they are fond
of the exact scie-ices. '
Strong points. -Their strong points
are application, force of character
and strength of will. They recommend
themselves by their good sense, rath
er than by their genius. Work is
what these pupils want; work that
they can see progress in. They take
iuterest in what they can see the ad
vantage of. The artistic in music or
drawing does not appeal to them as
a body. They obey with readiness
if there is visible and consistant au
thority to sustain it.
American pupils are conspicuous
for their limited presence in our
schools. Their strongest character
isticc are self conlideuce and inde
pendence cf spirit and originility.
They have an intense fund of energy
and action. They are restless and
desire to be on the go all the time
and are never quite satisfied. They
are tireless workers along lines di
reeled by their ambition. They tire
loud of noi ses, dogs and pets. They
take interest in yumes thnt require
skill and energy, Every one wan.s
to be lender. They are brave and do
not hesitate to dare anything to ac
, Lxplnratiou, adventure, discovery,
invr nuon und navigation appeal to
their Usles. They like dash, vigor,
euerxV uhd originality, and possess
these qualities iu a large dcgiee,
Ihey are lu'il of natural -rcsouces. A
teacher has but to arouse their an
billon uim point out the way unu
they win ioiiow of their own volition.
iheii fcicat orlgluality very otlen
leaus tut iu to opposite ways ol ear
ly lug out au idea from some set rule
in a text oook.
Int. Ciiii.eae me not aggresive oi
puuueiou.-, tjul adapt themselves to
people und circumstances. They linu
lueli i euiesl scope in work requit
ing paiiri.ee, ictct atiu uiploinacy.
iue possess iiuely cultivated
meiiione:,. li.ey are quiet aud curi
ous, ihey ute more mutative than
original, iney are very conservative.
Ihey ure loim ol the unique incuitos,
are artistic anu appreciate color.
A great moral iuditieiencu is their
eiiuovwneht. lueU hi school is a com
mon lault with Itiem. As pupils, they
are brigut, but lack originality
and asseriiveuess. They are cun
ning, cool, silent, and secretive. Be-
iug cautious they seldom if ever give
trouble iu an aggresive way.
The Japanese are progressive,
active and ambitious. They aio po
lite a id obedient, and love fair play.
They are brave and combative, fond
of the artistic and curious. They
have a great fund of patience and
coilcctiveiy, have self confidence.
They tiy to escape trouble, but will
not be imposed upon. They are in
quisitive aud idealistic. Their temper
is siow to rise, but uot easily made to
subside. Tuey are revengeful. They
have an aptitude for doiug small
things well, their love of detail is
strong. They are particular about
aud love dress. To a Japanese, qual
ity is always preferable to quantity.
As a pupil the Japanese pupil is f
model of neatness, exactness aud
obedience, is eager to learn und anx
ious to please.
The Porto Rican is too recent an
arrival for one to be confident of
giving a correct aualysis of his cha
racter. So far they have made u
good impression ly their quiet and
decorous cond'.t in scbool.From their
aptness to learn, and docility to in
st ruction, I have no doubt but that
in time they will become a favorite
class of pupils iu our schools.
Foxy Honolulu Polo Men.
Rather a good joke is told by the
Maui polo boys, of a neat piece of
strategy practiced by the Honolulu
boys in the recent inter-island polo
tournament at Honolulu.
It was known that both Maui and
Kauai would put strong teams in the
field, and that Hawaii, as a new be
ginner, would be weak. Consequently
t..e Honolulu boys, put up a scheme
to play Maui against Kauai, and
themselves against Hawaii in the two
preliminary games. To do this, they
sent letters to Maui stating that
Kauai's team were anxious to play
Maui. They also wrote to Kauai that
Maui's team would not be satisfied
till they had a go at Kauai.
By this means, a strong feeling of
rivrlry was created between Maui
and Kauai, consequently both were
eager to meet in the preliminary,
and when they did meet, it was a
desperate struggle, in which the
horses of both teams were practically
In the meantime the Honolulus
easily defeated the Hawaiis without
hurting themselves or their horses,
so that whan Saturday came, they
were fit to pay the game of their
lives while the Maui men and horses
were still stiff and sore from Tues
The result was obvious, and even
Foxy Grandpa, Frank Baldwin's
famous and fast polo pony could
hardly head a cow in a lane, while
the other Maui ponies were no better.
Of couise Honolulu woo, and it after
ward cauie put in a chat between
the Maui anil Kauai men, how the
Honolulu niqii had written fairy tales
to Maul and! Kauai, in order to have
these two tams waste their strength
on each otw?r, leaving the winning
team of tho'two au easy victim for
1 Saturday's, game.
Honolulu Minstrel oi.d
Direct from Opheum Theater, honolulu
Will appear at I. of P. Hall, Wai:
luku, on Monday evening, Dec 15,
at 8 o'clock t-1 arp.
Good Dancers, Singers & Comedians
General Admission 50 cts. Reserved
seats II. UU. Tickets on sale at Euos'
REPORT OF THE CONDITION
The First Nntioiwil Bank ot V hi-
uku, at Wailuku, Maui, in th-
Ter. of huwail, at the clone of
business, Nov. 25th, 1DOV.
DOLL A IS.
Loans anil Discounts
Overdrafts, secured and
U. S. Doi.ds to secure cir
Premiums on U. S. Bonds . 600.00
Hanking House, furniture!
Due from State Banks
and Bankers 218.CG
Internal-Revenue Stamps 7.60
Checks and other cash
Fractional paper currency,
nickels and cen ts 125-30
Lawful Mojev Resehve
ix BANK) viz:
Specie 14.05t.S5 14,0S4,P5
Redemption fund with U. S.
Treasurer (5 per cent
ot circulation) 325.00
Capital stock paid in
Undivided profits, less
expenses and taxes
National Bank notes out
Due to State Bank and
Individual deposits subject
Demand certificates of
Cashier's checks out
Ter. of Hawaii, Island of Maui, ss;
I, C. D. Lufkin, Cashier of the
above-named bank, do solemnly
swear that the above statement is
true to best of my knowledge and
C. D. LUFKIN,
W. T. Robinson ' )
R. A. Waosworth Directors.
Chas. M. Cooke )
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 0th day of December, 1912.
J AS. N. K. KEOLA,
(Seal) Notary Public.
Second Judicial Circuit, Territory of
In accordance with Section 1 of
Chapter XXVI of the laws of 1886:
All persons holding water privi
leges or those paying water rates
are hereby notified that the water
rates for the term ending June 30,
1903, will be duo and payable at the
office of the Wailuku & Kahului Wa
ter works, on the 1st day of Jauuary,
All such rates remaining unpaid
for 15 days after they are due will
be subject to an additional 10 per
All privileges upon which rates
remain unpaid February 15, 1902,(30
days after becoming delinquent), are
liable to suspension without further
Rates are payable at the office of
the Water Works in the Wailuku
Court House Building.
W. E. BAL,
Supt. Wailuku &. Kahului
Wailuku. Dec. 13, 1902.
All importers, manufacturers aud
owners ot vehicles are required to
comply with the provisions of Act
No. 25,Sessiou Laws of 1898, entitled
"An Act Relating to and Concerning
Vehicles, Tires aud Wheels," which
will be rigorously enforced from this
Copies of the Act furnished on ap
HENRY E. COOPER,
Superintendent of Public Works.
Honolulu, November 21, 1902.
i if i
i Siv s;6 i
cAV y '
ill 2i1w f
MONUMENTS & HEADSTONES, TILE IRON FENCE, OFFICE GRILL
WRITE FOR DESIGNS AND PRICES.
H. E. HENDRICK,
P O. 027. 174-176-180 KING St., HONOLULU
ROAD WAGONS, CANOPY TOP &
SURREYS, - " M
TWO SEAT WAGONS "
BRAKES $32.50 '..
HARNESS $12.00 UP PET SLT.
OUR PRICES THE LOWEST,
OUR GRADE THE HIGHEST,
, OUR TERMS THE EASIEST. , ,
P. R. ISENBERG, Pbksidest.
Chas. F. Herrick Carriage Co., Lfd.
125 Merchant Street, Honolulu, Next to Stanoenwald Buiuvno.
WITH THEIR THIRTY-FIVE YEARS EXPERIENCE IN THE
Goods and General Merchandise
Busiuess Carry the best Selected Slock for JSLAND TR.DJi
Which They O.Ter and Sell TO THE TRADE, ONLY, at
Prices and Terms Most
We Fear No Competition
SOLE AGENTS for LITTLE JOKER und CROSS CUT
TOBACCO, CAMEO and CYCLE CIGARETTES.
Orders Will Receive the Best and MOST PROMPT ATTENTION,
The First National Bank
Incorporated under the Laws of the United States t'
Washington, D. C, 1C01.
CIIAS. M. COOKE, President
C. D. LUFKIN, Cashier.
D. C LINDSAY and R. A. WADSWORTII, Directors,
Solicits accounts of Corporations, Firms and Individuals.
DRAWS EXCHANGE on all Parts of the WorJd.
THE mU BAZAAR,
Hawaiian Curios, Ivory Wreaths, Lauhala Hats, Mats uod
xiaskets of Hawaiian Manufacture, and Hawaiian Quilts.
Hawaiian Tapas and Koa Calabashes, Bird' Nest Fern Work,
Such as Napkin Rings, etc.
We Also Receive Articles on Consignments.
Order Will Receive Prompt and Careful Attention
K. op P. HALL BUILDING WAILUKU, MAUI
Mrs, J. K. Kuliookele, Business, Manager
No Bath complete without J
lavatory, not a f-pray or a ring
but a perfect shower Lath for
HOMj: UsM i
'. c vervtiiir.g com :
plcto .fre -' I prepaid to your
... ... tt
nearest fie. oner landing, 5 tr
t ARSON, & POTTER CO. LTD. HI
C. . i fi- T'nion :ii!l Hotel St rcc ts ' fS?
. O. Box 784, Honolulu, II. T V$
E S "
fiVLS m STCCK, ?20 AND IP.
mi mm s am
CURTAINS $00. AND UPWARD ft
" $95. "
$14 0. .'.
P. O. Box 24,
V. T. ROBINSON, Vic e-Preside x