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title: 'The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, January 10, 1903, Image 3',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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Subscribe for the Mabi News.
A good brake for sale cheap.
ply to the News office. v
Drop Into the News office
order your job work. V !
The Nevadan Is the next
steamer due at Kuhulul.
Kula eggs are on the market
again at forty cents a do?eq.
Waul Hotel' carries a choice
assortment of high grade cigars.
Fehns Foe Sale.
Mrs. G. B. ROBERTSON.
Lovepy & Co. are sole agents for
Hartle.tt Water and Manilla Anchor
MauJ merchants could make it pay
tod a little intelligent advertising
jn php. News.
Manager Du Dose of Loyejoy & Co.
J3 building up a good business for his
house on Maui.
Ring up the Maui News and have
your name enrolled On jts list of reg
The public schools on Maui were
rrcopened for the spring term, last,
Ifne road bctweeu Kihei and Wat.
luku has dried off, and is in fairly
good condition again.
If you don't "sec" Supt. Bal of the
waterworks before the 15th, it; will
cost you ten per cent extra. '
The News gave its readers a
'scoop" last week, in the lire claims
telegram from Washington.
The Hawaiian K. of P. Lodge give
A luaii at their hall, over Hoffman' &
yetlese"u''s store, this evening."""
The north wind duriug the early
part ot the week lowered the -temperature
to58deg. on Tuesday. ',"
i ..... .
Travel has begun to start up after
the holidays, several commercial men
appearing on pur streets this week,
Join the Thursday evening dancing
class at the K. of P. Hall, if you
want a pleasant evening's entertain
The News has made arrangements
to receive the latest news from, the
coast every Saturday morning, in
tirije for publication "in,' Saturday's
issue. - . . . '
It is said that cdpjeg pf the pro
posed county bill have reached Maui,
but none has been received by the
The expected dull times have fol
lowed the holidays, but au improve
meut in business is noticeable this
The Wailuku mango trees are
loaded with blossoms, promising a
heavy crop othis luscious fruit this
Every mill on Maui is now ruunipg,
the entire daily output being nearly
500 tons. The bulk of this is (shipped
A druceist. a Dliotoffr&pher and a
barber are serious Seeds of Wailuku.
On last Sunday night,
pall came to Bishop Gulstan, and he
cjuietly went to his final sleep.
The hist sad riles were performed
over the body of the beloved Bishop
at the cemetery on Wednc.iday be
tween twelve and one o'clock, and
then he was laid down for his final
rest in a grave mukal of the great
At four A. M. on Wednesday, the
priests, accompanied by Pro Vicar
Libert proceeded ' to the Catholic
Mission and deposited the body in
the casket, where it was shut away
forever from mortal view. The casket
was then couveyed to the Cathedral,
accompanied by all the priests in
turplices, and was placed upon the
cataralque at the head of the main
aisle of the Cathedral.
At a little after ten the funeral
services began, in the presence of a
congregation which crowded the
auditorium-, and Were conducted by
Pro Visar Libert, assisted by Fath
ers MiHhias, Valentine and Stephen.
An immense procession accompa
nied the remains to the grave, the
pa.ll bearers being Hon. S. A.Damon,
F. A, Schaefcr, Justico A. Perry,
Prince Kawaranakoa, John Ena,
John A, Hughes, F. W. Macfarlane,
Dr, Walters, J. F. Eckhardt and
A Valuable Find,
Mr. W. E. Devereiix, of Grinbaum
&Co.' who was visiting east Maui last
week, accidently uueat'thfad a very
He was travelling on horseback
from liana to Kipahula, and his horse
left the main trail and was travelling
along a by-path, when it stumbled
and came near falling into a hole, the
mouth of which had been covered. As
the hole presented a jome what 'sin
gular appearance, Mr. Devereux dis
mounted and proceeded to examine
it. It was an artificial hole, and peer
ing into it he discovered a larye
number, nearly a dozen, ancient cal
abashes and fragments of tapa cloth
which had evidently been hidden
there many years ago, perhaps with
,he bones of a dead chief. The cal
abashes were of koa wood, and were
in a good state of preservation. At
the present prices of calabashes,
they are estimated to be worth sev-
erai nunareci aoiiars. wr, uevereux
took them to Honolulu with him and
will have them polished.
Fire at Kihei.
A competent man in either line would of the fire and Uie actual facts
Dn Monday morning at about 4:30
a hre occurea at (Jatnp d fump,
Kihei, the wooden building euclosiug
the pump machinery being burned
to the ground. The small wooden oil
tank standing near also collapsed
and the pil caught fire from the heat
of the burning building, s The hoist
engine, dynamo and other minor
machinery in the building were des
troyed, but the large boilers and
srnoke stack escaped without mate
rial damage. It is not known what
the extent of the damage is in the
shaft because as soon after the fire
as thu mouth of the shaft could be
reached, it was covered with boards,
over which dirt was heaped to the
depth ot three or four feet, effectual
ly shutting out the air. The shaft
will bo left covered until it is certain
that the fire, if there is any in the
shaft is entirely smothered.
There was no one except the Japan
ese fireman about the premises when
the firo broke out. Only one boiler
was in use, being the one winch sup
plied steam to run the hoisting ma
chinery, This Japanese has been
running the oil burner ever since it
was. installed, and was specially
trained for the work. Tils ex plana
tion of the aff lir is that when he ig
uited the flames in the oil burner, the
blaze Kept putting out into the room
and iurnited the paper lining of the
wall of the outer building, which be
ing dry, burned like tinder. It is
believed by some that ho turned a
water hose on the oil flame, but he
denies (hat he did so. The real causo
K. ol P. Dancing Club.
The members of Aloha Lodge, K.
of P., have organized a dancing club
or school at the K. of P. Hall to meet
every Thursday evening, with mem
bership at $1.00 per month, none but
member to be admitted.
The initial meeting of the club was
held on last Thursday evening and
was quite a successful and enjoyable
affair, and it i8 assured that the club
will prove a success. Good music is
furnished, and the utmost order and
decorum will prevail. There is already
a large membership, and as soon as
it is generally knowu that the club is
givmg weekly dances, the member
ship will become much larger. This
and one which be very popular with
our young folks.
The Wailuku road board deserve
credit for the work, done on Main
street, and they promise to keep up
the good work bU summer.
The case of 3, Ah Mi, charged
with an attempt- to bribe a police
officer, is set for trial before District
Magistrate McKay, on Monday,
4 Cokn Foil Sale. This year's crop,
. Telephone or ftpp'y to
E. i). BAILEY, -
The Alaskan arrived off Kahului
yesterday morning, but the surf was
breaking so heavily that she was
compelled to lie outside for some
Quite a hard k.ona wiudstorm pre
vailed on Wednetdav nicht in Wai
luku, blowing down signs over s,tores.
and doing some slight damage to
Road Supervisor John Kinney has
a force of men at work on High street
between the Maui Hotel and the
Court House preparing the road bed
for a new coat of macadam.
Some enterprising man on Maui
should follow the exaur pie pf Hawaii
. and establish a guava jelly and mar
malade factory in the guava groves
of EastHaleakala. There is money
There was no regular meeting of
the Maul Athletic Association on
Monday evening, owing to the lack
of a quorum. A special meeting
should be called, aft the baseball sea
connection with it will probably nev
er be known.
Unless the shaft has suite red se
nous injury, which is not very iiKeiy,
the damage to the plantation will bo
merely nominal. Camp 3 Pump has
not been in use for some time, as the
water was not needed bud will not be
required before the middle of March
or the first of April. By that, time,
the pump will' doubtless be In running
order again, so that the plantation
will suffer no iucouvenience from the
For some time past, Manager Sco'.t
and his assistant, Mr. Gribble, have
been fitting an air draft in the shalt,
and on last Sunday, the temperature
at the bottom of the shaft was reduced
to 5 decrees. About a eek more
of work was needed to have complet
ed all repairs and changes needed to
have put the shaft in first class con
Washington, D. C, Jan. 6. Tho
sub-committee of the Senate on the
Pacific Islands and Porto Rico, con
sisting of Senators Mitchell, Foster
and Burton, who visited the Terri
tory of Hawaii during the summer,
have made their report. They recora
Passage of the Kohala Ditch Bill
Payment of the Fire Claims.
Control by the United States of the
Public Lands of Hawaii in two dis
tricts with headquarters at Honolulu
Immedinte suspension of the land
The sale of Punchbowl aud Kapio
lanllaods to the present sub-lessees.
Treasury control of all lepers, in
eluding those of the mainland, at
A bounty of four cents on Hawai
Harbor improvements, including a
Codification of the laws,
Lighthouses to be tranferred to
Land and Forestry investigations,
Immediate organization of. munici
Nev Sugar Process.
Do Not VVaht Chinese.
New Orleans, Jan. 3. Thomas
Wommack, a prominent planter of
East Baton Rouge, has discovered a
new process of making sugar which
promises to revolutionize the industry
in Louisiana. Mr. Wommack declines
to divulge the secret until a patent
is received but says he converts his
whole product from ordinary syrup
into sugar with only a small por
centage of residue in the shaps of a
black glucose with scarcely a trace
of sucrose and as hard as a bt ick. He
brought samples of the residue to the
Sugar Exchange for chemical exam
ihation as evidence of the success of
the discovery. Every pound of sugar
made by him this season was clear
white at first.
To Hit The Trust.
The San Francisco Labor Council
at its meetinu last night received a
communication from the Trade Fede
ration of Honolulu, accompanied by a
resolution, which contains an em
phatic protest against all legislation
favoring the admission of Chinese
laborers to the Hawaiian Islands from
any source or under any pretext, on
the erround that the admission of
Chinese laborers to the Islands would
be a menace to white labor. The
federation asks the cooperation of
the council in its efforts to defeat any
J'KSa?"1 Read thet MAUI NEWS
Washington, Saturday, Dec. 20
Senator Lodge today iutio-luced in
the Senate & bill authorizing the
president to remove the duty on coal about a miuute
Senator Morgan of Alabama is still
pushing the Nicaraguun canal pro
position. ' '
The cable edition of the Advertiser
is a paper to provoke udiuirulinn
even from its enemies.
A noticeably new rinji s heard in
the voices of Honolulans who have
arrived on Maui this week.
The red evening glow on Maui is
i . . i
prouuuiy exp.uineu uy mo volcanic
eruptions in Central America.
Porto Rico, envious of the reputa
tion of Hawaii, has got u;j a little
embezzlement scandal of its own.
The Raymond & Whitney Tourist
Company of Botnn will bring a party
of tourists to the Islands in April.
Kihei Plantation is all right, and
will not lose a pound of sugar on ac
count of last Monday morning's fire.
It is a reasonable certainty that
wireless telegraphy will soon be in
operation between the Is'uncls ui.rl
The Maui correspondent ot tiieStnr
touches a popular chord when- he
asks for a daily mail service from
The hand of Yardley, the caricatu
rist has lost none of its cunning, judg
ing from tho recent cartoon in the
Frank Godfrey has assumed the
assistant editorship and business
management of the Independent, un
til further notice.
The coinage bill passed by the
House provides that Hawaiian coinf
shall cease to be legal tender on and
after January 1, 1904.
The trust are threatening to do
Roosevelt out of the next republican
nomination for president, if he pushes
the fight against them.
Judge George D. Gear of Honolulu
and Miss Mildred Durphy of San Fran
Cisco were united m marriage ai
Honolulu, on Sunday last. ,
The Honolulu papers received by
this week s mail have a. smart
chippei look, and are as full of foreign
news as is the ordinary coast paper.
Hawaiian cable news will be read
at breakfast hereafter bv the whole
civilized world. What an advertise
ment that will be for the Paradise of
Senator Burton of Kansas will urge
the fight for Chiuesc labor on the
Islands, but with organized white
labor opposing, it will simply be
waste of time.
And now crops up another minor
industry, the manufacture of bam
boo cane furniture. And there are
plenty more of them, as soon as we
have time to think them out.
Now that the cable has ceased to
be a toy, and has become a business
reality, the next matter of interest
on the cards is a consideration of the
features of our proposed county bill.
The report of the Senatorial Com
mittee a syllabus ot which is printed
in another column, contains ; several
surprises, but after all, it is about
what was to be reasonably expevted.
Close communication by good npd
easily travelled roads is the upbuild
ing of any section, and a good road
to Hana will develop a famous belt
of farming land between Uuclo and
Right Reverend Gulstan F. Roperl,
Bishop of Panopolis. and vicar Apos
tolic of the Catholic Mission in the
Hawaiian Islands died at the Mission
House in Honolulu, at 10:20 p. m. on
A tounty of four cents a pound ou
Hawaiian coffee is rather too gocd
to come true, but it is. very certain
that a bounty will bo placed on our
coffee which will thoroughly revive
Commissioner T. Thomas Fortune
avows his faith in the ultimate sue
cess of minor industries in Hawaii.
He is right, and oddly euough it is
the malihini who can see and will
eventually develop these industries
Whether Japanese "skilled labor"
was or was not the cause of the fire
at Kihei. yet it is a cold fact that
the services of a level headed intelh
gent Americau would, in such crises,
be worth sefei'cu thousand dollars in
mm irnt:. yrm
froni insect", dust &
Are the best insur
ance and are suscept
ible of m;
1?T IIOINlf PEARSON, & POTTER CO. LT D. g
Ai'y. I II I I AVi CrX;ijr TTninn nnrt ttotol Streets" " J?
g ORDER liyJ" , P. O. "Box 784. Honolulu, If. T.
ROAp WAGONS. CANOPY TOP & CURTAIN0 $3C. AND t'pwADfc
TWO SEAT WAGONS "
TOP BUGGIES ' M
HARNESS $12.90 LP PET. SET,
OUR PRICES THE LOWEST,
OUR GRADE THE HIGHEST,
OUR TERMS. THE EASIEST
p. O. Box Sty
Chas. F. Herrick Carriage Cot, lt
125 Merchant Street, HoWBLU, Next to Stanoenw.ld Eujlq.
1807 ioou .
WITH THEIR THIRTY-FIVE YEARS, EXPERIENCE IN. THE
Dry Goods and General Merchandise
Business Carry tfie best Selected Sock for ISLAND TRAp'A
Which They , Offer and Sell TO THE TRADE ONLY, ai
Prices and Terms Most Favorable.
We Fear No Competittcm
. . . n..Rr. r tnWT -T7I T "VTT V r .1 I DAtC fTl -
" TOBACCO, CAMEO and CrCLE CIGARETTES.
Ordt rs Will Receive the Re&V and MOST PROMPT ATTENTION,.;
coming into the United States from
Canada whenever duty on coal from
the United States goinjj; into Ctmada
shall be removed.
The people of Maui, with whom the
L. B. Kerr Co. store wr,s quite po
pularleaVn with extreme- regret o
the loss of this place by tire. Irdw
ever, Mr. Kerr is full of enterprise
aud will doubtless soon bond vp
another successlul. business. '
A Carload of Monuments
JTALIAN MARBLE, SCOfCIt
end AMERICAN GRANITE
NEW DESIGNS. FTNE WORKMANSHIP ..
IRON SAFES. WROUGHT IRON HITCHING PPgT
WRITE FOR ESTIMATES, OR WHAT IS '
BETTER WHEN IN HONOLULU CALL
' ANp LOpK OVER THE STOCK OV
J. C. Axteli
1041030 ALAKEA St. Bet. KING and, HOTEL St
The First National Bank
' Incorporated under the Law ol th Usited States afc
Washington, D. C 1901.
CHAS, M. COOKE, PREsiDisr w; T. ROBINSON, Vjci;-Pivf&'.M.t.
C. D. LUFKINk Cashier.
D. C. LINDSAY AND. R, A. WADSWORTH, Dikectous,.
Solicits accounts of Corporations, Firms, aad. Individ mui&
DRAWS, EXCHAKGE on aUsPavts oJ the World.
THE MAUI BAZAAR.
Hawaiian Curios, Ivory Wreaths, Lpuhala Hats, Mats and
iiaskets of Hawaiian Manufacture, i&fcd Hawaiian Quilts, I
Hawaiian Tapas aid Koa Calatftsbcs Blrds Nest FevXVc-Yk,.
Such as Napkin Rings, etc.
Wo Also P.eceive Articles on Consignments..
O.c'er Will Receive Prompt and Cireful Atte:tkm..
K. oy P. HALL BUILDING WAILUKU, MAUL
;v!s, J. K. Kahooksle,, Ba&lies& Manag.;
sou is bear at band.