Newspaper Page Text
I VOLUME X
WAILUKU, MAUI, H. T., SATURDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1904.
T PROFESSIONAL CARDS
Attorney at Law
And Notary Public
LAHAINA, . . MAUI
A. N. HAYSELDEN
ATTORNEY AT LAW
AND NOTARY PUBLIC
LAHAINA, - - MAUL
J. M. VIVAS
ATTORNEY AT LAW
First National BANk
WAILUKU. : : : : MAUI.
W. F. CROCKETT
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Wailuku, ' Maui.
Attorney & Counsellor
kDR. JOHN WBDDIOK,
9 to 10 a. Mi, 2 to 4 r. jr.,
7 to 8 r. si. Hospital 10 a. m.
EDWARD ARMITAGE, M. D,
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON
Eye, Kau. Nose and Throat
i. Office Hours: 8 to 11 a. m., 1 -to 3
I), m., 7 to 8 p. m. s - w
Kuihelani Homestead, Wailulsu.Maui
DR. WM. G. ROGERS
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Rooms 33-34 Alexander Young
Phone Main No. 18.
GEO. S AIKEN, D. D. S.
Office, SUNNYSIDE AND PUUNENE
Hours, 9 A. M. to 4. P. M.
A. B. CLARlC, D. D. S. P. F. FREAR, D. D. S
CLARK & FREAR
Melntyra Bldg. Fort and King.
Hours, 8 A. M. to i P. l Honolulu. H.T
H. R. HITCHCOCK
' NotfAiif ' Public;
; . -
EDMlUND H. HART
JfbTABT'PUBLld; CoNVBTlNbilk Artfa
V ' TtMWB'ITXR
A'asxT to Grant Mabbiaqi Liciksb
MOSES K. NAKUINA
For the Island of Molokai
PWOO ' MOLOKAI
Send 75c 1.00 $1.29
or $1.50 for a nice box of ChocolitV.
ifea cmifefctlbns V sftnfpoat or-, f relent
I frfcto ahyrpartbf AVlslaarla. ' '
Honolulu. H. T.
A French Remedy. Easily
Administered and Proves
IT ENRICHES THE BLOOD
Specific For Pneumonia, Dis
temper and Septic Condi"
tions. Highly Regarded in
To the courtesy of Dr. John Wed
dick, Government Physician at
Wailuku, the News is indebted for
a pamphlet by Sykes & Street, 85
Water St" N. Y., which an inter
esting although somewhat techni
cal description of Tallianino, a
specific prepared by Brigonnot
Pero & Fils & Gaubert, Chemists,
of Paris, France, as a remedy for
pneumonia, fevers, distemper, pul
monary diseases, septic conditions
and like ailment of horses and cit
tle. Believing that th'S remedy may
prove a boon to the stock raisers of
Maui, a brief and simple sketch of
the remedy, its application and
effects is herewith given, in the
hope that it may be found useful
Tallianine is. obtained by the ac
tion of ozone upon a terpen-bear-ing
volatile oil, the process being
stopped at a point where the re
sulting product is capable of evolv
ing fourlimes its . otfnvoltlrrie" of
ozone. Its most marked charact
eristic physiologically, the one
which will in all probability ac
count at least in part for its cura
tive properties, is to rapidly in
crease the numbers of leucocytes in
the circulating blood, or to state
the matter more simply, tallianine
acts in the blood by revivification
of the red corpuscles, giving ven
ous blood the properties of arterial
blood. Its effect3 aro to rapidly
reduce temperature, to stimulant
diuresis, to promote or restore
appetite and as a' heart stimulant.
The preparation is put up in her
metically sealed glass tubes, con
taining from 10 to 20 cubic centi
metres each, and is administered
by injection into the jugular vein.
,The following is an interesting
description of the method.
"The jugular vein is usually selected-
for the injection with the
larger animals. The neck should be!
washed with 1-2000 bichloride" solu
tion. With the thumb of the left
hamd' niakefirmpressUrebhthe vein
in upward direction, below the point
chosen for the injection, until the
..i i i i. i ... . .1
tinguisnea, paipaung jt wun ins
finger of the right hand to observe
he wave motion; then wi$hr tiji
Tight hand enter the .needle, (pre
viously sterilized) in th rein, a)
,an angle ofr4Q'to 45 deersis with
'its aria, and' penetratetlwjricin
quickly but the vein lowiyland
steadily without jerking.
''if' it' is introduced with asMarp,
rapid Btroka it may pm bteteHnb
veiri'or transfix itj wjiereiuL ijf ktf
vanced slowly, it us ke"pt coastaTrjtiy
in the; desired direction am 4ipjia
easy to appreciate; axatly' JtoV' dl-
'rictloh'it takeif- AW aV 'dhV
haJrtzol throuttk' il
through' th'e ah.tjcpiu of 'the
jrein, one? caiCirCjreciatq
point ot'the fteH
men of the ?ej
point 'must bejajj
"li the blood de:?abt flow from
tho needle after it is entered, it is
evidence that the needle is in tho
cellular tissue, when it must bo
withdrawn and the operation bo
gun ovflr again. If a very small
quantity of blodtl mixed with air
appears, it shows that the point
lies in the wall of the vein, either
in the anterior wall' or, more fre
quently, in the posterior, in which
case it must again bo withdraw n.
"Whon now it is quite certain
that the point of tho needlo is well
within the lumen and not in tho
wall of tho vein or in tho surround
ing cellular tissue, tho syringe,
which has been previously filled
with tho liquid or solution to be
injected, is, with tho right hand,
attached to tho needle, and the "pis
ton slowly and steadily pressed
home, giving it at the same time,
if it does not slide easily, slight ro
tary movements from right to
"The liquid is carried off by the
blood current as fast as it is inject
ed, without producing even the
slightest swelling at the point of
injection. If any prominence is
caujed by the expulsion of the
first fen drops, it i3 proof positive
that tho needle is not in the vein,
but in tho cellular tissue, when it
must bo withdrawn. There should
be no restiveness on the part of the
animal, as an intravenous injec
tion is entirely painless if tho oper
ation is properly performed.
"The injection being finished, tho
needle is grasped at the shoulder
so that both svrinne and needle
may be withdrawn rapidly andi
with one movoment.
"In making the injection on tlp
right side of tho neck, use the mid
dle figure of the left hand for com
pressing the vein. The left hand
should always be used for this pur
pose and the right hand for the
needle and syringe unless the oper
ator is left-handed, when the re
verse will apply."
Those who have used this remedy
state that in 24 hours it has reliev
ed, and in a few days cured cases
in horses and cattle that were ap
parentiy nopeiess. ine closes are
given every 24 hours, and a pecu
liarity of the remedy is that even
a double dose may be given to
healthy horses or cattle without
producing any ill effect. It is now
a standard remedy in Europe, and
is being largely introduced in the
MEETING OF THE
ThcvllWSlflhdustry of the1
Cassava and citrous fruits were
'thoroughly discussed' at the meet
ittgp of the Farmers' Institute last
evening' at the Board of Agriculture
headquarters on King street. The
concensus of opinion was to the ef
feet that'there Werabigopportunitie's
here for the raising of cassava and
the making of starch .and that, Ha
waii would'db well to'raiso'he'r own
prangeaj IeTnbnVa'nd' limes. ,1 ;
. AmodgtKb3$ p"Fe1ftHt were'Uii j.
ilder,' . FT dooVe.'D? L. Vah;
pine, J. Q. Wood, Guta SerisawaV.!
em jarecrpauwi. preinaingy oecro.
ftry J. ,E; Siym'EniBincgirft
JAl V&msV jCrSw Mt KtttfHsfcV
jB4jWr Tejjaqdty of Hawaii,
the Koolau castor bean enthusiast.
ad mupbo aajtqn4 JMXV Ife
moner in the study bf the cultiva
tion of cassava. Ho was going in
to the raising of cassava and would
make starch. Experimenting with
cassava he had some little time ago
fiut a small patch into the plant, a
patch probably abut 20 by 40 feet
and from that little piece of land
he had taken six hundred pounds
of roots. In making tho starch in
a crude way he had derived out of
one lot of roots, about 100 pounds,
about 15 per cent of starch; out of
another lot of roots, about 150
pounds, ho had derived nearly 20
per cent of starch. Of course
much was wasted. He had writton
to California concerning the market
for cassava and had recoi tfed a very
encouraging offor. lie has planted
eight acres and intends to plant
fifty or one hundred acres more.
S3 far it has cost about $30 per acre
for seed; but after the cost of seed
there is very little expense as far
as cultivation is concerned. Stalks
have grown five feet since August
1st. In two months he expects to
have plenty of seed to plant at
least 30 acres; he hopes to have to
buy no more seed. The speaker
said that it was an easy matter to
rig up a machine for making the
starch. Figuring on a 20 per cent,
yield of starch, two tons per acre
would be realized. He had been
assured three or three and a half
cents per pound for the starch de
livered at San Francisco. Shipping
a sample to tho coast he had been
advised that it compared well with
what is known fn San Francisco as
No. 2 starch;if it could be delivered
at San Francisco at 3 or 3 cents
there will bo a big market for it.
The making of one ton of starch,
the speaker figured, would leave
about three tons of feed for hogs.
Ho intended to use what did not go
into starch to fatten hogs.
Jared Smith said that Hawaiians
generally were raising a little cas
save; there were three hundred
acres of it at Rice's place on the Is
land Kauai. Rice has a starch
mill alt lough he grows the stuff
principally for cattle. Mr. Smith
said that it must be a cheap starch
which would bo employed by weav
ers, for example, in their business.
Mr. Smith went on to say, in
answer to numerous inquires, that
there were a great many varieties
of cassava here. Principally, there
were the bitter and sweet kind,
speaking generally of the plant
everywhere; here in Hawaii the bit
ter variety was not bitter, strange to
say. Rice on Kauai haa five vari
eties. The cassava chiefly grown
here is one of the very best van
eties. In Brazil there are 40 or 50
varieties. Tapioca is derived from
caisava. We could mako tapioct
here'but it' would hardly pay.
Mr. Thurstdn as'k-d' how high up
the plant would growl Mr. Smith
stated that Rice's place back of Li
hue onKauai was at an elevation
of one" thousand feet. The older
Hawaiians particularly cultivate
it. The terrn "pia" (prmly applied
by the Hawaiians to arrowroot
had now practically been transfer
red .to cassava. Cassava starch' is
Bold'in'Hawaiian markets as,,fpia"
the importation of citrous fruits
ferSwrfooil fruit.' rrerrierilbar trie
nrat;aiupraBni out xi .vuigrnia,
'ur.arnh ' I
, anges lor iniroauping iiere was mo appiea nauvo io tne uqu. uu aim
' Ento'MoVgist' CraV 'inVitetoKlH Vp !'bW 'atfcf5 W'nHe'di'aVg'ea'Hd eatj' nt
'aduteWtKe rHe&inTS 'Mtfilf pa? fi" -'iVofflak aIaIie,W, ffrr"tnW- cb'ltfr, aUhb'irgh'i ike'rb
"1 do not see why you" shoula .wasauyreaiairacuiiyioneencuun- wumu oiwaya ue ueopio -wno 'woi
Et J,t tflor Ab$.ut a. month J rich aha sweet; bat ' tmeir sicmnea: i momgisi -uraw, spoKo on Mnseet
:2etto,at L6uis. Now Ca ifof- ThWuWsMd'Ke'Kadals'd The-re'vfaS'needeU a'Wedrty
.cariloads'out of theTStale. eW to tafiei'but the'tree-rdid' nW SrticT efttotfiOrogWq'prbctfNF tto
,piuai noi, jui want to raiaa i. sceiu w iiy? yK- i,u'" '""'' T . . J .
jrincaj nere, piaco inom in your , oocruiary xiiirgiua, . m unai uiaiiuuouwinvHUKuv,
Battleship Sebastopol Injured, Russia Grants
Important Reforms. Lycurgus to
Manage Yolcano House.
MURDERER HANGED AT HONOLULU
Mrs. Chadwick Placed in Jail at Cleveland. $100,000
Bonds and Seven Indictments. Sugar Still Firm.
United States Frigate Constellation Rccorrmission cd.
(Special by Wireless to The News.)
Jibutil,, Dec. 16. Russian Bal
tic squadron sailed from here yester
day. Tokio, Dec. 15. It is believed that
the battle ship Sebastopol at Port
Arthur has been seriously damaged,
sinking her two torpedo tubes astern.
St. Petersburg, Dec 15. Govern
ment intends making expensive ro
torms as a result of the agitation now
goine on. A represents tivo consul
tative party may be granted, aud
more freedom granted to tho press.
Cleveland, Dec. 1C Mrs. Cbad
wick has been sent to jail in default
cf $100,000 bonds. Seven indictments
have been found against her.
New York, Dec. 16. The TJ. S.
frigate Constellation, the oldest ship
in the American nivy, has been rc
commissioned as a receiving ship.
Honolulu, Dec. 15. GeorgeLycur
giis, owner ot the Union Grill, Ho
nolulu was yesterday elected mana
ger of the Volcano House, Hawaii
Honolulu, Dec. 16. Matsumoto
Moritaro, the Japanese murderer of
Albion B. Glennon of Kauai, was
hanaed in Honolulu yesterday at 11
Honolulu, Dec. 16. Sugar, 96 test,
4.65; beets, 14s.
Budapest, Hungary, Dec. 14,-The
Diet has been convened without fur
Washington, D. C, Dec. 14. The
American-Italian arbitration treaty
has been signed.
Madrid, Spain, Dec. 14.-The Spanish
Cabinet has resigned in consequence
of a disagreement over military mat
ters. Washington, Dec. 14.-In the Srribot
case a witness testified to the penal
ties enacted by the Mormon9, for re
vealing the ceremonies of the Endow
ment House. They include mutilation
of' the body.
the trees can be properly cultivat
ed. A'rid I don't see'-why" you can't
raise fine peaches here: peaches
- A '
with a little priming can re culti
vated to great advantage here, I'm
sure. You can plant your own
seeds." Judge Dole said he had
fame fine Hawaiian Beedling and
some budded " specimens in Paiioa
thai produced1 a ctreat deal of fr iU.
He thbuaht one of the best or-
Dole, were particularly
wftrfl thin skinned and Dossessbd a
ferSaV'dfJal W Worr Wfih
.".n . . . i . ... ..j -j
greaT'dSal ;oT faVbr. J pi
Mr. Craw had s-aid. "Wo haTn't sct work i;Jletin. " "
TILL MOVING NORTH
Now York, Dec. 14. Mrs. Chad
wick has gone to Cleveland toanswor
the charges made agauist her in
Grand Jury indictments. She de
clares that she will pay her debts in
St. Petersburg, Russia, Dec. 14.
Tho Russian general staff is well
satisded with the Manchuria situa
tion. St. Petersburg, Russia, Dec. 14.
A recent imponal manifesto reduced
the sentence of SasonefT, vouPlehvo's
assassin, to fourteen years imprison
ment. Budapest, Hungary, Dec. 13. Tho
meeting of Parliament has been pro
vented by tho riotous action of op
ppsition members who wrecked tho
interior of the House.
Washington, Dec. 13.- C. P. Neil
of tho District of Columbia has been
appointed Commissioner of Labor and
W. O. Hays of Minnesota, Assis
tant Secretary of Agriculture,
Washington, Dec. 13. The Supreme
Court has decided that tho Pennsyl
vania railroad was justified in remov
ing tho lines or the Western Union
Telegraph Co. from its right of way.
Cleveland, O., Dec. 13. Mrs.
Chadwick has been indicted on two
counts for forgery.
Pensecola, Dec. 13. -- Secretary
Taft has returned from Panama.
Capetown, Dec. 131 Two Russian
warships havo passed Cape Point eri
route to the Far East.
Tokio, Dec. 13.-The Russians have
been repulsbd in minor attack's' in
Manchuria. Preparations for winter
ing have boon completed.
Tokio, Japan, Dec. 12. The Jap
anese bombardment at Port Arthur
has damaged Golden Hill, fired the
arsenal, and injured the wireless
Mukden, Manchuria, Dec. 12. -Tho
Japan attacks on the Russian trench
es have been repulsed
an Hawaiian orange here," ho
said; lfwe' have Hawaiian or
anges. There are many differonl
varieties grown from Hawaiian
seeds. The Waialua oranges wore
famous, full of juice." He believed
that the best oranges for Hawaiian
gardens would be found among' tlib
Hawaiian oranges, just as the best
apples now in America were ' tho
cussed. Mr. Terry declared there.
waSVfutufao, coWe iff' Hawaii.
nne; iney . uananas ana conee were aiso a-