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THE MAUI NEWS
SATURDAY, APRIL 8, 1905
GOLD MEDAL AWARDED
Dearborn Methods of Treating Boiler Waters and Dearborn Vegetable Feed-
Water Treatment at tlie World's Fair, St. Louis.
This award was made from results obtained in keeping a battery of 3,000 horse-power water-tube boilers absolutely
free from scale and corrosion during the six months' run of the World's Fair Power Plant
Are YOU using DEAltBOKN VEGETABLE FEED-WATER TREAT
MENT in your boilers? If not send gallon sample of water for analysis.
1 VArlte for Booklet "7W on Reed-Water Treatment.
DEARBORN DRUG AND CHEMICAL WORKS
VVM. II. EDGAR, President. ROBT F. CARR, Vice-Pres, and Gen. Mr. VVM. B. McVICKER, 2d Vico Pres. and Cast Mr. CHAS. M. EDDY, See. and Treas.
NEW YORK, 120 Liberty Street.
Philadelphia, The Bourse.
Detroit, Majestic Building.
Denver, Boston Building.
Boston, Oliver Building.
The Most Popular Hotel on
LARGE, COOL, AIRY ROOMS AND
MAKE THIS HOTEL THE LEADING RESORT FOR
TOURISTS AND THE
SPECIAL RATES TO PARTIES BY THE
WEEK OR MONTH
Conveyancus or Horses foi Either Haleukala or
the Picturesque lao Valley
MKS. 31. CAKNEGIE,
Telephone Orders Receive
Atlanta, Prudential Building.
Salt Lake City, Dooly Block.
Tittsburg, House Building.
St. Louis, Security Building.
CLEAR, COLD, CRYSTAL I S?.X02IER ;
I 1 .
I E 13 Ginger Ale, Chocolate Cream,
j Delivered at Your Door.j Plain Soda and Root Beer,
Japanese In Texas
San FranciscD, March 25 We
are not informed as to the power be v
hind the attempt to colonize Japan
ese in Texas, but assume it to be
that of the allied transportation
companies, which desire the benefit
of the long haul from Japan to
Texas, regardless of the serious con
sequences to the Southern peool of
any further complication of their
race problem. The sane people of
the south, however seem to have
awakened to the danger of an im
migration which begins with a con
tract for tho settlement of 2000
Japanese families in a single district.
At any rate a vigorous opposition
has apparently been aroused which
moans likely to put an end to the
scheme. It appears that the laws
of Texas do not permit the owner
ship of lands by aliens, such legisla
tion having been enacted some years
ago in view of the absorption of enor
mous tracts of land into the single
ownership of subjects and residents
of Great Britain. Each Japanese
immigrant proposed to become na
turalizf d as quickly as the law would
permit, and thus become qualified as
a landowner. As the result, doubt
less, of local opposition, rullihgshave
been got that Japanese are ineligible
to citizenship, which is said to have
put a stop to the movement,, pending
a final decision by the courts.
As Walter Macarthur, the well
known labor leader of this city,
truthfully says, tho character of s
people is fixed by that of its workers.
This is especially important in & re
public, for from the workers there
must come the continuous procession
of those who rise to the important
posts of society, and found families,
which after a more or less extended
period of influence end power, pass
into degenency and oblivion. - When
the source of supply of strong men
AND ICE WORKS, LIMITED.
The 16 years experience
produce superior goods. We
San rranci9co. 115 Davis Street.
Buffalo, Ellicott Square Building.
Kansas City, New York Life Building.
Los Angeles, 307 N. Los Angeles Street.
is cut oil the decadence and sub
mergence of the nation is but a
question of time. If, us must be
proposed by any who favor Japanese
immigration, it is desired to found a
superior governing race on a sub
stratum of eu unassimilable prole
tariat, the notion of popular govern
ment must be abandoned, for the
two ideas, are contradictory. It
would be bad enough to have our
labor performed by an unassimilable
race of helots. To itt 01.ee intrust
such a race with all the privileges
and responsibilities of citizenship, as
was proposed in the Texas coloniza
tion, would be political and social
suicide, Uy our own improvident net
wo should destroy alt tho ideals in
which Americans have taken pride
Used His Knife to Excess.
An Ohio man who was recently
elected to congress went to Washing '
Uu to look around and see what his
duties were. II: was hospitably re
ceived and was wined and dined a
great many times by his colleagues.
I5efor2 he went home hi said tn" hi
friends: "By Georre, have h..d a
good time! I have had dinnerskand
breakfasts and suppers galore given
to me. In fact, I haven't had my
knife out of my mouth since I struck
Looking Fop Williams.
Honolulu Mch. 31. The federal au
thorities here and on the mainland
are looking for Fred Williams, former
assistant postmaster at Puunene,
Maui He is alleged to have dra.n
a number of postal orders in favor
of one "R. A. Rest," on California
offices, and- to have collected the
money himself, ha ving left here for
California in March, 11104. He has
been reported as in South Africa
and in Australia and may be !x-tradited,
of our Manager enables us to
use absolutely pure extracts.
CHICAGO, 27-34 Riolto Building.
Cincinnati, Union Trust Building.
St. Paul. 1237 Lincoln Avenue.
HONOLULU, 42 Emma Street,
Edwurd C. Brown. Manager.
May Stop Coolies From Coming
Honolulu, Apri' 5. "The Japanese
Government may issue an order to
stop Japanese laborers from coming
to Hawaii" said Mr. A'iki Saito, the
Japanese Consul-General yerterdav,
when shown a leading editorial in
English in the Sunday Hawaii Shin
po. "Mind you, I say may. Tho
government may or nriy not do so.
That suggestion in the Shinpo, how
ever, is more of an idea of Editor
The Japanese laborers are leaving
Hawaii for th" coast. To olTsvt
this it has been suggested that 'he
Japanese government preven i-nre
laborers coining to Hawaii i k
in the cane fields."
It is said that this matter has
been brought oflleially to the atten
tion of the Japanese government.
The Japanese leaving for Hawaii,
are supposed to remain in the isl. nds
and not continue to the ro.-i.t It is
thought that t'.ie plan proposed
would stir the Planters' Asso -ia'ion
to doing something to prevent the
exodus. learner after steamer, and
one which w uld be to use some in-lluen-e
with the steamship lines. Many
of the planters are interested 111 the
various steamer lines.
Curious Burial Relics of the An
The excavations which were com
menced at Reniasan, on the east
bank of the Nile, some two hundred
miles above Cairo, in December, 1002
have now been completed. There
have been discovered and searched
in the necropolis extending along
the face of the limestone cliff, 887
tombs, including that of Sebek He
tepa, 2300 R. C, together with its
curious funeral models. Each burial
chamber was formed of a recess at
the base of a square shaft, occasion
ally at a depth of, th'rty feet, hewn
in the solid rock and carefully filled
in. Ry this careful moans the body
of the deceased was preserved from
disturbance. 1 1ns type of burial an
tedates tho mummification period;
but it was tound In the case of two
bodies that dec;.y had been arrested
by the wrappings, which were found
stili intact. Each tomb contained a
wooden sarcophagus, with the lines
of religious formulae, aud text in
scribed upon it in the orthodox
hieroglyphics, and with the head
pointing to the north and the paint
ed "c.es of Osiris" toward the east.
The sarcophagus was surrounded
with a large number of little wooden
models representing river and tail
ing bouts, a granary, croup of per
sons baking, a man brewing, a man
leading an ox, a girls carrying a
brace of birds in her hands and a
basket on her head. Notwithstand
ing the extreme age-four thousand
years-of these curious relics, they
were foi rd to be in a remarkable
state of preservation, the oarsmen
iu the galleys leaning upon their
oars intact, and the paint still bright
and cleau. The ceremonies attend
ing the interment of a woman were
slightly dissimilar, the departed
lady being provided with a basket of
toilet requisites. These curious
little models wer buried in accor
dance with the ancient Egyptian
religions rites, in order to provido
the df parted one with the neces
saries for their future life. One
highly interesting discovery was
made in the course of these excava
tions an exact counterpart of the
modern weaving ned as used in the
mills at Wigan (England,) the only
difference being that the ancient
Egyptians of 230 ) B. C. used cane
tef th instead of steel