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THE MAUI NEWS-
SATURDAY, MAY 20, 1905
It Pays Bigger Profits and Gives More Satisfaction
THAN OTHER PAINTS
Every business man fs in business to make money, and the underlying principle of money-making now-a -day-is
to ALWAYS give the people what they ask fop. The merit of the article is to be judged by the user.
If it's GOOD It SELLS.
Because we tell people the simple truth about Paint and Pure Raw Linseed Oil, they ask for ' KINLOCII."
Because Kinloch Paint is Good they Buy it. Because it pays the dealer a better profit, he handles it.
Because the goads are attractive, ho displays them. Because ' KIN LOCH" IS ALIVB, a satisfier, a
sales maker, a winner. Because it's advertised in his Town, in his County, in his State. That's the reason,
READ TlltJ POLLOWING I
THE DENVER RENTAL & REPAIR CO.
DENVER, COLO., July 14, I9t4
Kinloch Paint Company, St. Louis, Mo.
Gentlemen: Please ship me .another huudred gallons of "Kinloch"
as per color assortment indicated.
I have been in the paint business for the last 21 years and I find
that "Kinloch" paint is the best paint that I have ever used; spreads
better, makes nice hard finish, and goes over more surface per gallon
than any paint I have ever used. AH my customers are well pleased
FRANK P. FORTUNE.
ALBERTO ABRIL Y CA.
IIABANA, August 25th, dc 1904.
Kinloch Paint Co., St. Louis, Mo., U. S. A.
Gentlemen: Kinloch Paint has been used on office buildings and
residences here with perfect satisfaction. One difficult job completed
some time ago is an eleven room residence of hewn stone with which
the painters, Juan Buigos y Nable, are particularly pleased. It was
given only one coat of grey, with steel color fcr trimmer, and looks
as bright and as solid and fast as could be desired. The wail and
paint dried together perfectly hard and smooth and you may use this
statement as you like for it is perfectly true.
Yours very truly,
LOCIS EINSTEIN & CO.
FRESNO, CAL., Dec, 7, 1904.
The Kinloch Paint Co., St. Louis, Mo.
Gentlemen: It is now six months since we commenced handling
Kinloch paint, and we feel assured that the showing made in the
elapsed time augurs well for large sales of our goods in the future.
Our sales have made it possible to now order this carload of Kin
loch which is probably the first carload shipment that has been made
to any one dealer in this city. '
Our success has been due to the readiness with which the painters
took to the Kinloch argument, and partly to the severe climatic test
that it has been subjected to here.
Very truly yours,
Louis Einstein & Co.,
By H. GUNDERFINGER.
KAHULUI RAILROAD COMPANY.
Distributors for VAou I.
Governor's Election Inspectors.
HONOLULU, May 12.--I hereby
.nominate and, by and with the advice
and consent of the Senate, desire to
appoint the following Inspectors of
Election, according to law, for the
term of four years :
THIRD REPRESENTATIVE DIS
TRICT ISLANDS OF MAUI,
MOLOKAI, LANAI AND KA
Second Precinct Theo. T. Meyers,
J. E. Eaupu.
Ihlrd Precinct W. Henning, John
Richardson, Jr., W. Eauwenaole.
Fourth Precinct R. C. Searle, L.
Sixth Precinct S. Eeliinoi, W. R.
Boole, H. Eaiheha.
Seventh Precinct T. A. Lloyd, D.
F. Quill, C. L. Eookoo.
Eighth Preciuct Sam Eueha.
Ninth Precinct J. Eapiioho, Da
vid Morton, E. H. Eekapai.
Tenth Precinct Chas. Molteno.
Eleventh Precinct Jos. Emmesley
Twelfth Precinct J. Halemano.
Thirteenth Precinct W. L. Hardy
Fourteenth Precinct A. Gross, G.
W. Eauhane, S. W. Eauhane.
Fifteenth Precinct J. D. Uwekoc
lani. Sixteenth Precinct H. Robert
son, Otto S. Meyer, J. N. Uahiui.
Seventeenth Precinct S. E. Eaa
lihikaua, Joel Nakaleka, S. E. Eaai.
Eighteenth Precinct Frank Som
merfeld, Hugh M. Coke, Gj Wainui.
Nineteenth Preoinct Jos. E. Ma
wae, H. H. Eauihou,'J. Eatwi.
Twentieth Precinct J. B. E. Ea
mai, Antone Vierra, W. Naebu
To Be Fashionably Dressed
now-a-days does not necessarily mean that you
must have your clothes made to measure.
With the facilities at hand at the workshop of
HOFFMAN & ROTHCHILD
MAUI GETS MONEY.
for turning out High Class Tailor Made
Goods you receive all the benefit of made-to-measure
clothes, with the additional bene
fits of the knowledge, of this well known and '
strictly reputable house, of what
Fabrics and Patterns are Correct
This your local tailor may know, but cannot
afford to carry in stock. When you put on a
HOFFMAN & ROTHCHILD
Tailor made suit you have the pleasure
in knowing that you are correctly and fashion
ably attired, at a third less money than if
NO BETTER CLOTHES ARE MADE
KAHULUI - - STORE
. . THE PEOPLES' STORE .
Sole Agents for Island of Maul
HONOLULU. May 12. There
was a fight in the House over a num
ber of different items introduced by
Coelho to get payment for debts con
tracted by the defunct county of
Maui created under the old act.
The new items proposed by him
were disposed as follows:
For police department, Maui, in
cidentals, $29.00; support of prison
ers, $97.18. Passed.
For. road department, Wailuku,
For pay of police, $57. Passed.
For pay of county officers and in
cidentals, $1943.50. Lost.
For pay of police, Maui and Molo
kai, $710,15 Passed.
For pay of deputy sheriffs $55.55.
For material supplied the county
or Maui, $342 85. Passed.
With these amendments the 'bill
passed third reading by a vote of
18 to 7.
House Joint Resolution No. 2, re
garding the construction of Puuhele
Eihel road, was reud a second time.
Senate Bill No. 3 was up for second
reading and the house went into
Committee of the Whole with Na
kuina in the chair.
The first section, giving the total
amount of appropriations, was de
ferred and the trouble began over
the second section, which provided
for "General appropriations, all is
lands," as follows:
Government building, Hilo. .$ 25,000
Court house and jail N. Eona 8,000
Court house and jail, Lihue. . 10,000
Government buildinirs, Maui. 15,000
Extension of water system,
Educational buildings, Oahu 15.000
Hilo high school, Hawaii 20,000
Educational buildings, Hawaii 15,000
Educational buildings, Maui.. 13,000
Educational buildings, Kauai 15,000
Water rights, Lahaiua 30,000
Honolulu water works 200,000
Eoloa water works 5,000
Waimea water workj 10,000
Completion road Lahaina to Mai
laea, $7000. Raised to $10,000.
Lahaina market building, $3000
Wailuku Water Works, $10,000.
Reconsidered. Reduced to $2,500.
Wailuku public market, $7,000. Re
considered and stricken out.
Complete lao Valley road, $1000.
Reconsidered and stricken out.
HONOLULU April 10. "A one
industry country is bound to come to
grief, sooner or later," said Dr. Walt
er Evans, chief of the Duvision of In
sular Stations in the Department of
"I was inspecting the stations on
the Pacitic Coast," he said, "and the
Honolulu station comes properly
with those. I have not done any in
specting yet, of course. I have had
a long conversation with Governor
Carter, and Mi . Smith has outlined a
plan that will involve a week or two
of travel about the islands, but I do
not know just yet what my plans will
be. I shall remain in the islands
about three weeks.
"Yes, we are striving to inculcate
the wisdom of diversification of agri
cultural industries. That was Secre
tary Wilson's chief dght. He has
em farmers that cotton is not the
whole thing. It may pav and pay
well for a succession of years but the
time will come when the farmer who
sticks to one crop will come to grief.
That time fs bound to come. The one
industry country alwaj s gets up
against trouble in the long run.
"Of course we will try to encourage
diversified farming here, and will give
you all the help that the department
.an. As I have said, that is what we
are try'ng to do everywhere. And I
shali make a study of condition here
and report on them to the head of
the departmental Washington con
ditions and possibilities. The head of
the departnSent bases his reports,
you know, on the work of the inspec
tors in the field."
It is probable that Dr. Evans will
be taken to visit the tobacco planta
tion at Hamakua while here, and he
will likewise make a study of the en
tire agricultural situation in the is
lands, and submit to the head of the
Department of Agriculture at Wash
ington as exhaustive a report as pos
sible on agricutural conditions. His
coming is but another proof of the in
terest that is taken in island affairs
by the powers of the central gover
The Vital Question.
led and tried to convince the south-
What question most interests the
most people to-day? Questions poli
tical and industrial come and pass.
Questions of love and marriage wax
and wane. But the question of how
to evade tho doctor and the under
taker is steadily with us all. And,
as the world becomes more and more
comfortable, the interest in this ques
tion increases from intense to fever
ish. People read the newspapers
diligently, seeking for first hints of
the discovery of the drug that will
realize the Middle-Age Dream of the
spring of the eternal youh: To be
well, to be young, to live on acd. on!
Yet the means of accomplishing
this longing in large measure are at
hand, and few take advantage of
them. It is "too much trouble" to
exercise every day regularly. It is
"too' much trouble" to be careful
about diet, to guard Ihe teeth, to re
sist the temptation to repair indis
cretions by the use of drugs that tear
away vitality as they ease pa'u.
Still not fo many years ago a man
looked and called himself old at
thirty-five and a woman at thirty.
It is not so to-day. To-morrow, poor
indeed will be the creature that sug
gests decay at sixty. Saturday
. In Southern Texas, the prickly pear
is so abundant, and gratis so scarce
during part of the year, that the
stock raising industry may be said to
be almost dependent upon tho plant
for existence. The prickles are dis
posed of by steaming the plant in a
boilertank, or by chopping it into
small nieces, spines and all, or by
burning the spines off with the blast-
flame of a gasoline torch. Cattle and
sheep are extremely fond of this kind
of fornge, which has saved many a
herd and flock in famine years. The
Department of Agriculture is of the
opinion that the prickly pear, if
jndiciously planted, would render use
ful enormous areas which now are
valueless, Already, though it grows
so luxuriantly as a weed, a tew plan
tations of it have been started, the
method adopted being exceedingly
simple. All that is necessary is to
cut up the plant into joints and scat-
DISARMING THE PRICKLY PEAR
It is only a few years since ranch
owners in Texas were anxiously seek
lug a means which could be employed
for ridding the pastures of a worth
less and injurious weed, the " prickly
pear," which it was feared would
overrun large areas. To-day the
loss of this once -despised plant would
be regarded as a calamity, owing to
the discovery or its value as food for
cat'le, sheep and hogs. It furnishes
an admirable emergency ratiou for
stock during the long dry spells
which at intervals threaten ruin to
the cattlemen aud sheep-raisers in
the arid region, and its usefukess as
a succulent teed for increasing the
milk production of cows is notable.
ter them on the pround, whereupon
each joint takes root and proceeds to
Various species of cacti furnish the
main food cf millions of people In
countries axut the Mediterranean
during one or more months of every
year, and some of these have been
introduced from the Old World into
Northern Mexico and our own South
west, where, for example, it is com
mon to find gigantic forms of the
prickly pear, fifteen or twenty feet
in height, in the neighborhood of the
ancient missions and on the larger
ranches. The fruits are so highly
prized by the Italians that there is a
limited market for them in the cities
of this country at the present time,
the requisite supply being brought
from Italy and sold for about the
same price as oranges, bulk for buik.
Some species yield valuable drugs.
Saturday Evening Post.
FOR JULY" .4, 1905
Three-eights Mile Dash. Ponies 14 hands or under.! 25.00
One-half Mile Dash. (Japanese to ride) Maiden.. 25.00
Trotting and Pacing to harness 2:17 class 150.00
Three-quarters Milo Dash. Free for all 150.00
One-half Mile Dash. Maui-bred. (maiden) 50.00
One Mile Dash. Mule race 40.00
Trotting and Pacing to harness best 3 in 5. Horses
with a record of 2:17 or better to race in cart 175.00
Three-quarters Mile Dash. Japs to ride $35 & $10... 45.00
One Mile Dash. Free for all Running Race 175.00
Trotting and Facing best 2 in 3. Green horses . . 100.00
One Mile Dash. Japaneso to ride $40. & $15 55.00
Trotting and Pacing. Mile heats, First two in three
To he driven by the members of either the Ilono -lulu,
Hilo or Maui Jockey Club. SAMBO,
DANNY IIEALEY and CYCLONE Barred 100.00
One-half Mile Dash. Free for all Maui horses.. .. 100.00
One-half Mile POLO POXY Race. Ponies that play
ed in polo games to he ridden by members of Polo
Clubs. Welter Weights. Solid Gold Medal 50.00
Three to enter and two to start. Races to begin at 9:30. All Bids
for priveleges must be accompanied with a certified check or its
equivalent. Entries close at 12. M. on Friday June 30th,1905.
SUBJECT TO CHANGE
D. L. MEYER,