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THE MAUI NEWS
SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1905
To the County Officials
and Office Men
Do you realize the satisfaction, economy
and the advantages there are in using
Globe-Wernlcke Bookcases and Files?
Your advice that you are interested in these
lines will bring you our catalogue and full
PEARSON & POTTER CO., Ltd.
IX 78-4 Phone Vt.iln -31 7
HONOLULU, T. It.
GET THE HABIT
Of trading at the LAHAINA STORK the depend
able store. You might save a few steps by buying
elsewhere, bnt are you sure of the freshneHs and
quality ? Our goods in every department are of the
x best quality for the money. We would not make this
statements we did not mean it.
The Best of Everything
Jt Live and Let Live Prices
THE : LAHAINA : STORE
Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots and Shoes, Notions, Plantation Supplies
Pacific Hardware Co., Lt'd
Absolutely safe and reliable, saves time, fuel and
temper, once tried, always used.
1 burner $5.50 2 burners $8.50 3 burners $10.50
Securely crated for shipping
Fort and Merchant Sts., Honolulu
Look at the Man. Yes Child, he has an In-
verted Bottle in his Hand. Is the man trying 3
to Swallow the Bottle? No, Little One, he is 3
endeavoring to extract Therefrom the very Last 3
Drop. What is in the Bottle ? Primo Beer, 92
Darling. Is it Good to Drink ? Fie, child ; 3
your Ignorance Amazes me. Z
Primo Lager I
j Clears the head and warms the cockles of the jjj
: of the heart. Sold everywhere. 3
Its easy here where there are so many
to choose from. We have every style of
the famous Bastman Kodaks, at prices
from $5 upward and instruct purchasers
in the operating.
Kodak Developing Machines
Films and Photographic Supplies of every description.
HONOLULU PHOTO SUPPLY CO.,
fort . .
E. 0. HALL & SON, Limited,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
Galvanized Sheet Iron,
Leather Shoe Findings
Song Hits of 1905.
"Kafooieluro," the new musical ex
travaganza by Allan Lowe & Geo,
Rosey, continues to be the rearing 1
musical success In Chicago, And al
ready all over town several of the
melodies are being whistled and
played into popularity. The list of
song hits In the production include
"Molly Malone," "Mr. Fox, I'm Sorry
For You," "The Coming U. S. A.,"
"Tubal Cain." "Lulu, Come Into Th
Zoo," and "Love, Love What Is Life
Jos. W. Stern & Co. are very much
elated over the success of the musical
numbers in "Coming Through Tbe
Rye," Geo. Lederer's new summer
production, now playing at the Casi
no, Philadelphia. The libretto is by
Geo. V. Hobart, and the Musical
numbers by A. Baldwin Sloane and
Ferdinand Hiller. The songs which I
are attracting most attention are
"My Broncho Boy," "Fiji," "Come,
My Love To Araby.V "Nicest Man I
Ever Saw" and "Turn Over."
Ned Nye and his dancing girls are
making an immence hit in vaudeville
singing two of Jos. W. Stern & Co's.
latest songs "Minatonka Jane," and
"Roaming Around The Town." These
are two songs which are bound to be
come hits in a short time.
"Shame On Y011," Jos. W. Stern &
Co's. big coon song success Is one of
the melodies pleasingly played by the
Craigs, one of the best known music 1
acts in vaudeville. This coon song
has been a pronounced success as
done by Ernest Hogan, Harry Brown
and other leading comedians.
Jos. W. Stem & Co. have secured
from Francis Day it Hunter, the
publishing rights for America of the
"Catch of the Season," a new musical
comedy in which Miss Edna May will
appear at Daty's Theatre, New York,
in September. Tbe bock is the work
of Seymour Hicks, and Cosmo Hamil
ton, the lyrics are by Chas. H. Tay
lor, and tbe music by Herbert E.
Haines, Evelyn Baker, and W. F.
Francis. The last named composer
has written several numbers specially
for the American production. The
"Catch of the Season" has already
been produced in London witn great
success, particularly big hits having
been made by the songs "My Singing
Bird," "The Church Parade," "Molly
O Halloran," "Cigarette," and "If I
Were King of Babylon."
It Pay To Advertise.
Trained Foresters In Great De
The demand for foresters in lucres
ing rapidly both for State work .and
with private owners. Many States
now have forest commissions, and
several of them have State foresters
A trained forester at $2,400 and two
assistant foresters at $1,200 each are
wanted by California. Wisconsin
wants an assistant forester at $1,500.
Indiana a forester to take charge of
its State reserve, and Washington
oners 11,800 a year for a trained
forester. In many other States the
advisability of creating the office of
Mate forester has been under dis
cussion this year, and it is only a
matter of a few years when such an
official will be considered a regular
part of an efficient State eoverment
The demand for foresters by pri
vate timber owners is growing at
a still more rapid rate. During the
last twelve months 7 of the Bureau
of Forestry force have left to take u
work with such owners, and 4 have
accepted public positions two with
Massachusetts, one with Connecti
cut, and the fourth with Ontario,
Canada. A number of other re
quests from private owners can not
be met because men are not avalla
ble. The year before there were less
than half as many applications tor
trained men. tut tbe demand for
trained specialists in this line has
Large lumber companies, great
wood manufactoring concerns, own
ers of extensive forests, railroad 00m
panics, and others are taking a hi
therto unknown practical Interest
conservative forestry. They must
have expert men to control their
holdings. The result is that forestry
a uai-v iartt11.t l.binn ln I
. .(jmiij taking us fjiace us
recognized profession. A number
forest schools are training young men
for this work, but the demand has
outrun the supply- Ex.
As a result of advertising, Ceylon
tea has practically crowded the Chi
nese article out of the English mar
ket. In our own country this has not
been the case, though vast strides
have been made in the amount of In
dian and Ceylon tea sold here. Four
years ago in twelve months we con
sumed about a thousand tons of I idia
tea, while last year we consumed
6,140 tons, or six times as much as
we used four years previous. Be it
remembered, 6,140 tons means only
little less than 14,000,000 pounds,
quite an important item in our tea
trade. The greatest single factor in
effecting this increase in the use of
India and Ceylon tea in this country
has been the extensive and persistent
advertising by the tea companies
that have kept their wares constant
ly before the public, while the Chinese
tea has not been thus pushed. The
Chiuese tea planters are so convinced
that it is through advertising that
the Indian planters have made their
great puccess that they have sug
gested the raising of a large fund
with which to open an advertising
campaign in the United Slates and
the United Kingdom for increased
sales of their product. News-Press.
With the Players.
(N. Y. Dramatic Mirror.)
American engagement will begin
early in November at the GrandOpera
House, Chicago. The tour not only
will include the Eastern States and
an engagement at Lyric Theatre in
New York, but also a trip to the
Pacific Coast and Mexico. She wil'
present Hugo's Angelo, Sardou's La
Tosca and The Sorceress, Dumas'
Camille and her own version of
Babbtmohi. The engagement is
announced of Ethel Borrymore and
Captain Harry Graham, formerly of
the Coldstream Guards, at present
private secretary of Lo,d Rosebery
and second son of Sir Henry
Graham, K. C. B.
HAWTRir. -Charles Hawtrey, now
playing an engagement at the Avenue
Theatre London, will begin his
fourth season here in A Message
from Mars in October. Tbe tour will
extend to the Pacific Coast.
Nethirsolx. Qlga Nethetsoie,
wro is to return to this country next
season, has selected as the title of
hei new play The Labyrinth, being
the literal trranslation of Le Dedale,
the original title of the play as pro
duced in Paris. W. L. Courtenay
has made the English adaptation.
Rehan. Ada Rehan has almost
recovered from her recent attack of
appendicitis and will sail for New
York in September. Miss Rehan
is very fond of her country homo in
waies ana remains there every
summer until within a fortnight of
the time appointed for the first
assemblage of her company.
Crani. William H. Crane, who
arrived on the Deutschland July 13,
is going to open his country place
in Calhasset for the first time in
three years and take two months
to rest up. He has a new play by
Broadhurst apd Dazey, entitled The
Lucky Boy 8oprano.
Mr. Subbubs Great heavens,
Lucy I Mary Ann tried to start the
tire with gasoline, and she has been
blown out through the roof I
Mrs. Subbubs Well, it's her day
out anyhow. Stop at the intelligence
Office On VOIir WAV rirkufn ,1 .t
Cleveland Leader. '
uarry jLvans, a boy soprano
thirteen years of age, who has been
Bingiiig in vaudeville for some time,
is being congratulated by his friends
on the good fortune which has come
to him through his voice. A mem
ber of the Euclid Avenue Baptist
Church in Cleveland, which is atten
ded by John D. " Rockefeller, the
Standard Oil magnate, heard the
lad sing at a beer garden in Cleve
land, and invited him to sing before
tbe Sunday school on July 9. Mr.
Rockefeller, was present when the
boy's voice rang out in a favorite
hymn, and tbe millionaire was so
deeply moved that he sent for tbe
singer and his mother and made
inquiries as to their circumstances
He immediately offered to have
the boy educated and to have his
voice trained, and agreed to make
provision lor tbe support ot both tbe
boy and bis mother while the educa
tional process is going on. His offer
was gladly accepted, and young
Master Evans' silvery voice will here
after be heard from the organ loft
instead of from the boards of vaude
"How brown you are, Miss Bosl
ing. You've been in the sun lately,
"How preposterous! Tbe sun is
not accessible to us by any method of
travel. I've been in the sun's rays,
if that's what you mean." Philadel
Have you tried
of the new Soda and Ice Works?
in all that the name
implies is our specialty
All of the well known and popular
that go to make the delicious
is what you want to use, and if making the
best and purest will induce you to use it, you
will ask for
and no other.
Hygeia Soda & Ice Works Co.
Telephone your orders.
Spreckels Park, Kahului
AUGUST 12, 1905.
LIST OR EVENTS
1st Race. Three-eighths mile. Free for all Purse, $50.00
2nd Race. One mile free for all. Trotting & Pacing. . 'Purse, 50.00
Cyclone and Denny Ilealey barred. Best 2 in 3.
3rd Race. Three-eighths MileDash (Japanese to ride) ... Purse $25.00
4th Race. Half mile dash. Ponies 14 hands or under, 100 lbs... $25.00
5th Qace. Half mile dash. Free for all Purse, 150.00
6th Race. One mile. Best 2 in 3. Trotting and Pacing. Purse $50.00
7th Race. Half mile dash. Japanese. Post entries Purse 25.00
8th Race. Three quarter mile daub. Free for all Purse $50.00
9th Race. One mile. To be owned and ridden by Japanese. .100 lbs.
10th Race. One and one-half mile Cowboy race. Instructions by
the judges of the day.
Special Race. One mile Hack Race. Trotting or Pacing. To bo
driven by licensed drivers or owners Sweepstakes
All Bids for privileges must bo accompanied with a
certified cheek or its equivalent. Entries and bids close at
12. M. on Wednesday August 9th, 1905 at 7;30 p. m. at
All races to be run, trotted or paced under the rules of
the Pacific Coast Blood Horse Association and the National
Trotting Association. Japanese races excepted.
All riders and drivers to appear in colors.
At least three to enter and two to start.
All horses are expected to start unless withdrawn by
12 o'clock M. on on Friday, August 11.
RACES TO START AT 1:00 P. M. SHARP
BICYCLES AND SPORTING GOODS
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