Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS
-SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1905
Moolclo o na Halawai a ka
Papa Luna Kiai o ke Ka
lana o Maui.
Wailuku, Sept. 5, 1905.
Noho ka' halawai o ka Papa i ka
hora 10:25 o ke kakahiaka. heluheluia
ka monlelo o ka halawai i hala a apo
noia. Waiho mai ka Loio Kalana, D. H.
Case, i kana hoike e pili ana 1 na rula
o ka Papa a waihoia ka tioonoo ana
uo ia me a a ka Poakolu.
Heluheluia na leta mai na Poooiha
na mai o ke Teritorl Hawaii ame na
palapala not mai na apana mai o ke
Kalana o Maui.
Waiho mai ka Puuku o ke Kalana
o Maui L. M. Baldwin i kana hoike a
aponoia e ka Papa.
Hoike a ka Puuku Aug. 31, 1905.
Koena July 31. 1905 14713.00
Kaa Pipi wai o Wailuku. 27.45
" Lahaina... .100 15
Na loaa e ae o ke kalana 5.00
Na Alanui ame na Uapo o Molokal . .
No ka wawahi ana I na kikoo
dala o ke Teritorl 46.90
Na Alanui ame na Uapo o La-
Uku o ka Papa Luna Kiai. 250.00
Na hoolilo oka Papa Luna Kiai -
Uku panee ona Bona o na Luna .
Ukuo ka MskaiNul 150.00
HoDeMakal Nul 100.00
It U II n la.
hatna.. .' 80.00
Uku o ka Hope Makai Mui Ma-
Uku o ka Hope Makal Nui
Uku o ke kakauolelo a ka Ma
kai Nul 80.00
Uku o na Makai o Wailuku 392.26
No ka malama ana I na Paahao 13.75
Na hoolilo o ka Oihana Makai.124.30
Na Makai kuikawa 82.25
TTWii nna Makai o Lahaina. . . . 261.60
" " " Makawao... 265.80
.i s n Hana....... 171.94
Uku o ke kakau olelo o ke
Na hoolilo o ke keena kakau
Uku o ka Puuku o ke Kalana. 125.00
Na hoolilo o ke Keena Puuku . . .46. 40
Uku o ka Luna Hooia 125.00
Na hoolilo o ke Keena o ka Lu
na Hooia 52.00
Uku o ka Loio Kalana. ...... v150.00
' " " Hope Loio Kalana. . 56.75
" " " kakaupokole 50.00
Hoolilo o na Hoike 6-00
Na Lako Keena. . . . ; 221.75
Huina ' 3374 05
' Koena dala iloko oka Banako 1471.55
Mai ka Puuku mai o ka Teri
Apana o Lahaina 20.00
" " Wailuku 214.00
" Hana 8.00
i. i Makawao 64.00
" Molokal 74.00
Apana o Lahaina ...151.00
" Wailuku..! 297.13
Koena iloko o ka Banako 3624.87
Hoopanee ka halawai a ka hora 1 :30
o ka auina la.
Noho ka halawai a ka hora 1:30 a
noonoo I na uku mahina o na Luna
Kalana ame na hoolilo e ae.
Waiho mai o Mr. Thos. M. Church
he olelo hooholo e hooholo ana e hoo
kaawaleiana i $100.00 no na lako o na
Nol mai o Wra. H. Cornwell e hooho
loia ka olelo hooholo a kokuaia e Jno
Halualani a hooholoia.
Vahope iho o kekahi kukal olelo lo
ihl ana e pili ana i ka Luna Nana o la
ame ka Luna Nana Kaa, ua nol mai
o Wra, II. Cornwell e hoopanee ka
halawai a ka hora 9:30 a. m. Poako
lu, kokuaia e Jno. Halualani a hoopa
neela ka halawai I ka hora 5:45 p. m
Wailuku, Sept. 6, 11)05.
Noho ka halawai i ka hora 9:30 a,
Heluheluia ka moolelo o ka halawai
i balu a aponoia.
Waiho mai o Thos. M. Church he
olelo hooholo, e apono ana i ka uku
v na Luna Kalana, na Makal, apela
aku, ae kauoha ana hoi i ka Luna
Hooia rme ka Puuku e ukuae iamau
koi, kokuaia e Theo. T. Meyer a hoo
Noi mai o Thos. M. Church a ko
kuaia e Wm. II. Cornwell e ao ia ke
kakauloe ole kauoba aku i na Hope
Luna Auhau ona Apana apau, e boo
una mai i ka lakou mau koi no ko la
kou mau uku komisina, no ka ohi ana
I na Auhau Alanui I ka Puuku o ke
Kalana no ka apono ana, a hooholoia.
Waiho mai o Jno. Halualani he olelo
hooholo a nol mai e hooholoia, e hoo-
kohula o Geo. Weight i Luna Nana
(Ma ame ka Luna Nana Kaa no ka
Apana o Wailuku, akok uaia e Theo. T.
Meyer, a hooholoia.
Waiho mai o Theo. T Meyer, he
olelo hooholo, a noi mai e hooholoia, e
hookohuia o Chas. B. Cockett i Luna
Nana Ola ame ka Luna Nana Kaa
no ka Apana o Lahaina, kokuaia e
no. Halualani a hooholoia.
Waiho mai o Theo. M. Church he
olelo hooholo e hookohu ana ia Geo.
Weight ame Chas. B. Cockett i mau
makai me ka uku ole, noi mai oia e
hooholoia a kokuaia e Theo. T, Meyer
Waiho mai o Jno. Halualani he olelo
hooholo a noi tr.al e hooholoia, e hoo
kaawaleia he $75,00 no na kuku! o na
alanui o ka Apana o Lahaina a ko
uaia e Theo. T. Meyer a hooholoia.
Waiho mai o Theo. T. Meyer he
olelo hooholo, a noi mai e hooholoia, e
hookaawale la he $125.00 no na kukui
na alanui o ka Apana o Wailuku,
kokuaia e Thos. M. Church a hooho
Hoopanee ka halawai a ka hora
1:00 p. m.
Threats to America.
PORTSMOUTH, Aug. 13. The
debate in yesterday s conference
over the first condition the recog
nitifln cf" Japan's "p.eponderating
influence" over Korea, involving her
right to control the administration
of the Hermit Kingdom, was the lit
toral for strategic purposes, etc.
was of a remarkable character.
Indeed, the position taken by M. de
Witte wa sensational In the ex
treme. His attitude reveals plainly
the Russian tacticts. They propose
to raise before the world the spector
of the "yellow peril." Russia claims
that Japan's present purpose Is to
get foothold on the Asiatic continent,
from which to extend her dominion.
M. de Witte made no objection,
but he declared the words "prepon
derating influence" did not adequate
lv describe -what Japan proposed to
do, and he insisted that the language
used should show Japan s true pur
pose, which, he contented, was to
make a Japanese province of Korea.
His argument might be summarized
"Russia has no objection to Japan
taking Korea, but you must avow it
plainly. If it is . to be taken, it
should be taken officially, so that the
world will understand the purpose to
take possession of the persons of the
entire administration of the kingdom,
from the Emperor . down to the
smallest of the people. Korea will
have no representative abroad who
can explain the situation from the
standpoint of the" Koreans. All of
which means that Korea is to belong
to Japan. So be it. Russia will
not obiect, but Japan should avow
a purpose which is against the in
terests of Europe and America
and especially against the Interests
of the United States, China and
even of your ally. England. If this
is satisfactory to you and America
Russia raises no protest. You pro
pose to destroy every vestige of the
sovereignty of the Emperor of
Korea, but you desire to employ a
formula which will conceal your true
purpose. The country which will
suffer most is America, which will
understand it in about ten years
when it is too late."
To this argument Baron Komura
dissented most vigorously, although
in the most friendly manner, conten
ding that Japan only sought to
secure for herself v in Korea the
commercial and industrial positions
to which she was entitled and to aid
in its civilization and development, as
well as to protect the kingdom from
The fact that the Korean question
should be the first to be discussed in
the peace conference is strangely fit
ting, as it was over Korea that the
long struggle between Russia and Ja
pan, which culminated In the present
bloody war began. 'After Japan was
forced out of Port Arthur and Liao
tung In 1895, each became suspicious
of the intention of the other's in
fluence in Korea, and, first in the Lo
banoff agreement of 1896 and later in
the Niss-Rosen agreement of 1898,
they entered upon mutual obligations,
In the former Japan secured the right
to protect the Imperil family and to
build the eoul-Fusan telegraph and
Russia to establish telegraph lines
rom Seoul to the Russian frontier.
In the latter, while there were mu
tual obligations to protect the inde
pendence and territorial integrity of
Korea, Japan's industrial and com
mercial ppsition in Korea was recog-
ized. Ever siuce Korea has been
the bone of contention, Japan has al
ways been suspicious of Russian eu-
croachment. At last the continued
occupation of Manchuria by Russia
and the Yalu lumber concessions in
duced Japan to try to come to a 'de
finite settlement with Russia in- the
negotiations preceding the war.
These proved futile and in the Jap
anese imperial rescript declaring war
the Emperor of Japan said:
"The safety of Korea is in danger.
The interets of the empire are men
Now, by a sort of inexorable logic,
the fate of Korea comes up at Ports
mouth for final settlement.
Like the trolley lines which run far
out into rural districts and bring
many small hamlets into close com
munication with great cities; like the
rural free delivery of mail, with its
news facilities for the enjoyment of
postoffice service for getting the
news of the world, and for traffic of
th kind which used to be very incon
venient for farmers, the windmill pro
mises much more than it has already
given the agricultural districts of the
United States, says the Cleveland
Leader. In this country and In
Europe recent experiments in the
use of wind power for generating
electricity for lighting houses and
barns and operating farm machinery
are full of interest and suggest great
advances in the same direction with-
the next few years. In parts of
the West, where Irrigation is often
needed to supplement the uncertain
and sometimes inadequate rainfall.
big windmills are used for pumping
water from wells into irrigating
ditches, in the driest months, and the
same mills generate power enough
for electric motors to light buildings
and to cut feed and do other work of
To get more power is only a ques
tion of more windmills. To insure an
adequate supply of electricity for
lighting purposes and for operating
farm machinery is a matter of stor
age batteries'. So far these expert
ments are not for poor men to under
take, but the rich are making tests
whih promise ultimately to make the
application of wind-generated elec
tric power to the wants of American
rural life one of the most important
addititions to the pleasures and com'
forts of the farm.
Boer Colony In Mexico Thrives
MEXICO, August 27. The colony
of Boers which was established in the
Valley of the Conchas river in the
State of Chihuahua, about two years
ago, is prospering. The promotor of
this colonization movement was Gen
eral Snyman. He directs the affairs
of the colony. The land which the
colonists own is very rich and is be
ing brought to a high state of culti
vation. A large crop of wheat and
corn was grown this season, and the
colonists will lay up money. The farms
are well stocked with cattle, horses
Unlike other farmers in Mexico,
the Boers are doing without Mexican
labor as much as possible. Their ex
perieoce with Mexicans the first year
proved that class of labor unreliable
and unsatisfactory. The colony is
constantly receiving recruits from
South Africa. The latest to arrive
are W. J. Wiljoen and wife, parents
of General Benjamin Viljoen. General
Vilioen has four grown sons in the
Work Ahead For Many Months.
PITTSBURG (Pa.), September 6,
There was considerable comment in
iron and steel circles to-day when it
was announced that the Carnegie
Steel Company had withdrawn from
the market for 1905. The order
books are filled with contracts for
structural shapes, steel rails, plates,
billets and sheet Baud bars. This is
the first time since 1892 that orders
have been so plentiful.
Sporting customer "A pound of
cheese, please." Grocer "Gorgon
zola or Cheddar?" Sporting custo
mer ' Oh, I don t care, Mart era
both across the counter and I'll take
the winner."- Philadelphia Tele
"Do you know anything about this
note?" asked the man from the col
lection agency, sternly. The impe
curiious one looked at the paper care
fully. "No," he decided, "I can't
say that I ever met it." Cleveland
At the closing exercises of a Syra
cuse school, a little girl was asked:
Who is the head of our govern
ment?" " Mr. Roosevelt," she re
plied, promptly. "That is right,"
said the teacher, " but what is his
official title?" "Teddy!" responded
the little miss, proudly,
During President Harriman's
visit to Cheyenne, Frank Jones,
the young son of Chief Clerk D. A.
Junes, of the master-mechanic's
office, was sent to his private car
with a telegram. Mr. Harrlman,
attracted by the lad's bright de
meanor, said: "VVbat :do you uor
"I'm one 'f th direct rs 'f th' Union
Pacific." "What!" exclaimed Mr.
Harriman. " Yep, I direc' envelopes
over t' th' master-mechanic's office,"
was the laconic reply.
A bride and bridegroom from "up
State" went into a Kansas City
hotel recently, and asked for a room.
They were assigned to one on the
top floor. "Is that very high up?"
asked the bridegroom. "It's on the
top floor, but it's a fine " the
clerk began. " Gimme something
on the first floor up," interrupted
the bridegroom; " if they should be
a fire or anything I want to git Nel
lie out. I had a hard 'nough time
gittin'.that woman to take chances
on losin' her this soon."
A Scotch minister and his servant,
who were coming home from a wed
ding, began to consider the state into
which their potations at the wedding
feast has left them, "Sandy," said
the minister, "just stop a minute
here till I go ahead. Maybe I don't
walk very steady and the good wife
might remark something not just
,ht." He walked ahead of the
servant, for a short distance, ana
then asked: "How is it? Am I walk,
ing straight?" "Oh, ay," answered
Sandy, thickly, "ye're a rech but
who's that who's with you?" S. F.
"There are too many grafters in
the world," said the patriotic citizen
Sorghum; "pretty soon there won t
be enoueh graft to go 'round."
Dear John," wrote Mrs. Newly
wed from the shore, "I inclose the
hotel bill." "Dear Jane, I inclose
check," wrote John, "but please
don't buy any more hotels at this
price they are robbing you.
Services at Island Churches
St. Ahthohy'b Chchch, Wailukd
Suodu; Service. Communion, t;0O A. M. Child
ren's Mass, 8:30 A. M. Instruction In English.
Second Mass, 10:00 A. M. Sermon In Hswsltst
and Portuguese. After Mass. Benediction. 11:41
A. M.. Rotiery and instruction for names, week
days Mass 8. A. M. Holidays falling during
week: Communion at 8: A. M. Mass at uu A.
FOREIGN PROTESTANT CHURCH.
R. V. Boats, Pastor. ' ,
Sunday School at 10:00 A. M.
Publlo Worship at 11:00 A. M.
Tu Chdrch Or Th Good Sbkphird
Rev, Canon Ault, Rector.
Holy Communion, 1st, 3rd, 4tb. itb Sunday at 7
A. M. Snd Sunday at 11 A. M. Matins rlermon
at 11 A. M. Children's service, 1st Sunday at t
P. M. Evensong and Sermon at Puunene, T:au.
Holy Days, Holy Communion at T A. M. Dally
Matins at 7:30.
Kaauuuanu chchch, Wailuku
Rev. J. Nua, Pastor.
Sunday school. 9:30 A.M. Morning service II
A. M. Y. P. 8. C. E. from 7:00 P. M. to :U P.
M. Afternoon service, Wailuku, Sunday School
g:00 P. M. Revival meetiug S:U0 P. M. All wel
P0HTUGCB8B PHOTKSTAMT MISBIOK Paia
M. Q. Santos. Evangelist. 8. School lO.a.' 111.
Gospel preaching, 11, a. m., Prayer Meeting
7 30 P.M., 8. School at Hamakuapuku at P.m.
Chdhch Or Holt Immocknts, Lahaina
Canon A. B. Weymouth, Rector.
Holy Communion, 7:00 A. M. every Sunday
Sunday School 10:16 A.M. Morning servlos U:U0
A.M. Evening Prayer, 4:30 P. M. During Ad
vent and Lenten season special week day aer
Wainkk chdhch, Lahaina.
Rev. S. Kapu, Pastor.
Sunday school, 9:30 A. M. Morning service
11:00 A. M. Y. P. 8. C. E. at 1:00 P. M. Wed
netday afternoon, Prayer Meeting at 1:30 P. M
Thursday afternoon, Woman's Meeting, 3:30 P.
M. Friday afternoon, CholrRebearsal 3:39 P.M
Human Catholic Chchch, Lahaina.
Rev. Father Oliver.
First Mass, week days 8:00. A. M. Sundays and
holidays, 10:00 A. M. Benediction 3:30 p. m.
Meetings at Salvation Army Hall, Market
St., 8 P. M. every Saturday. Sunday Juniors
at 8 P. M. Salvation meeting at P. M. All
! 4 fuu. iMiiit I UO . 10 00 I ko till 00 ft,M. HI I
We strongly recommend Kinloch Painl. The pure, rw linteed oil it (he
"life" of painl, and when you buy Kinloch Paint foil buy the Irtth linteed oil
at the iam time right out of the barrel. Mi together gallon for gallon and
aou have the bett paint that braint can make and money can buy. The com per
gallon it leu than for inferior gradet of "Ready Mined" Paint. "Kinloch" it
' ready to mix. Come ind tee ut we'll tell you all about "KINLOCH"
nd tave you money in first cost, ind in the com per year't wear.
KAHULUI RAILROAD CO. AND STORB
1 O T I 1 r T 11",.' ihi mmT
Coffee, Bananas, Pineapples.
San Francisco Sept. , 9. Guate
mala and Mexican, prime to strictly
prime, 11 1 to 13c; good to prime
washed and unwashed Peaberry.
10(2111 Jc; good to superior unwashed,
9J10c; Hawaiian prime to fancy,
lU14c; fair to good, 91llc;
Bananas, per bunch, Hawaiian, 11.
$2 00; Bluetields, $2.53; Pine
apples, per doz. Hawaiian 2.50
4.00 Mexican, Nominal. Oranges
Per box: Valencias, t2.50(4.()0
Lemons, 3.50 to 5.50; Limes, $5.00
NEW YORK, September 8.
Coffee futures closed firm, at a net
advance of 515 points. Sales were
2s.o00 bags, including: September,
7c; December,' 7.20c; January, 7.30c;
March, 7.45(-i7.55c: July, 7.65047. ac.
Spot Rio, Steady. No. 7 invoice, Sic;
Sugar Raw, nominal; Fair Refin
BISMARK STABLES CO. Lid
and SALES STABLES
The BISMARK STABLES
proposes to run the Liadino Livery
Stable Business on MAUI
HUMMERS' LIGHT WAGQNS
Excursion Rates to Iao and lla'e
akala with competent guides
NEW RIGS--NEW TEAMS
HACKS, BUGGIES, SADDLE HORSES
AT ALL HOURS
Competent and careful drivers.
First-Class Turnouts Constantly
on Hand. Special attention to
Tourist Parties. Skillful Guides
to Iao and Haleakala.
Headquarters for Commercial Men
CONVEYANCES MEET ALL STEAMERS
Wailuku Lahaina' Stage
Leaves Wailuku dally at 1:30 p. m
' Lahaina ." at 8:30 a. m
ANTONB do REGO, - Mgr
J. A. HARRIS
H1M1W1VI CT WlH ITU vl
UAHA n SSI A II nibVBV
House, Sign and Carriage Painting
Done at Short Notice and.
NICHOLSON & NELSON
W. C. NICHOLSON
Watchmaker and Jeweler
Plain and complicated watch work
etc., receives prompt attention
Work guaranteed to give satisfac
POLtADOTCANS'yI II 1-f I I
G. H SEE
Market St., Wailuku.
DRY GOODS FANCY GOODS
MEN'S AND LADIES'
FURNISHINGS AND SHOES
CHINESE and JAPANESE SILKS
By Every Coast Steamer.
GIVE ME A CALL.
I Satisfaction Guaranteed.
White Bronze Monuments
Endorsed by scient
ists as practically
Cheaper and bet
ter than any stone.
Over 500 beautiful
designs. Send for
price list and circu
SOLE AGENT FOR ISLAND.
Begins its Fall Term on
SEPTEMBER 13, 1905.
Parents wishing to send their girls ?
should communicate at once with 4
George C Stratemeyer,
P A 1 N T 1 IN G
in all its branches
Wailuku, . Maul
Wailuku Fruit Market
NG LEONG, Proprietor.
PER ALL STEAMERS
BELL FLOWER APPLES
ORANGES LEMONS NUTS
California Fruit During 8eattont
Telephone Orders Promptly Filled.
Anyone ndlng a sketch and description mmf
quick! Mcertala our opinion frM whether an
Invention U probably patentable. Comniuulca-
ttontBtrtctlvoonttdentuU. HANDBOOK on Patent
tent free. Old
ratnu taken through Muuu & Co. receive
j Id est aiency iur lecunus oaten m.
tvtrUti notice without cnarue. la the
A handiomety lllmtrated weekly, fjinreet cir
culation of any rtemittc Journal. Terma, $3 a
year; fourmonthi.fi. tkHdbyall newadoalerm.
MUKN & Co.e,Bd-'- New York
Bnuicti Offloe. tt V Wuhlu tuu, 1. t.
MAUI, H X.
nlaclc m t h 1 n rt
W. OLSON. - - Prop.
Honolulu. T. II