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THE MAUI NEWS-
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1905
ESPEntaz ni? mm
M W Ul
JUSD YOU fmOl7B?&
to make use of
This is what I should do with that wall space that
I havo. How well it would look fitted in with a nice
sot of Globe-Wernicke bookcases; and it would
certainly keep my books in better shape. I think
I will take ten minutes and go and see them at
J. A. M. JOHNSON CO.,
P. O. 13ox 514.
: " : : Telephone Main 1 13.
Spechilizcrs in Modern Oifico and Stori Methods.
GET THE HABIT
Of trading at the LAI! A IN A STORE the depend
able store. You might save a few bteps by haying
elsewhere, but are you sure of the freshness and
quality ? Our goods m every department, are of the
best quality for the money. We would not make this
statement if we did not mean It.
The Best of Everything
At 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
In the Summer
nothing goes quite so well with a
meal as a glass of nice, cool bter. 3
It. refreshes, cheers and stimulates E3
that is if it's
Other beer is just as wet but none
is just as good. Try a cas if you
arc unacquainted with its merits.
Its easy here where there are so many
to choose from. We have every style of
the famous Eastman 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
BICYCLES AND SPORTING GOODS
mpoiiam memorandum. Uam ln r.,lntlnE. A jnb compile.
done by a (rood painter with the bent quality of fiaint. costing m, $60.00 ($40.00
labor $20.00 paint), will Ian Are years. Therame paint applied by a d-mlxr ($20.00
labor $20.00 paint), will Ian only two yean. Thus the "pci-year-cu.1" of the
cood palotef ' Job U $12.00 the poor painter'! $20.00.
who buys a
paint to paint his
house Is foolish,
three times over I
He's foolish because
he's paying a big
"ready mixed paint"
price for the oil (and
good paint is half linseed
oil): he's foolish again
because he doesn't know
that he's getting linseed oil,
even at the big price he's pay
ing for It; and lastly, he's fool
ish because the stale oil he gets
(if it happens to be real linseed oil)
has all its lasting, sticking proper
ties weakened by standing in a can
with the pigment and driers.
Ask the dealer for "Kinloch."
' Hade only by Kinloch Paint Company, St. Louis
Is't it as plain as 2-j-24 that the only reasonable, the only safe
and the only economical paint is the paint you mix with pure,
fresh, raw linseed oil, that you can buy in bulk from any
reliable dealer? Get
w.i.i-iA.-r:it..!-u.ifi;-.:if , -n
the pigment that makes the oil
last longest, and for every
gallon of Kinloch Faint in
its semi -paste form get a
gallon of pure, fresh,
raw linseed oil a
child can mix them
and you have
two gallons of
painter if oil
Isn't "the very,
life of paint."
Why, It's the oil
that protects your
house, not the pigment.
You can't have a good,
durable job unless you have
good, pure, raw linseed oil.
Kinloch Paint is sold separ
ately, and is the best known
pigment for preserving the last
ing, protecting qualities of oil and
producing a durable coat of paint.
For Sale by
KAHULUI RAILROAD COMPANY
Ready to WfOQl
-WJs w w w w w w
m - -
Bequests of late S. T. Alexander
OAKLAND, Sept. 22. The estate
of Samuel T. Alexander was today
ordered distributed by Judge Ogden.
The estate which consists mostly of
sugar stock and plantations in the
islands, is valued at more than
11,000.000. About $100,00(1 of the
estate has already been distributed
to brothers and sisters of tVe dead
millionaire. The remainder of the
estate is divided between his widow,
Mrs. Martha M. Alexander, and her
four children, Wallace M. Alexander,
Annie M. Alexander, Juliette Alex
ander and Ma.tha W. Waterhouse.
Italians lor Hawaii
HONOLULU, Oct. 4.-The Board
of Immigration, as the solution of the
problem of labor, has decided to put
north Italians on trial. At a meeting
of the Board, held yesterday after
noon in the office of Secretary At
kinson, and attended by Mr. Atkin
son and Commissioners E. D, Tenney,
J. II. Craig, J. P. Cooke and J. J.
Carden, resolutions were passed to
The application of Mr. Ham of Ko
hala for a position with the Board
was tabled. Letters from F. J. Beti-
ney, offering to bring Portuguese
and men from Cornwall as laborers,
were read. Letters were retdfrom
local Portuguese iu which they de
plored emigration ami praised the
Portuguese in general. They hoped
that more Portuguese would be im
ported. A motiou offered by Mr. Tenney,
authorizing the superintendent to
advertise in foreign countries con
cerning the inducements here, was
discussed. Mr. Tenney said it was
drawn in accordance with the Feder
Mr. Cooke said the plantations of
Alexander & Baldwin would take 300
families and give each a lot of one or
two acres and wages of $20, $21 and
$22 for the first, second and third
years, respectively, with waters,
medical attendance, firewood, rtc,
and a house. A fee simple would be
giveu to the property at the end of
five years. The motian passed.
When the Secretary asked when
the plantations would report in re
spouse to the inquiry directed to all
the plantations concerning their In
ducements for white labor, Mr. Cooke
said McBryde and Olaa had replied.
Mr. Tenney said:
"Take a plantation like Ewa. It
cannot offer any inducement to peo
ple in the way of giving lands to peo
ple. The laud can only be used for one
Mr. Atkinson stated that he did
not expect to get favorable replies
from all plantations.
Mr. Cooke then presented a reso
lution to the effect that the Superiu
tendent of lit migration be given full
authority to investigate the powers
of the Board to carry on immigra
tion from Europe, and If satisfactory
that he should be given power to ar
range to import ten to fifteen families
from the north of Italy,
Mr. Cooke said that the Italians
could be sent by steamer via the Suez
to Hongkong and transhipped there
for passage to Honolulu.
Mr. Tenney considered this very
important. He said that if immig
rants were brought through the
United States, a porition of them
would leave the parties and remain on
Pirates at Chicago.
CHICAGO, Sept. 18. With a
black flag flying from its masthead
and- its occupants armed, a sailing
craft appeared off Thirty-third
street yesterday, and after a battle
with members of the Douglas Yacht
Club, in which the latter were forced
to appeal to the police, weighed an
chor and disappeared in the direc
tion of South Chicago.
The appearance of the "pirate"'
ship, as the police say, was seen by
scores of persons on the shore and
from windows in a number of houses.
The vessel dropped anchor less than
half a mile out in the lake, and' its
sailors clambered over its sides into
a yawl and were rowed to the small
building of the Yacht Club.
Carrying rifles and other weapons,
the invaders gave chase to those
sitting on the porch of the buildings
pursuing them for some distance
Blows were exchanged and haud-to
hand struggles were engaged in,
but the persons who comprised the
small party at the boa thouse were
routed and telephoned to the police.
As the first of the policemen ap
peared the "pirates" hurried to
where their yawl was rowed buck to
their yacht and sailed away.
Bryan's Impressions ot Honolulu
nor Car ol' and Secretary Atkinson,
to see that it was receving attention.
I have no doubt but that as the result
of thrse investigations you will later
reacl.a conclusion that will best tend
to the proper development of this
"As to Hawaii, I have always
thought these islands entirely dif
ferent, from the Philippines. In the
first place, the Hawaiian Islands are
s ) close to us, as to be almost part of
the United States, and in the second
place, the islands are so small that
their problems are easily dealt with.
"Weliave justly admitted the Haw
aiian Population to Citizenship."
Wm. J. Bryan ou board the Customs
lunch Waterwitch, eu route fci the
Manchuria just before sailing for
Japan yesterday evening. Advertiser.
Have you tried
of the new Soda and Ice Works?
in all that the name
implies is our specialty
"It has been a most plei surable
day to us, in many waj s. What pleas
ed me most, without any qualification,
was the school (Kamehameha School;
whicli I visited this morning, and the
knowledge that perfect harmony ex
ists betweeu the native Hawaiian and
the population which has come into
the country from aboard. It seems
to me this is as it should be. The
Hawaiiaulslands should have a grow
ing population, for they should be a
winter resort for the people of the
uorthen and eastern states. I can
not imagine a more delightful trip
than that to Honolulu.
"The people here have certainly
done everything they should to mako
our day a pleasant and memorable
one and I appreciate the courtesy
shown by the Democratic committee
and the Elks. I have been a member
of the Elks for five years and have
often had the opportunity of Knowing
their geuerous hospita'ity.
"As to the question of immigration,
I may say it is a very important one.
I was glad today,while visitiug Cover-
All of the well known and popular
Fruit Syrups -
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.