Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, October 21, 1905, Page 2, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
THE MAUI NEWS
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2U 1905
THE MYUI NEWS
Entered at the Tost Office at Wniluku, Maui, Ha w.'iti, as second-class mutter.
A Republican Paper Published in the Interest ol the People.
Issued Every Saturday.
Ainu I Publishing Gompony. Limited.
Proprlelora nnd Publlher.
The columns of the Nhws admit communications on pertinent topics. Write only
on one side of paper. Sifjn your name which will be hell confidential if desired.
Subscription Ratks, is Advance $2..r0 per Year, l..r)() Six Months
C L., CLBMBNT,
lictltor nnd ManARer
OCT. 21, 1005
A Warning Tho Literary Digest of Oct. 7 has tlr following
To Russia expressions relating to Italy's a titude towards
Russia: ITALY "redeemed," in its present, sad politic il condition,
is a warning to tho 'evolutionary party in fi issii, s iys, l- dei'.oi
Paltrinieri in tho Rissegna Nazionile, of Florence. Tho picture he
gives of the state of politics in Italy would be welhi'gh incredible
if it did not appear in a magazine published in the midst of the con
ditions it portrays, where misrepresentation would be futile. The
Russian people, arguos Mr. Paltrinieri. are not ripe for revolution
any more than the Italian people were tifty years ago; the Russian
leaders of revolt are indisputably inferior to those who led the
Italian uprising, and the Russian people liavo been so long sunk
in servitude and have so long borne the yoke of tyranny that it is
too late to call them to liberty. To quote:
"In our opinion the Russian agitation h is come too late. Nno
of us can avoid a feeling of consternation ui the sight of its wretch
ed aud nameless victims. Each one of us will curse those coward
ly Gapons of the universe who instigate to rebellion the igr.orau
and thoughtless mob and theu hide themselves and operate from a
distance.. .. .. In contrast to the Gapons of to day the unconquer-
ed heroes who dedicated themselves to the ac.'.oaiplishtueni; ol our
redemption met with a death sublimely heroic and glorious."
Death Of A Kamnalna.
Union of Panama The overtures which Panama has made
and Costa Rica to Costa Rica witn the purpose of no
gotiating a treaty of annexation are, in the opinion of the New
York Evening Post (Ind.). the first sign pointing to the possible
realization of "a plan which President Roosevelt has long cherish
ed.'' But the New York Tribune (Rep), sees no such secret design
in this new movement, and attributes the neighborly advances of
the people of Panama to less artificial causes. Thus:
"There is no denying the fact that the people of Panama have
found that their dream of empire has failed to-come up to their
expectations. The restictions placed on them by the treaty with
the United States actually prevented them from conducting revo
lutions and made it impossible for them to raise abundant revenue
by imposing heavy taxes on the men engaged in constructing the
1 i 1 1 1 .z tuA a 3 r : :
unum, auu tuej1 tjveii iiuu me gitsuu ueuiaiiu iui iiuvisiuus auu
material, of which they expected to enjoy a monopoly, largely sup
plied from this country, so that it is, perhaps, not unnatural that
they should regard with favor tbe suggestion that they throw in
their lot with Costa Rica, the most stable and prosperous of all the
Maui's Word comes from Honolulu that the Tourists
Attractions Association and the'hCamber of Commerce
are about to have published a revised booklet setting forth the at
tractions of the islands from a point of view interesting to tourists.
So far all data which has been sent out has had more to do with
Honolulu than the islands, and as this is to a great extent a Hono
lulu enterprise, merchants, livery men and hotels on the islands
outside of Honolulu which are the first to derive a benefit cannot but
blame themselves if only a small portion of the literature is de
voted to attractions other than Oahu and the Capitol. If touristtrade
is wanted you must let the public known what you have to interest
them. Maui is as much blessed with attractive sights as anv of
the other islands, but it is a case of let the traveling public know
what these sights are. You would not intrude into a persons home
unless you were invited, why then should you expect tourists to
visit Maui if a cordial invitation is not extended them. ''Incon
sistant is he who hath not faith in the medicine he prescribeth."
The Guild On Saturday evening November I8th the LadieB
Bazaar Guild of the Church of the Good Shepherd will hold
a bazaar for the sale of fancy articles at the Knights of Pythias
Hall. The good work done by this Guild is a very commendable
oue and should be encouraged to its fullest. Twice monthly the
ladies who form this society devote an afternoon to making articles
of wearing apparel which are distributed to those of the church
who from force of circumstances are unable to provide themselves.
A liberal patronage of this bazaar by the public will do much to
wards placing funds at the disposal of tho society whereby they
can assist the sick and the needy, and it is to be hoped that the
people of Central Maul will show their appreciation by a liberal
McGregor's Land- Just why the Department of Public
Ing Approach Works should call for tenders for a
wharf for McGregors Landing and make no provisions for any ap
proach is hard to understand, yet such is the case. Tbe contract
has been let for a substantial wharf but unless the material is
brought in from the sea there is no road to deliver this - material
to where it is wanted, unless perhaps by skidding it down the hill.
An approach was estimated to cost something like 3180.00 but it
is believed that a good wagon road which will answer all purposes
can be built for considerably less.
Small Oahu seems to be having a controversy over tho
Farmer small farmer question and just vhat thedetination
small larmer as pertains to the Hawaii means. Tho word small
farmer as accepted in the general term is a misnomer when applied
to the agriculturists of the islands. There are special industries to
which the soil of the islands are more than suitable but to attempt
to raise such produce as are shipped from the coast is fool hardy
Tropical fruits and fibres which will command a good figure ou
the mainland are the industries which should be fostered.
HONOLULU, Oct. 17-A man of
mark, an American of Hawaiian
birth, the worthy son of a worthy
sire, has departed in the passing of
William Nevins Armstrong. Cabler
grains to his relatives and to the
pres9 yesterday announced his death
on Sunday night, the loib of October.
He was seventy years and seven
months old. Dating from hi9 college
days, Mr. Armstrong had a career
of forty-six years crowded with use
ful activities, both public and private,
the scene of part of which was laid In
the beloved islands of his birth.
Though realizing that he had lived
the allotted span of threescore years
and ten, beyond which the Hebrew
psalmist says man has naught to ex
pect but griefs nnd pains, and that
he had recently bpen unwell, his re
lativHs l.ero received the news of his
dclli cs a f ad surprise. About six
or seven weeks no they had word
that, hii was si. -If with malarial fover
at. Hampton, Va., but a week or so
ago they heard that he was better
and woui.i cotnc to H .nolulu frr the
niarri.iop of Ins sor Mat t.lirw, at the
cud of thif. lini.it li. Tlien a cable ram
i from his daughter IWmhy at Vva-dt
t iiton came yesterday staiun; thai
he had dii'd. Ah Mr. A iiustronjf fre
qiantly stayed at the . Metropolitan
Club, Washington, it is Kiiriniied thai,
his death occurred at tiie natii nal
capital ami tin; press dispatch savs
he is dead m Washington.
i iiiiuni rsevins Armstrong wus
born in Lahaina, Inland of Maui, on
March 1. 18il5. after his parents
hud returned to these isluuds from
the Maiqueses mission station.
His father was the Rev. Dr. Ri
chard Armstrong, who came here
in 1831 under the American Board of
Commissioners of Foreign Missions,
afterward becoming Minister of Pu
blic Instruction and as sucb the
father of the Hawaiian public school
system. As a missionary Dr. Arm.
strong was first located at Wailuku,
iJesides being a minister of tha
crown, he was made a member of
ihe House of Nobles, as the upper
branch of the Legislature was called,
me position under the earlier consti
tutions being for life. Mr. Arm
strong's mother was Clarissa Chap,
man Armstrong, of Pittsfield, Mass.,
a sister of Chief Justice Chapman of
the Massachusetts Supreme Court
Mr. Armstrong was u brother of the
late General S.C Armstrong, whose
creditable war record in the sixties
gave him fame ouly second to that
attaching indelibly to his name as
the fouuder of Hampton Institute,
W. N. Armstrong received his
early education at the Royal school,
Honolulu, where he became the in
timate friend of many of the young
chiefs, including David Kalakaua.
From thence he went to Yale, gra
duatmg m 18a9. Forthwith he
studied law with his uncle, Judge
Chapman, and soon entered on the
practice of law in New Yprk City. W
K. Lit stle read law with him there.
Mr. Armstrong married Miss Fanny
Morgan, of a prominent New York
ramuy and established a home at
Hamptan, near General Armstrong's
Institute . He had a farm there and
developed oyster beds, being the
pioneer in securing legislation both
in Maryland and Vircrina for nrn.
tecting oyster beds in inland waters.
Two of his sons, Matthew and Ric
hard, ace now carrying on this busi
ness, owning 1200 acres of ojster
In the year 1880 King Kalakaua.
his former schoolmate, called Mr,
Armstrong to the Hawaiian Islands
to be come Attorney General, and
the following year he took the trip
around the world with the King. . The
story of this tour he told in the book
recently published, "Around the
World with a King." Afterward he
went back to New York and for many
years was a commissioner of the
Supreme Court taking evidence as to
damages caused by the elevated rail
ways and adjudicating thereon.
As a result of malaria contracted
in Virginia Mr. Armstrong came to
the islands to recuperate and after a
time in August, 1897 he accepted
the editorship of the Advertiser.
retiring from that position in Novem
ber, 18'Jlt. He had made a studv of
the labor question and was one of the
strongest advocates of the intro
duction of white labor for the plan-
tati )iik. From his infancy he had a
warm aloha for the Hawaiian oeoDla
and befriended them in every way in
his power. After divine ud the
editorial chair he maintained a quiet
life devoted to literature, taking
about a year to getting out the work
OCTOBER TERM COURT.
Lahaina, Oct. 17, 1905.
The Grand Juty made partial re
port on the 13th, the following true
bills having been found, and Indict
T. II. v. Ko Yee,. Attempt to com
Ko Yee,. Assault with Intent to
' Ko Yee, J Assault with Intent to
Sano Shirose, Assult & Battery
with a Weapon dangerous to life.
Sano Shirose, do do do do.
Matsumoto Tomi, Assault with In
tent to Commit Murder.
Antone Jardim, Jr. Carnal abuse of
female under 10 years.
Antnne Jardim, Jr. Rape.
Alfred Douse, Manslaughter Tlai'
Isaac Kckua, Burglary 1st Degree.
Isaac Kckua, do do
Manoel Coflho, Malicious Injury.
Ah Ping, Assault with weapon
''anL'erous to life.
The several Defendants were ar
I'aitriicd on the 14th, and all plead not
Ifuiity, t-xcept Manuel Coclho, who
plead guilty, and wa fined $35, and
AITrei Dom-e. plea reserved till the
On the 14th, the Grand Jury pre
sented two more Indictments, T. H.
v Isaac Kekua, Burglary 1st. Degree.
Plead not guilty.
James Halemsno, Felonious Brand
ing. Plea reserved.
- At 12 o'clock, the Grand Jury madi
dual report, and were discharged.
No bill in T. E). v. Alu., selling liquor,
appeal from Wailuku District Court.
Petti Jury came in i.n the 16th.
Trials: T. H. v. Ko Yee, Assault
with Intent to Commit Murder.
The trial had proceeded tor a while,
and then the defendant asked to have
his plea of not guilty withdrawn, and
that of guilty be entered. Sentence
to be passed later.
T. H. v. Sano Shirose, Assault Ac.
Withdraws plea of not guilty for that
of guilty. Sentenced to 18 months
hard labor. The second charge nolle
T. II. v. Ah Ping, Assault &c. The
Court assigns Judge Humphreys to
defend him. Trial had, and jury finds
verdict of guilty.
Defendants notes exception to the
verdict and gives notice of motion
for New Trial, and for Arrest of
Oct. 17-05. T. H. v. Isaac Kekua.
Defendant withdraws plea of not
guilty for that of guilty. Sentence
suspended for 13 months. The other
two charges continued till next term.
T. H. v. Matsumoto Tomi. Assault
Ac. Being tried. Civil No. 26 Con
Lahaina, October 18, 1905.
In Criminal No. 11., last week the
News Etated that Humphreys was
retained to help the defendant,
whereas it should have been that he
was retained by friends of the dead
man, Ung Chen, to speak at the time
of sentence of Ko Yee. When the
Court took up tbe matter of sentence
of Ko Kee yesterday afternoon, and
called upon counsel for remarks,
Coke spoke on behalf of the defen
dant, and then Case spoke for the
prosecution. When he got through,
the Court asked Mr. Humphreys if
he had anything to say, he answered,
"I consider the whole proceedings a
tarce, aud will have nothing more to
do with it." These remarks were
brought about by him for the reason
that Ung Chen, tbe victim, died with
in a few days after his assault, and
the defendaut should have been in
dicted tor murder, but the prosecu
tion did not do so, but charged' him
only with assault with intent to com
mit murder. The sentence of tbe
Court was 5 years at hard labor, and
Criminal No. 15. Verdict of Jury,
Assault and Battery with a weapon
obviously and imminently dangerous
to life. Verdict yesterday. Sentence
this morning, 2 years hard labor.
Criminal No. 18. Motion to squash
Indictment, and Demurrer, filed, and
bHb argued and overruled. Hear
ing set for the 21st.
Criminal No. 19. Sen tence, 30 days
Criminal No. 24.' Trial on: no ver
dict mistrial ordered.
Criminal No. 16. Jury secured
trial on Vivas assisting prosecution
E. M. Watson assisting defense.
f THE HENRY WATERIIOUSE TRUST CO. Lid
In the peace negotiat ions about to
open between Russia and Japan.
IChina will probably figure very much
ike an Equitable policy-holder.
Tue Philade'pbia Ledger.
BUYS AND SELLS REAL ESTATE, STOCKS A BONDS
WRITES FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE
NEGOTIATES LOANS AND MORTGAGES
A List of High Grade Securities mailed on application
P. O. Box 346 S
The "OWL" is the leading and meet popular
5c. cigar throughout the entire country.
OWL stamped on every cigar
GUNST-EAK1N CIGAR CO.
Distributors Honolulu. T. H.
H. F. WICHMAN.& CO., Ltd.
Scie n 1 1 fi c and
all our work, and
the materials we
use in manufact'
ure are the bes
that can be obtained.
If you are troubled witn your eyes write to us immediately aud we
will give you the benefit of our scientific knowledge and experience.
H. F. WICHMAN & CO. Ltd. oc,.n
1042-1050 Fort St., HONOLULU.
DR. JOHN GODDARD in charge.
Choir Fight Calls Out Police.
Riverside, September 24. The
service at the First Christaln Church
was conducted under a police guard
this morning. A member of the de
partment was there at tbe request
of a committee of the church to guard
against any effort to interfere with
Five persons furnished the music
today, and below the choir loft sat
ten or more members cf the choir
surrounding former Choirmaster Mil
liken. A rebellion had taken place
among the songsters and the mem
bers of the congregation sniffed
The Christan church has prided it
self on its music. Choirmaster Willi
ken, some months ago, took charge,
but recently trouble is said to have
resulted over his manner of conduct
ing the musical end of the services.
The congregation resolved into fac
tions and on Saturday the choir
master was informed that his services
were no longer needed. Most of the
musicians sided with their leader and
declared that he would stay or they
would refuse to sing.
Both faotions have retained legal
counsel and are prepared for the dis
ruption of the organization.
J. L. Kirkland Leaves.
J. L. Kirkland, former Manager
of the Kahului Store, leaves this
coming week for California.
The Zemstvo Congress made a be-ginning-and
there it stopped. It
need not have followed the president
of our annual Congress in this re
spect. The Philadelphia Inquirer.
We fit Eyeglasses and Spec
tacles and lit them Right Just
Right. We fit glasses to old
eyes to give better vision and to
preserve eyesight. We fit glass
es to young eyes for the removal
of eye-strain and attendant evils.
Frames Right, Lenses Right,
Treatment Right, Prices Right.
A. N. SANFORD,
BOSTON BUILDING, HONOLULU
Over May & Co.
Wailuku Repair Shop
ARTHUR DOUSE, PROP.
General Repair Work on
Sewing Machines, Type
writers, Locks, Cuns,
Revolvers, etc. , , ,
Dan Carey's Blacksmith Shop