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THE MAUI NEWS
SATURDAY, AUGUST 2 1906
TIT DRAWS -fo itself the small ctianae
11 which you formerly scattered. It
starts a tfrowinJ bank account ;
and ereafelfa fund which will finalist
iTiakeyou independent. MAKE THAT,
FIRST DEPOSIT TODAY.
GET THE HABIT
Of trading at tlie LAHAINA STORE-the depend
able store. You might save a few kteps hy buying
elsewhere, bnt arc you sure of the freshness and
quality ? Our goods in every departmrnt are of t.ho
best quality for the money. We would not make this
statement if we did not mean it
The Best of Everything
t Live and Let Live Prices
THE : LAHAINA : STORE
Dry Goods, Groceries, Bwts and Shoes, Notions, Plantation Supplies
Pacific Hardware Co., Ltd.
FORT STREET - - HONOLULU
Garland Stoves and Ranges
The World's Best.
Armorite Ready Mixed Paint
For mill, roof, house, porch and lanal. Guar
anteed and made
House Furnishing Goods, Artist's Materials.
IN THE LENS.
About six m(intli8 ago we sold two kodaks fitted with
The lenses cost more than the kodaks.
But the work turned
lar superior to the ordinary that the owners became
Others saw the pictures and ordered special lenses for
their kodaks. As a result we have sold more Goerz and
Zeiss lenses already this year than in all 'the years we
have been in business. We hnve always recommended
such an equipment but the price of the special lens made
customers reluctant to try it. Since they have seen the
advantage we are getting orders nearly every day.
If you want the BEST results get a Goerz or Zeiss
lens. We have several very fine ones in stock and will
HONOLULU PHOTO SUPPLY CO.
FORT STREET," HONOLULU.
Three new lines that we have just
added to our large general stock.
The Michigan Stove Co. have transferred their agency
to us and we already have a large and complete stock of these
The Willcox & Glbbs Sewing Machine Agency
has been transferred to us and we have a good stock of thete
Machines. There is nothing quite so good as the Willcox tfc
'iibbs Automatic. Ask ladies who have used the same machine
for over 20 years and they will tell you.
Crockery, Glassware and Household Goods in
general we are going to give Fpecial attention to in future,
and we .are now getting our etock in place, having just opened
up several large shipments. I . '
E. O. HALL SON, Ltd.
Corner Fort ifc King Streets, Honolulu, T. 11.
specially for this climate.
To His Taste
And the taste of the majority
It Is a wonderfully satisfying ol-
! layer of thirst.
SOLD BY ALL. DEA LERS. 5
out by these two kodaks wns so
REGISTRATION OF VOTEKS.
Notice is hereby given that the
Raid of Regis! rutbn of the 3rd
Representative District will meet at
(lie f.iinwinir locutions on the dates
in d hours mentioned for the rekis
trillion of voters.
Kiiktiu Inoa o no Poe Koho.
Ka keia ke hoohihaia iiku nei e
who una ka Papa Kakau Iuoa o ka
A puna Koho Halola Ekolu, ma fceia
mau wahi i hoiikakula malalo iho, a
ma na la atne. ka wuhi i h:oinaopopo
in no ke kakauinoa nua o ka poe
Sept. 1 Olowalu Store,
3rd Precinct, 11 a. in. to 12 noon
Sept. 3 Halawa Schoolhouse
17ih Precinct, 8 a. m to 10 a. m.
Sept.. 3 Waialua Store
18t'h Precinct, 2 p. m. to 4 p m.
Sept. 4 Pukoo Courthouse
18th Precinct, 9 a. m. ts 3 p. m.
Sept. 5 Kainalo Postoflice
18ih Precii'd, 8 a. in. to 9 a. nr.
Sept. 5 Kainiukakai Store,
19ih t-'i-ecinct, 12 t.oou to 2 p. in.
Sept. 5 Kulae Hunch,
19 th Precinct, 4:30 p. m. too p. m.
Sent. 6 haluupupa Oflice,
20th Precinct, 9 a. m. to 12 noon
Sept. 6 fcalawao (Baldwin Home,)
20lh Precinct, 2 p. ni. to 4 p. m.
Sept. 7 Kahalcpaluoa waiehouse,
1st Precinct, 7 a. m. to 8 f. m
Sept. 7 Pukolii Camp,
3rd Precinct, 4 p. m. to 5 p. m.
Sept. 8 Luhaina Courthouse,
3rd Precinct, 9 a. m. to 3 p. m
Sept. 10 Honokawai Store,
2nd Precinct, 10 e. m. to 12 noon
Sept. 10 flonolua Runch,
2nd Precinct, 3 p. ni to 4 p. m
Sept.. 11 Honokohau Schoolhouse,
2nd Precinct, 9 a. m. to 10 a, m.
Sept. 11 Kahakuloa SehoolhouHc,
4lh Precinct, 1 p. in. to 2 p. m
Sept.. 12 Humakuapoko Store,
13th Precinct, 9 a. m. to 2 p. m
Sept. 13 Paia Store,
13th Precinct, 9 a. n. to 2 p. ni,
Sept. 14 Puun-'iie Oflice,
6lh Precinct, 8 a. in. to 12 noon
Sept. 14 Kahului Depot,
6th Precinct, 2 p. m. to 5 p. ni.
bept. la Wailiee bclioolhou.se,
4th Precinct, 10 a. m. to 1 p. m.
Sept. 17 Kihei Store,
15th Precinct, 9 a in. to 10 a. m.
Sept, 17 Makena Store,
16th Precinct, 1 p. in. to 2 p. in.
Sept. 17 Ulupatakua Schoolhouse,
16th Preeinct, 4 p. m. to 6 p. in.
Sept. 18 Kanaio (Goodness Home,)
16th Precinct, 8 a. m. to 9 a. m.
Sept. 18 Kahikinui Ranch house,
16th PreciiiCt.il a.m. to 11:30a. m.
Sept 19 Kaupo Schoolhouse,
11th Precinct, 9 a. m. to 11 a. m.
Sept. 19 Kaupo Church,
1 1 tli Precinct, 2 p. m. to 3 p. m.
Sept. 20 Kipahulu Courthouse,
10th Precinct, 1 p. m. to 4 p. m.
Sept. 21 Koali,
10th Precinct.lO a.m.toll:30a.m.
Sept. 21 Haou Schoolhouse,
9th Precinct, 12 noon to 1 p. m.
Sept. 21 Mokae,
9'h Precinct, 3 p. m. to 4 p. m.
Sept. 22 Han a Courlhcuse,
9th Precinct, 9 a. m. to 3 p. m.
Sept. 24 Kaeleku Store,
t 9th Precinct, 10 a. m. to 12 noon
Sept. 24 Nahiku Store,
8th Precinct, 3 p. m. to 4 p. m.
Sept. 25 Keonae Postoflice,
7th Precinct, 1 p. in, to 3 p. m.
Sept. 26 Kailua Postoflice.
12th Precinct, 12 noon to I p. m.
Sept. 26 Luaehu Store,
12th Precinct, 3 p. m. to 4 p. ni.
Sept. 27, Peahi Schoolhouse,
13th Precinct, 10 a. m. to 11c. m.
Sept. 27 Pauwela Store,
13ih Precinct, 1 p. m. to 2 p. m.
Sept. 28 Kaupakulua Schoolhouse,
13th Precinct, 10 a. m. to 11 a. in.
Sept. 28 Mattawao Postoflice,
14th Precinct, 2 p. m. to 4 p. m
Sipt. 29 Kealaho-' Schoolhouse,
14th Precinct, 9 a. m. to 11 a. m.
Sept. 20 Keokea Schoolhouse,
14th Precinct, 2 p. in. to 3 p. m.
Oct. 1 Wailuku Courthouse,
5th Precinct, 9 a. m: to 3 p. in.
Oct. 2 Waikapu, Ah Fat Store,
5th Precinct, 1:30 p. m. to 3 p. m.
Oct. 3 Wailuku Courthouse,
5th Precinct, 9 a. re. to 3 p. m.
Oct. 4 Wailuku Courthouse,
5lh Precinct, 9 a. ra. to 3 a. m.
Oct. 5 Wailuku Courthouse,
5lh Precinct, 9 a. m. to 3 p. m.
Oct. 6 Wailuku Courthouse,
5th Precinct, 9 a. m. to 3 p. m.
Oct. 8 Wailuku Courthouse,
5th Precinct, 9 a. m. to 3 p. m.
Oct. 9 Wailuku Courthouse,
5th Precinct, 9 a. m. to 3 p. m.
S. E. KAIUE, Chairman,
W. F. CROCKETT.
Board of Registration.
Aug. 4, 11, 18, 25.
Maunaolu Seminary, Fall Term,
opens Sept. 6. 1906. Tui'ion fSO.OO
for ten mouths, payable quarterly in
advance. Apply to
MISS EVA L. HEUSNER,
Aug. 4, 11, 18. 25.
Pukalani Milk Dairy
If you want a daily supply of
fresh, pure milk, or fresh milk
Tel. IG6 Makawao
Notice ol Intention to Foreclose
and of Sale.
Under and by virtce of the power
of sale contained in that certain
mortgage dated June 2", 1901, made
by and between Joseph Emmsley of
liana, Inland of Maui, Territory of
Hawaii, as morgagor, and W. J.
Lowrie of Sprekelsville, Island of
Maui aforesa'd, as mortgagee, and of
record in the Hawaiian Registry ol
Conveyances in Liber 220 on pages
446 447. which said mortgage was
dul assigned by said W. J. Lowrie
to the First National Bank of Wai
luku, Maui, by an Instrument dated
January 23, 1902. and of record in
said Registry in Liber 220 on page
447; and which said mortgage was
lurther nsslgned by said First Na
liona1 Hank of Wailuku, Maui; to
The First Bank of Hawaii, Limit
ed, a Hawaiian corporation, by
an Instrument dated April 23, 1903,
and of record in said Registry in
Liber 247 on pages 202 203; and
which said mortgage was further
assigned by said The Bank of Hawaii,
Limited, to W. J. Lowrie, by an in
8trument dated July 9, 1906, and of
record in said Registry in Liber 285
on pages 235 236, and pursuant to
Sections 2161 and 2162, Revised Laws
of Hawaii, 1905, said W. J. Lowrie,
as assignee of said mortgage, hereby
gives notice that he intends to . fore1
close the said mortgage for condition
broken, to wit: non-payment of the
principal and interest of the protnU
ory note of said mortgagor referred
to in and secured by said mortgage,
Notice is hereby likewise givn
that all and singular the lands and
premises cni'-eycd by and described
in said mortgage, and the improve
ments thereon, hereinafter described,
will be sold at public auction at the
auction rooms of James F. Morgan.
on Kaahuiuanu Street in Honolulu,
on Saturday, the 24t h day of August,
A. D. 19fi6, at 12 o'clock noon of said
The property conveyed by the said
mortgage and intended to be sold as
aforesaid consists of all that parcel of
land situate at Puumaile, Huelo, Dis
trict of Mukawao, Island of M.un,
and more particularly described in
Royal Patent (Grant) 2136 to W. G.
Necdham, and containing an area of
98 acres, and being the premises
conveyed to Joseph Emmsley by ded
of Thomas Emmsley and Annie Ka
maka, his wife, dated June 19th,
1S93 and recorded in said Registry, in
Liber 142 on page 227.
Terms: Cash in United States gold
coin. Deed at the expense of pur
For further particulars enquire of
Ballou & Marx, Stangenwald Building
Honolulu, Attorneys for assignee of
Dated Honolulu, August 3, 1906.
W. J. LOWRIE,
Assignee of Mortgage.
Aug. 4, 11, 18, 25.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OFT HI?
SECOND CIRCUIT, TERRITORY
In Probate At Chambers.
In the matter of the Estate of
Amorette Cummings, Hannah Cum-
mings, Rose Cummings, Thomas Cum
mings, William Cummings Parker
Cummings, Wells Cummings, Ogg
Order to show cause on Guardian's
application to sell real estate.
On reading and riling the Petition
of C. B. Wells, the Guardian of Amo-
rette Cummings, Hannah Cummings,
Rose Cummings, Thomas Cummings
William Cummings, Paiker Cum
mings, Wells Cummings, Ogg Cum
mings, mLiors, praying for an order
of sale of certain real estate belong
ing to said minors, to-wit: '
"All that certain lot of laud situate
at Koloa, Wailuku, Island of- Maui,
and more particularly described as
follows: Begin on the North. Angle
of this lot at an iron pm just S. 19 E.
(0.7 feet from a cross cut in hue of
makai church cement wall and run
ning S. 87 deg. i W. 145 feet along
fence of road leading to the manager's
house to iron pin. S. 14 deg. E, 150
feet along Wailuku Sugr r Co. .N. 87
deg. E. 145 feet along by south side
of ditch to government road to a fin
just 4 feet from Ohai tree. N. 14
deg. W. 150 feet along Waikapu gov
ernment road to 'he initial point.
Containing 50-100 acre and setting
forth certain legal reasons why 6uch
real estate should be sold, to-wit: -
''That the proceeds of 6aid sale
may be applied, ia part, to the pur-
chase of a less etpensive building lot
in or near the Town of Wailuku, and,
in part, towards the construction of
a residence upon said lot; said lot
and residence so purchased and con
structed to be used by Amorette
Cummings, widow, and the children
of said Thomas Cummings, deceased,
Including the minors hereinabove
mentioned, as a home, more especial
ly for ar.d during the minority of said
children; and thus the better enable
the mother of said minors, and the
elder brother and sisters thereof; to
rear, support, care for, and educate
It is hereby ordered, that the
heii s and next of kin of said minors
and all persons interested in the sail!
estate, appear before this Court on
Thursda f, the 20th day of September,
A. D. 1906. at 10 o'clock A. M. at
the Couit Room of this Court, In
Wailuku, then and there to show
cause why an order should not be
granted for the sale of such estate.
And it is further ordered, that a
notice of this order be published at
least three successive weeks before
the said day of hearing, in the. Maui
News, a newspaper published in
Wailuku, the last publication to be
not less than ten days previous to
the time therein appointed for said
Dated at Wailuku, Maui, August
A. N. KEPOIKAI,
Judge of the Circuit Court of the
Attest: Edmhnd H Hart,
Clerk of the Circuit Court of the
Aug. 18, 25, Sept. 1, 8.
Land Department-Territory of Hawaii
Notije of opening of land for settle
iner t under Right of Purchase Leases
At and after 9 o'clock A.M. Satur
day, September 8th, 1906, at the
cilice of W. O. Aiken, Esq., Sub
Agent 4tli Land District, Kahului,
Maui, applicai ions will be received,
under Part VII, Land Act, .895,
(Right of Purchase Leases), for the
following Lots of Pastoral Agricul
lural Lands, located at Oinaopio,
Lots Area Appraised
1 57 9 Acres $231 60
2 59 2 " 236 80
3 50 5 202 00
4 46 2 " 184 80
.5 50 0 " 200 00
6 515" 206 00
7 48 7 194 80
7 Value of improvements to
be paid in cath 200 00
8 52 6 Acres 210 40
9 45 A " 181 60
10 49 0 " 147 00
11 50 6 " 17710
12 49 3 " 98 60
13 515 " 206 00
14 510 153 00
15 48 8 " 19i 20
16 54 1 ' 1G2 30
17 44 4 " 133 20
18 49 0 ' 147 00
19 56 9 " 227 60
20 48 5 " 23100
All applications for said lots are to
be made in person by the applicant,
at the office of the Sub-Agent, as
Plans of the lots and full particu
lars as to necessary qualifications of
applicants' method of applying, etc.,
may be obtained from said Sub-Agenf.
or at the Departmant" of Public
Lands, Judiciary Building.
JAS. W. PRATT,.
Commissioner of Public Lands,
Honolulu.Oahu.T. H. Aug. 6th. 1906
Aug. 11, 18 25, Sept. 1, 8.
At the annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Maui Land Company
Ltd. held on Wednesday August 15th
1906 the following oflicers and direc
tors were elected to serve for the
ensuing year: Y. Fun Teung, Pre
sident; Yeong Young, Secretary and
Treasurer; Young Tong, Auditor;
Young Tong, Chang Ying, Directors.
Secretary, Maui Land Company Ltd.
Aug. 18, 25. Sept. 1,8.
A course of lessons ia Maltese and
Torchon lace Jmaking, lace knitting
and tatting, on Tuesday afternoons
at 2:30 p. m. by
Aug. 4, 11, 18, 25.
The recent defeat rf the American!
lawn tennis team which went toEng
land after the Davis Internationa
cup, followed this last week by thrl
defeat of Miss Mav Sutton for the!
women's championship, compels tin
conclusion that there are advantage
In the English s yleof play as distiu-l
guished f n m the American. Every
tennis enthusiast who has played
against or w atched the crack B'nglish-J
men at their grtme realized that there!
are marked differences between J the!
style of the two countries. Thus in
general the Englishman throws the
ball much higher into the air than the
American when serving and strikes
it as it is falling. The American, on
the other hand, makes a shorter toss
and hits the ball at the top of the
flight just as it is momenterity sta
tionary before falling. Theoretically
th're is little to choose between the
two styles unless it is that the Eng.
lishman with a longer, fuller swing
of the racket, made possible by the
longer time the ball is in the air, is
able to serve equully hard with a less
expenditure of strength.
It is in the variations of the serve
that the American style differs most
widely from the English. The Amer
ican twist service, Introduced by
Hoicombe Ward and Dwight Davis,
has now become reasonably familiar,
though it is apparently being some
what discarded as an overworked
fad. The feature of this serve is that
the ball is hit directly above the
server's head and by a violent motion
of the body t he racket is drawn clean
acrrss and over the ball. The ball,
is given a sharp spin like a drop
curve in lasibull. It travels high,
luvnir in the'nir and then shoots down
bounding on ul an awkuard angle in
the opposite direction from that in
which it has previously been curving.
The American reverse service is
maJe in the sum" way with the ruck
et reversed, excepl that it is hit
forward of the player and lower
down, and is therefore less effective.
There are two points to be empha
sized in connection with these styles
of service, and they epitomize the
whole American game and its faults
The two points are that while these
services are ingenious and discon
certing for a tune they require the
expenditure of loo much physical
strength and leave the player with
out any i eserve for the critical mo
ment of the match. The twist service
puts a tremendous burden upon the
abdominal muscles,, the place where
an athlete is apt to tire first and
worst. Thus, for example. Hoicombe
Ward, the chief exponent of the
twist service, won his first two sds
last year against H. L. Doherty, the
greatest tennis player in the history
of the game, but had not the strength
to hold the pace and was a ridiculous
ly easy mark for the Britoa through
out the rest of the match.
The stroke in which American and
English players most noticeably
differ is the.back hand ground stroke.
Practically speaking, every American
plays with his elbow up and his rack
et down, swinging over the ball with
a full, graceful sweep. On the other
hand, practically every Englishman
plays with his elbow low and his
racket head up, making more of a
lateral swing. The American style
is undeniably the more graceful,
particularly when played at its best, '
as by W. A. Larned, but the English
style is by the same token more ac-"
curate and earner. Probably the'
Americau styta is also the more
speedy, since it permits a driving,
swing with the full arm, though a
surprising amount of speed can be
gaiued at the English style by a lit
tle practice. But the ipeed at
which a ball tiavels does the man
who hits it no gocd if it goes into the
uet or out of court. Accuracy is the
The faults of the American player
as a rule are a failure to 'study out
and practice all the different strokes
i.i the game and to plan his campaign
so as to be ableto put his full strength
into a gruelling finish. Few realize
the extent to which tennis when
played by experts is an exhausting
and prostrating sport. After a hard
fought five-set match in midsummer
a thoroughly trained athlete will
frequently be reeling for sheer want
of strength, and have lost four, five
or six pounds of actual weight. To .
return to the American player, he is
apt to perfect himself in one branch
of the game with the result that
when he finds himself blocked at that
style of play, owing to the temporary
condition of the court or other .
causes, he bus no resource to fall
back upon. Springfield Republican,