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THE IvTAUI NEWS-
-SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1906
la Knnuwrla ma Mulokai ua kue
ikaika loa nku oia ia Meyer, me kona
nema aku 1: Mover no kaliooikaika
ole e htnka;iwnl- ka Tapa Ijimakiai i
tiaawina no ka liana ana I ke alanui
pali i) Wailau nine Pelekuiui.
Kin ka i liolo nku nci oia ilaila r
oliiu ai i ka pula kuu I ka inaka o
Meyer, a pun iliola kona tnakalka
mea i ke iilo.
Aoli n Konuwcla i hnoikaika iki i
haawina data no ka liana i ke oliuu.i
pall o Kaliiiknloa, eia m' ia lial e
O kola n-- la kckalii hooia ikaika loa
o kOna manao mnkcmake e poliolalo
! n a dala liana alanui o Wailuku, ma
ka lupoid ana i kpkalii liapa oia mau
dala no ka pomaikaio koMolokai poe
Tie mra maopopo loa e lioonii ana
oia i ka haawina alanui o Wailuku. n
o ka Ima nia nana oia ka hoemi i ka
huina nui o ka poe liana alanui o Wai
luku, a pau ka liana a ia poo Hawaii
o kakou o Wailuku nei, iipIp ko lakou
ohana 1 via pono e loaa nci it lakou,
a na ko Molokai e ai haalieo mai kp
dala auhau a ko Wailuku poe liookaa
anhau e honkupu nei, c o kana i make
make ai, c loaa iaia kc kulana lunn
hoomalu o ka Papa Lunakial o Maui.
O kona lianoliano kana e lialiai iiei
mo ka nana ole i ka nele o ka nui o
ka poe liana a'anui o Wailuku nci i
na mea a lakou e ohi nci i kcia wa.
C. L. KOOKOO.
' I kela ahiahi aku nei lohe ia aela
uakuniiho kekahi mau moho home
rula i ka huaolelo "kanalua" mahope
okainoao Kookoo ma ka papainoa
o ku poe koho o Wailuku, oia hoi ua
hooholo lakou he "kanalua" ka C. L.
Kookoo bal ita e koho ai aule maopo
po kona koho i ka paa balota home
rula. O Kookoo, ka home rulaoiaic,
ke alakai nui nana i alo ke ehuehu
o na paio Kalaiaiua o na la i hala ma
ka aoao o na home rula, nana i hoo
manawanui ka inea ame ke koikoi o
ka hana, nana I kanu a hooulu a ho
eueu aku i ua manao kalaiaiua home
rulal O Kookoo ke ku, ka pouhana
hookahi i koe nana e paa nei ka aoa
home rula me ka ikaika ma na Wai
eha nei, aole au i moeuhane mua e
haawi uku ana na moho au i hapai
ae nei ma ko kaua aoao Kalaiaiua
mua i huaolelo welawela a ke aloha
ole oia ka hua o kaluhi ana o ka paki
ana o kou hou ame ka hoomaewaewa
ia ana, eia ka e kuha aku ana ke aloha
ole ia oe e like no me ka lakou i hana
ai no'u. Nolaila eia kau wahi kana
enae aloha nou e ku'u hoa o ka aua
mo pu ana i na inea o na hana aloha
Ku'u aikann hoi,
Ku'u aikane mai ka la o lalo e
A po kaena 1 ka ehu a ke kai,
Kipu ihola I ka lau o ka ilima,
E ehu i kala ka ulu o Poloa;
E hooko-o mai ana ka oe ia'u i ke
hoa o ke ami!
Ko hoa i ke koekoe a ka wai me
Auwe hoi e ku'u aikane
Hoi mai ana kaual
Ku'u aikane mai ka waikuauhoeo
Mai ka pali kaili aloha o Kalalau e,
Ku'u hoa o ka pah o Haena e,
He ena aloha ke kau nei ka hnili
Auhea ana oe?
Hoi mt l ana kaua!
NA IT AMU KALAIAINA
Ua ikeia he kanaka kino nui waha
lepo kekahi moho lunamikaainana o
ka aoao-home rula o keia k-au. He
kanaka keia e hookohukohu ana iaia
iho ma ke ano be kahuuapule, ao na
olelo kuamuamu kana palu imi balota
Inn koho oukou a puka ia nei e waia
ana ka inoa macmae o ke kanaka
Hawaii, a e manao mai ana na lahui
e he poe kakou i like me ia nei ka
Ua nele loa anei ka aoao home rula
1 oa kanaka kupouo 1 wae ai lakou i
ke'a kumu hula hakukolu 1 alakai
kalaiaiua no lakou?
Ke olelo nei o Kkipi, he poe hau
kae I ke kopaa me ka malakeke na
moho Repubalika, nolaila aole pono e
' koho ia lakou.
Ina i olelo oia pela ma ke ano nane,
o ka molakeke ka lakou maunu balo
ta, alaila no ka hooholo lea ana
kana nane e oldo kakou o Ka balota
oia ka nalo e inula mai ana ma kali
o ka milakeke, no kona motnona.'
Ua ike no o Kekipi he elua mahele
nui o na mea pi pill nui ia e ka nalo
(balota) oia no ka muh le o na mea
lromoim ame ka mahele o r.a mea
weko. Ua hooili mai nei oia i ka ma
helc 0 na mea inoniona no ka aoao
renubalika a o ke ktmu o kaUi ma
kani oLeleo kana i paa aku nei i ku
muhinu nalo (balota) no ka aoao ana
e ku oei!
Salt Water System.
San Pram is 'o, Oct. 7. After
studying tin? expn itmv of other
eilies' toj.'chpr willi the special con
ditions con f rou tin),' us hero, we be
lieve that the best system fur San
Francisco, in the down-tewn district
s the hih pressure pumping syUni,
as recoinniiinded by the sub-commit-
tec on water supply and lire priit.ee
tion of the committee on the rrcon-
truction of San Francisco, be supple
mented by a reasonable numb r of
nderground cisterns, holding from
50,000 to 100,000 gallons each, as
prrposed by the Chief of tin Fire
Department. This would give three
independent sources of supply, and
would make it almost impossible for
the city again to be without water
n case of a conflagration. RFXOM
MEN OA HON OF THE MER
In Lighter Yein.
Attorney-General Moody was once
riding on the platform of a Boston
treet car, standing next to the gate
that protected passengers from cars
coming on the other track. A Bos
ton lady came to th9 door of the car,
nnd as it stopped started toward the
gate, which was hidden from her by
the men standing before it.
Other side, please, lady," said the
He was ignored as only a born and
bred Bostonian can ignore a man.
The lady took another step toward
"You must get eff on the other
side," said the conductor.
"I wish to get off on this side,"
came he answer in tones that con-
paled the official into momentary
silence. Before he could explain or
expostulate Mr. Moody came to his
"Stand to one side, gentlemen," he
remarked, ouietly. "The lady wishes
to climb over the gate." Cleveland
ACRES OF LOVE.
Cho'ly Sutnmerboard Mr. Cart-
apple aw I a love the ground
your daughter walks upon.
Farmer Cartapple Ye do, hey?
'A'aal, she's capered around here all
her life. What'll ye gimme fer the
hull place? Ch'cago Daily News.
He They say travel broadens a
She Surely. The moment a man
enters a car he spreads out over half
a dozen scats. Judge.
Senator Dick of Ohio not long ago
secured for the young son of an old
friend a position in a Cincinnati busi
A short while after the youth had
entered on his new duties the Senator
met the head jf the firm.
"How is the boy getting on?" he
He was discharged three days
after he came," was the answer.
The Senator was surprised. "Why,'
declared he. "I've always under
stood that Tom was a most versatile
'He's versatile, all right,'" respon
ded the head of the firm. "There
isn't any kind of work he won't
Askitt Didn t you say it was a
case of love at first sight with Bene
Askitt Well, that accounts for it,
Noitt-r-Accounts for what?
Askitt His asking me for the ad
dress of a reliable oculist this morn
ing. Chicago News.
THE EARLY BIRD.
Mrs. Homebody (engaging cook)
Very well, then; you may come to
morrow at 10.
Cook Ol'd sooner come at 8, mum.
Thiu if Oi do j't loike th' place Oi can
lave in time or the malinay. Puck.
Butc'ier (to applicant for situation)
Let me hear you go through the
Applicant Fourteen ounces make
one pound, and
Butcher Trat II do I II engage
you. II Moudo Unioristieo.
JUST LIKE A WOMAN.
He "So you doubt my sincerity
when I pay you compliments, do you?
He "And you doubt the compli
She "Oh, no," Chicago News.
A CERTAIN AT VANTAGE.
"A woman can always get the bet
ter of a man in an argument, said
"Yes," answered Miss Cayenne,
But we should rpmeirber that in an
riMimen'., a woman always lias a
certain advantage. She Is not ex
pected to be a gentleman." Wasn-
DIDN'T LOOK THAT WAY.
"Archie is fairly voing crazy over
is new automobile. "
"That's strange. Every tune I've
seen linn tie lias been going cray
nder it," -Chicago Tribune.
"You never made a sound when
your farther whipped you," said one
"No," answered the other. 'Father
says it hurts him worse than it does
me, and if that's so he can do his own
hollering." Washington Star.
Mamma Da you think young
Skeeins, who is in the parlor
wilh Ida, has serious intentions?
Pupa Yes confound himl I think
he is figuring on living with us after
tne wedding. Puck.
'There goes a woman with a his
tory remarked the clerk in a book
tore as a lady passed out at the
'How do you know? queried the
"Because," explained the clerk,
just sold it to her." Chicago News.
Mrs. Madison Squecr I suppose,
n your grace s family there are a
number of historic jewels.
His Grace Yes, indeed. I must.
get them out some day and show them
o you by Jove.
Mrs. Madison Squeer Ah, then,
ou still have the tickets. Puck.
Gold Pours Into
Washingtan, October 6. A source
of extreme gratification to the man
agers in the Treasury Department is
the record of gain of approximately
112,000,000 for the first quarter of
the present fiscal year.
The only clouds on the horizon at
present are the possibilities of an un
expectedly heavy drain upon the
Treasury for naval and military dem
onstrations incident to the Cuban af
From one cause or another large
payments for mail transportation to
Ainericaa railroads and steamship
lines tax the Treasury resources to
make up for the Fostoffice defciency.
The probability is, however, that the
chief expenditure of an unexpected
nature which will fall upon the Gov
ernment during the next few months
will be on account of preparations in
connection with the Cuban campaign.
The chances are not unfavorable
for "Uncle Sam's" having a billion
dollars in gold in his strong box with-
n the next year. It is one of the
marvels of the Government finances
that within the last three months the
gold Iij the Treasury has accumulated
at the rate of more than $14,000,000
a month. The stock of gold ..has al
ready resched the enormous sum of
Bell Displaces Funston
Havana, October 10. General
Frederick Funstor will not continue
in command of the American forces
in Cuba. Governor Taft announced
tonight that he and General Funston
will leave Havana for the United
States on S .turday on the battle
ship Louisiana. With them will go
Assistant Secretary of State Bacon
and the affairs of Cuba will be left in
the hands of Governor Magoon nnd
General J. Franklin Bell.
Explaining the change of plans
Governor Taft said: General Funs
ton was summoned on a hurry call
from the Pad he Coast because he
was well acquainted with many of the
insurgent chiefs here, and it was
thought he could aid us, as he did
g.ieally, in bringing the men in arms
to an agreement. Cuneral Ftmston
was 1 ut temporarily in command of
iho troops in Cuba merely as a con
venience until General Bell should
arrive. General Funston, Mr. Ba
con and myself, wilh Mrs. Taft and
Mrs. Bacon and our secretaries, are
returning to our permanent duties.'
Governor Taft's especial confidence
in the chief of Ilia general staff's
ability to carry out the programme
the Governor has initiated resulted
n the decision to continue him in the
land. Many Cubans of the faction
to which Mendez Capote and others
who organized the Modi rate party
be long were outspoken against Gene
ral Funston, alleging that he had
leserted them in tbe war to throw
off the yoke of Spcin. Governor
Taft did not take cognizance of this
bitterness, as he was famjliur with
the circumstances under which Gene-
ul Funston at that time returned to
the United States, General Funston
was taken ill, and he had the consent
to return of General Garcia nnd
other leaders who appreciated the
long service he had given their cause.
Had the proposal to send three ex
peditions to Cuba been ct. rried out
Gpneral Funston would have romain
ed at Camp Columbia as the comman
der of a brigade. The close ass x;ia-
ion between Governor Taft and
General Bell in the Philippines de
cided the . provisional Governor to
make a request on President Roose
velt that General Bell be placed in
charge in Cuba.
This being the thirty-eighth anni
versary of the beginning of the ten
ears' war for independence, the day
was observed as a national holiday.
The public offices, with the exception
of the Talace, were closed, as were
many stores. The public and other
buildings were decorated with Cuban
fligs. The usual parade of troops
was dispensed with. The celebration
was not marked by any great enthu
Twenty-five marines have been
ordered to proceed toSanctiSpiritus
and Trinidad. At the latter place
they will settle the friction between
ex-rebcls and ex -militiamen who
have recently been disarmed. The
trouble appears to have been caused
by Colonel Glynn of the militia, who
s n collector of customs.
General Rodrigues, commander of
the Rural Guards, telegraphed Colo
nel Glynn to disarm these men. This
was done, but Colonel Glynn is re
ported still to have the guns in his
possession and to be disposed to
Cleveland, October 10. In the
presence or sixty pupils fu the South
Euclid School Harry Smith, 25 years
old, shot to death Miss Mary Shepard,
a teacher, 22 years old, this after
noon. Cornered behind the barn in
the rear of his home in Warrensville,
two hours later, Smith hhot himself
through the head, dying instantly,
just as officers were about to orrest
Disappointment in love is said to
have been the motive for the cold
blooded murder, amiiii, who was a
fourth cousin of Miss Shepard, had
wooed her for some time and recent
ly was rejected, ile brooded over
the unhappy ending of his courtship
and this afternoon, first quitting his
p sition, bought a revolver and
went to the South Euclid School.
Miss Shepard responded to his
knock at the door. He walked in and
for a few months talked to her in the
hall. Suddenly ho whipped out his
revolver, pushed it against her head
and fired twice in rapid succession
both bullets crashing through her
brain. Panic spre d among the pupils,
who rushed out of the building scream
ing. Some of the girls fainted.
Smith went to his home in War
rensville, followed by a posse. He
told his father of his crime a d then
went out to the bars.
When the posse got within a few
feet of him, calling to him to surren
der, he placed the revolver against
his head and blew out his brains.
Chinese Unfit To
New York, October C A cable to
the Sun from Hongkong says: The
president of the Hankow-Canton
Railway (Chinese) has resigned. In
a the speech, in which he tendered his
resignation he said the Chinese en
gmeers in charge of the work were
incapable of building the lines, and
urged the engagement of English
American or Japanese engineers
The speech was applauded, and it is
the general opinion in Hongkong that
the advice of the retiring preiden
will be followed.
The concession for the const ruction
of the Hankow-Canton railroad was
formerly owned by the American-
China Development Company, which
bought it of the original French and
Belgian concessionaires. The Chinese
were jea ous of the American in
fluence that ownership of the road
might involve and made ineffectual
ttcmpts to 'tivalidate the franchise
The Chinese Government finally
bought the rights of the Americans,
that is, it lent Viceroy Chang Chin
Tung $5,500,000 with which to do so
Havana, October 4. Now that
he disarmament of the revolutionists
nd the Government volunteers is
progressing steadily, the thoughtful
portions of the public of all nation
alities are animatedly discussing the
possibilities of Cuba's future form of
government. The desire for anaxa-
ticn which has been cf refully con
cealed for the past four years, is now
voiced openly, and the wish that the
United States retain some measure
of actual control in Cuban affairs is
heard more insistently than ever.
Representatives of leading ele
ments, both Cuban and foreign, have
been asked to attend a meeting to
discuss the feasibility of holding some
sort of plebiscite by which all classes
of the population would be enabled to
express their ideas on what the future
form of government should bo.
The idea of holdiug the next elec
tions in January has been entirely
abandoned, the general preference
among Cubans appearing to favor
the holding of the elections in June.
The question of the status of Congress
and whether Senators and Represen
tative are to receive their salaries
after the etsablishment of the pro
visional government will be decided
Reports of the disarmament opera
tions show delay and coufusioo, but
no real opposition. On the whole,
the work is proceeding smoothly, and
the only complications encounteied
were met and disposed of to day by
Brigatdier General, asisted by Gen
eral Agramonte of the disarmament
commission. Geueral Asbert' agree
ment to disarm and disband was con
ditional on the surrender and dis
armament also of all the pclicemeD
in the town of Guines Generals Fun
ston and Agramonte went in an auto
mobile to Guines to straighten out
Upon their arrival the Mayor cf
Guines, Senor Ayaia, absolutely re
fused to discharge the police. Gen
eral Eunston declared that unless the
Mayor agreed to the conditions an
armed force would be sent to disarm
Asbert's army, which numbered 1100
men, and that this would possibly
result in bloodshed. Argument had
no effect on the Mayor until he was
told that he could retain the police
pay roll and reinstate his men after
quiet had been restored.
General Funston further suggested
tbe sending of marines to police the
town temporarily1, and this plan was
accepted. Generals Funston and
Agramonte then visited General
Abert at the village of Cottero and
found him agreeable to this com
promise. Accordingly 12a marines
will be sent to Guines tomorrow to
police the town and to receive, under
the supervision of General Agram
onte, the arms of Asbert's force.
General Asbert, like other rebel
commandeisis particularly auxious
that every mau of his command lay
down his arms. The reason is that
these commanders aspire to and
expect to be prominent factors in
political control after the next elec
tion, and they do not desire the pre
sence of large bodies of men who
might rise against them should they
be permitted to retain their arms.
Asbert s men will begin to move in
toward Guines tomorrow and the
actual surrender of arms probably
will take place ou Saturday.
Governor Aleman telephoned Gov
ernor Taft this afternoon that dis
armament in Santa Clara province
was going on steadily and quietly.
be i) or Ale man has consented to re
main as Governor of the province
The latest dispatch received by Gov
ernor 1 aft from Santiago says that
700 rebels at Santiago, Guantanamo
and Baracoa have laid down their
A disturbance which at one time
threatened to become serious occur
red tins evening as a result of con
spicuous riding through the streets
of this city of former insurgents. The
arrest and disarmament of one of the
riders led to disturbance, but orde
was soou restored.
Anynn npndtnff ft PkiMrh nnd flewrlnflnTi ma?
O'llcklr iucprtnln our opinion free whether ao
Invontlnn 1" probnnlT pitentubln. Communion
tloiiPtrlrflymtitl.lonllHl. HANDBOOK on I'Mfmu
t'nt frofl. OMoAt Birpnry f(r cuntir patent.
l'Atpnta tnkrn through Muun A Co. receive
tyfriat notice, without chwrge. la the
A hnnflnomrly Hln-rtrntnd wprfctr. T,nnvit off.
rulfttlnn f any potent lllr JnurmiJ. Tnrmn, $3 a
ro-ir: four mniittin, f I. Hold by all nwndonlem.
MUNN & Co.36'81"''- New York
Branch Olliro. K F St- WuhliiKlon, 1). C.
Delivered in Wailuku every Saturday
and at Paia and Ilauiaknnpoko on
Wednesdays at lowest prices.
POTATOES, WATERMELONS, BUTTER, ECCS
POULTRY, SUCKLING PICS, CORN, ETC.
Telephone Orders to
A. 1 1 . Landcfraf,
Proprietor KAIIA'A FARM.
Telephone No. 359.
Something To Be
We have just engaged a first
Cass Carriage trimmer from Ho
nolulu and are now prepnred to
execute a work in this line, in all
workmanlike manner, at reason
Aso carriage, house and sign
painting done at short notice.
Phone for our prices at any time
Shop on Church St. -
BISMARK STABLES CO. Ud
and SALES STABLES
The BISMARK STABLES
opposes to run the Leading Livery
Stable Business on MAUI
DRUMMERS' LIGHT WAGONS
Excursion Rates to Iao and Tla'e-
akala with competent guides
NEW RIGS- -NEW TEAMS
Hawaiian Iron Fence and
Monument Works, Ltd
i: ?JJ:i CHAFER THAN WOOt
We Soli Iron Fence
Whf.M F nro rorfirpd thn TIifrht Award. 1
Price thtin a rew'talil wxi f nr, Y,'hv
iiiM iiiot M.-minniit Ml ft-lie t You can MlT.
not iv i i hc vmir ni one now wun a neat, at
tractive 1KUH f EN( K .
"LAST A LIKKTinr,."
Over l'" le I mil of Iron Kcnra.
Iron t'lowr Vita, tortte.
i ic, uliuwu iu our t-MtalMU'.
Honolulu T. H,
Market Street. Wailuku
Nothing but the best of
r a i i im
Well Known Standard Brands
RAINIER AND PRIMO
25c 2 Glasses 25c
Island Sporting People
T. B. LYONS, Prop.