Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS
-SATURDAY, DECEMBER I, 1906
. ' !
?jT DRAWS b itself the small chance
H which you formerly scattered, ft
sxarisr a growing DanK accounx
and creafe&a. fund which will finalb
make vou independent. MAKE THAT
GET THE HABIT
Of trading at the LAHAINA STORE tho depend
able store. You might save a few tteps hy buying
elsewhere, bnt arc you sure of the freshness and
quality ? Our goods in every deportment are of tho
best quality for the money. We would not make this
statement if we did cot mean it.
The Best o Everything
t Live and Let Live Prices
THE : LAHAINA : STORE
Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots and Shoes, Notions, Plantation Supplies
GOT A. THIRST?
THIRST QUENCHER IS
A SINGLE TRIAL PROVES IT
IN THE LENS.
About six month? ago we sold two kodaks fitted with
special lenses. .
The lenses cost more than the kodaks'.
Hut the work turned out by those two kodaks was so
far superior to the ordinary that the owners became
Others saw tho 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 have always recommended
such an equipment but the price of the special lens made
customers reluctant to try it. Since they have seen the
advantage wo are getting orders nearly every day.
If you want the BEST results get a Goerz or Zeiss
lens. We have several very tine ones in stock and will
HONOLULU PHOTO SUPPLY CO.
FORT STREET, HONOLULU.
Metropolitan Meat Co.
Cut to any length desired Prompt
This brand denotes quality.
Write us in regards to your
Leather needs. Send your
Hides to us and you may feel
certain of fair treatment
HONOLULU, T. M.
Telephone Main 143.
Contractor & I J n 1 let f r
Paints, Oils & Glass
Market Street, - - - Wailuku
Telephone 4. - - - P. O. Box 17.
NO. 98. TERRITORY OF HAWAII.
COUI.T OF LAND REGISTRA
TION TERRITORY OF HAWAII
I OCEZA R HO DRIGUES
SAMUEL P RKER; HEIRS
O F H A II R I E T l'ANANA
PARKER (Nee Napala); C.
BRE .V ERA CO. LTD; RECK EY
COCKETT; DR. D. KUR1ZAKI;
'V. F. CROKETT; PATRICK
(OCKF.T; TERRITORY OF
HAWAII i.y E. C. PETER3 ns
An. n ev General; COUNTY OF
MAUI ly VM. II EN NINO as
Chairman of the Retard of Super
visors ; MRS. W. F. CROCKETT;
S. K1MURA; and to ALL whom
it may concern:
Whereas, a petition has been pre
sented to said Court, by MAUI DRY
GOODS & GROCERY COMPANY,
LTD., to register am! confirm it
titio in the following-desei ibed land:
Heginning at an iron bolt at the
north-west corner of th!s lot, paid
iron bolt being tho cast corner of
Main Street and Ma-ket Street ex
tension. This iron bolt Is located by
the following true azimuths and dis
tances: To north east corner of the
Alexander House lot 70 deg. 18 min..
35.6 feet; To Wailuku Waterworks
Hydrant 79 deg. 53 min., 54.25 feet;
To Kepoikai Block 124 de. 08 min.,
93.1 fee:; To South west corner of J.
W. Kalua's house lot 213 deg. 42 min..
80.2 feet; the boundary t uns thence
by true azimuths:
(1) 255j3eg. 30 min.,' 135.0 feet,
along Main Street;
(2) 345 deg. 30 min., 100.5 feet,
along Patrick Cockett's lot;
(3) 75 deg. 35 min., 135.0 feet,
along W. G. Scott's lot;
(4) 165 deg. 30 min., 100.4 feel,
akng Market Street Extension to
point of Commencement. Area 13.-
560, Square Feet, being a portion of
L. C. A. 420, R. P. 1996 to II. Kui
helani, in the Hi of Owa, Wailuku
You are hereby cited to appear at
the Court of Land Registration, to
be held at Honolulu, Island of Oahu.
on the 21st day of December' A. D.,
1906, at one o'clock and thirty
minutes in the aftei noon, to show
cause, if any you have, why the ;rav
er of said petition should not be
granted. And unless you appear at
said Court at the time and place
aforesaid your default will be record
ed, and the said petition will be taken
as coniesseci, and you will bo forever
barred from contesting said petition
or any decree entered thereon.
Witness, PHILIP L. WEAVER
Esquire, Judge of said Court, this
1st, day of Nov. in the year nineteen
hundred and six.
Attest with Ser 1 of said Com t
(Seal) W. L. HOWARD,
Nov. 10, 17, 24, Dec, 1.
Notice To Travelers.
Notice is hereby given that on an
after this date the undersigned liver
and hack men will make a uniforr
charge of $2.00 per passenger eithe
to or from McGregors Landing. The
same charge being made for eithei
day or night passage.
Dated October 24, 1906.
Rismark Stables, lao Stables. Cen
tral Stables, Maui Stables, Wailukt
Stables, Kido Hack, No. 4, Tanaka
Hack No. 24, Takase Hack No. 35,
Kondo Hack No. 45, Igawa Hack No.
31, Tubeta Hack No. 19, Hashimoto
Hack No. 23, Konishima Hack No.
46, Ishee Hack No. 16, Sakagiiwa
itac-K wo. 16, Aiakagowa, 33, Kazik
Hack No 30. 5t.
Would Hurt The
Democrats are attempting toforcc
the TarilT as an issue to the front,
and the gage is promptly taken up.
Adnvtting that tho country is more
prosperous than ever, that more
people are employed and at higher
wages than ever before, while tho
cost of living is proportionately less,
'.he Democrats now take up the plea
that the manufacturers are makin"
too much money and that they must
bo skinned. The only argument of
fered Is that manufacturers some
times sell goods abroad for less than
Tho fact Is undoubted. Let us ad
mit that at tho start, but as the
amount of foreign sales, compared
with those at home, is but a minute
percentage, too much must not be
argued from the fact. If this was the
only nation in the world that has such
a practice it miphi seem reprehen
sivo. In fact, as Secretary Shaw
shows, marly every nation in the
world does the same, and particular-
y Free-Trade England. It is a
doulileedircd swoi d that the Demo
era's use, for if o .r practice menu
that we must adopt Fi ee Trndi , it
N equally a logicnl that Great Bri
tain should adojit Protection
Every nation does thin, fur the
very simple reason that the manufac
turer likes to krep his mills iming all
the time if he can. He does not. wait
to lay off hU hands. He wants to
keep in business. If he has a surplus
beyond the home demand he well sell
it abroad for what ho can pet if there
is the barest margin of profit, and
even when there is nono at all. To
stop this custom would hurt the
workingmen more than any one else.
The foreign trade in manufactured
goods Is to a large extent a remnant
sale, such as every bargain counter
affords,- Philadelphia "Inquirer."
The schools in England and Wales,
which are supported by taxation, are
headed in the direction of the goal
reached long ago by American public
In America the schools are secular.
In England there are largo numbers
of schools maintained in part by re
ligious denominations and in part by
public taxation. When the act of
1902 placed theso schools more fully
under the control of public boards of
education, yet allowing denomina
tional teaching to the children, hund
reds of citizens who held to other
doctrines or practised other forms of
worship refused to pay the school
rate, and submitted to the sale of
enough of their property to satisfy
the demand. Opposition to the law
was one of the causes of the over
whelming defeat of the late Unionist
The new Liberal government, in
accordance with its campaign pro
mises, has prepared a new education
bill. It provides that after January
1, 1908, no school shall receive public
money save those manf ged in aecoi
dance with its provisions. Among
those provisions are these: that, no
religious test shall be made a con
dition of the employment of teachers;
that no sectarian religious instruction
shall be required from teachers paid
by public money; and that denomina
tional instruction may be given on
only two mornings in the week, and
that by persons paid by the particular
denomination whose views are taught,
In cities and large towns, where the
parents of four-fifths of the children
desire tt, more time may be given to
to sectarian Instruction by the re
gular teachers, but not at the public
expense. In all schools, however,
there may be reading from the Bible
and prayer and hymn at the opening,
Some opponents ol the bill urge
that religious instruction be excluded
from the schools altogether; others
are warning tho government and the
people against any movement in thot
direction. The influence of the Church
of England is f xerted almost solidly
against the government bill. The
Bishop of London writes that the
religious instruction which is to be
permitted in the schools built by the
contributions of members of the
Established Church is precisley the
the kind of such instruction which the
schools were established to avoid.
The answer which the advocates of
the bill give to this argument is that
public money should not bo used for
providing instruction in the distinc
live doctrines of any church.
The following is the sugar crop of
Hawaii for the year ending Septem
ber 30, 1906. The figures are sup
plied by the several plantation
agencies oxcepts a to the three or
four plantations otherwise noted. In
these cases the figures given are ap
proximations and cannot affect the
total more than a few tons.
The largest previous crop was that
of 1903, 437,991 tons. The next larg
est was that of last year 1905, 426,
243 tons- Scarcity of labor in some
localities has delayed milling so that
a good deal of sugar which ordinarily
would have figured in this year's
crop, Will figure next year's.
Hawaiian Sugar Co. . 18,616
Maui Agrl. Co 19,861
Hawaiian 0. A S. Co. 43,652
Kihei . . 5,161.
CASTLE A COOKE. LTD.
Waialua Agrl Co.. Ltd 20,788
Waiirea Sugar Mill Co. 1,689
Ewa Plantation Co. . .29.478
Kohala Sugar Co 3,300
Total ' 56,121
W. G. IRWIN A CO.
Paauhau S. P. Co
Hutchinson S. P
Hakalau Plantation Co
Hilo Sugar Co
Kila ea S. P. Co
Waimnnalo Sugar Co
THEO. II . DA VIES & CO.
Waiakea Sugar Co. ...10,766
Laupahoehoe Sug. Co. 7,864
Kukaiau Mill Co 1,436
Hamal.ua Mill Co 6,357
Niuhi Mill A Plan 2,349 '
Union Mill Co . . 2,641
Melli ide Sugar Co. ...10,857
Puakea Plantation. .. 398
C. BREWER A CO.
Hawaiian Agrl, Co 110
Onomea Sugar Co . . 13.930
Ookala Sugar Co 3,211
Pepeekeo Sugar Co .. 6,476
II. IIACKFELD A Co.
Lihue Plantation Co.. 16,005
Grove Farm." 1,933
Pioneer Mill ..22,509
Kipahiilu Sugar Co. . . 1,464
Kukaiau Plan. Co... . 2,154
Oahu Sugar Co 26,710
Hawaii Mill Co 1,825
F. A. SCHAEFER A CO.
Honokaa Sugar Co.. . 7,940
Pacific Sugar Mill Co.. .4,331
M. S. GRINBAUM A CO.
Kaeleku Plantation Co. 900
Total ' 900
H. WATERHOUSE TRUST CO
Gay A Robinson 2,098
Halawa Plantation. . 1,200
BISHOP A CO,
Olaa Sugar Co )
t. v 10,271
Puna Sugar Co....)
Makee Sugar Co.. 8,335t
J. M. DOWSETT.
HIND, ROLPH A CO.
Ha wi Mill 4,415
HARRY VON HOLT.
Estate V. Knudsen. . . 644
Grand Total... ... 449,421
tLast year's crop; no report for
Mitau (Russia), November 13. A
punitive expedition which has been
operating in the Kreutzberg district
during the last few weeks killed nine
ty peasants belonging to a revolu
tionary organization termed the
Forest Brothers, which leived tribute
on the surrounding country. Several
robbers have been tried by drum
head court martial and executed at
Moscow, November 13. During
the swearing in of conscripts here
today disorders broke out, over half
of them refusing to take the usual
oath of loyalty to the Emperor on
account of the phrase pledging them
to defend his majesty against all in
terior enemies. Troops were sum
moned, but bloodshed waff finally
The arrival of Count Witte here yes
terday created scarcely a ripple on
ie surrace or Russian politics.
It is authoritatively stated that
asures for relieving the Jews of
ny of their disabilities will be
blished as temporary legislation
before the convocation of Parliament,
as foreshadowed in Premier Stolypins
communication of September 6th.
Moscow, November 13. The police
aim that the men who yesterday
new a bomb at General Rheinbot.
the Prefect of Police, is a brother of
ladimir Mazury, the leader of the
ing group of terrorists, who was
plured here September 12lh, and
ecuted September 14th for the t
urder of Colonel Von Leshinokoff of
e secret police.
On account of the indignation
aroused by the statement that Rhein
bot shot down his assailant while he
was being held by two policemen, a
statement Is issued to night to the
effect that the bomb thrower, when
he was killed by the Gen-ral, was
struggling to escape, and that hp also
died at the prelect, but the revolver
which he is a'h-ged to have used has
not been found. It is declared ton'ght
that the man did not, have a revolver,
lhat. he fired at nohndy, and he had
bren promised lhat he would be allov
d to escape.
Face Prison On
Kansas City (Mo.), November 13.
Davis II. Kresky a freight broker,
and W. A. McGowen, local agent for
the Nickel Plate fast freight line,
indicted here today, charged with
conspiracy to violate the interstate
commerce act, and Henry S. Hartley
a grain dealer, indic ted on a charge
of accepting rebates in treight ship
ments, were arrested this afternoon
and arraigned before Judge Carland,
sitting In the LVted States District
Court. They were released on a
$5000 bond apiece.
Kresky and McGowen are liable to
a fine of from $1000 to $10,000 and
Imprisonment in the peuitentiary for
a term not exceeding two years, cr
both fine and imprisonrjent. Hartley
isliabeioa fine of from $1000 to
Kreskv was indicted in this city on
December 13, 1905. jointly with the
Chicago and and Alton and the Chi
cago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Rail
ways on a charge similar to that re
turned today. On June 22d last the
cases were dismissed upon the sug
gestion of District Attorney Van
Valkenburgh, who stated that he be
lieved the railroads had been imposed
on. As the case against Kresky was
predicated upon that against tho
railways, it was useless to try him.
The indictments returned against
Kresky and McGowen today were on
evidence worked up by H.B.Duncan
of Chicago of the Interstate Com
The indictment returned today
against Kresky charged him with
manipulating the routing of flour
shipments from Wichita to New York
for export In order to secure con cessions
below the tariff rate.
W. A. McGowen, the agent of the
Nickel Plate who collected the rate
for the shipment covering the entire
distauce and distributed it among
tho participating railroads, is charg
ed with making a concession of three
and one-tenth cents a hundred
pounds on that portion of the distance
hetween Kansas City and Chicago.
It was shown that he made a rate
between Kansas City and Chicago of
eight cents when the tariff rate was
eleveu and one-tenth cents.
Henry S. Hartley is charged with
securing through irregular building
concessions a rate of five and eight
cents, respectively, on different ship-,
ments of cottonseed meal from In
dian Territrr v.
Proposed Automobile Law.
Automobiling is an expensive pas
time at best. If the German govern
ment can carry through the Reich
stag a bill which it has recently in
troduced, the 6port will become still
more expensive. The bill provides
that automobilists must pay a life
annuity to persons dependent on those
who may be killed by their cars and
to persons permanently iniured h
accidents. The courts are to fir th
amount, which is to be paid by the
owner whether he was io tbe car or