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THE MAUI NEWS-
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1906
T DRAWS to itself the 'small chianae
II whiclyou formerly scattered. W
starts a tf-owin$J bank account
and O'eafe'ifa fund which will final lyf
makevou independent MAKE THAT
FIRST DEPOSIT TODAY. S
SI III I I I! 1 llllll
M V AlLUiVU L
1 II 1
GET THE HABIT
Of trading at the LAHAINA STORE the depend
able store. You might save a fow bteps by buying
elsewhere, but arc you sure of the freshness and
quality ? Our goods in every department are of tho
best quality for the money. We would not make this
statement if we did cot mean it.
The Best of Everything
t Live and Let Live Prices
THE : LAHAINA : STORE
Dr Goods, Groceries, Boots and Shoes, Notions, Plantation Supplies
THE MOST DELIGHTFUL
THIRST, QUENCHER IS
A SINGLE TRIAL PROVES IT
IN THE LENS.
About six months ago
The lenses cost more
But the work turned
far superior to the ordinary that ttie owners became
Others saw the pictures and ordered special lenses for
their kodaks. As a result we have sold more Goerz und
Zeiss lenses already
have been in business.
such an equipment but
customers reluctant to
advantage we 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
quote prices. .
HONOLULU PHOTO SUPPLY CO.
FORT STREET, HONOLULU.
Metropolitan Meat Co.
PERDVIA GOODNESS LEE HOP.
Contractor & Builder
C -1 FURNITURE
"1 Household Supplies
w - HARDWARE
Viviil Paints, Oils & Glass
Cut to any length desired Prompt Market Street, - - - Wailuku
Delivery. Telephone 4. - - - P. 6. Box 17.
i ill mr ait i i mi
III llllll 1 1 If 1 1 V
we sold two kodaks fitted with
than the kodaks.
out by these two kodaks was so
this year than in all the years we
We have always recommended
the price of the special lens made
try it. Since they have seen the
brand denotes quality.
in regards to your
needs. Send your
us and you may feel
of fair treatment
HONOLULU, T. H.
Telephone Main 143.
TLNI KRS FOR SUPPLYING
S'.'hIi i! tf iidrrs tor ' tin nishing the
foMmvifi;' supplies fur the Wuiluku
In l lur the term f hio year will lie
reeeived at the "Hire of the Jailor,
Wniluku i.p to Deo. 29ih 1906, 10 a.
t, us follow:
! nmi 2nd qunliiy bref per lb.
Pork " "
lt it l 2nd . Salmon Bbl. .
''Hawaiian Rh'e pop " Bur.
No 1 and No 2 1'und Sugar pr llg.
Saloon pilot lb.
Coffee " "
Soap ' per box.
The bidder must be prepared to
furnish a satisfactory bond in the
sum of (5(10 for the continued and re
gular delivery of any pr all of said
nppli( s bid for.- The right to reject
any or all bids a hereby reserved.
For further information apply to
David Crovvell, Jailor, Wailuku.
Dec. 8, 15, 22.
As provided for In Chapter 45: of
the Revised Laws of Hawaii i 1905,
In accordance with Section 1 of
Chapter XXVI of the laws of 1886
All persons holding water priyi
leges or those paying wateri rates
are hereby notified that the iwater
rates for the term ending June
30, 1907, will be duo and payable at
the office of the Wailuku & Kahului
Water works, on the 1st day of Jan
All such rates remaining unpaid
for 15 days after they are due. will
be subject to an additional 10 per
All , privileges upon which rates
remain unpaid Feb. 15, 1907, (30
days after becoming delinquent), are
liable to suspension without further
Rates are payable at the office of
the Water Works in the Wailuku
Court House Building.
y W. E. BAL,
Supt Wailuku & Kahului,
. Water Works.
Wailuku. Dec. 8, 1906.
. . Dec. 8, 15, 22. " -
Notice is hereby given that hav
ing decided an Exchange of the Pub
lie Lands on the Island of. Lanai to
be advisable.) .The Ccmmissioner of
Public Lands is prepared to receive
offers of other lands that are equal
in value to those of Lanai, and- 'of
greater , immediate service to the
Territorial Government, - from any
responsible person, up to and includ
ing Saturday the Fifteenth day of
December, 1906. 1
G. R. CARTER,
Executive Building, 'J
; Hoaolulu, November 28th,i 1906.
..Dec. 8,,15." ; f
World's Fair In 1909.
(Special Correspondence.), ,
Seattle, Nov. 25. At the present
time much interests is centered here
in the work of creating the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific
Exposition, which will
be held in 1909, opening Junel: and
closing October 15.
Although thrre years remain be
fore the fair will be opened to the
public, the management is hard at
work perfecting and carrying out
plans to make the enterprise worthy
of the purposes it will aim to' accom
plish. ' Beginning with the idea of making
the new western world's fair original
in every possible way th3 manage
ment has succeeded admirably up. to
the present time, and if the financing
of it, which broke all exposition re
cords, can be taken as a criterion of
the manner in which the plans already
outlined will be carried out, there is
no room for doubt as to the origin
ality that will characterize the 1909
On October 2, last, five mouths
after the Incorporation of the expos
ition company, which was effected
May 7, . the people of Seattle were
called upon to finance the enterprise
by subscribing in one day to its cap
ital stock of $500,000. Iu a generous
and public spirited manner they oyer
subscribed to the extent of $150,000
making the total amount available
with which to begin work, $650,000.
No other city for any purpose ever
equalled such a feat. "Seattle spirit,"
for which the people of the Queen I
City are noted, was responsible" tor
this remarkable achievement. ' More
ihitn a hnlf million dollars in oiip 1av
is a large .amount of money to tie
laist'd In acitytf 200. 0(10 inhnhlliintc.
rhe 9)ili an adopted by Will II Parry,
chairman of thi ways and me:ns coin
mltteewa. "Evor-'tiodv Helps," and
everybody did help with Ihe result
i hnt an a.-erae of mure tl.an $3 win
subscribed for every man, women ar.d
child hi the oil v.
As soon os the capital Mm-k hud
been subcri'HHl, John 0. Olmsted,
the noted latdscaM in tist of B.ook
line, Massachusetts, who laid Out the
Chicago and Portland ex posi lions,
was called to Seattle md he is now
busily, engaged in designing the
grounds and arranging the buildings.
He has pronounced the site as, sceni
cally the finest evpr utilized for such
a purpose. ' ' i
Henry E. Reed, director of explo
itation, Is now busily engaged in mak
ing arrangements for the states to
participate. He has Major T. S.
Clarkson, special commissioner,1 la
the field visiting the governors of all
the commonwealths So far Majpr
Clarkson has met with unprecedent
success. Every governor ho has
talked with has signified his inten
tion of recommending a liberal appro
priation for a building and an exhi
bit. Mr. Reed is also carrying on an
extensive campaign to secure the
1909 meetings of; national conven
tions. ; The executive' committee of the
exposition has appropriated $100,000
for the live stock show, which will be
on an extensive scale, and from pre
sent indications promises to bo the
most successful ever held.
The management is receiving let
ters from all ovefr the country en
dorsing the object of the. ei position,
and pledging support' from different
' The primary purpose of the fair is
to exploit the resources and poten-'
tialities of . Alauka, Yukon and the
Pacific Northwest, - and to : make
known and-foster the vast Impor
tance of the trade of the Pacific
Ocean and of the countries border
ing upon it. Different from other
fairs, the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Ex
position will not celebrate any par
ticular event. The awalaningof the
Pt'cifiC, the wonderful achievement
id alMinesof effort ot the countries
in ai d bordering thereon.- and the
improtant role the commerce of the
great ocean plays In that of the world,
are the most noteworthy things the
fair will celebrate. It will be a great
international exposition; '! Historical
sentiment will not be depended upon
to arouse interest and induce par
ticipation. 1 '
In the first place tie fair will show
the world, through its exhibits, that
Alaska can produce other things bo
sides snow and gold; it will- give the
general public a better csiiception of
the resources, adv ntages and pos
sibilities of the territory,- and of its
geographical and climatic conditions.
The same is also true of Yukon.
The Fair ; will increase the com
merce of the Pacific by teaching tbe
manufacturers of the '- Orient and
Occident the needs of the people of
their respective markets," and how to
tecure and bold the business- Oriental
buyer and Occidental seller, as well
as Occidental buyer and - Oriental
seller, will be brought closer toget
her to their mutual - advantaom'
through exhibits collected with that
aim in view.
The exploitation of the Pacific
Northwest in fact the entire western
country will be, naturally, another
important result that will be accom
plished by the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific
Exposition. The Lewis and ' Clark
fair and its attendant Dublir-.itv
placed this section prominently on
the map. The interest that expos
ition creased beyond the- Rocky
mountains in this section will be
stimulated and increased during the
next three years. . With the founda
tion iu exploitation laid by Portland
to build upon, the attendance at the
1909 fair and the subsequent benefits
to follow will be on a large scale.
It is estimated that the fair will
cost $10,000,000. The 'amount the
exposition company will spend and
the United States Government and
State of Washington appropriations
ill make a fourth -of this amount,
and the sums the states, foreign
nations, exhibitors and concession
aires will expend will aggregate the
remaining three fourths.
The exposition Bite comprises 255
acres of the campus of the Washing
ton Univesity. In its virgin state
it present8 everything to please the
eye. There are tall, stately giants
of the forest forming beautiful vista,
gentle slopes, commanding teri aCi'S
and u mm pnsvpd stretches f wa'-cr
The i round boid.-r for more th n
ii milt1 and a li ilf on like Union jt,d
L iki' Y'ahiiiL'toi. The Olympic :nid
C.i.ciule mountains aii'in plnin tight,
nnd un untiltst ruclid view of w per
petual snow peuka of .V. t. Rainier iv.d
Ml. Baker may bo obtained. b tow
structlng the huildini's ami l.i , ing
out the grounds every care will ho
taken to preserve Natuie's own
Different from foimer fa is, the
Alaska Yukon Paetlio Exposition in
cludes In its plan the preet.loivof per
manent bui'dings. Many ot the lnri;e
exhibit (mlaees will be substantially
erected and they will remnin as the
property of the University aller the
fair closes, to be- used for educational
purposes'. . Thus the Washington
state appropriation will be used for
a pprmanprit good afidp froih the
benefits that will accrue to the com
mon wealth from the fr.ir,. The slates
and nations will be Invited to-erect
buildings of a permanent character,
which will give them an opportunity
to install las'.ing memorials of their
' FRANK LMEKRIGK.
Local Notice To . Mariners.
' Honolulu, T. II., December 6, 1906
The fo lowing affects the list of
Lights, Buovs, and Daymarks in the
12th Light-House SiiUHstriet.
Maalaea Bay, Maui Island,' page
11. Anchorage Bell Buoy, red, will
be discontinued on or - about Decem
. Honolulu . B arbor, - Oahu Island,
page 13,-n-Tcmporary Buoys to be
discontinued. About December- 20,
1906, the temporary channel bucys
now maintained in Honolulu Harbor,
number 3, 4, 5, 6, and 7, will be dis
continued,., leaving, only Entrance
Buoys 1 and 2 Channel Lights Nos. 3,
4, 5, 6. 7,' and 8 to mark the channel
into Honolulu Harbor. "
About the same date, Channel
Buoy No. 10,. a red, 2nd .class nun,
will be established in about 35 feet of
water, on the1 channel. line, 'about
975 feet S. f E. from Honolulu Range
Front Light, In the. approximate
position of present, tempoi ary buoy
No. 8, to mark the turning point for
vessels going to Channel Wharf.
By order of the Light House Board,
J. F. CARTER,
Lieutenant, U.S. Navy,
-Assistant to the Inspector, 12th
Hearst's Tariff Ideas.
Hearst, talking to labor unionists
at Syracuse, tells them; "I believe in
Protection for infant industries. I
believe in Protection for American
labor. Bit f believe American labor
should be Protected against the
high-protectionists, who use the Pro
tective Tariff tj build up monopolies
and use those monopolies to increase
the cost of living and to control the
demand for labor and the rate of
wages. I believe the Tariff should
be modified and public ownership in
augurated, but that both should be
done cautiously and conservatively,'.'
It would be hard to analyze that
decla-atlon consistently, but the
worst enemy of the Protective Tariff
is the man who professes to believe
in Tariff Protection and who would
stab it in the back. Hearst knows
little enough about political economy,
and he has no idea of the effect upon
general industrial conditions of the
policy he proclaims, that of smashing
the Tariff schedules in order to use
that, and put it in power again the
destroy the monopoly. American
labor is too well informed about the
Tariff topulldowu the Tariff edifice
upon our great industries. Newark
To Build Canal
' In. Ten: Years.
Cincinnati (O.), November 23. 1
creased commerce with the countries
of South America and moral support
of the -Panama canal construction
work were advocated by Secretary
of State Elihu Root last night in an
address at the twenty-sixth annual
dinner of the Cincinnati Commercial
Club. Mr. Root made much the
same argument as he did in his ad
dress before the Transraississippi
Congress at Kansas City last Tues
"We will," he said, "get the Pana
ma canal built inside of ten years,
and the route from New York, Nor
folk, Savannah, Charleston, Mobile,
New Orleans through the canal and
up the coast (to San Francisco, be
comes the coast line of the United
"We know the possibilities and
difficulties of trade with European
countries and the and the Orient,
but few people realize how serious is
the present agitation against the
Japanese on the Pacific. If it goes
on trade on the Coast will be most
Barbarlous tribes in various parts
of the world employ signal fires at
night and other methods for the
rapid conveyance of information. In
some respects the system employed
among the mountains in the interior
of British New Guinea is the most
effective that has yet been advised..
A. E. Pratt, the naturalist, who
recently Fpent. two years among the
natives of this reai island, gives in
his new book rather more detailed
information oti this subject than
earlier writers have done. More
than once ho found the extraordinary
system of intercommunication among
the Papuans of the greatest, assis
tance to him in his work. He calls
it the wireless telegraph of the wilds.
Ono day he needed to send a mes
sage to a native named Gaber.o, who
wns collecting butterflies and birds
for the expedition. His whereabouts
was not exactly known, but he was
to the northeast somewhere, and
probably not oter twenty miles away.
From the naturalists camp could be
seen hill after hill rising to the north,
each of them crowned by native vill
ages. Men with specially goodvoices
are assigned to tho service of pass
ing these wireless messages (rom hill
top to hilltop until they reach their
Mr. Pratt set the service in mo
tion to find Gaberio and deliver the
message to him. He says that after
he had given the order at his station
he heard in a few minutes the natives
calling from the hill to hill. In the
pure air of those altitudes their
voices carried magnificently- for long
distances and villages answered vil
lage and with gerfect ease from
A litter later thdfnatives who were
attending to- this telegraphy at
Pratt's camp came to him with tho
tidings that Gaberio had been found
in a village only about ten miles
away. . The nessagc was delivered to
him and he returned word that he
was coming back by the same route
he had followed on the outward jour
ney and expected to reach camp
Accused of Selling Adulterated
A number of saloonkeepers were
arrested yesterday on warrants
sworn out by the Territorial Treas
urer charging them with a violation
of Act 67 of the Session Laws.
Among those arrested are some of
the most respected of the local liquor
dealers, as well as the proprietors of
one or two of tbe toughest joints of
the city. The specific nature of the
offense with which each is charged is
tbe selling of audulterated liquors.
Iu each case the accused is. ovV on
bail. I k
Some time- ago an investigation
was 6et on foot to determine the
purity of the liquors dispensed in the
various saloons about town, samples'
being taken in pratically every bar
and the same analyzed. In mott
cases the liquors were found to be
not up to the standard of purity de
manded by law, the arrest of a num-
ber of proprietors following. It is
understood that if convictions can be
obtained in these cases a number of
other arrests on the same charge
will be made.
The penalty prescribed by the
Session Laws for the sale of adulter
ated liquors is a heavy one, the
justice having the power to fine up
to $600, to revoke the license of the
one found guilty and to order the
forfeiture of the bond filed by him.
There ;as been complaint for some
time that the quality of the liquid re
freshments served up to the patrons
of many of the. Honolulu bars has
been something fierce, these com
plaints resulting In the investigation
by the Treasury Department being
All those arrestod yesterday will
appear before Judge Whitney this
morning. Advertiser, Deo. 4.