Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, AUGUST 3, 1907
Of All Champagnes the Best.
Its Clientage Proves That.
Moet and Chandon I
White Seal. 1
H. Haokfeld & Co., Ltd. I
UlWrfZ4UMbM tit -WjUJO-JK. ItMl A
gimw imminmmtf iimntmi nmr mm immmmmwg
"Remember the lake
PLACE TO BUY
a ci a
Wine' & Liquor Co.
OUR GOODS ARE RIGHT
OUR SERVICE IS RIGHT
OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT
We Want Your Trade and Will Do Our
Best to Hold It.
Chns. M. Cooke, Pres. C. D. I,uikin, Cashier Win. Ileimiiig, Vice-l'rcs.
R. A. Wndsworth, Director V. I,. Dccoto, Director
FIRST ANNUAL STATEMENT
AT CLOSR 01' BUSINESS, JUNE 30, 1907
Loans, Discounts, Overdrafts.... 35,976.35
Cash and Exchanges 11,604.16
U. S. Bonds 6,250.00
Other Bonds (Quickly con
Premium on U. S. Bonds 220.00
Furniture and Fixtures 1,175.00
Five Per Cent. Fund . 312.50
Due to Banks
TERRITORY OF HAWAII, ) ,
COUNTY OF MAUI
I, C. D. Lufkin, Cashier of the above named hank, do solemnly swear that the
above statement is true to tne nest ot my knowledge nnil Deuel.
C. D. LUFKIN, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 2nd day of July, 1907.
HUGH M. COKE, Notary Public Sec. Jud. Circuit
If there is anything you desire that is not carried
in stock, romombor that a word to us is all that is
necessary, wo'll to the rest.
Wo carry all the staple groceries, as well as tho
fancy. Dry Goods, Gent's Furnishings, Ilardwaro,
Hay and Grain.
Wo aro headquartors for Baseball goods.
KiiiimI Registers Klclc.
' Mr. Pratt, In his capacity ol
Land Commissioner, paid Kauai n
v'sit last wpeU after having failotl lo
do so, although lie had announced
monthly for a year or more that lie
would personally make himself ac
quainted with tho land and conditions
that lie has been trying to handle at
"He has now come to the conclusion
that everybody might to ,be yiven
enough laud so that tho owner can
earn a good, comfortable living for
himself and family out of it, and forty
acres is the size of a patch tbat just
lits this requirement.
"Probably Mr. Pratt believed that
such is the case, but if he looked a
li tie intft the matter he would prob
ably modify his opinnn somewhat.
"Mr. Pratt pooh pouhs the remark
that only ten or twelve acres of cane
can bo harvested yearly from a '10
acre lot after house lot, truck garden,
pasture for animals and road is taken
off. llicrc aro a few men here in the
Territory, some fifty odd in all, who
are the heads of largo sugar phnta
lions and rave- earned their right to
hold such positions by long experi
ence and intelligent experiments in
cane culture, and sugai manufactur
ing. These men have found that with
all the appliances that are at tho com
tnnnd of largo corporations they can
only manage to profitably crop about
a third of their field acres each year,
which experience applied to tha
Kapaa homesteader would mean
that they could harvest" tho cane on
about twelve acres a year provided
everything went smooth.
The Kapaa lands have given an
average yield of three and threequar
ter tons of sigar to the acre during
a period of ten years. The cost of
bringing the product from seed to
shipabh; goods vary somewhat at the
different plantations, but it is safe to
say that a small planter could never
hope lo produce his sugar at the same
cost that corporations with an output
of thousands of tons succeed in doing.
Putting the average cost of the sugar
at. $50, which is probably very low,
and the average net price at $60,
which is certainly high, it would leave
him 11 profit ot $11) per ton ol sugar
or $37.50 per acre, or $150 for his
yearly crop. Out of this amount he
has lo pay his taxes, his water rate",
the upkeep and fences.and a few other
outlays that do not go into the cost
of prt duotior. The balance may pos
sibly support a family but not in
.American style. Neither will it leave
a cent over to bo put aside for a- rainy
lay, as American farmers generally
This calculation could have been
done by most of the boys who have
graduated from the Kapaa school
and probably also by the help in the
land office. Mr. Pratt should have
asked his clerks for some figures be-
fine he acted in the matter of fixing
the size of the homes I ends, then ho
would possibly have offered some
tiling that would have helped him to
carry out the administration's policy
'to man the laud," Under the con
lemplalcd conditions it will be "to
keep the land."- Garden Island.
half ounce or fraction thereof and
that if liio postage upon letters is
not prepaid in full at Unit rate
double the deficiency jntist be paid
by tho addressees or the letters
arc not delivered.
Improvement Assoclutlon Meeting
Tho monthly meeting of the Wai
luku District Improvement. Associa
tion was held in the Court holism
Thursday evening with a represcn
tativo body of citizens present.
President Wadsworth presided
with Charles Wilcox as Secretary.
The matter of the damage to the
t-ces along the roads by tho cattle
of the H C. & S. Co. was. discussed.
The cattle aro still making nightly
runs on the public roads where they
enter the highway through the fence
cut by the Wailuku Sugar Company
for the purpose oflaylnganew track
Iqv cane hauling but after the cane
was taken off nothing was done to
close tho opening except flic placing
of one iron rail across the opening.
In the absence of a report of the
street lighting committee Road Over
seer Sommcrfeld stated that ho hud
a shipping receipt for street lamp
posts which he expected soon and on
their receipt he would placo them as
per his instructions from the Board
Messcrs J. N. S. Williams, V. Som
merfeld, and H. M. Coke were ap
pointed a committee to investigate
different localities suitable lor
dumping the contents of the rdorlcss
excavator and were authorized to
meet the Hoard of Supervisors and
make 'recommendations to them as
to the most suitable place for the
same. Mr. Williams c. lied the at
tention to n cave j-st below the lower
1 eservoir and away from any water
supply and the committee were in
structed to investigate the same.
Senator Coelho reported on tho
work being done in the way of pie til
ing ar.d care of trees along the public
highways. While the Association
pays for the transportation of tho
young trees the County plants and
cares for them and in time they will
be of great service to. the public.
An invitation was extended to the
members of the Association to be
present at a meeting of the Fire
Company on Friday to present any
suggestions as to the better pro
tecting of property from fire.
SHORT IVMD LBTTBIJS.
WAILUKU CASH STORE,
Commencing with July 1st 1007,
Train No. 7, Wailuku Freight wiij
not leave Kahului until 1 P. M, daily.
Fine Job Printing at the
JVlaui Publishing Co.
Otie Needhatu reed Organ, a bar
May bo seen at A. Fernatides Jr's.
BERGSTROM MUSIC CO.
Tho following notico is being
posted at the post oHL'es and may
be found if interest.
The British oiliee has called at
tention to the large number of
short paid letters received from tho
As double tho amount of post
age is required to becollectcd upon
delivery of short paid letters, the
addressees of same frequently rofuso
to receive them, and they are re
turned to tiiis County as undcliver
able to the an'noyanoe of postal
ollicials as well as the senders of
It is presumed that many cases
of short paid letters may bo attri
buted to the fact that the unit of
weight for letter rate of postage in
our domestic mails is an ounce
while in international mails it is
The evil would be remedied to
a great extent if tho attention of
the Public was invited to the diff
erence between tho unit of weight
in domestic and international
Postinastors aro requested, there
fore, to givo as much as publicity
uh possible to tho circumstance
that the ppBtage rate for letters for
foreign countries is 5 cents for oach
that they must pass and threw the
shysters out of court.
"Every woman, every man that
could not give a good account of her
self or himself and prove that her or
his living was honestly earned whs
lialeil before tho court, Every one
was fined $1001) in gold and ordered
out of tho city, until the steamboats
running up and down the river were
crowded with the poor creaturcfi
fleeing from Slnnghai, but having no
placo to which to turn.
"Reputation was enough to, war
rant a balilf in arresting a woman or
a man, and Judge Willley made short
shrift of the disreputation until the
name 'American' in Shanghai was 110
longer synonym iiis with 'disorderly.'
"I'jsaw a woman arraigned who ac
knowledged she was an American,
but pleaded for a further hearing.
When she came into court on the
next day she had changed her
nationality and said she was Spanish.
'You were American yesterday and
American you aro today,' said the
Judge. 'One thousand dolla s line
is your sentence and out you go on
the next boat.'
"Tho English and some of the other
nations holding concessions are highly
pleased with the thorough way the
Americans have cleaned u the city
and are seconding President Roose
velt's efforts, but. some of tiie other
governments, in whose concessions
grafti g has been going on, are not
so well pleased. Tho American con
cession, like tho English, which
adjoins it, is policed by threo kinds
of policemen-English bobbies, Sikhs
and Chinamen, the last named a com
cession to Chine' n prejudices, the
native preferring to tiik.o orders
from their countrymen."
Will Tiikc Charge 01 the Town
Arrangements aro about complet
ed for the Kahului Railroad Company
to take over the town site of Kahului.
When this is tone the reconstruction
of the town will be rushed with rail'
It Is planned by those interested
that in time the towns of Kahului
and Wailuku will meet and bo one
large town. In time this will cer
tainly be consummated. 'j
A GOOD BALL GAME.
An exciting game of baso ball
was played at Wells Park last Sun
day between tho Kahuluis nnd La
Palomas The usual crowd were
present to witness the game'.
The score by innings was as tol
lowi: 1 2 3 4 A fi 7 8 !
Kahului 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 55
La Palomas 0 10 10-010 30
Next Sunday will see a good
game between the llealanis and La
Clemied Up Shanghai.
Jimes E. Dever, arriving yester
day on the Campania, finishing a
circuit of the globe, told how Rouse .
velt has "cleaned up Shanghai," says
the New York World of July 10T
When Secretary Taff. returned two
years ago from his celebrated trip
to the eastward he reported to the
President that in that treaty port,
famous throughout the world, the
namo "American" -was synonymous
with "crook." "disorderly" and,
"dive keeper." The President bel
came exc; edingly -angry over the re
cital and immediately determined to
change tin order of things and adopt
the most drastic measures to purge
not only the American concession
but also the whole city of Shanghai
of i's "undesirable" citizens, whether
a strict interpretation of interna
tional law or extra territorial rights
would bear him out or not.
"I will change 1 II this," the Pt esii
dent is alleged to have declared, "so
that the name of American instead
of being a reproach and a by word
throughout the treaty ports shall be
a synonym of honor."
For the purpose of conducting his
moral crusade President Roosevelt
selected Judge Wilfley, who had per
formed a similar work in Manila, for
the post.of Extra-Terrilorlal Judge
at Shanghai. A complete court was
given to Judge Wilfley. His clerk is
a graduate of Columbia, who has
written several books on interna
tiot.al law, and his prosecuting at
torney is a bright young man, not
yet forty. He has also a staff of
bailiffs, who gather in the dlsreput
able Americans wherever they find
them, within or without the Ameri
can concession. Mr. Rogers, the
American Consul, is an ablH second
to Judge Willley.
"To Shanghai had floated," said
Mr. Dover, "the dregs and lowest
outcasts of the Pacific Coast and the
interior states. Many of them had
been cast out of Manila. The men
outcasts were swindlers, thieve and
cheap confidence men, living by their
wits from hand to mouth. They
even posml as lawyers, but Judge
Wilfley established an examination
1 Announcement to
Art Love ps,
Believinc that interest in art nnd nnint.nur- nhntn-
graphy in this city will jus ify the opening of a thor
oughly equipped and up-to-date art and photo-supply
store we beg to announce the opening of such an
oslablislunent on or about July 15, 1907, and earnestly
solicit the patronage of all who are interested in these
Our lines will consist of kodaks, cameras, plates,
films and artists' supplies of all kinds, picture framing.
A specialty will be made of
Developing and Printing far Amateurs
Announcement of the exact date of our opening will
bo made later.
1 AH Our Goods Are Fresh and New,
ISLAND ORDERS SOLICITED.
L. R. CROOK, Prop, and Mpt.
I Fopt St. neap KinHnnolnfiEi.
Seeing is Believing,
Wo havo in exhibition in our show room a choico
selection of nickel plated BATHROOM ACCESSORIES, such as
Soap Dishes for tho Bathtub,
- Shower Heads,
French Plato Glass Mirrors,
Soap Dishos for tho Wall,
Sponge Cups, " ,
Soap and Sponco Iloldeis,
Towel Bars in various sizes,
Towel Racks, 2-3 and A fold,
Comb and Brush Trays, "
Tooth and Brush Holders,
t . Buth Seats,
RobeHooks. etc., etc.
To roalizo thoir beauty and usefulness thoy
must bo soon and used. Taken as a whole these
fittings aro tho most artistic, practical, easily cleaned
and thoroforo the MOST SANITARY.
Our prices bring them within tho reach of all.
We invite your kind inspection.