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THE MAUI NEWS-
-SATURDAY, JANUARY '1,1908
The Smoke of a Croino Cigar Chases Care A way. Light One anil
Taste the Sweetness of Contont.
At All C'lpar Stores.
amnror wiir w tow hf w w
On i- Best
jf is that our'competitors tell' you that tliey will sell you
p goods as good as ours. We need dothing belter. Hut
iE: they don't tell you that they have Belmont VVtiis-
ZZ key in bulk or Kaupukulun Wine in bulk, be we
g We also carry lot? of good things for the Holidays,
such as Peacji I?randy, Aprioat Brandy, Cherries in
Crenie di Mcnthe, Cooking Sherry and Brandy, alF
kinds of table Wines.
SZ We arc also Agents for Seattle and Priino Beers.
fc: Your Holiday dinner Wont bo complete without
St:- something to help digest it. We have all kinds of
mZ. Cocktails already mixed. King us up and we will tell'
T" you more about the good things we have.
1 Maui Wine & Liquor ' Co. 1
Chas. M. Cooke, Pips. C. D. I.ufkin,
R. A. Wadsworth, Director
SECOND ANNUAL STATEMENT
at the close of husiness December 30, 1907'
Loans, Discounts, Overdrafts..? 34,355.92
Cash ami Due from Hanks 30, 105.49
United States Iionds.A 6,250.00
Other Bonds 12,000.00
Premium on U. S. Bonds 200.00
Furniture and. Fixtures 1,150.00
: Five Percent Fuud.r 12.50
TERRITORY OF HAWAII,
COUNTY OF MAUI
I, Wm. Ilenniiifj, Vice-President of the above nnmed bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
Wm. IIIJNNING, Vice-President.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 2nd day of January, 190S.
J. GARCIA, Notary Public Sec. Jud. Circuit.
Will jt not pay you to look into our lino lino of
GARLANDS and got a stovost")int will give
you. absolute satisfaction. Wo liavo thoni in
all sizos, soiling as low as 10.00 arid till along
up to $70.00. Whon you want something' good
in tho stove, Jot us quote you.
E.O, HALL 4S0N, Ltd
For Best ResuUs'Advertise in the
w w mw ww mnrwrorwtfBg
Cashier Win. Helming, Vice-l'res.
W. L. Decoto, Director
Surplus and Profits
Due to Hanks
Continued front page i.
George Rhoads took 2nd prize as
a comical character and to him
ivns awarded a llk handerchief
and a box of cigars given by Voting
'P.ung and Tanioka.
Sakai tpok second prize as a
comical character and was trtvoii
tho box of cigars given by Kam
Manuel Boss took second prize
as the oest sustained cliaracter
and now smokes Ah ICee Cigars.
Special prizes were offered by
T. B. Lyons aild A. Borba and a
good hand sewing" machine worth
$10 was offered by S. Decker the
sowing machine man of Wailukti.
The Judges did not award those
prizes as they found -it hard to
ohooc between thoo still in "the
Held and thvrefcire announced that
the prizes would lie sold and jhe
proceeds distributed amring those
who hail taken a part but 'jad not
received prizes. Aft-same of the
prizes include spirituous liquors
tiie question has been iiskcd how
are the iuddes to sell Stich goods
without a license. '
i ne nature qt those prizes was
not known to the judges. Others
who did know thought it would be
a capital joke on the District Ma
gistrate, the County Attorney and
the County Auditor when they un
dertook to sell intoxicating liquors
without a license.
XMAS TliliE ATvULUPALAKUA
The Ulupa!akua"scliool children
Were blessed with a visit" bv Santa
Clans on Xmas Eve. 'A very pretty
tree, loaded with toys, had been
erected in tho school room and
Hidden troin the children bv means
While tho children were singing
a Xmiis Anthem, Kenneth Henry,
who was behind the 'curtains light
ing the Xmas sandles gave the
signal and Lorenzo Taylor, who ini
pofesonated Santa Glaus, entered
through one of tho windows and
greeted" the children. The little
tots were frightened but tho big
ones kept on singing.
For about an hour Santit. was
kept busy distributing the presents
and canday among the children.
1 he little ones, who were frightened
when Santa entered became brave
and would quickly stand and laugh
when Santa called his name. When
Santa jumped out of tho window
and loft them, they were sorry.
It was. a grand success. Moro
than fifty children wore present.
A good many of tho parents who
had never scon Santa Clans', had
tho opportunity to see hjju and
appreciated it. '
, Mr. J. J I. McKonzio ihe manager
of Uuhipalakua Ranch, with his
guests,, the young ladies who wore
spending' vacation there wore
among thot-o present.
THE I-OURTII Oi1 JULY MUBT-
INC OP 1908.
. It will very soon be time to take
up tho initial work for July 4th
100S, the important work falls to
the secretary. It is hjs patt of tho
work, in conjunction with tho ox
ecitiye committee, 'to stndy out
and make plans, and havo them
ready to-submit same tothoOllicors
andNnienibcrs oT tho Maui Racing
Association, at tho Annual meet
ing. Right Irerc it might bo well to
urge tho importance of an early
meeting of thcttssoeiation, thoreby
giving more time to mature plans
for the coining Ifaces, wo are in
formed that tho Secretary of the
Maui Racing Association has
several .conuminieations iniis pos
session, froiir horsonion, from all
tho Islands, who are anxious to
bring their Horses to Maui, in pre
ference to any other placo in this
Territory and some are willing to
garautec as many as four entries,
HiirMi hmn'r 11m nnsp It. cupinc fn
TlftHhe duty of every business man
1 4.. ........! ii.j r ; r;
iu i-uuiicjuiu nun ijiu muni naciug
Associations officials, and givo tho
association their financial support,
for it means business for everv mer
chant. Hilo merchants subscribed
lovor P500.00 townrdg tho purses
Iaslj4th of' July, and would be will
ing to double it, if they could get
ill tho horsemen to favor Hilo in
place of Wailukti, for the coining
Fourth of July. The Maui Bacing
ssociation has proven to everyone
that nothing but fair racing will
be toloratod, and it is perhaps this
action more than- anything else,
that has created that feeling of
safety, with every horseman, and
they have chosen Maui as tho
place for honest sport. It is there
fore up to Maui to corroborate the
ancient legend of "Matii No Ka Oi.
TOIINBY VIVAS SUUS l3OR
.J. M. Vivas, a well known attor
ney of Wailukti, Maui formerly of
Honolulu, has filed a s"uit for.
divorco from his -wife Marv D.
Vivas, now residing at 1102 E. 10th
street, East Oakland, California.
The grounds alleged arc desertion.
The papers in the case were filed in
Judge Do Bolt's court this morning
and service will istie'on tlie libel-
loo at once.
Vivas in his bill of complaint
states that he liiM- lived with his
wife in May, 1901, in tho County
of Oaliu. Thb"y had been married
in 1Sj7, and have -six children
ranging 111' age troni ( to i) years
of ace who are living with their
mother in Oakland.
The complaint alleges that Mrs.
Vivas refused to accompany her
husband when ho decided to movo
to Maui, and lias not lived -with
him sine?. He has contributed re
gularly $.'10 per month for the sup
port of his children and agrees to
continue to do so.
Attorney Vivas is very well
known in Honolulu, no -was 111
the limelight a few weeks ago when
he was sentenced to jai,l for f) days
for contempt by Judge W. A,
McKay. The Hawaiian Slai
Washington December (J. The
Crop Reporting Board of the
Bureau of Statistics of the Depart
ment of Agriculture finds, from the
reports of the' correspondents and
n cents of the Bureau, as follows:
The newly seeded area of Winter
Wheat is estimated as bing 1.9 per
cent less man tne area sown in tne
1 ,1 ...
fa VI of 190( equivalent to a de
crease of 590,000 acres and a tota
acreage of 31, 009,000. Tho con
dition of Winter Wheat 01. Decem
ber 1 was 91.1, as compared with
91. I on December Oi'.l at tho cor
responding date in 1905, and a
ten-year average of 93..0.
The newly seeded area of Rye is
estimated as being 2.2 per cent less
than tho area sown in tho fall of
190G equivalent to a decrease of
4(5,000 acres and a' total acreage of
2,015,000. The condition of Ryo
on December 1 was, 91.4 as com
pared with fJG.2- on December,, f,
1906, -95.4 at tho corresponding
date in 1905, and, a ton-year aver
'- . ..
OBJECTS TO FORESTS
Editor Maui News': Isn't it too
rough on the Kanakas though to
forbid them to walk through thoir
old native forest withputv firstask
ing a haole for permission? If the
division of Forestry purposely had
bejm working for stirring up had
feelings between the natives against
tho vhites,thcy could hardly have
struck a more effective course And
doos Unit division" really boliove
that a legislature with a native
majority will appropriate money
to onforco such a regulation?. If
such should happen, the conso-
quonco surely would be, that tho
Kanakas will sot firo to tho forest
whonever it is dry enough to burn,
pull up and trump down plantings
and do whatever damage they can
It is not long timoago, that a load
ed firewood waggon had burnt the
rust of all its iron for a similar
reason. ' And one should think,
that the division of Forestry could
use its time better than to make
unpractical logulations. They
studying practical forer-try for in
Another circuinstanco, that I
wish to draw the attention of the
public -to', is that the governments
forest-scrvico of Hawaii has sfttrted
to plant English game-parks.. To
plant trees "Not closer than 25 ft.
will probably make good pastures
witli shade treed and a little fire
wood, but it never will make forcsf.
Bill what it special! will, make is
lino game-parks in English L'ords-
lylo. (That a private man may
wish to use his land' for such pur
pose, there is nothing to sayabout.
of course, but that the government
plants game-parks and makes nil
cin'ds of laws and regulations to
prevent anybody but a few privi
ledgcd oncs from having the
pleasure of hunting in them cer
tainly ought to be Stopped in the'
interest of the forestry and politics.
Our correspondent is in error in
his conclusions that'Ihc regulations
of tho Division of Forestry arc for
my this? or race. Forest reserves
arc created and the same re-forest
ed not for tho benefit or pleasure of
my class or race but for all' alike
and while regulations that restrict
the freedom of any person are ii;k
some tliev are necessary lor tne
good that will follow.
The Hawaiiansrin tho legislature
are as anxious to increase our
forests as are the white population
as they will bo euually benefitted
bv the same.
Forestry is not m inatter of senti
ment but a matter of business and
where foreign trees are found to
subserve the ends of ibc bctler.than
those indigenous to the soil here
they should be planted. Ed.
The .following application has
been received which wo published
Yorikogo Uchida 2! old years.
I will toll you my career. I have
graduate industry school at 1903.
and I was "einploicd navy Dock
yard in Japan as a drought man
which to design many machines or
to treat, or to fix for four years
long so I have many experience
about machit cs.
When 1 was the school I learned
as follow lesson English, Arithina
lic, Geometry, Descriptine-geonie-try
mechanics solid geometry, Alge
bra, physics chemistry Mechanics,
that is steam Engine far steamer
or locomotive. ' N
just I learned it for 12 years if
you employe me. I will work with
careful earnest diligent without
direction Though I have not ex
perience of machines I will soon
skillful to mend it. then vou will
be happy. s
I.nnrion Scot'cs.tlopuiicse Ltiboe.
NEW YORK, November 27.
"Califnrnia's delegate to both con
entions next year will rat-o their
voices strongly in favor of the ex.
elusion of Japanese from the Uu'ted
States. They may even demand
planks in their platform! dealing n it 1 1
District A ttorney W'lfia n II. Lang
don of San Francisco, the foe of the
grafters hi his home city and tjic man
who sent Mayor Eugene Selimitz and
"Hos" Abe Ruef behind tho nars,
made this prophecy todry at the
Hotel As tor, lie is 'here to address
the Civic Forum' on December 1 1 th
on "The Struggle Between Craft and
His expression was brought about
by a question as to whether there
was any Roosevelt third term sent!
meat on the Pacific Coast.
"I do not think their i much," lie
roplied. ''California in general con
siders that the President lias got in
wrong' in tho Japaneso , qut fction,
wliioh is a problem close to their
"Tim Japanese Is an undesirable
citizen J' Mr, Langdou declared era
pLatically. "He has been tried and
found wanting. If It wore a choice
between admitting ' Japanese, and
Chinese to th's country, the people
of California would welcome the
"The Japanese are tricky, disho
nest mid do not know their placo. It
Is not a case of iui passioned race pre
judice with the Californians; they
kuow their ground and they havoJ
given tho Japaneso a fair trial. If
the Etisl knew as much about tlicin
as the Pacific Slope does, it would
have exactly Hie same view "
Speaking of graft prosecution, he
&ew York could bo cleaned up
just as thoroughly if its people want
ed it cleaned. Out la'San Francisco.
you bee, the very people wo were
proceutiHj wore the ones who had
control of the 111 ney for prosecuting
expenses. And they had the pur-
sesti ings honked up tightly. It was
the money provided by Rudolph
Sprockets that enabled us to go on.
"Hut here your District Attorney
lias big contlntrei cy funds. lie has
detectives, attiiftied to his office. Ho
is much belter equipped than wo
"The main thiny necessary for tho
cleaning up of a city is tho knowledge
that the people want it cleaned up
and stand firmly at the back of 'lie,
cleaners. Tho people stood by us1
through thick and thin."
"Do you think, Mr. Mangdon, that
New York needs cleaning .up?"
''I laye hem-dsn," was tho smilinir
j "Do you know District Attorney
"I hr. ve never met him, though I
iavo re'ad o'' some of tho things he
has done."" It is just as important
that the business graftors be rounded
up us it is tho- political grafters be
caught," the u astern attorney said.
"It is their fault that bribery and
corruption 1 xist. among officials.
'J'hey want special privileges mostly
illegal and in our city things trot la
such a condilif n that 1 ver, perfectly
proper privileges hadto be paid for."
He dwelt again upon the "business
giafters." They were the hardestof
all to gel at, to make confess come'
ihrough as lie put it. Why, when
we pointed out their nuerrs to ther.i
they ended denials," he said, even
when we told them exactly how much
tl ey hud paid and who got it. But
Burns, the secret service man, got
them o-M' at the end. tie's a wonder
and can'.t he given too much credit.
"IUief will get a long term," he
said. "San FinTicisoo is now freer
of dishonesty than any other city in
Monday. December 30, 1907. Married
at. Kihei by Rev. V, Ault. Wil
Hum Feuirpcil and Mis. M. IJrlt
Main Wednesday, January 1st, 1908. Mar
1 ietlat Wailuku, by V. Ault. Wm.
F. Pogue Jr. and Miss Lena M.
Frost of Areata rlumbolt Co. Cali
fornia. Fine Job Printing at the
Vlaui Publishing Co.
ANTONK PQ UKOO, TllOP.
DRAYINC and EXPRKSSING
Contracts taken fcr Hauling.
Telephone No. 423.
Queen Lodging House, Main Street
Hawaiian Iron Fence and
Monument Works, Ltd
- ,::r,:C: CHEAPER THAN W001
.'' nn 1, oriu i r nir, 01. iouist ium,
'llm munt w unomlc.'il fence vou can luiv.
iTice toHUimt ureHjH'ciiiDie wooi ience. ny
itot ;.H"" '"ir old ono now with aueat.at-
iAtH v a II'.TIMK,,,
Out UK) iUhfirii of Iron W nco.
frna B'Ioit'i VnH', NrKern,
ttt.,tlii iu our catalogues.
Honolulu, T H
MAtiKKi' SUt,. Wailuku
ANTONE BORBA, Prop. '
Full lino of popular brands ol
win;- Ivies, gins
Celebrated Prinio & Seafre
25c 2 Glasses 25c
ift.- - .: