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If you wish Prosperity
Advertise in the News
WAILUKU, MAUI, H. T., SATURDAY, APRIL 2-, 1908
What is Best for Maui
Is Best for'the News
W. F. Pogue
Delegates meet and Choose
Senator S. E. Kalama who is
Republican campaign manager for
Maui and Molokai has made the
following plan and the same was
carriod out for selecting a successor
to Supervisor T. M. Church. Last
week the executive committees of
three of the four Republican pre
cinct clubs of Makawao district,
Hamakuapoko,- Makawao, Huelo,
and Ulupalakua held meetings and
chose delegates to a convention
which was held at Paia at 10:30 a.
m., Tuesday, the 21st., the appor
tionment being based upon the last
vote cast for Mr. Church, one dele
gate for every 30 votes or fraction
thereof over half. The choice of
this convention was to be submitted
to the Republican exective com
mittee of the island which after
action thereupon at a meeting held
on the 22nd made a recommen
dation to Governor Frear who has
the power to fill the vacancy.
This plan waB carried out and W.
F. Pogue was the unanimous choice
of the convention.
On Saturday afternoon, the 18th
the first polo game of the season
was played by the Makawao club
at Sunnyside, Paia. The game set
for last Saturday was postponed
as the grounds wero not in condi
tion. It is stated that the 1908 crop of
the Maui Agricultural Co. will ex
ceed the estimate of 21 ,000 tons of
sugar. It is possible that 23,000
will be tke number reached.
At the next meeting of the Ma
kawao Literary Society which will
bo held Friday evening, the 24th,
at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. D.
B. Murdock of Paia the old but
most popular farce, "Box and Box,"
will bo given.
Dr. and Mrs. W. D. Baldwin and
two children of Honolulu are at
On' Tuesday by die steamer
Nebraskan Mrs. T. M. Church of
Paia with her three children de
parted for the Coast.
Lorrin K. Smith, son of Hon.
W. a. Smith of Honolulu, will try
plantation life at Hamakuapoko
for a year or more.
V. Foster is the new bookkeeper
at Paia Store vice F. P. Rosecrans
who is now manager.
S. It. Dowdlc of Kula is doing
some carving of railings for the
now Wailuku court house.
The friends of Leong Hong, the
former Kula Storekeeper, stato that
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF WAILUKU
Chas. M. Cooke, President V. T. Robinsor., Vice-President
C. D. Lufkin, Cashier
R. A. Wadsworth, Director D. II. Case, Director
at the close of business,
Loans and Discounts $138,280.45
United States Bonds 16,500.00
Premium on U. S. Bonds 450.00
Other Bonds (quickly convert) 42,850.00
Cash and Due from Banks 43,280.15
Banking House, Furniture.etc 7,050.00
Due from U. S. Treasury 825.00
TERRITORY OP HAWAII. ) ce
COUNTY OP MAUI, j
I, D. H. Case, 2nd, Vice-president of the nbove named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true tp the best of my knowledge and belief.
j D. II. CASE, 2nd Vice-President.
(Subscribed and sworn to before me this 2nd day of January, 190S.
k J. GARCIA, Notary Public Sec. Jud. Circuit.
Four Teams Enter League
Will Play 30 Games.
The baseball enthusiasts met at
the court house Tuesday evening
and adopted a schedule for the sea
son.. Two games will bo played each
Sunday when possible, the first at
1 :30 p. in. and the second at 3 p.
The interest shown in the games
is such that a successful season is
The report of the schedule com
mittee which was adopted without
alteration was as. follows:
May 10. Hdalani vs Kahului.
Stars' vs Waikapu.
May 17. Kahului vs Sfars.
Ilealani vs Wailcapu.
May 21. Waikajiu vs Kahului.
Healani vs Stars.
May 31. Stars vs Waikapu.
Knhultti vs Ilealani.
June 7. Ilealani vs Waikapu.
. Stajs vs Kahului.
June 14. Ilealani vs StaV
Waikapu vs Kidnuui.
June 21. Ilealani vs Kahului.
Stars vs Wfrtkapu.
June 2S. Waikapu vsllealani.
Kahului vs Stars.
July 5. Healani vs Stop.
July 12. Stars .ys WalkiipuT'
Kahului vs Ilealani.
July 1!). Kahuftn vs Stars.
Waikapu vs Ilealani.
July 2G. Healani vs Stars.
W-aikapu vs Kajihlui.
Aug. 2. Stars vs Waikapu.
Kaliului vs Healani.
Aug. 9. Waikapu vs Kahului.
Healani vs Stars. -Aug.
10 Healani vs Waikapu.
Stars vs. Kahului.
GEO. N. WEIGHT,
L. M. BALDWIN,
' CI IAS. WILCOX,
he and family will reside at Canton
and that ho took away a snug for
tune of $20,000. Pretty good for a
Twenty-five Guinea fowl have
been recently set looso at Ohnda
and are running all over the moun
tain side. At Puunene tliesc fowl
did not increase.
Acacia trees are blooming
throughout the Kula section and
the pastures aro green and corn
and potatoes aro thriving.
Corn, watermelons and other
plants are also growing well on the
April showers have been quite
frequent in Makawao recently.
December 31, 1907
Capital Stock $ 35,000.00
Surplus and Profits 20,821.29
Due to Banks 14,346.16
Dividends Unpaid 1 ,400.00
Deposits . 161,168.15
Accident to Boilers Tied Up
HONOLULU, April 20. Hono
lulu was yesterday given an oppor
tunity to appreciate thd good service
of the Honolulu Rapid Transit Com
pany such as it has never experienc
ed before. Two seemingly unavoid
able accidents at the power house,
one in the morning and one in the
evening paralyzed the system for
several hours and made people walk
to and from church or seek hacks
and automobiles; and in this ad
ditional energy of walking or the
additional expense of hiring rigs
they were enabled to appreciate
what the cars of the Rapid Transit
system mean to them.
At 9:15 o'clock in the morning a
lower tube in boiler No. 1 in the
Rapid Transit power house, Alapai
street, burst and that boiler was put
out of commission. -Fortunately
nobody was hurt in the morning
except that one of the firemen was
slightly scalded about the hands
Less than ten hours elapsed when
a similar accident occurred and two
men were hurt.
Nothing could have been a great
er surprise than the bursting of the
lower tube in No. 1. It was only a
few days ago that the boiler was
cleaned and everything that is re
quired to be done by ordinary regu
lations in the conduct of boilers had
been done, and more.
All the chief engineer can say in
this connection is that there may
have been a case of crystallization
in the tube which 'caused the
trouble, crystallization through
vibration, or otherwise; there is no
means of arriving definitely at the
cause, the unfortunate occurrence
being one of those inexplicable
events which occasionally take place
in spite of the best regulated obser
vation. Of course the morning accident
affected the Easter Sunday morning
church crowd and, as luck would
have it, the second accident, came
in the evening just about the time
when it was up to the cars to handle
the home-returning church crowds.
But it must bo said for the manage
ment of the Rapid Transit that
could be done was done to alleviate
the inconvenience occasioned the
public by those remarkable ac
cidents. . .
Announcements were made in all
the churches to the effect that the
car system had been seriously affect
ed by an accident and people were
advised how to connect with those
cars which wero running.
Manager C. G. Bivllentyno and
President E. Tenney Peck whisked
about in an automobile, as fast as
the law would permit, notifying
cars to go to the barn or continue
as tho case might bo, and leaving
notices at the churches and, this
being by no means the least of their
consideration, personally calling on
the bravo men who wero injured in
the accident of the evening.
It was about G:80 in tho evening
when a lower lube in No. 2 boiler
burst and the engine room of tho
power house was for a few moments
filled witli steam.
First Assistant Engineer Frank
Boycs, a faithful and trusted em
ploye and a man of ready resource,
realized in a Hash what might happ
en if the' fuel-oil feeding apparatus
was allowed to run after tho escap
ing steam had extinguished the
llame. Ho realized that there was
Attorney gels Lum Sing off
Monday was set as the day on
which Lum Sing was to bo tried on
a charge selling opium without the
formally of a physicians prescription.
The case was not an unusual one
in any way except as to the number
of tins of opium which iithis case
numbered ninety and represented
about seven hundred dollars in
The complaint charged the defen
dant with selling opium to Ah Wa
while the complaining witness testi
fied his name was Ah Wai.
Attorney J. L. Coke represented
the defendent and of course took
advantage of the er,ror and succeed
ed in getting the defendant dis
charged and permission to remove
As the authorities were particul
arly anxious to hold the opium or
at least know where it was taken
the Sheriff Saffery went out to Ihe
hack where the opium was placed.
Attorney Coke invited the Sheriff
to take a ride with him and the
two and the opium wero start
ed to the residence of the owner
of the opium. On reaching the
place the hack was stopped and
the Sheriff, apparently thinking
that the opium was to bo delivered
there got out and went into the
house. As they did this the hack
was driven around tho block while
a frantic police officer ran with all
his might after the hack but as he
is an unusually fat man and never
noted for sprinting ho soon fell by
the wayside exhausted by his un
It is said that the opium was not
taken out of tho hack 'during the
trip but returned to Market street
and on the return of the hack two
police officers asked where the opium
was. Mr. Coke replied in tliesc boxes
pointing to the boxes in the hack.
The officers did not believe he meant
what he said and went away look
ing for the opium. The opium was
taken out right under tho noses of
the police and much of it is now
probably gone up in smoke.
The Chinaman is again under
arrest and his trial will come up
next week but it is dollars to dough,
nuts that the opium will never be
the possibility of the running oil
geiferating gas in the chamber of
supply and being ignited by the
ljeat of the boilers, thus possibly re
sulting in an explosion that might
greatly injure property and might
mean several lives.
Without a moment's hesitation
he waded through the boiling water
and scalding steam that was flood
ing the cement floor and filling the
engine room and, reaching the oil
regulator, turned off the flow, sus
taining very painful though not
necessarily serious scalds on his feet,
ankles, legs, hands and arms.
I'ireman J. Brockman was the
first to suffer in the evening's acci
dent, ho happened to be directly in
the course of tho spouting steam
when tho lower tube in No. 2 burst,
and he got it fairly in the small of
tho back, tho flesh being badly
The various churches of Wniluku were
crowded to their utmost at the Easter
service Sund.iy. At the Episcopal Church
many of the boys who regularly attend
that church had to leave as there was
neither .seats nor standing room in the
IS VERY ILL.
Dreier Gives $10,000 to Sisters' School.-Trans-Pacific
Yacht Race is Doubtful. Tor
nado Claims Many Victims. -
(SPECIAL TO THE MAUI NEWS.)
Sugar 9G deg. test 4.42. Beets lis 9d.'
HONOLULU, April 21. The following have been named as chair
man of the fleet committee for tho other islands, Hawaii, Holstein,
Maui Kcpoikai, Kauai Augusta Knudsen.
August Drier has given the Sisters School here 10,000.
No entries have been made on the Coast for the Trans-Pacific race.
It may not take place.
Good progress is being made in the Nuuanu dam. The contractor
is keeping ahead.
ST. PETERSBURG, April 24. General Lanovitch is dead.
MANILLA, April 21. Two bandits have been captured and hang
ed. The public was excluded from the execution.
BANCROFT, April 24. The tornado which swept across the west
ern countries yesterday killed three peoplo and injured a number of
PARIS, Texas, April 24. The tornado of yesterday killed one and
imjured many others.
SIMLA, April 24. British troops are being mobilized for an inir
mediate attack on Afghan tribesmen.
LAKE WOOD, April 24, The condition of Ex-President Cleveland
is worse. ' '
ALBANY, April 24. The Governor has called an extra session Jo
convene May 11. ' '
SKIDOO, Cal. April 24. Joo Simpson has heed lynched for the
murder of James Anold.
HONOLULU, April 23. Annie Piggott, the queen of the mainland
pickpockets, sailed for the coast yesterday.
Boys from the leper settlement are expected here Sunday.
HONOLULU, April 23. The passage of the Alameda was. reduced
to G5 one way and 110 for round trip.
The Toyo Kaisen Kaisha in time may withdraw from tho Hawaiian
Harry T. Mills is in jail on account of his failure to pay a fine of
10 imposed by Judge Andrade.
WASHINGTON, April 23. The House defeated tho bill allowing
individuals or corporations to contribute toward paying transportation of .
SAN FRANCISCO, April 23 W. G. Smith was suspended from
Stanford on account of editorial comment on student affair committee in
A Iwmb exploded under the residence of ex-Supervisor Gallagher
and a witness in tho graft cases.
WASHINGTON, April 23. Roosevelt has announced ho will veto
the naval appropriation bill unless provision is made for two battleships.
ANNAPOLIS, April 2:5. Harvard defeated Annanolis in the maht
oared race yesterday.
HILO, April 22. The home of
totally destroyed by fire yesterday. A
were in the house. She saved the
get the baby who was upstairs and
were lounii in the ruins today. The burial will take place today. Tho
building belonged to the Foreign church.
HONOLULU, April 22. Land rentals of the Laupahoehoo Sugar
Company wero raised 000. '
The Surgeon of tho Alameda denies neglect of Mrs. Cassabeer.
Two men on the Iroquois were injured by blowing out of boiler
Kihei stockholders will be paid $10 per share.. The property is sold,
Ralph S. Ilosmcr left for Washington today.
WASHINGTON, April 22. The bill repealing the Act regarding
Philippine shipping and allowing the use of foreign bottoms in coastwiso
trade has passed.
The employers liability law has been signed by the President.
The amendment to the bill for a new navy provides for an appro,
priation of $5,000,000 for the immediate begining of work.
POUGIIKEPSIE, April 22. Harry Thaw was granted a writ of
' LONDON, April 22 Campbell Banncnnan is dead.
GUATEMALA CITY, April 22. Fivo cadets, guard of honor at
the reception of tho American Minister, fired a valley wounding President
Cabrera and others. They were summarily executed.
HONOLULU, April 22. The Supreme Court decides Counties
may not issue bonds.
J. B. Castle has bought out Brunsrs coffee and canning business
on Hawaii. '
Tho death of Mrs. Cassabeer a passenger who arrived on tho
Alameda isundcr investigation. Friends claim she was ill and neglect
ed on tho steamer.
Fairchild is to bo given a reasonable time to decido in tho matter
of tho Kapaa land.
WASHINGTON, April 22.-U. S. warships are to bo sent to Yene
the Reverend Curtis Shields was
Japanese woman andthreoehildi
two eldest but found it impossible to
it was burned to death! The remains