Newspaper Page Text
If you wish Prosperity
Advertise in the News
WAILUKU, MAUI, H. T., SATURDAY. JUNE 27, 1 90S
What is Best for Maui "
Is Bfist fortheNews
August 12 th.
Finals in Mixed Doubts at
Ou August 12th. at the Puunene
courts only the finals of the annuals
(mixed doubles) tennis tournament
will ho played for the silver cups.
As an additional attraction there
will ho match games between re
presentatives of Honolulu clubs and
In the drawing for the August
tournment quite a number of strong
men, players drew blanks owing to
the few entries by the fair sex and
hence will not play. Among them
were Messrs, Knnnbhaar, Savage,
Lindsay and Rosecrans.
' The Paia tennis club has a tour
nament, mixed doubles, with handi
caps in progress. There's some
talk of playing the finals at Sunny
side on July 4th.
A 'patriotic program is being
arran'ged for the annual picnic to be
held at Sunnyside, Paia, on July
4th. In addition there will bo a
baseball game between the M. A.
Co.'sandthcII. C. &S. Co's. nines,
a polo'game, and perhaps tennis.
At a recent meeting of the Maka
wao Polo Club it was decided not to
send a team tq,-Honolulu during the
visit of the battleship fleet in July.
-The Oahu club'having few men to
draw from at present wished to have
two Maui men in good practicp trim
to join with Dillingham and Shingle
- As W. 0. Aiken is to visit Hono
lulu about July 16th. he was dele
gated to represent the Maui club.
' 1 Mrs. Scott of Kauai is visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Pace of Keatt
hua. 'Mrs. Horatio Bailey i at'Mrs. D.
D. Baldwin's, Haiku.
Miss Frcney who has been' nurse
at Paia plantation hospital will soon
depart for Japan.
Mrs. W. C. Crook, Jr. of San
Francisco is a visitor at W. C.
Miss Mason of Ewa is visiting her
Miss Bella Woods of Hawaii is at
Mrs. Dowsett's Makawao.
Last Sunday in the absence of
Rev. R. 15. Turner at Hilo. Rev.
Dr. E. G. Beokwith preached at the
Paia Foreign Church, and will do so
On Tuesday the 23rd, Secretary
Garfield and party. arrived in Maka
wao conveyed fronj Kailua by three
The night was spent at Idlewild,
4000 ft. elevation and early Wed
nesday morning. W. 0. Aiken
guided the visitors to the top of
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF WAILUKU
Chas. M. Cooke, President W. T. Robinson, ViceiPresidenV
C. D. Lufkin, Cashier
'R. A. Wadsworth, Director D. II, Case, Director
at the close ot business,
Loans and Discounts $138,280.45
United States Bonds 16,500.00
11- .' .... IT 12 !).., 1 l'm nr.
I IUU1IMU1 UII W 1 lllf una, ...... hlu.ff
Other Bonds (quickly convert) 42,850.00
Cash mid Due from liunks 43,280.15
Hanking House, Furniture, etc 7,050.00
Due from U. S. Treasury 825.00
TERRITORY OF HAWAII, )
COUNTY OK MAUI, (
I, D.-H, Case, 2nd Vice-President of the above named bank, do solemnly swear
that tuo-above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
D, II. CASE, 2nd Vice-President.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 2nd day of January, 1908.
J. GARCIA, Notar Public Sec. Jud. Circuit
Lively Game Saturday at
. Kali u I ii i Grounds.
The Paia team last Saturday
afternoon beat the Kahului team
at baseball by a score of 11 to G.
The game was played at the Kahu
lui grounds, which had been pre
pared a few days previous,
A large number of.Paia fans ac
companied the team and there was
also present a number of Kahului
and Waihiku people.
Upton did the twirling for the
Paia nine and certainly kept the
Kahului players guessing what was
coming next. He has control of
his ball and good judgment.
Aikala pitched the first four inn
ing and the Pajas scored 9 runs.
Intho fifth inning J. Garcia stepp
ed into the box and held down the
scoring to two runs.
The lineup of the two teams was
as follows: '
PAIA Rosecrans, ss, Upton, p,
Collins, oh, Kauka, rf, Kruinbhaar,
2b, Masaichi, c, Rice, lb, Foster,
cf, Hanaoka, J. Rocha, If.
KAHULUI Garcia, ss, pfKaai
ai, cf, Fernandez, c, Smythe, 2b,
Morris, If, Kaleo, ob, Nawai, If,
Cockett, lb, Aikala, p, ss.
The game by innings
1 2 3 4 5' 0 7 8 9
Paia 02340001 -1 11
Kahului 00000 4 02 00
George Schrader acted as um
pire. A return match will be play
ed Paia in a short time.
A number of Paia and Puunene
people were present. A special
train took tho Paia v players and
visitors back to Paia after tho
Manager J. N. S. Williams of
Kahtilui R. R. Co. intends making
the Kahului baseball grounds the
best diamond on the-island. Board
ing up the windward side of the
grandstand is a desirable improve
ment. Capt. Walsh of the Puunene
nine was present taking notes to
the weak points of the Paia club.
The Paia nine will piny the Puu
nene team on the Fourth of July
at Sunnyside for tho Baldwin cup.
J. G. Anderson, Jr. of Seattle
arrived on Maui per Mauna Kea
and is at F. W. Hardy's, Makawao.
Mr. Anderson was formerly a well
known resident of Makawao.
Three new aulos have made their
appearance within a week or two.
F. F. Baldwin's Peerless runabout,
the best of its kind in the Territory
F. Hons Ford runabout, and W.
P. Cole's OMsmobile.
Some light showers in the fvlaka
wao section. Kula people are suf
fering from a long continued
drought. Some of the Waiakoa
ranchers are obliged to haul water
'from the Kihei plantation ditch.
December 31, 1907
Capital Stock $ 35,000.00
Surplus and Profits 20,821.29
Due to Hanks , 14,346.16
Dividends Unpaid.., 1,400,00
Deposits ,. 161,168.15
Sees the Island of Maui
in Two Days.
Secretary of the Interior Garfield
and party consisting of Governor
Frear, A. L. C. Atkinson, S. M
Ballou, W. 0. Smith and Land
Commissioner Pratt arrived in lia
na by the Claudine early Tuesday
morning and were welcomed by the
residents of-East Maui.'
The wharf was decorated with the
National colors and flags were float
ing from every1 mast head. The
people turned out in full force to
welcome their distinguished guest.
On landing the party was met by
Deputy Sheriff Wittrock and the
police force who received the Secre
tary with military honors. After
introductions and general handshak
ing every one went to the beach
where Governor Frear on a former
occasion planted the first trees in
the grove that is now known as the
Governor Frear Grove.
Each one of the distinguished
guests were given a cocoanut tree
and after the holes had been dug
and the group photographed by Our
Jack, the trees were planted. The
residents of liana now have the
Governor Frear grove and the Gar
field grove of which they are justly
At an early hour tho party took
carriages for 'Nahiku where they
stopped at the Nahiku Rubber Com
pany's plantation where Mr. Q. Q.
Bradford tapped some of the trees
which he found to be full of latex
of an excellent quality, considering
the age of the trees, but not yet old
enough for commercial purposes.
The party admired the few pounds
of rubber that has been gathered
and cured by the manager of the
Leaving Manager Andersons place
the party went to the plantation of
the' Koolau Rubber Company and
made a short stop there as they did
at the Hawaiian American Rubber
Mr. Garfield was more than pleas
ed with the prospects of rubber and
expressed himself as believing that
in time it would be one of the
chief industries of the islands.
At Mokupipi gulch the party were
met by Supervisor W. F. Pogtte
who piloted them down the zigzag
trails of the Koolau gulches.
At the home of Mr. and Mrs.
George Tripp they all stopped and
were served with an excellent
It is said that Our Jack was so
hungry when he reached the homo
of 'Mr. and Mrs. Tripp that ho car
ried away the remains of the turkey
and did not stop eating until ho had
reached the automobiles many miles
It was an ideal time for the trip
as tho recent heavy rains had caused
untold numbers of beautiful water
falls while there was no rain fell on
tho members of the party.
' At the end of the horse trail they
were met by automobiles and car
ried through the pineapple district
and up the sido of Haleakala to
Olinda where- they spent the night
and at an early hour they went to
the top of tho crater and then down
to Kahului where they inspected tho
great improvement there that has
recently been done to tho harbor by
the building of a breakwater by the
Kahului Railroad Company and
where tho company now has a force
of men who are making a concrete
core at the end of the break water
Continued on Page 6.
Leaves $25,000 in Real Es
tate Family Beneficiaries.
Honolulu, June 25: The will of
the late August Dreier, who died
while aboard ship on the German
sea, near Brenierhaven, Germany,
on May l'Jth last, was yesterday
admitted to probate before Judge
Lindsay. The value of the real
estate to be administered is given
at $25,000 while the present value
of the personal property is not
given. The will is dated on Nov
ember 5, 1907, at which time the
deceased was sixty years old.
Frederick August Schaefer and
Cecil Brown are named as execu
tors of the will and as trustees of
the estate to serve without bonds
and the former is Vilso nominated
as gum dian of tin property of the
minor children, while their mother
is appointed as the guardian of
their persons. In the event of the
death of either of the guardians of
the children, Cecil Brown is named
to succeed either' or both of them
The first bequest in the instru
ment gives the gold watch of the
deceased to August Dreier, Junior.
The household furniture of all
kinds, including the silverware,
paintings, etc., .and one horse anil
carriage is given to the widow.
The balance of the estate is left
to the executors for the following
To the widow, Emma Dreier,
one-third of all tho net income of
the estate during her lifetime;
Four hundred dollars a year,
free of all charges, to Mrs. Doro
thea Reincke of Hamburg, Ger
many, the sister of the deceased;
One hundred and fifty dollars a
month, net, to the son, Entile
Thomas Dreier, for life, a portion
of the estate to.be set aside suffi
cient to provide such an income;
The income from the balance of
hn estate to, be paid share and
share alike to the remaining child
ren, Anna Markham. the wife of
John Maikham; Adele Dreier,
August Dreier, Junior, and Ed
ward Dreier, 'the first payment to
each to bo made upon their arriv
ing at the age of majority.
In tho event of the death of the
widow before the arriving at age of
the youngpst minor child, the in
come is to he equally divided
among the children last named,
ami at the arriving at the age of
morjority of tho youngest minor
child a distribution of one-half of
the estate is to be made among tho"
last mentioned children, share and
share alike. The remaining ba
lance of the estate is to be held in
trust, the net income equally
divided among the last mentioned
children during their lives and at
the death of the last surviving
child the estate in trust is to be
divided among the grand-children.
Authority ts given the trustees
to advance to any of tho children,
in their discretion, when arriving
at age or upon their marriage, an
amount equal to one-half the
amount to be given in the final
distribution of the first half of the
estate, but any power on behalf of"
any of the heirs to assign or sell
any payment ot shares is uenleii,
the trustees being requested to se
cure the personal receipt, when
practical, of the Itetrs when distri
buting tho income of the estate in
order to prevent any assignment of
claim" and to leae the estate free
from t hi'ins of creditors.
A request is made that "Ulula
ni," tin D.eier home, be kept up
as a hniiti'fteud for the widow.
Tin- witnesses to tho will were
Frank E Thompson, Charles L.
Leybott and O. F. demons.
INSPECTS PEARL HARBOR
Went to Kauai Friday Night-Harvard Wins-Roosevelt
Attends Clevelands Funeral-England and
Russia Restore Peace at Teheran.
(SPIICIAl. TO THE MAUI INI2W.S.)
Sugar 9(5 deg test -1.25 Beets 10s. lljd.
HONOLULU, June 2G. Secretary Garfield did not speak before
the Chamber of Commerce yesterday, not being able to appear. He
will speak at Aala park tonight.
The announcement of an increase in dividends of Onomea, Pepee
keo, and Ilonomuu was joyously received by tho stockholders.
The merchant gave a booster dinner at the Commercial Club last
Secretary Garfield goes to Kauai after the Aala Park meetini; on
tho steamer W. G. Hall. The cruiser St. Louis will not go to Kauai.
NEW LONDON, Conn., June 20. Harvard won the varsity race
and the freshman 8 oared race. Yale won the 4 oared race.
PRINCETON. Juno 20.- The funeral of Grovcr Cleveland will be
simple and without military display. Roosevelt, and Cleveland cabinet
members will attend. The death mask was removed yesterday. Half
hour guns will be fired in Honolulu from sunrise to sunset today.
TEHERAN, June 20. Quiet has been restored. England and
Russia warned the Shah to uphold the constitution. Three hundred
COR RUN A, Spain, June 20. Thirty-eight persons were dtowned
in the wreck of the steamer La Roche.
'LAIIEDO VIESCA, Mexico, June 2G. --This place has been cap
tured by rebels. There were many casualties in the struggle. Troops
are being rushed to the scene.
WASHINGTON, Juno 20. No trouble isexpected with Venezuela.
HONOLULU, June 25. Chinese market men will boycott back
at Japanese fishermen.
Consul General Saito has asked for his recall on acuount of tho ill
health of his wife.
All California stock are to be quarantined forty one days front the
date of sailing on account of the prevalence of glanders. This order
will apply to all ports.
Henry E.- Cooper may preside jit tho Garfield meeting at 'Aala
park tomorrow night.
PRINCETON, June 21. Grover Cleveland died unexpectedly
from heart failure today. Mrs. Cleveland was at his bed side. Tho
funeral will be held Friday.
Setephen Grover Cloveland was born in Caldwell, New Jersey on
the 18th day of March 1837. He was of Irish descent. When he was
preparing for collegj hi father died leaving the family in destitute
circumstances. He seoired a clerkship in an institution for the blind
and remained there long enough to save money to take him to Buffalo
"where he made his home for many years and where by his strict honesty
and faithful performance of duty to the public he come into prominence
and was elected mayor by an overwhelming majority at a timo when
the city was republican.
He was elected Governor of New York in 18S2 by a majority of
l'J2,000 and in 1881 was elected President of the United States, defeatj
ing James G. Blaine. In this election hu received a great majority of
the popular vote and 219 electoral votes to 1S2 for Blaine. He was
defeated by Harrison in 1888 but reelected 1S!2.
Many difficult questions crowded his administration. He enforced
the repeal of the Sherman Silver Purchase Act, maintained the treas
ury's gold reserve and maintained tho credit of the nation through out
the world. He repudiated the annexation treaty of President Harrison.
Since his ternt of office he has resided in Princeton New Jersoy
and has delivered a series of annual lectures at tho University of
SAN DIEGO, June 25. Tito yacht Hawaii is on the railway. She
will be given a complete overhauling.
BERLIN, June 25. Fighting continues at Teheran.
TEHERAN, June 25. The city is in a state of seige from conflict
of tho Parliamentary troops and those of the Shah. There were two
hours of bombardment yesterday. Last night all was quiot.
COURANA SPAIN, June 25. The steamer La Roche ft wrecked.
Thirty persons are drowned.
ST. PAUL, June 25. Ilarnsborough was defeated for the Senato
HAVANA, Junt 25. Nautilus tho first Spanish war ship to call
sinco the war arrived yesterday.
SEATTLE, June 25. The steamer Ohio was disabled seventy
miles out side of Nome. She is repotted safe and will bo assisted to
MANILA. Juno 25. H. D.
F. R. Wakeley, a school teacher
by Filipinos on the island of Negros.
CLEVELAND, Juno 24. Sherman is better.
HONOLULU, June 21. Supervisor Ilarvy goes to tho Denver
The Garfield party arrived at
crater ednesday. I hoy will reach Wailuku at 4.30 today and go at
once to the court bourse whore an informal reception will bo held.
HONOLULU, Juno 24. Schuman is under arrest for causing an
accident to Mrs. Gieseck. Her condition is slightly improved.
She was hospitably received.
Everett f the Forestry service and
and four Filipinos were murdered
Olinda Tuesday and took in the