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title: 'The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, July 04, 1908, Image 1',
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WAILUKU, MAUI, H. T., SATURDAY. jULY 4, i908
tie v .
W. J. Bryan
Will be Nominated In First
CHICAGO, June !). " Tlio car
dinal rulo of the democracy is the
rule of the majority," declared Col.
Honry Wattereon today, and to
that epigram expressing his opinion
of the present candidacy of Gov.
Johnson, whom he first brought
forward for the presidential nomi
nation more than a year ago, the
Kentucky colonel added his pre
diction that Bryan will he nomi
nated at Denver by the democrats
next month upon the first ballot
and by acclamation. The Louis
ville editor is on his way to pass a
couple of days witn Bryan at Lin
coln, Neb., and he stopped over at
the Auditorium Annex for a few
hours today to shake hands with
republican leaders, to whom he is
as well known as he is to the chief
tains of his own party.
"Johnson's cause a lost cause,"
said Col. Walterson. ''lie is the
victim of procrastination. When
Bryan said in a speech a year and
a half ago that he would step aside
if shown a candidate who could of
fer more chances of making a race
promising greater sucess, I took
him at his word and named Gov.
Johnson. But the introduction of
the Minnesota governor into the
presidential arena fell as Hat as a
stale buckwheat cake. There was
nothing doing. Hardly a soul
jumped up and murmured 'Hur
rah 1' That lethargy lasted through
out all of 1907, and it was not until
along in March of this year that
the east took up Johnson. The
east is not the part of tho country
from which the advocacy of John
son should have come, and three
months ago was not the time to es
pouse the candidacy of Johnson.
"To bring forward Johnson and
nominate him at this late day
would be to ruin the chances of the
democrats to .carry tho election.
But thero is no danger of that dis
aster happening. Bryan will win
on the first ballot by acclamation.
I do not believe that Johnson can
have more than 200 or 250 votes at
the utmost in the Denver conven
tion. Only once in tho history of
the democratic party has a candi
date who entered a democratic
national convention with a majori
ty of the delegates been defeated
for the nomination by the workings
of tho two-thirds rule, and that was
in 1844, when tho 'allies,' as they
would be termed nowadays, suc
ceeded in keeping the nomination
from going to Former President
Van Buren, who had a majority,
but lacked two-thirds of tho con
vention. ''It is hard to look forward from
June to November, but I feel that
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF WAILUKU
Chas. M. Cooke, President V. T. Robinsoe, Vice-President
C. D. Lufkin, Cashier
it. A. Wadsworth, Director D. fl. Case, Director
CONDBNSBD STATEMENT TO COMTISOLUR
at the close of business, May Mth, 190S
Loans and Discounts $127,787.14
United States lionds 16,500.00
Premium on U. S. lionds 450,00
Other Donds ((illicitly convert) 51.S00.00
Cash and Due from llanks 50,720.71
Hanking House, Funiiture.etc 7,287.32
Due from U. S. Treasury 825.00
TERRITORY OF HAWAII
' COUNTY OU MAUI,
I. C. I). Lufkin. Cashier of the above
above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
C. D. I.UI'KIN, Cashier.
Subscribed aud sworn to before me this 24th day of May, 1908.
HUGH M. COKE, Notary Public Sec. Jud. Circuit
Season's Pack Will be 400,
HONOLULU, June 30 Four
hundred thousand cases of canned
pineapples will be turned out as the
product of tho Hawaiian canneries
this season, there being that much
of a pack in sight and assured. Last
year there were one hundred and
ninety thousand cases, less than
one-half this year's output will
amount to. And there is assurance
if the plans of the various planters
carry through, that by tho year 1910
the pack in the Territory will
amount that year to one million
The reason is at hand, and
throughout the grpup the prions
canneries have been making short
runs in warming up for the rush
that may come at any time. At the
cannery of the Hawaiian Pineapple
Company, in Iwilei there have been
six short shift3 worked so far with
the enlarged plant; the new mach
inery has been found to work satis
factorily; the rearrangement of the
buildings enables the force to handle
more work proportionately than be
fore, and S000 eases of tho 1908
summer crop are ready for the
This cannery has been practically
doubled' in capacity since last sum
mer, when it was the biggest pine
apple cannery in the world. Now,
through its enlargement, it ranks as
Continued on Page 6.
with Bryan we have a fighting
chance this year. I have not be
fore seen the democrats so thor
oughly in accord with Bryan's can
didacy. There appears to be' little
real oppositicn to him among the
democrats. Tuft will certainly be
the republican candidate and I be
lievo that Bryan could beat Taft
with certainly if the election were
to be held tomorrow with a national
campaign or Jhe expenditure of a
republican campaign fund.
'.'I say a republican campaign
fund, because with two of Taft's
brothers multi-millionaires, with
tho predatory trusts' as President
Roosevelt has dubed them, lined
up behind the republican ticket and
with no law for the publicity of
campaign contributions upon tho
statute books it seems hardly an
exaggeration to predict that the
war on theFe predatory trusts' will
bo tho main issue of this campaign
and I fancy the strength of Bryan's
candidacy will lie in tho common
sonse of the voters of this country
when asked to decide whether they
will trust the job of bridling tho
trust to Bryan or to a candidate
who wears the mask of Taft, but
bohind whom lurk talons of Harri
man, Morgan and 'the system.' "
Capital Stock $ 35,000.00
Surplus and Profits 22,501.67
named bank, do solemnly swear that the
Races, luaii and Ball on
The citizens of Hana and vuoinity
seem to be aslmthusiastio over the
proper celebration of the Fourth of
July as the rest of the residents of
the County and are entering into the
spirit of tho occassion with enthus
iasm. Twenty four horses have been en
tered for the races on the Fourth
from the following stables:
Kahiku stables, six horsps, Kipa
hulu stables, eight horses, Hana
stables ten horses.
The morning will be devoted to
races both on land and on the sea
while the afternoon will be devoted
to a grand Inn 11 and in the evening
there will be a ball which is to be
given by Manager and Mrs. John
Chalmers to the employees of the
Kaeleku Sugar Company.
The residents of the eastern part
of the island will be invited to par
take oMhe luHu and enjoy the even
at the dance and every effort will bo
made to make the occasion a most
enjoyable one for all.
The orator of the d'.iy had not
been selected at the time of this
writing 'but it is safe to say that the
place will be fille'd to tho entire sat
isfaction to the residents and to the
credit of the occasion.
The Mukaike fishing hui caught
thousands of akule with their net on
the 30th inst and while they were
pulling the nets ashore a big shark
was stranded on the beach, which
had followed the school of akule and
getting into shoal water was killed
by tho natives. He measured seven
teen, and one half feet from the end
of his nose to the tip of his tail. He
was a monster of the man eating
species. Mr. Herman Bethe form-'
erly of Wailuku is now in possession
of the iminence jaws and prizes them
Hana has now a water system
which is even better than the Wai
luku Water Works." All the resi
dents are supplied with water
through the Plantation pipes at SI
The town of Hana is also lighted
up a couple of miles with street
lights, Thanks to "1'apa Haia" the
Supervisor of tho district who is
always making improvements for
the public in general from Kaupo to
Keanao. He is always on the go
from one end of the month to the
beginning of the next. Supervising
the work of roads and "bridges him
self and dividing the work up
throughout this large district so that
every little hamlet get its share of
The Hana Catholic Church cele
brated its 50th aniversaryat Wailua
Gulch Sunday by erecting a large
wooden cross 24 ft. high on a hill in
the Wailua valley, for it was fifty
years ago on the 2Sth of June that
the first Catholic priest came to the
district to convert the natives to
this religious doctrine. Father
Maximin from the Wailuku parish
tame over by the Claudine to take
part in the ceremonies which were
very elaborate. Two hundred and
fifty of the I'uuiki congregation
marched in line with banners, froni
Koali to Waialua, and thence to the
top of the hill where mass was cele
brated in the open. After the cere
monies everybody wended his way
home to Koali where a splendid
luau awaited them.
The Ptiuiki Catholic Band under
the leadership of Father Frvmois
played several pieces while the cere
monies were taking place.
Plan Elaborate Enteriain
ment of the Fleet.
HONOLULU, June 215. Fred L.
Leslie, a well-known resident of the
islands, returned from the Colonies
in the Marania after a pleasant visit
in Melbourne, Sydney and Auck
land. He states that lavish prep
arations are being made for the re
ception of the American licet in the
three cities. Each in vying with the
other to make its visit the most en
joyable for the Americans.
Great rivalry exists between the
three towns, and aside from the sub
scriptions of individuals, the govern
ments both state and city are par
ticipating so that the American jail
ors will have a time in far-oif Aus
tralia not equaled by the receptions
accorded them in their own country.
There has been raised and appro
priated a sum of money aggregating
nearly a quarter of a million dollars
for the visit to Sydney. The sailors
are being referred to as "our coining
cousins" or "our American cousins.'
The fleet program so far arranged is
as follows: Vice Admiral Poore in
his flagship, the Powerful, will meet
the American fleet at Auckland.
Remaining there a couple of days,
the Powerful will convey the Gover
nor General to Melbourne and there
participate in the welcome to be ac
corded at the Victorian port.
The landing at Melbourne on
August, 20 will be followed by a pro
cession and reception. The enter
tainments are to be separately given
by those interested. There will be
the civie-eelC'ITrations, the entartain
ments. It has been decided that
the uniforms of the sailors will en
title them to "free admission to the
theaters on one day of the visit.
Free automobiles will be at the dis
posal of the men, also. The trains
will be free and transportation into
the country on the railroads will be
given to the sailors in uniform.
The Australians are getting wise
to the fact that the American sail
ors are strangers to English iponey,
so the government has made it
known that during the visit, and
for a reasonable time after, traders
and others who may take American
money at its face value shall be re
funded in British coin, either at the
Treasury or the banks. Meanwhile,
at the Intelligence Department or
other suitable places, specimens of
genuine American money may be
exhibited, giving their names and
Sydney's first blast of enthusiasm
will reach the fleet from the Heads.
The Heads are the gateway to the
city. It is proposed to have at least
20,000 people with flags and bands
of music congregated there as the
warships pass in, to properly wel
Auckland's program for tho enter
tainment of the American fleet in
cludes a government dinner, when
provision will be made for a thous
and guests. In the arrangements
for entertaining the men of the fleet,
the government will act in conjunc
tion with tho local bodies.
A volunteer review will be held
and an official welcome will be ac
corded to the American Admiral,
and souvenirs will bo presented.
The Mayor of Auckland will hold
a reception, which will be attended
by the Admiral and officers of the
voting lit v t, and the citizens.
The ollie. is, will be taken to Ho
torua to vis't the famous hot springs,
and o'u their return they will attend
a function given by the Governor,
At Mi lthturne the fleet will remain
j seven days.
BOARD OF HEALTH
Mark Robinson is Now Head of Health Department-Henry
and laukea Clash. The
Black Hand Cause Death.
' (SI'liCIAl. TO Till; MAUI INliWS.I
Suar fl(i dej: test '1.25 Heels lis. ld.
HONOLULU, July a. The wireless station will bo closed all. day
on July 4th.
Dr. Cofor has resigned as president of the Board of Health. Mark
Robinson has been appointed to succeed Dr. Cofer as President of the
Board of Health.
Link McCandless is said to have retained Judge Humphreys to
make a light on Dr. Cofer which is said to have caused his resignation.
Hindus are after jobs on the forts.
Henry and laukea clash over hack licences. laukea claims tho
High Sheriff is butting in.
LINCOLN, July Bryan will not attempt to influence the con
vention in the selection of thesecond place candidate. Johnson has de
clined it, he wants to bo first.
WILMINGTON, New Zealand, July H. The plans for the recep
tion of the American fleet are completed The Government will .enter
tain one thousand American avnd British tars.
UTICA, July '. Candidate Sherman was given a demonstration
by the citizens.
CITY OF MEXICO, July '!. The- Government will ask tho United
States authorities for the punishment of certain officials stationed in
Texas for furnishing provisions to Mexican insurgents.
GUATEMALA, July 3. The last spike in the Guatemalan sec
tion of what is called the Canadian and South American Railway was
CINCINNATI'!, July 3.-Murat Halstead is dead.
PITTSBURG, July '. Four persons are injured, and two houses
wrecked by an explosion'-of dynamite which is supposed to, be the work
of the 15ack Hand Society.
ST. LOUIS, July !5. Six persons were killed and many were in
jured in a wreck of the California Limited and Mixsiouri Pacific trains.
HONOLULU, July 2. 'I he Grand Jury finds that leprosarium
laborers pay a 20 per cent rake off to persons securing them employ
ment and that aliens are employed.
The Board of Supervisors will not allow extra money for fleet
Humphreys says that the employment of Dr. Cofer is bribery. The
Stars says if Cofer goes out Pinkhain goes in.
Miss Burnham, a looal phytician, was arrested for running into a
Japanese with an auto,
HONOLULU. July ,1. The Lahainaluna case, involving $15,000,
the claim or tho American Board of Missions, was decided in favor of
'The ciuiser St. Louis is making 12 miles an hour.
Ilumphieys claims thai Gofer has no right to hold Federal and
The Supreme Court decides that stamp duty- is chargeable on con
veyances from incorporators to the corporation. This refers to estato
WILMINGTON, July 2. -Judge Gray says he is not a candidate
for the vice-presid ?nc.y. '
LINCOLN, July 2. Chas. A. Towne is willing to accept second
DENVUR, July 2. Johnson opened up headquarters yesterday.
He and Miller decline the nomination for vice-president. .
COOPERSTOWN, July 2. Bishop . Potter's condition is more '
serious. Physicians say he is dying.
MANILA, July 1. Cholera is spreading in tho province of Neuva,
but has not reached here.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 1. The second division of the Pacific
Squadron sailed for southern California.
LUCERNE, Switzerland, July
cesstul trial of nis dirigible airelnp. . H
SAN FRANCISCO, July 1, Thomas Hill, the artist. IS (Ivillfr.
Bartnett, embezzler of the Colton securities, was sentenced to ton years
in the penitentiary.
BOISE, Idaho, July 1. Harry Orchard's sentence was commuted
to life imprisonment.
WASHINGTON, July 1. Luke Wright succeeds Taft as Secretary
NEW YORK, July 1. Mae Wood was indicted for forgery and
HONOLULU, July 1- Guy Owens was killed by a live wire at
Kamehaineha School last night.
Julian D. Hayne was again arrested for swindling in Nicaragua.--
The tax commission proposed a military service bill.
Thero was a firo on tho old Kiuau wharf caused by an explosion
The Attorney-General's oflico is without a deputy. - They aro all
NEW YORK, July 1. McClell
1. Count Zeppelin madoSiisuc;
an was declared' elected mayor on
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