Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, August 28, 1909, Page 5, Image 5',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
SATURDAY, AUGUST 28, 1909
Comes to Maui.
THE MAUI NEWS
Hurrah for Wailuku!
Miss Carrie ScholU will teach in the
Wailuku public school.
The Kaiipnkalna Wine & Liquor Co.
has a notice in this issire.
Monday, September 6th, is a legal
holiday, beiiirf Labor Day.
The Kahului School house has been re
painted a pale seagreeti color.
County Treasurer L M. Huldwin is
spending a week in Lahainn.
A Chinese geld signet ring has been
lost. Read notice in this issue!
Typhoid fever is said to be prevalent
in Hilo district plantation camps.
I). H. Davis, he of the silver tongue,
has taken out an auctioneer's license.
D, L. Meyer returned from Honolulu
Tuesday evening by the Mauna Kea.
Senator Win. J. Coelho went to Hono
lulu by the Claudiue, Wednesday last.
A gold watch and chain has been lost
on the Camp 5 road. See ad in this issue.
Kditor Coke made a flying trip to Ho
nolulu and returned with his family .to
T. Awana ol Makawao, Maui, sold his
business to Tarn l-'ee on the first of last
St. Anthony's schools for Iwysand girls
are expected to open on Monday, Septem
C. N. Marqtiez of the Office Specialty
Co. of Honolulu was on Maui this week
looking up trade.
The new Molokai light is expected to
send its gleam across the waves on the
1st of September.
Civil Engineers of the Federal Govern
ment sent over from Hilo are making
The steamer Mauna Loa will sail for
Honolulu Monday evening from Makena,
McGregor's Landing, and Lahaina.
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Scott of Paia re
turned Tuesday evening from their trip
V to the Alaskan-Yukon Exposition.
The steamer Claudiue left Kahului
Wednesday at 8:30 p. 111. being held back
waiting for the members of the Honolulu
The school buildingsat Puunene.Cainp
Five, have been renovated and repaint
ed, and are an ornament to the neighbor
hood aud scenery.
A poi supper was given Sunday even
ing at the home of Mr. and Mi-s. J. Garcia
in honor of the second birthdi y anniver-
sary'of their daughter Irene.
A number of native Hawaiians and
some Portuguese have taken contracts
from the Wailuku Sugar Company for
growing sugar cane in the Waihee sec
tion. Kauakaole, a respectable Hawaiian re
sident of Waiehu. had the first joint of
the third finger of his left hand bitteu
clean off bv a savage dog belonging to a
Tliere will be the usual services in the
Church of the Good Shepherd tomorrow.
Holy Communion at 7 a. m., Sunday
School at 10 a. m.. Matins with sermon
at 1 1 a. m.
Miss Beatrice Castle and Miss Vera
Damon returned to Honolulu 011 the
Claudiue Wednesday night, after a
pleasant visit with Judge and Mrs
- The work of macadamizing Puuncne
Aveuue is progressing satisfactorialy.
Mr.' George Weight is superintending
the job under the direction of the Coun
The First National Hank of Wailuku
and the Lahaina National Hank closed
yesterday out of respect for the late Mr.
C. M. Cooke, who was president of both
The following notice was received by
this office from the 'Wireless Office in
Honolulu: "On and after September
jth, the wireless office will be opened
from 8 to 10 a. m. for commercial mes
L. Weill zheituer, A. N. Hayselden
Win. Searby and W. F. fugue, were in
town Thursday evening to attend a meet
ing of the executive coumiittee to jierfect
plans for the reception of the visiting
A meeting of the central committee on
the Congressional visit was held Monday
afternoon, when some little changes were
made iu the Maui itinerary at the sug
gestion of II. V. Baldwin and H, M
Coke who were present. Star.
James Coruwell of Waikapu gave a
luau last Saturday at his home iu honor
of the first birthday ammersary of his
son Samuel. The affair lasted through
out the afternoon and late into the night
and was attended by a large number of
The Maui Lodge No. 1 K. 1' of J.ahai
na will give a dance at the La.iuina I fall
this Saturday evening August iii at S p
ui. Refreshments w ill he servril, ail
mission 50 cents. Here's a nice excuse fur
young folks to tuke a moonlight auto
ride to Lahaiua aud returu.
J. G. Serrao, the Hilo liquor merchant,
arrived on Maui by the Mauna Kea this
week and spent a few days inspecting
the plant of the Kaupakahia winery,
with the intention of establishing a
winery iu Hilo. He expects to return
to Hilo by today's Claudiue.
Mr. Worth O. Aiken, the Government
Land Agent on Maui, auctioned off a
Government lot located near Olinda,
12 noon Wednesday last. The lot was
sold to Mr. Aiken for the upset price
f3S2.oo. A bystander put in a bid of
$50.00 for the tract, and that was the on
ly other bid made for the land.
Mrs. Untce McV. Mackall, who has
been stopping at Kapaniwai, lao Valley,
received a wireless yesterday asking her
by special request to come at once to
Honolulu to sing at the funeral of the
late C. M. Cooke. Mrs. Mackall with
her daughter went to Lahaina and took
the Mauna Kea last night.
Win. L. Mmintcastle, manager of the
All Maili baseball term, received a letter
trom Geo. L. Desha Jr., manager of the
All-Hilos iu which he thanks, in la-half
of his team, the people of Maui for the
kindness shown during their stay on
Maui. He hopes in the very near future
to extend the same opportunities to a
Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Lyons gave a birth-
ay party Tuesdaj- evening. The oc
casion being the eleventh anniversary of
the birth of Sonny Lyons, and incidental
ly a farewell party to Master Ed. Lyons
who goes to the St. Louis College at the
opening of the school term. The guests
did justice to the bountiful spread and
had a merry time.
The Chinese gamblers who were coll
ided before Judge McKay, Wednesday
last changed their minds about making
an appeal and paid their fines in full, a
total of $10900 for the benefit of the
Treasury of the County. This brings the
amount of fines and costs rated in by the
District Magistrate of Wailuku for the
month near to fioo.oo.
Mr. C. D. Lufkin of Wailuku, Maui,
sells the Inner Player Piano, now so ex
tensively advertised in the magazines.
If you want a piano of any style or price
it will be to your interest to consult him.
When in the East last Spring Mr. Lufkin
renewed business relations with piano
manufacturers with whom he had done
business before coining to these islands.
It will be to your interest to ring up Mr.
Lufkin if you contemplate purchasing a
piano. The Inner I'laver can be seen in
Wailuku by a Uing on Mr. Lufkin.
Registered at the Mnui Hotel dup
ing the Week.
A. de Souza Canavarro, C. W. Renear,
C. W. Hudson, Chas. Horswell of Hono
lulu, Richard J. Lyman, C. R. Willard,
Richard tjuinn, wife and child, Jose G.
Serrao of Hilo, i. F. Heastaud,- T. J.
Penn of San Francisco, C. J. Austin,
Nahiku, Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Aiken aud
Arrival at Kapuniwai, lao Valley.
Mjs. Ilruce M. V. Mackall and child,
Honolulu; J. C. T. Troup, Scotland.
The books of the Kaupakahia Wine it
Liquor Co. will be closed for transfers of
stock until September 2, 1909.
M. S. JARDIN,
A Chinese Gold Signet Ring, with three
Chinese characters engraved on same,
has been lost on trip to Haleakala. Kinder
will please return to this oflice and receive
A gentleman's gold watch and fob has
been lost on the Camp 5 road between
Kahului and Camp 1. Finder will please
return to this oflice and receive suitable
The undersigned, Tain Kee, announces
that he has taken over the merchandise
business of T. Awana, Makawao, Maui,
from the 1st of July, 1909, 011.
Aug. 28. Sept. 4, II, IS.
MEDEIROS August 22, 19.19. To the
wife of K. Medciros, Wailuku, Maui, a
Fresh Roasted Peanuts
always on hand
Orders taken for
Fruits, Nuts and Cigars.
Ice Cold Drinks
Market Street, :- -:- Wailuku.
Puzzle County Officers.
ilequisitoiis for school sUilies
are pouring in at Hie Count Clei k8
oflice and the new!' appointed dis
trict overseers nre getting n few nlno.
A hasty glance through the list ! teresting details concerning the visi
puzzled the Maui News man as j tor.
hadly as it did the County ollieers. Pepri sentativc A- .1. liurehfield is
Here ore a few items pick?d at ; from 1'itlslnirg, Pennsylvania. He is
random, fifty pounds of hrown !n physician, a graduate of the JclYer-
soap beside a long list of lesser
supplies for one school, six dozens
of hrooms for another this latter
iten: suggested a possible revival
of the "hroom'driir' with which a
certain school on Maui made a
"hit'' in the musty past. Having
saved his face the reporter escaped
and left the County otlicers alone
with their school supply reipiisi
linn puzzle unsolved
For Maui Travel.
Mr. W. O. Aiken of Makawao has
made arrangements to have tourists
coming to Maui to take a look at
Haleakala, stay at Mlewild. By
arrangement with tin1 Inter Island
Steam Navigation Co. a round trip
ticket could he had for the Mnui
trip at Hoo.OO each, and the itiner
ary includes a trip to Haleakala and
the lao Valley.
For the Haleakala trip tourists
take carriages at Pain to Idlewild
and horseliack to the mountain top,
all other parts of Maui could he
covered hy antoinohile, and even
part of the Haleakala trip could he
made hy autos at a little additional
extra expense. For the lao Valley
trip guests could le taken care of at
Pleased With Maui.
Miss Helen L. Bell, Miss Lillian
A. Tewkshury and Miss Florence
Tewksbury of Honolulu have hecn
spending their vaction with Mrs.
Wm. Clark of Paia. While here
they made a trip to the summits of
Haleakala and to the cool depths of
lao Valley. The young ladies are
very much impressed with the sights
they have seen and are well pleased
and consider "the half had not hecn
told" them of the scenes and the
people of Maui before they came to
the Valley Island.
Is Very Fair.
In the face of rain squalls, windy
weather aud unfavorable conditions
from start to finish, the rillc team
of the First Ilegiment, Hawaiian
National (iuard, made an aggregate
score of io2 out of n possible KKH)
on the Fort Shaftcr range yesterday
morning, competing against a
nimilar team from the Washington
State National iuard signal corps,
which shot over a range at Seattle
alxiut the same time.
Sergt. K. P.. Blancliiinl made the
highest score for the 2IXJ, liOO and
lOtXJ-yanl .ranges, making 118,
closely followed by Captain T. P.
Cummins with 117, Captain M. M.
Johnson, 111; Corporal M V. Fer
nandez, 102, and Sergeant II. 11.
Williams, KM). The two latter men
had never before participated in a
contest- The Wal scores are aUive
those of the Hawaiian rille team at
('amp Perry last year.
Thirty-live is an c.m rt scon- for
the IOOO .yards, and P.lanchard
made iS. His (i(K)-yard score of 11
was very good, lioth Plaiichard and
Johnson, who are among thu exjMTt
rillemeu of the regiment, began their
tiring in the lace ot heavy rain
squalls, which was discouraging.
Captain O J- Whitehead was cap
tain of the team, anil Lieut. Col
John . Short, scorer. Captain
Winant, N. (i. H., acted as tabula
tor for the Washington tea 111.
Jlie results of the shoot were
cabled Up to the Seattle team aUnit
5 o'clock yesterday afternoon.
Members of the
A wirt of Who' Who among the
Congressmen who will arrive here
August ;0 ha hecn complied hy
Chief Clerk Matheson, and given iii
son Medical College, of Philadelphia,
and i President of the lmard of
directors of the South Side Hospital.
He was a delegate to the Peace Con
gress at lirussels. He is a Republi
can and a member of the Manufac
tures, Aleohe Lienor I rathe and
I'eprescutative Pilchard l'.artholdt
comes from St. Louis, Missouri, and
is the editor, of St. liuis Tribune.
He was liorn in (ierniany. Repre
sentative Partholdt is President of
the Interparliamentary I'liion f(,r
the Promotion of International Ar
bitration. In Congress he is chair
man of the Public C! rounds and
Buildings Committee of the House.
Senator . I. Bonnie Jr., of Port
land. Oregon, is a lawyer, a gradu
ate of Harvard, but. is principally
interested in mining and cotton
manufacturing. He left Harvard in
1S7 1 to go to sea. His vessel was
wrecked on the Formosan coast and
he was rescued and taken to Oregon,
where he has remained. He is a
Republican and is a member of the
Senate C-ommiUecs on Coast De
fense; Public Health and National
Quarantine; Railroads; Post Ofiices
aud Post Roads; Fisheries, of which
last committee he is chairman;
Committee on Expenditures in the
Department of Justice.
Representative A. F. Dawson is a
resident of Preston, Iowa. He is
an ex-newspaper man, having been
city editor of the Clinton Daily
Herald. Later he was secretary to
Senator Allison. He began his news
paper work at the age of fourteen
Mr. Dawson is a Republican, and is
a member of the following commit
tees: Naval Affairs; Pacific Rail
rortds, and Reform in Civil Service.
Representative William R Ellin,
of Pendleton, Oregon, is both law
yer and farmer. He is a graduate
of the Iowa Agricultural College and
of the Iowa State University. He
has done all sorts of things, includ
ing teaching school, working on a
newspaper, practicing law and serv
ing as mayor of Hamburg, Iowa.
He was judge of the sixth circuit of
Oregon at one' time. He is a Repu
blican and a member of the Naval
Affairs and Irrigation of Arid Lands
Representative A. W. (iregg i.-
Democrat from the Solid South,
coming from Palestine, Texas. II
is a lawyer and a graduate of Kings
College, Bristol, Tennessee. He,
ilso, is a member of the Naval
Representative William C lions-
ton, rf Woodbury, Tcnnesec, is an
other attorney, and has la-en circuit
judge in his state. He is a Demo
crat, and is a member of the Terri
tories Committee and the Committee
on Revision of the Laws. He is a
member of the Disciple Church.
Representative Benjamin (i. Hum
phrcys is also a Democrat and comes
frin (ireenville, Mississippi. He is
a son ot J.ngadier to-neral Hum
phreys. I". S. A- In his youth be
was a i-rvik and a commercial
traveler. He served in the Snanish-
mcrican war as First Lieutenant
III the Second .Mississippi olun
tecrs. He is a lnciiiln-r of the Rivers
ami Harbors Committee.
'hclhyville, Missouri, is the home
of Representative James T- Lloyd,
who is, of course, a Democrat. He
is a lawyer who was once a school
teacher. He is a member of the
Committees on Territories and Post
Ollices and Post Doads.
Representative James MeLaehlan
Claims 1 asaoena as ins nonie. lie
was lairn iu Scotland, educated in
New York,, being it graduate id'
Hamilton College, and came west
in lvS. lie is a Republican ami i
a niemU-r of the Rivers and HarUirs
Committee aud of the Committee on
ExiH'iiditurcs on Public Building
Likewise, he is a lawyer.
A. de S. Canavarro. the Portuguese
Consul, came over by the S. S.
Mauna Kea last Tuesday to look in
to the condition of the Portuguese
on Maui. He left the Mauna Kea
at Lahaina, came overland to Wai
luku and went on to Makawao.
Mr- Canavarro takes a deep in
terest in the welfare of his country
men and untiling pertaining to their
interest escajx's his attention, lie
has inserted the homes furnished
by the plantations for Portuguese
laborers, and looked over lands in
the East Makawao district shortly
to Ik- oH iied hy the ( iovcrnincnt for
homesteads, to enable himself to in
telligently advise the Portuguese
whether or not to take up said
As settlers the Portuguese are an
industrious and a law abiding people
uid an increase in their nuniU rs 1
would mean much to the prosperity
f this community.
Mr. Canavarro returned to Hono
lulu by the Mauna Kea last night.
Representative J. M. Miller comes
from Kansas, Council (irove being
his home. He is a Republican, a
lawyer, and belongs to the following
committees: "Claims of which he
is chairman ; Elections No. 2, and
Industrial Arts and Expositions.
Representative L. P. Padgett
comes from Columbia, Tennessee,
and is, naturally, a Democratic
member of the House, lie is a law
yer, and Ins school was iM'sUitn
College, South Carolina. He was a
mcnilicr of the class of '7(. He lc-
longs to the Naval Affairs and Ex-J
penditures in the Navy Department
Logan, Kansas, claims Represen
tative W. A- Reeder as a citizen and
Resident. Coming from Kansas, he
is of course, a Republican. He
taught school from the age of four
teen to his majority. He is now a
hanker and the owner of one of the
largest irrigated farms in Kansas,
so it is quite fitting that he should
be chairman of the committee on
Irrigation of Arid Lands. Ho is also
a member of the Levees and Im
provements of the Mississippi River
East St. Louis, 111., is the home
of Representative W. A. Rodeiiberg.
He is a lawyer and has been 1'iiited
States Civil Service ''Commissioner.
He is a Republican by political
faith. The committees of which he
is a member are Public Buildings
and (i rounds; Industrial Arts and
Expositions, and Levees and Im
provements of the Mississippi River.
Representative Charles F. Scott is
a Kansan, from lola. He is an
editor and author, (ind wrote "In
the Far East.'' He is a graduate of
the I'ni versify of Kansas. Of course,
he is a Republican. lie is chairman
of the Agricultural Committee.
Representative W. A. Thomas
hails from Niles, Ohio. He is a Re
publican and' is a member of the
Naval Affairs Committee. By pro
fession he is a chemist and metal
lurgist, and hia main interests arc
in iron and steel manufacturing.
He was born iu Wales. A point for
the ladies Representative Thomas
is not married.
A democratic member of the
party is Representative J. T. Wat
kins, of Mindcn, Louisiana, lie is
a lawyer and a graduate of Cum-
land I'nivt -rsity, Lebanon, Ten
nessee, lie I c longs to the commute!1
on Naval Affairs, and Revisions ol
Representative II. C. Woodyard,
Republican, of Spencer, West Vir
ginia, is a banker, lie is a inciulicr
of the Rivers ami Harbor Com
mittee. II. Olin Young is a Rrprtscnta
tive from Isim lning, Michigan- He
is a lawyer, a Republican, a gradu
ate of Randolph Academy, and a
member of the Rivers and Harbors
and thi' Military Affairs Committees.
nU. J. J. CARI3Y
Olliec, S c h r a tl e r P. lock
Wailuku, Maui, T. 11.
has Bumper Crop.
The Kiiup:ilaliia winery is tak
ing in the biggest crop of grnpen it
has handled since establishment.
The cop for this season is estimat
ed at 7o"HI gallons of good wine,
besides high grade fruit brandies.
As a result of its splendid pros
pects I he directors are talking of
declaring a dividend, September
first, but as yet no rate for the
dividend has been agreed upon.
The figures mentioned range from
three per cent, allowing for a re
serve fund, to ten per cent.
The fame of Kaupakahia has
reached Hilo, and Mr. Serrao of
the latter city, has come over to
sample its produce at first hand
and to get h good close range view
A the winery and incidentally
secure a few pointers in the way of
improvements to be installed for
th winery he proposes to establish
in the rainy citv.
Portuguese Prepare for
Feast in Makawao.
The Portuguese residents of Ma
kawao nre making gram! prepara
tions for t he ft nst of Our Lady of
Loretto which will be held in the
Makawao Catholic Church on Sun
day, ScpteniVr 5.
High mass will begin at 10 a. 111.
and Rev. Father Stephen, who is
expected to arrive on Maui for the
occasion, will preach the sermon
There will be a fair and fancy
articles will be sold for the beiieli
of the new church to be erected
soon to replace the present old one.
A large number of people are
expected from all over Central
Hawaiian Iron Fence and
Monument Works, Ltd
Honolulu T. H.
( ' '
We Soil iron Fence
"Whose Fence r-wived the Highest I
A want, "CiO.el JUetlal," World's
J-air, M. Louis, iiui. 1
The most eeo'iemirnl ft-nre vou can
, Imy. 1'rice li.-ss than a netabie wood
lence. Vj ny 1 "t r-.;iav your old one (
now, with a neat, ailraetivt- IKON KliMK,
"LAST A. I.1KKTIMK."
Over 100 (itwi-i 1 f .n.n i-'euct., Itom Ir'lowcr
taae, Nptww, ev.i-.i-Mr 11 1.1 ourcuUtloKuea.
Luw rru-6 will Surtirlse Vou.
GAI.L AN SI.K VS.
Scrap Iron Co.
C. H. BROWN MANAGER
Highest price yni for Old Rrass,
Scrap Iron and all metals.
Mealer in Second-hand Machinery.
Tel. 642. 1'. O. llox 547.
AnTnn0n4tnf ft keth and dMfiptln ma?
qtilrltlr aarertain nur oplnlun free whether ail
HiTAntlnn ! probably patent able. Cummunlca
tl.i,.inctlro"'"i!"til. HANDBOOK on Hateioa
tent free. Oldest aiieui-r fur securing paieuta.
Patents taaen thruuirli Muuri 4 Co. receive
ip4cuu rurflc, wit hour, charge, ui toe
A hftn-iftomalf tltaitrftted wekt. LarsMt clr
fiilatum of tiif fcH-ieni.tto JnuruJ. Terms. 'A
ymtr: f.ur tuontUt, tU Bold bjr 11 newsdealer.
MUNN&Co,B New York
atraucb OOlc. Ob t 8U, WaiblUtflou. U.L.
Al.OII A LODGE NO. 3 KMGHTK
Ree.ui.ir mcetiiiK will lie held at the
K infills n( l'vtluii-. Hall, Wailuku, on the
iecmid and linirth Saturday of each
All visiting inetnliers are cordially in
vited to attend.
WM. Al'l.T, C. C.
JOHN J. W.W.SH, K. OI-K. it S.