Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, MARCH 11, 1911
Notice Recording Public Meetings
and Health Certificates, Island
Notice is hereby given that the Regu
lation regarding public gatherings or
meetings, passed at a meeting of the
Board of Health held on December 12th'
1910, and the Regulation regarding
health certificates passed at a meeting of
the Board ot Health held on December
14th, 1910, have been this day rescinded.
J. S. B. rRATT,
Acting rresident, Board of Health
Territorial Board of Health, Honolulu,
Territory of Hawaii, January 14th, 1911.
Administrator's Sale of Valuable
Notice is hereby given that under and
in pursuance of an Order issued out of the
Circuit Court of the Second Circuit, Ter
ritory of Hawaii, in the matter of ( the
Estate of KEANINI (k), late of Waika
pu, Maui, deceased, the undersigned, as
Administrator of the Estate of Keanini
(k), deceased, is authorized to and will
sell at public auction, through Edtnnnd
II. Hart, auctioneer and commissioner,
to the highest and best bidder, for cash,
on Saturday, the 8th day of April, A. D.
191 1, at 1 a o'clock noon of said day, at
the front entrance of the Court House, in
Wailuku, Maui, so much of the real pro
perty hereinafter described as will be
sufficient Jo pay the debts of said estate.
FREMISES INTENDED TO BE SOLD.
1. R. P. 3115, L. C. A. 3440 to Nahau,
situate at Olohe, Waikapu, Apana
Pili, taro land, area 46-100 Acre;
Apana 2, kula land, area 80-100
2. R. P. 3127, L. C. A. 3103 to Kala
waia, situate at Pikoku, Waikapu,
taro land, area 4S-100 Acre;
3. R. P. $151, h. C A. 31 10 to Kuo
laia, situate at Nohoana and Olohe,
Waikapu, taro land, area 78-100
4. R. P. 3382, L. C. A. 2959 to Hika,
situate at Maalaea, Waikapu, house
lot with house, area 25-100 Acre.
TERMS: Cash in U. S. Gold Coin.
Deeds at expense ot purchaser, and sale
subject to confirmation of the Court.
For further particulars, apply to the
undersigned, at his office, in County
Building, Wailuku, Maui.
Dated at Wailuku, Maui, March 3, 1911.
Administrator of the Estate of Keanini
March 4, II, 18, 25, Apr. I.
LODGE MAUI, No. 984, A. F. & A. M
Stated mee lings will be held at
Masonic Hall, Kahului, on the first
Saturday nigbt of each month at 7.30
Visiting brethren are cordially in
vited to attend.
F. P. ROSECRANS R. W. M.
t. f. Secretary.
ALOHA LODGE NO. 3 KNIGHTS
Regular meetings will be held at the
Knights of Pythias HaIl,.Wailuku, oh the
second and fourth Saturdays of each
All visiting members are cordially in
vited to attend. .
: E. F. DEINERT, C. C.
W. L. WEST, K. OF R. & S.
One new single buggy and harness,
splendid bargain; rubber tires, top,
lights, , curtains, etc. Inquire Maui
News Office. March 4, 11, 18, 25
The main house and lot on the Kalua
premises, Main street, Wailuku, Maui.
As to terms apply to
D. II. CASE,
, , Wailuku, Maui.
MULES FOR SALE.
Bv each trio of the S. S. F.nt.pr.
prise we are receiving a fresh sifpply
of California Horses and Mules
Write for costs, stating size and kin
of animals wanted. We are hand
ling only young and sound animals
and are in a position to give you the
best price and finest of stock.
Volcano Stables & Transportation Co.
A New Method of
By ROCKFORD KING
Copyright, 1910. by American Press
WHAT HE WAS DOING.
People wondered why I took such In
terest In neroplanes, why I contin
ually practiced at driving them, why
I studied different makes. Then, when
I hnd taken a Olght into a distant
land, no one knew where, and after
my return all my Interest in ulr navi
gation hnd vanished, they wondered
I have been a great traveler, though
I am not yet thirty years old. Some
years ago while In Russia I made the
acquaintance, followed by the friend
ship, of a member of the American em
bassy of St.vPetersburg. In this way
I saw something of court life there.
One night at a function at the Winter
palace I was Introduced to the daugh
ter of a general In the Russian service.
Not for an earldom would I give her
name, so I shall call bor Sophia. In
my travels I hare picked up a number
of foreign languages. Russian I speak
tolerably, and Sophia spoke some Eng
lish. There usually comes In a man's
life. If It comes when he Is young,
some woman who appeals to him as no
Dtber woman has ever appealed to him.
From the moment 1 met ' Sophia I
knew that one bad risen up In my path
whom I must possess, else the vitality
had passed out of my life.
I went to my hotel after my first
meeting with her to lie awake half
the night with the comfort one feels
In having found a mate, and the other
half I dreamed of her. From that
time for several months I was with
her as often as" Russian etiquette
allows. I danced , with her, 1 skated
with her, I mot her at the opera and
on court gala occnslons. She gave me
unmistakable signs that In me she had
found what I had found In her. But
when I came to tell her my story her
whole manner changed.
"No, no, no!" she moaned. "I have
permitted myself to sink Into a dream.
You have awakened me. I have done
very wrong. Go away from me. For
What there was between her and me
that led her to talk thus, I could not
Induce her to tell. I left Russia and
tried to forget her. I continued my
travels, but the interest for me had
gone out tf the curiosities of travel.
The pyramids, the Coliseum, the
works of art that had before fascinat
ed me; were now unable to move me.
One day I took up a newspaper and
saw by -telegraph from Russia that a
conspiracy ngnlnst the life of the czar
had been discovered and that the
daughter of a prominent general had
been implicated. Something told me
that she was Sophia. I returned to
St. Petersburg to learn that my antici
pation was correct. The girl I loved
had already been sent to Siberia. Now
I understood her action toward me.
I felt that a great work had sprung
up before me the work of liberating
Sophia. A famous traveler was in St.
Petersburg at the time and was about
to start, with the permission of the
Russian government, to write ifp the
condition., of Siberian exiles.. I suc
ceeded in inducing him to appoint me
his secretary, or amanuensis. In this
way I would be able to locate the girl
I had made up my mind to free. On
arriving in the prison region I learned
that Sophia's father had been enabled
to secure foj her simply exile, not im
prisonment. She was living in a hut
close by a prison. Escape for her was
as impossible as if she bad been with
in stone walls. But ber position was
encouragement for me, whose life
work was to take her out of Siberia?
I saw her. talked with her and told
her that during the same month (Au
gust) the following year to expect me
with means by which to give her her
That autumn and winter I was
known to be one of the principal devo
tees to the navigation of the air. I
tried every kind of aeroplane that had
been Invented. 1 made long flights
both by day and by night I flew to
the Land of the Midnight Sun in the
dead of winter, that I might become
used to flying In the cold. I tried for
no prizes, entered no contests I work
ed with one purpose in view. That
was to make a flight to Russia, swoop
down by the hut in which lived my
love and bear her away to freedom.
I pass over the details of Btudy by
which I found a machine especially
adapted for my purpose. I transport
ed it by sea to Sweden. From there
to my destination was not far, but I
must make the Journey at one flight
with one supply of fuel. One morning
I rose to a height of 500 feet and
drove my machine eastward. I pur
posely kept at a considerable height
till I stood directly over the sopbyar
but that I might attract the least pos
sible attention. From where I 'was
poised was a slanting course down to
the but I hoped that she might be
outside, but she was not I descended
to her door. All was silent I was
about to leave the machine to enter
the hut when I saw her face at the
window, and In another moment she
was sitting beside me on the machine.
I had provided for starting by fitting
my machine with apparatus especially
adapted to the purpose, and, though
keepers were by this time running
toward us from every direction, we
rose above them and the sbots they
sent up in time to save ourselves.
After a ride high in the ulr we came
down in Sweden, neurly frozen. From
there we traveled southward, not stop
ping till we reached Marseilles, where
we took a steamer.
We are now both in America and are
soon to be married.
The Information Came Shock to
Hit Enthusiastio Friend.
When VletdT Murdock dropped into
Newark the other day to give a mono
logue on the tariff, conservation and
the high cost of living he said be
wanted most of all to see a friend of
his boyhood days who was living
there. Here Is Mr. Murdock's descrip
tion of bis friend:
"A husky, freckle faced little devil,
as I remember him, in short pants.
We used to rob birds' nests and pilfer
apples together out in Kansas glo
rious state, Kansas and get Into all
sorts of deviltry. Fred that's his
name wtes the terror of the country
side. I suppose he's the town bully
now. Why I remember" and then
followed a long list of daredevil boy
ish episodes in which Murdock and
friend Fred played stellar parts.
Fred to be exact Frederick W.
Lewis of COO Ridge street beard that
Murdock was in town and went down
to renew acquaintance with him.
They fell on one another's necks and
swapped yarns for ten minutes. Then
Murdock told all over again to an at
tentive group the tales of Fred's esca
pades. When he had finished he
"By the way, Fred, what are yon
"Why, I am pastor of the Forest
nill Presbyterian church here," was
Murdock collapsed. Newark News.
The San Francisco Call i escribes the
Arrival of the Harem in That City.
George and his mother-in-law were
not the best of friends. The old lady
was suspicious of his occasional late
hours and rarely had a word of commendation-
of any kind for him. One
day. however, as she watched him un
screw the top of a can of preserves
which had withstood her own and the
young wife's efforts she said, rather
grudgingly to her daughter, "Well,
George certainly has very strong
"Hasn't he, though?" cried the young
wife admiringly. "Now I. know what
he meant when he spoke In his sleep
last night about having such a beauti
ful pair of openers."
Every Bit Good.
At a German watering place some
years ago an American with his wife
and fifteen-year-old son was staying
at a hotel where a German nobleman
appeared at dinner one evening with
his coat liberally sprinkled with dec-
"I 8KB TOTT WEAR DECORATIONS ALSO."
orations of various sizes. ... The boy,
who had often spoken to the man.
asked, "What are those things for?"
and received the sneering answer,
"Those are decorations not for Amer
icans." Next evening the boy came to din
nerv wearing several medals on his
jacket and succeeded In having them
noticed by the man of the orders,
who asked: "I see you wear decora
tions also. What are they?" "This
one," be said, "is a bicycle prize, this
one our school pin, this one our ball
club, and they're Just as good as your
Dutch kind." New York, Tribune.
A precursor of the harem skirt
came to town and paraded through
the shopping district At first
glance it was not half so striking as
the ordinary "hobble" of com
merce. Just a plain little gray tail
ored skirt with panels in the front
and the back.
Then the wind blew n little. The
slim but athletic wearer of the
modest skirt strode boldly across
Then a quiet looking man giggled
and stopped short, lie turned
around and kept on giggling. A
youth, out walking with a pretty
girl in the scantiest of skirts, nudged
his companion and they went sid
ling down the street. A newsboy
passed and explosively said "Gee."
An elderly woman adjusted her
glasses, looked, looked again, looked
severe and went on. Two young
girls gazed long and apparently en
viously. A chauffeur on his
limousine chuckled and said to an
other chauffeur on a big car, ' Get
on to the harem,'' and a chorus of
taxi laughs came from the drivers all
down the line.
The panels on the gray skirt had
Just like George Ade's college
boy's trousers the erstwhile demure
garment looked. It suddenly plura-
lized itself. There were no sher
rings nor rufflings at the ankle such
as the fair ladies of the harem wear.
It was an emancipated skirt. It
was in no wise bound down.
Yet it has remnants of the co
quetry of the unemancipated.
Not at all times might one see
day-light between the upper ankles
of the wearer. Sometimes the panels
hung straight and disappointing.
This might continue for half a block
almost discouraging to some of those
But one could not tell. Any
moment that panel might relax its
severity and swing far to the side
showing what suffragettes of pic
tured fame looked like in real life.
Out from Liebes' in Post street,
where she first attracted the repor
torial gaze, up Post street, through
Union square, past the St. Francis,
where a visiting British tourist
nearly had heart failure at a parti
cular wicked flaunt of the panel,
alone O'Farrell street, until she
hailed a taxicab in Market street
probably to escape the increasing
crowd the girl with the near
harem" went, .causing stares and
WOVEN WIRE FENCE
rOZT )- wSi
Sfime Uable-"3(ahului Stailroad Co.
The following schedule will go into effect July 1st, 1909.
Everybody' At Royal. Hams,
"The most successful swindles,'
said James R. Keene at a dinner at
Saratoga during the races, "are those
that have a basis of honesty. Ifs
like the story of King Edward's pigs.
"At Sandringham you know, King
Edward raised prized swine, prize bul
locks and all manner of fancy live
stock. Well, there was a fashionable
west end butcher who bought all the
king's fat swine every year at a sim
ply enormous price, and a reporter;
said to this butcher one day:
" 'now can you afford to pay such
prices for the royal swine V
" 'Well, you see,' said the butcher,
with a wink of the eye, 'the klng'fl
pigs have such a lot of legs!' "
He Was lLosing Money.
A pair of preliminary fighters, Mar
ty Allen and Tim. Morrissey by name,
met at one of the clubs not long ago.
Mr. Morrissey had hardly swung at
Mr. Allen before be landed flush on
the jaw. A pivot tooth that Mr.
Allen bad just paid $12 to have set In
place was knocked loose. Mr. Allen
"Go easy on that side, cull," said
Mr. Allen hoarsely. "I just paid $53
for bridgewolk on me Jawr."
Mr. Morrissey grinned viciously and
came in swinging like a gate. His
mitts found Mr. Allen's valuable jaw
and loosened that fifty -five dollar
bridge. Mr. Allen slipped to the floor
and began to take the count.
"Git up, you pup!" shrieked.' bis man
ager. "Souse ain't holt"
"I know I ain't holt," saioS Mr. Al
len, beginning to untie his gloves.
"But I stand to loose $55 wort' of teet
and I only get $13 for Koln' on dls
bout. Is dat business?' Cla cinnati
To An Unknown Man.
A few weeks ago former Governor
George R.v Carter was asked by the
secretary of the chamber ot com
merce to make an address before
the chamber on the ports he had
visited during his world tour. He
appeared at the meeting, and it was
somewhat ol a surprise to secretary
Wood to see him there, as he had
received no word from him that he
had accepted the invitation. Mr
Wood mentioned this to the cham
ber to show why a larger audience
was not present, while Mr. Carter
stated he had mailed his acceptance
The explanation came recently
in the bunch of mail Secretary
Wood received on the Manchuria
from the mainland. Ho received
Mr. Cnrter'a letter of acceptance. It
was addressed thus:.
"II. P. Wood,
"Chamber of Commerce.
"cr. Haw'n Promotion Coinmit-
Tho envelope did not bear the
...V 1 1 - . I, 1. - ..W.LI.
name nonoiuiu. jv vtus j
marked at Honolulu, February 11
and the next postmark is that of
Washington. D. C. February 2
nnd the next one Honolulu. Marcl
6. The letter had lcen forwanki:
bv the local postoflice to tho ash
ington General Postollice to get a
letter address, and tne envelope
lwirn a circular stamped with the
: "Deficiency in Address
Supplied." Tho Washington office
l.o.l tii hi v guppneu uonoiuiu, jiu
wan,'' in red ink, which the local
office apparently couiu not uo, ai
though "Haw'n Promotion Com
miUci." was there in bold letters
l.ilfi "H. P. Wood, Secretary,"
probably known all over the world
elsewhere 11 not in iiononuu.-Advertiser.
This Machine makes woven galvanized wite fence on your premises
Horse High. Bull Strong, Mongoose Proof, you inspection is invit
ed of any of the different jobs completed or in course of erection on Maui.
Wailuku Park, Wailuku Gymnasium, Kuau Catholic Church, Mr. Antone
Tavares, Makawaq, and many others. Satisfaction is the word wherever we
have put up this fence.
We shall be pleased to put up fences for you, or sell ycu a machine. We
are sole agents for the manufacturers.
We also manufacture and import monuments, safes, etc. Designs and
aud estimates furnished.
J. C. AXTELL,
P. O. Box 642 1048-1050 Alakea St. Honolulu.
Kahului Railroad Co.
ALEXANDER & BALDWIN, LTD.;
ALEXANDER & BALDWIN, LTD., Line of Sailing Vessels between
San Francisco and Hawaiian Ports',
AMERICAN-HAWAIIAN STEAMSHIP CO.
MATSON NAVIGATION CO.
HONOLULU-KAHULUI-HILO and HAWAIIAN PORTS
KAHULUI Hawaiian Islands Arrive Vnvairft
Arrive Leave Arrive Leave 8. F. UJJt
Hyades . .
Lurline , .
Hyades . .
Lurline . .
Hyades . .
Lurline . .
Lurline . .
Dec. 15 Jan. 9
Dec. 3t -
Jau. 4 Jan. 16
Jau. 4 Jan. 27
Jan. 20 Jan. 30
Jan. 26 Feb. 22
Feb. 4 -
Feb. 4 Feb. 14
Feb. 16 Mar. 9
Feb. 15 -
Feb. 21 Mar. 6
Mar. 9 Apr. I
Mar. 9 Mar. 20
Mar. 11 -
Mar. 25 Apr. 4
Mar. 30 Apr. 25
Apr. 9 Apr. 19
Apr. 12 .
Apr. 15 -
Apr. 20 May 12
Apr. 26 May 5
Dec. 27 Jan. 4
Jan. 11 Jan. 3 Jan. 11
- Jan. 8 Jan. 18
Jan. 18 Jan. 11 Jan. 20
Jau. 28 Jan. 23 Jan. 31
Jan. 24 Feb. I
Feb. 1 Jan. 27 Feb. 4
Feb. 22 Feb. 14 Feb. 22
Feb. 13 Feb. 23
Feb. 15 Feb. 11 Feb. 21
Mar. 11 Mar. 6 Mar. 13
- Feb. 21 Mar. I
Mar. 7 Feb. 28 Mar. 10
Apr. 3 Mar. 28 Apr. 5
Mar. 21 Mar. 16 Mar. 25
Mar. 20 Mar. 30
Mar. 21 Mar. 29
Apr. s Apr. 1 Apr. 11
Apr. 26 Apr. 17 Apr. 25
Apr. 20 Apr. 16 Apr. 26
. Apr. 18 Apr. 26
. Apr. 24 May 4
May 13 May 9 May 17
May 6' May 3 May 12
Wilhelmina calls at Honolulu aud Hilo.
Lurline calls at Honolulu, Kahului aud Port
Honolulan calls at Honolulu, Kaanapali,
Hyades via Puget Sound to Honolulu, Port
No. I, 1911 Supersedes all Conflicting Schedule?.
"Dates for arrival at and departure from Kahului subject t
change without notice."
Hilonian via Puget Sound to Hono
lulu, Port Allen, Kahului and Hilo.
Enterprise to Hilo direct.
Freight and combustibles only.