Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, MARCH 11, 1911
I Xocals I
Baldwin has gone on
over to Hilo this week.
of the tug Leslie
his wedding trip
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, TER
RITORY OF HAWAII.
In the matter of the estate of Antone
Gonsatves Teixeira, late of Wailuku,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given to all persons
having claims a gainst the estate of Antone
Gonsalves Teixeira, 'late of Wailuku,
County of Maui, Territory of Hawaii, to
present same duly authenticated and with
proper vouchers, if such exist, to either
Arcena Teixeira, executrix of said estate
or her attorneys, D. II. Case and Enos
Vincent, of Wailuku, Maui, within six
months from date of publication of this
notice, or payment thereof will be for
Dated at Wailuku this 8th day of Mar.,
ARCENA TEIXEIRA, Executrix.
D. H. Case, and Enos' Vincent, her
Attorneys. Wailuku, Maui.
The new bowling alleys of the Full
time Athletic Club are completed, and
the first bowling will be done this evening-
John Murray, head luun of the Kaeleku
plantation had his leg broken Monday,
by being bit with a switch 011 one of. the
The new gymnasium will be formally
opened to the public this evening. There
vill probably be a basket ball game, and
everyone is cordially invited to be pres
There was a rumor this week that the
Matson people would retire the S. S.
Enterprise, and in that case the Hilouian
would go qn the Hilo run, cutting out
The schooner Honotpu which has been
at Kipahulu for some time discharging a
load of general merchandise, sailed for
the coast this week. The Honoipu was
loaded with 16,200 bags of sugar.
The business man does not want to
take any chances on an imperfect carbon
copy so he buys the Keelox (non-grease)
Carbon. For sale by the Hawaiian News
Co., Ltd., Alexander Young Build
ing. Supervisor Meyer of Molokai reports
three cases of typhoid fever and three of
diphtheria on Molokai. At the time he
left Molokai the authorities were waiting
for instructions from the Board of Health
about putting on a quarantine.
Mr. James McLaren City Treasurer of
Alhambra California, has been spending
the winter on the islands. He came to
Maui this week and is the guest of Mr
R. A. Wadsworth. Mr. plcLaren goes
on to Hilo from here to visit the volcano.
The Matson liner Hilonian arrived in
port Wednesday morning with a new
skipper and almost an entirely new crew.
There had been considerabl friction on
the boat previously but now matters are flf f j j, g g aD(J AutOlTlObilej
much improved. Chief Engineer Rankin 0 I
will retire after completing this trip, and
Notice is hereby given that the Board
of Equalization will meet nt the Tax
Office, Honolulu, beginning March 14th
and daily hereafter between the hours of
9:00 A. M. and 4:00 P. M., to and inclu
sive ot the 19th of March.
D. L. CONKLING,
Treasurer, Territory of Hawaii.
Treasurer's Office, Honolulu, March 3,
Notice of Stockholders Meeting.
Maui Publishing Co., Ltd.
The annuaf meeting of the Maui Pub
ishing Company, Limited, will be held
at the offices of Mr. D. H. Case, Wailuku,
County of Maui, ou Monday, March
13th, 191 1, at 4:30 P. M.
Election of officers, annual report of
Manager, and such other business as may
need attention and consideration.
Dated February 28th, 191 1.
D. H. CASE, Secretary.
The Latest In Sports.
(Continued from page t,
tlic first round served to raise llogan
several point in the estimation of
the crowd. It wub a hard fight,
hut llogan got to Brown na no other
fighter has been able to do. When
''Knockout" mixed, Hogan mixed
with him and met him at every
point. The Californian outpointed,
outboxed and outfought the hardy
New York lightweight, and the big
house generally voted the laurels to
Hogan when the last gong had
sounded Hogan, with a right and
left to the head in the first round,
sent Brown staggering into a corner,
Of all those in the house Brown
was probably the most surprised.
He clinched and covered carefully
to the end of the round. Three
rounds . belonged to Brown the
second, fourth and ninth The
third and sixth were even breaks
and Hogan won the rest.
Now that Frankie Burns has dis
posed of Lew Powell, and Hogan,
while the latter got the decision over
Brown, it looks as though Burns is
the real thing to go against Cham
pirn YVolgast for the lightweight
The Board of Supervisors.
The Board of Supervisors held an
evening session Thursday to express
their views on pending legislation.
A letter from Senator Fairchild,
Chairman of the Senate Finance
Committee, was read asking the
rviews of the board on several bills
now before the senate.
The bill changing the minimum
daily wage rate for road lalxrers
from $1.25 to $2.00 was taken up
and the 'board expressed itself as
unanimously opposed to the change.
This bill is said to have been father
ed by Representative Joseph Coek
ett of the Maui delegation.
House Bill 55 also by Joseph
Cockett and another bill by Senator
Robinson proposing to increase the
salaries of the elective officers of the
County was taken up and approved
by the supervisors.
Under this bill the salary scale
for County officers are, as follows:
County Clerk $2100 a year;
County Auditor $2100; County
Treasurer $2100; County Attorney
$2400; County Sheriff $2400.
The Boaid favored a change in
the County Act so that the Board
itself shall fix the salary of all
appointive officers including deputy
sheriffs, hn should the Legislature
fail to make the change the Board
went on record as favoring an in
crease in pay for deputy sheriffs on
the following ecale: Deputy Sheriff
for Wailuku $1500; Makawao
$1500; Haua$1080; Lahaina$1200;
and Molokai $720.
Wjth reference to the pay for
County Supervisors, Lake and Haia
favored the suggested raise from
$600 a year to $900. Pogue and
Meyer preferred leaving the matter
to the Legislature, while Helming
thought . the position an honorary
one and that the pay should remain
at the old figure.
Senate Bill No. 36, the New Tax
Bill, was taken up, and discussed
but the board discreetly declined to
express an opinion on the subject as
they had not sufficient data to
Mr. Burchard Leaves.
Mr. D. W. Burchard, who came
to the islands from San Francisco
last year in search of health, and
who has Wn practicing law on
Maui for several months, as a part
ner of Judge Kepoikai, left last week
for Honolulu. Mr. Burchard has
gained much in health since he has
Ix-cn here, and was loth to leave.
He felt, however, that Honolulu
offered a larger field for his endeav
ors in the legal profession, and for
this reason he will make that city
his home in the future. We wish
him success in his new field.
m m m f .
The Pacific Mail company has
announced that Captain Daniel
Friele, commander of tlie liner
China, commodore captain of the
line and one of the best known mas
ter mariners on the Pacific, had lieen
retired from active service. He has
ljeen retired on full pay and with
the itle of port captain. His only
duties, as such, will he to draw his
pay once a month and stand ready
occasionally to relieve one of the
other captains for a voyage.
Captain Friele, known all over the
world as "Ninety Fathom Dan,"
entered the Pacific Mail service in
1869 and has earned the dignified
rest that will go with his new job of
port captain. In his more JJmn 40
years of service he has not cost the
company or the underwriters one
cent for damage done to or by any
ship under his command. His
middle name is Caution and it was
his capacity for making sure before
he went ahead that long ago won
him the name, "Ninety Fathom
Ilia first, command was the old
sidewheeler China anil between that
and the China he is leaving be com
manded the City of Peking, City of
Sydney and Peru, all on the China
run, and during the Klondike ex
citement he made one voyage to
Nome in command of the steamer
San Juan. He was given permis
sion to fly the commodore's pennant
at the China's masthead in August,
His successor on the China will
be Emory Rice, formerly chief officer
of the Manchuria. Rice left the
Pacific Mail service a few months
ago to accept a command in the
Notice of Dissolution of Partnership.
Notice is hereby given by the under
signed, ARCENIO HENRY SVLVA, of
Kahului, County of Maui, Territory of
Hawaii, and FRED HURST, of the same
place, that the partnership heretofore
existing between them has been this day
dissolved by mutual consent.
All persons having claims against said
firm shall present them to the said FRED
HURST who will conduct the business
heretofore carried on by the undersigned.
ARCENIO HENRY SYLVA,
Dated this 23rd day of February, A. D.
1911. ' -
Between Paia and Sunuyside. A new
boot or storm apron belonging to carriage.
Reward if found.
E. B. TURNER.
in all probability Mr. Howell his
assistant will be appointed chief.
It is a shame that the teamsters haul
ing stone from the beach should nof. be
forced to have wagons tight enough so as
not to allow the smaller stones to dribble
along the street. It is not only unpleas
ant and unsightly, but it is ruinous to
the streets. No one could blame Capt.
Bal if he puts up a strenuous kick, as it
is an altogether unnecessary evil, and
should be stopped at once.
Mr. Wells, the supervising principal
for schools on Maui, has presented the
Board of. Supervisors with a list of new
buildings needed for school purposes
ranging from new school houses to new
teacher's cottage. That there is a rapid
growth of the school population of this
County goes without saying. Over in
Olowalu about eighty school children
are accommodated in a room 24 by 28.
A concert will be given in the Kahului
Young Mens' Club gymnasium on Fri
day evening, March 17th at 7:30 p. in,
The music will be of a varied nature,
- both vocal and instrumental. Singers
from Molokai as well as from other parts
of Maui will be heard. Tickets are fifty
cents and the proceeds of the concert
will be used towards the expenses of the
convention of the Maui Evangelical As
sociation which will be held in Kahului
The semi-annual meeting of the Maui
Evangelical Association will be held in
the Kahului Union Church, beginning
on Tuesday evening, March 14th and
continuing until' Saturday morning,
March 1 8th. Delegates are expected from
East Maui Tuesday per Claudiue aud i
from Molokai Wednesday a. m. per Mi-
kahalH, About sixty delegates in all
will probably be in attendance at the
meetings. The morning sessions will as
usual be devoted to the conferences of
the ministers, the reading 'ot reports,
etc., while the first part of the afternoons
will be occupied with the Sundry-school
meetings and the latter part of the after
noons will be taken up by the work of
' the Christian Endeavor societies. On
Thursday evening at 7 o'clock, there
will be a temperance rally and addresses
will be given by Revs. O. H. Gulick of
Houolulu, C. G. Burnham of Lahaina,
E. B. Turner of Paia and D. W. K,
White of Lahaina. On Friday evening
at 7 o'clock a concert will be given in
the gymnasium of the Young Mens'
Club by the members of the association
and others. The proceeds of this con
cert will be devoted to defraying the ex
penses of the convention. The conclud
ing session ot the convention will be
held on Saturday at 9 a. m. at which
time the Sacrament of the Lord's Supper
will be observed.
Corner Market and Main St.. Wailuku
eta. " '
They Lauahed In tha Face of a Wall
: Informed Englishman.
"Americana are rude, extremely bo,"
aid the Englishman Just four days
over. "They don't want to be told
anything; think they know It all. Yes
terday three men who sat In double
eats 1 with 'me In an elevated train
were arguing over a matter that none
of them seemed to have definite In
formation on. It happened to be some
thing that I had read a long article
about the night before, so I spoke up
and told them what I knew. Now, In
my country we would thank a man
who did that, but these Americans
didn't thank me. They laughed In my
face; that Is what they did."
"That la strange," said bis American
friend. "Americans are usually very
grateful for every bit of Information
offered them. What did you tell them,
"Well, they were fussing about
which city bad the finest diamond In
the country. One said Philadelphia
had, another Chicago; the other stuck
out for Pittsburg. I said: 'Pardon me,
gentlemen, you are all mistaken. TJtt
ca has the finest diamond in the United
States. I read about it last night It
weighs I forget bow many carats and
was brought from London by a Mrs.
Patterson about a year ago.'
"And then they laughed. Why, they
actually roared. Very rude Americana
are, I think." New Tork Times.
i j Conn
During my absence from the Territory
Mr. C. D. Lufkin will act for roe under
full power of attorney.
Just as Good.
The Connecticut delegation to
Republican national convention at Chi-
ago took along a lot of badges, each
ornamented with a wooden nutmeg,
ays the Saturday Evening Post The
badges were very popular. The dele
gates from other states thought It a
great Joke to wear a genuine Connect
icut wooden nutmeg. Presently the
man who bad .charge of the badges
came to Senator Brandegee and said
"Senator, we're In a fix. All our
wooden nutmeg badges are gone, and
there Is still a great demand for them.
What can we do?"
"Get some more."
"But there are no wooden nutmegs
In Chicago. We had to have these
especially made for us back home.1
. "All right" directed Napoleonic
Brandegee; "go down to a grocery
store and buy 400 or 500 real nutmegs
and stick them on the badges. They 11
never know the difference."
And they didn't.
A Fatal Breathsr.
"Mark Twain hated a gloomy man,"
aid a New York editor. "Once, at a
banquet a gloomy man sat opposite
him. This man would not smile at the
most amusing Jokes.
" 'What's the matter with your cried
Mark Twain. The stories are all good.
Why don't you laugh r
"'Ah. sir,' said the gloomy man,
how can I laugh when I remember
that every time I breathe a soul passes
Into the great beyond f
" 'Good gracious,' said the humorist
KelhMDiuin Railroad Co
LUMBER - SASH - DOORS - BRICKS
WOOD - COAL - CEMENT - FIRE CLAY
ROOFING M ATERIAL - WIRE FENCING
CORRUGATED IRON - GALVANIZED
Gasoline and Distillate in
Drums, etc. etc.
did you. ever try cloves T "