Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, MARCH 26. 1911
FOR MORNING. AFTERNOON AND
SHOPPING OR STREET WEAR
FOR smart costumes for morning, afternoon and shopping or street wear
see the accompanying Illustration. The two frocks and the suit shown
are pretty, dainty and up to date, while retaining the note of sim
plicity that Is sought now by fashionable women In everything bnt
the most elaborate of evening costumes. The morning dress is made of dotted
sntln foulard with coin dots, as the rings are called. The skirt has a slightly
tied In effect at the knees a "near hobble," one observer called tt The
color of the dress is blue, and it has a dark blue satin baud around the skirt
The waist bodice has the same banded effect, carried out in the dark blue
material. The waist is made on the well liked peasant lines, cut in one,
with an elbow sleeve. ' ,
The afternoon costume shown is made of white marquisette, a material
which has met with tremendous favor this season. The gown has a tunic
with a heavy white silk embroidery edge. This embroidery figures also on
the kimono sleeve. (By the way, the kimono sleeve Is surely the "thing" in
sleeves this fall.) The marquisette, In white, is set off beautifully by the gold
belt which helps to make the costume smart and fetching.
The suit Illustrated Is well liked for afternoon street and carriage wear and
for shopping. It Is simple and smart. The model shown may be carried out
In any of the popular rough finished fabrics that are in such high favor now.
The material shown is striped and is trimmed with lurge straps and self cov
ered buttons. The revere are embroidered in large polka dots. Almost any
plain hat. such as the big velvet trimmed sailor shown in the picture, goes well
with "this costume. AMANDA RIDDLE.
FOR DAINTY HANDKERCHIEFS.
Careful Laundering at Heme Will Help
One to Keep Them Longer.
Delicate handkerchiefs can be done
np easily at home, and careful han
dling causes them to wear much bet
ter. Wet them, rub each gently over
with good white soap and soak in tepid
water overnight Squeeze out (do not
wring), put them in a small enameled
pan and cover with cold water and
half a teaspoonful of powdered borax.
Boil slowly, pour Into a basin, add cold
water and squeeze out all soap.
Next Immerse them in clear tepid
water and rinse about in this; then
plunge into cold water tinged with
blue. Leave in this for half an hour,
squeeze and dip Into a slight stiffening
(one teaspoonful of corn flour to a
breakfast cupful of boiling water).
Squeeze and roll carefully each hand
kerchief in a towel and iron with a
moderately hot Iron.
8he Beat the Men Designers,
In competition with many expert de
signers Miss Lllla Lorsbbough, a so
ciety girl of Fargo, N. D., recently
won the prize for a decorative design
to be used on the $10,000 silver service
of the new battleship North Dakota.
To Make Cake Light
A few drops of glycerin in the pro
portion of a teaspoonful to a pound of
floun make a cake light and feathery.
DOINGS OF 80ME BUSY f
Miss Julia O. Lathrop baa for
many years been one of Miss
Jane Addams' ablest assistants
as a resident of Hull House, the
famous Chicago institution.
Mrs. William Tod Helmuth of
New York can claim to be the
best known clubwoman In the
world. She is an honorary
member of no fewer than 100
clubs and at times wears the
medals of all of them on a
Broad sash. It Is estimated that
the financial value of the va
rious insignia amounts to nearly
Miss Sophie Wright la called
"the best citizen of New Or
leans" because she has done
r more for Its welfare than any
other person. She has estab
lished a night school for men, a
home for crippled Incurable chil
dren and a home for convales
cents. To Mrs. Gabrielle Stewart
Milliner, lawyer, chairman of
the legislative committee of the
New York State Federation of
Women's Clubs, is awarded toe
credit of advocating the sweep
ing measures of reform Included
in the new Law which created
two separate courts for women
of the city.
Here we have two of the season's
latest, most becoming, most tunning
fall hats. They are really unusually
attractive, according to all present CU
millinery standards. y
The upper bat la a black velvet,
shape, trimmed with three of the white
willow plumes that are so poKUbl
The Jutting out, bent down bryn of '.
this hat shades the face to Just the J
degree necessary to call attention to
the wearer's charm of feature. Alto
gether this is one of the season's boat
In the lower part of the illustration
la seen a hat that brings with it a sag- .
gestlon of winter and cold weather.
This It owes to the edging of the rim, '
which la of marabou. The material
. of the frame of this decidedly chic bat
la silk beaver. It has a high crowa-
a new feature seen on many chapeauz-
The passementerie trimming of too t
tower part of the hat and the three
stiff, upstanding quills complete a, '
head covering that la smart enough'
for a leader of fashion and becomings
enough for anybody with the long V
purse needed to purchase It
These hats were seen at a recent
assemblage of smart New York women
and attracted much attention.
An English police official told a Buf
falo reporter that he was most Im
pressed In America by the grandeur of
Niagara fallB and the sobriety of the
"We have no such sobriety across the
water," said the Scotland Yard detec
tive. "Our slums of a Saturday night
are horrible. It's the beer, you see.
British beer Is as strong almost as
American whisky. They tell a story
about two British beer drinkers. One
said to the other:
'I've been very sick, George. For
two days little pink snakes and frogs
and lizards were crawling all over me.'
"'Been sick?' said George. "Why.
man. you're sick still. Pink swarms
of 'em are crawling all over you now.'
She Made Home Happy.
"She made home happy" these few words
Within a churchyard, written on a stone.
No name, no date; the simple words alone
Told me the story of the unknown dead.
A marble column lifted high Its bead
Close by. Inscribed to one the world has
But, alas, that lonely grave with moss
Thrilled me far more than his who armies
She made home happy." Through the
long, sad years
The mother tolled and never stopped to
Until they crossed her hands upon her
And closed her eyes, no longer dim with
The simple record that she left behind
Was grander than the soldier's to my
He Was Eligible.
"Some men bear seasickness well,"
said the captain of an Atlantic liner.
"I took a Liverpoollan to Canada last
month, and the poor fellow did have
a time sick from the first day to the
last. But he bore it well, and when
we reached Father Point be said to
"'Captain. I think 111 go straight
back with you.'
'Why?' said 1. "I thought you were
going to make an extensive tour?
"'No. I think I'll go back now,'
he said, gulping as a nasty swell lifted
our bow. 'I see by your rate card that
you carry "returned empties" at half
Handicapped the Crow.
Ton know, of course," said the man
in the mackintosh, "that you can teach
a crow to talk."
Silence gave negation to thla propo
sition. "It's so, anyhow," he persisted. "But
If you slit his tongue straight down
the middle, lengthwise, he can talk a
good deal better. Why, I've seen that
thing tested. A neighbor of mine, a
college professor, bad a crow that
could speak several words. He had his
tongue silt, and when the tongue got
well the bird could say almost any
thing the professor wanted It to say."
"Did it perch upon the bust of Pal
las, Just above the"
"Cut that out I'm telling you some
thing that actually took place."
"Did the bird talk Itself to death r
"Did it talk the professor to death?"
"Could it sing two parts?"
"Did it use words that had a dou-ble"-
"Gentlemen," Interrupted the man in
the mackintosh, "you make me Intense
ly ' weary. The professor, it la true,
gave the bird away. A bartender has
"What was the trouble?" Inquired
the man with the green goggles.
"He couldn't make it talk grammat
ically. It spilt its Infinitives." Chi
The Thing to Do.
A noted golf champion said of a poor
player: "Even his caddies make fun
of him. The other day he had worse
luck than usual. He continually got
bunkered. It took him hours to work
his way from one easy hole to another.
In every bunker he asked his caddie
for advice. 'Shall I try thla stick or
that stick, caddie r And after ho had
stuck in one very sandy bunker for
half an hour, trying nearly every stick
in vain, be said as ne fumbled help
lessly In his bag:
" 'What shall I take now, caddie f
" 'Well, If I were you, sir,' the boy
answered, 'I'd take the COB train
Wayne MacVeagh, a brother of the
secretary of the treasury, is always
much sought in Washington aa a din
ner guest because he Is famous as a
conversationalist and wit One even
ing when be was dining at the White
House his dinner companion was the
handsome but uninformed wife of a
new senator. She looked at Mac
Veagh. who Is small and wrinkled and
no longer young, and decided that ho
and she could not hsve many topics of
mutual Interest. She resolved to re
sort to the commonplace.
"Do you dine at the White House
often?" was her first question.
"Quite frequently," acknowledged
"How often have you been here to
dinner?" she continued.
"Well," said 'MacVeagh, with a twin
kle in his eye. "I'll admit who waa
president when I first dined In the
White House If you'll agree to tell mo
in what year be was inaugurated."
"Agreed." said the handsome woman.
"Franklin Pierce was the man," de
"Oh, go on!" she ridiculed. "There
never waa such a president." Chicago
Be it Resolved by the Board of Super
visors of the County of Maui, Territory
of Hawaii, that the floor space of the
Wailukit Market be divided into four
stalls of six tables each, a passage-way of
approximately six feet to run through
the center of said market from north to
south; that said stalls be designated and
known as numbers I, 2, 3 and 4; numbers
I and 2, in the order named, being near
est the Market Street entrance; and
Be it further Resolved that the follow
ing schedules of rates for the use of
stalls and tables in said market be, and
the same hereby are, established:
Stall No. 1, per month (25.00
" " 2, " " 25.00
" " 3, " " 20.00
" " 4. " " ao.oo
Tables in Stall No. I, per month... 5.00
" " " " 2, " " ... 5.00
" " " 3, " " ... 4.00
" " " " 4, ' " ... 4.00
Tables per clay 1. 00
For more than one day and not more
than five days 50 cents per day.
For over five days and not more than
ten days, 30 cents per day.
All charges for rental of stalls and
tables payable in advance to the District
Overseer of Wailuku District; the Food
Inspector of said District to assume and
have general oversight of the Market
and its sanitary condition.
Presented by CHAS. LAKE,
Attest: Wil. FRED KAAE,
March 18, 25, April I.
Sealed tenders will be received by the
Board of Supervisors of the County of
Maui up to Thursday, April 13, 191 1, at
4:30 P. M., and then opened for the con
struction of two concrete bridges in the
District of Hana.
Plans and specifications may be had of
the undersigned at his office in Wailuku
upon making a deposit of 5.00, which
will be refunded upon their return.
No tender will be entertained by the
Board unless made out upon the blank
forms, and enclosed in the envelopes,
sealed, furnished by the undersigned,
nor nnless accompanied by a certified
check or certificate of deposit drawn up
on a bank or trust company doing busi
ness in this Territory, in an amount
equal to 5 of the amount of tender.
The Board reserves the right to reject
any or all bids.
By order of the Board of Supervisors
of the County of Maui.
, County Engineer.
March 18, 25, April 1. -
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, TER
RITORY OF HAWAII.
In the matter of the estate of Antone
Gonsalves Teixeira, late of Wailuku,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given to all persons
having claimsagainst 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. H. 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.
LODGE MAUI, No. 984, A. F. & A. M
Stated meeting will be .held at
Mas nic Hall, Kahului, on the first
Saturday night of each month at 7.30
Visiting brethren are ordially In
vited to attend.
F. P. ROSECRANS R. W. M.
RENJAMIN W I r. LI A MS,
1 f. Secretary
ALOHA LODGE NO. 3 KNIGHTS
lar meetings will be held at the
Kniglitsot fytnias Man, wauutu.on tue
second and fourth Saturdays of each
visiting members are cordially in
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.
AUTOMATIC BALL BEARING
This Machine makes woven galvanized wire 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 P.ark, Wailuku Gymnasium, Kuau Catholic Church, Mr. Antone
Tavares, Makawao, and many others. Satisfaction is the word wherever we
nave 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.
and estimates furnished.
P. O. Box 642
J. C. AXTELL,
104S-1050 Alakea St. Honolulu.
Uime Uable-2Cahului Railroad Co.
The following schedule will go into effect July 1st, 1909.
1 e e e
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.
SCHEDULE FOR ,
HONOLULU-KAHULUI-HILO and HAWAIIAN PORTS
KAHULUI Hawaiian Islands Arrive
Arrive Leave Arrive Leave 6. F.
Hyades . .
Lurline . .
Hyades . .
Lurline . . -Hilonian
Hyades . .
Lurline . .
Dec. 15 Jan. 9
Jan. 4 Jan. 16
Jan. 4 Jan. 27
Jan. 20 Jan. , 30
Jan. 26 Feb. 22
Feb. 4 Feb. 14
Feb. 16 Mar. 9
Feb. 21 Mar. 6
Mar. 9 Apr. 1
Mar. 9 Mar. 20
Mar. 11 -
Mar. 15 .
Mar. 25 Apr. 4
Mar. 30 Apr. 25
Apr. 9, Apr. 19
Apr. 15 .
Apr. 20 May 12
Apr. 26 May 5
Dec. 27 Jan. 4
Jan. II Jan. 3 Jan. 11
- Jan. 8 Jan. 18
Jan. 18 Jan. 11 Jan. 20
Jan. 28 Jan. 23 Jan. 31
Jan. 24 Feb. 1
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. 15
Feb. 21 Mar. 1
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. 5 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 and Hilo.
Lurline calls at Honolulu, Knhulut and Port
Honolulan calls at Honolulu, Kaanapali,
Hyades via Puget Sound to Honolulu, Port
Hilonian via Puget Sound to Hono
lulu, Port Allen, Kahului and Hilo.
Enterprise to Hilo direct.
No. I, 1911
Freight and combustibles only.
Supersedes all Conflicting Schedules.
"Da tea top arrival at and departure from Kahului subject to
change without. notice."