Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1911
Commllunei's Notice of Sale of
Real Estate, Situate at Kula,
Makawao, County of Maul, Teh
Htopy of Hawaii. .
VALUABLE RANCH AND GRAZING
LANDS, AND TWO HOMESTEADS.
Pursuant to an Order made by the
Honorable SELDEN B. KINGSBURY,
Judge of the Circuit Court, of the Second
Circuit, Territory of Hawaii, on the nth
day of May, A. D. 1911, in an action en
titled, "MAY K. BROWN ET AL, vs,
JOSEPHINE L. CORNWELL ET AL,'
(Suit in Partition, Equity Division No,
51,) the undersigned, as Commissioner,
will sell at Public Auction, to the high
est and best bidder, subject to confirma
tion of the Court:
On Saturday, the 17th day of June,
A. D. 191 1, at 12 o'clock noon of said
day, at the front entrance of the Court
house, at Wailuku, County of Maul afore,
said, the following real estate, to wit:
The Ahupuaa of Koheo, situate In
Kula, County of Maui aforesaid, referred
to on the Government Map as Koheo
and a, and being Apana 19, Royal Patent
4388, Land Commission Award 845a, to
A. Keohokalole, supposed to contain an
area of 800 Acres, more or less, and be.
ing the same premises conveyed to B. P.
Sniff en, (otherwise known as B. H. Snif
fen, andL. L. Torbert, by deed of James
Makee, assignee, dated January 33, 1856,
. and recorded in the Hawaiian Registry
of Conveyances, in Liber 8, -page ao.
(EXCEPTING HOWEVER, that por
tion of said Ahupuaa of Koheo known as
the homestead of Joseph P. Cockett, con
taining an area of 100 Acres, which is
more particularly hereinafter described;)
and also reserving a 30 foot right of way
for a road from the main road down
through this land to the lower portion of
The Ahupuaa of Alae, situate in Kula
aforesaid, referred to on the Government
Map as Alae I and a, and being Apana
ao, Royal Patent 4388, Land Confmission
Award 8452, to A. Keohokalole, supposed
to contain an area of 2030 Acres, more or
less, and being the same premises con
veyed to said B. H. Sniff en by deed of A.
Keohokalole and others, dated June a8,
1858. and recorded in said Hawaiian Re
gistry of Conveyances, in Liber n
All that portion of the Ahupuaa of Ka
onoulu, Royal Patent 7447, Land Com
mission Award 3337, Part a, to Hewa
hewa, situate in Kula aforesaid, contain
ing an area of 600 Acres, more or less,
and being the tame premises .conveyed
to Elijah Sniffen, (son of H. B. Sniffen.)
, by deed of Keaka (w,)' dated October 3,
1850, and recorded in said Hawaiian Re
gistry of Conveyances, in Liber 1, page
187, and being known aa the so-called
Hi of Kailua, (EXCEPTING HOW
EVER, that portion of said Hi of Kailua
known as the homestead of Nelson K.
Sniffen, containing an area of 150 Acres,
which is more particularly hereinafter
All that portion of the Ahupuaa of
Kohea 1 and a, surrounding the home
stead of J. P. Cockett, more particularly
described as follows:
Beginning at the boundary between
the Ahupuaas of Koheo 1 and a, and Ka-
onoulu, at the intersection of the makai
or Western edge of the Main Kula Road
with center line of large gulch, and run
ning as follows:
1 Down center of said gulch along
boundary of Kaonoulu, direct line being
true azimuth iai .deg. 40 inin., length
a 36 deg, 10 min., 1910 feet to boun
dary between Koheo and Waiohuli;
3 297 deg. 06 min., 3530 feet along
Waiohuli to an iron pin at Western edge
of Main Kula Road:
4 ai6 deg. 10 min., 1735 feet along
tial point, and containing an area of 100
Acres, a little more or less; said premises
being that known as the Joseph P. Cock
All that portion of the Hi of Kailua,
Ahupuaa of Kaonoulu, lying makai or
West of the Western edge of the Main
Kula Road, being more particularly des
cribed as follows:
Beginning at a point on the Western
edge of the Main Knla Road, where it
intersects the boundary line between the
Ahupuaa of Kaonoulu and the Ahupuaa
of Koheo, in the center of the gulch, and
running down center of said gulch, along
the boundary of Koheo to the point of
confluence with the next large branch
gulch to the North, direct bearing and
distance being by true azimuth lao deg.
35 min., 6500 feet; thence up center of
said branch gulch to the makai or West
ern edge of Main Kula Road, direct bear
ing and distance being 387 deg. 30 min.,
true, 6630 feet; thence along Western
edge of said road to initial point, direct
bearing and distance being 38 deg. 30
min., true, 1500 feet, and containing an
area of 150 Acres, a little more or less;
said premises being that known as the
Nelson K. Sniffen Homestead.
All and singular said five tracts of land
to be sold.together with all buildings, im
provements and appurtenances thereon
TERMS OF SALE: Cash in United
States Gold Coin. Deeds to be at the
expense of the purchasers.
A deposit of 10 of the price bid will
be required to be made by the purchaser
or purchasers at the fall of the hammer,
For further particulars, apply to
Messrs. Thompson, demons and Wilder,
and Donthitt and Coke, attorney, for
Plaintiffs; P. L. Weaver, Esq., Lorrin
Andrews, Esq., attorneys lot Defendants
II. C. Hapai, G. W. A. Hapai and Nelson
K. Sniffen; at their respective offices in
Honolulu; Messrs. Kepoikai and Burch
ard, attorneys for 'Defendants Louisa
Copp, Adam Baker, John Baker and
Eddie Baker; D. H. Case, Esq., attorney
for Defendant J. P. Cockett; at their res
pective offices in Wailuku, Maui; or to
the undersigned at his office in the Court
house, Wailuku, Maui.
EDMOND H. HART,
Dated at Wailuku, Maui, May II, 1911,
May ao, 37, June 3, 10.
Mortgagee's Notice of Intention
to Foreclose and of Sale.
Notice is hereby given that, under the
power of sale contained in mortgage
dated October 24, 1910, executed by the
Maui Auto Company. Limited, a domes
tic corporation, to the First National
Bank of Wailuku, a corporation, of
record in the office of the Registrar of
Conveyances! Honolulu, in Liber 334, on
pages 384-386, the owner and holder
thereof, (First National Bank of Wai
luku) intends to foreclose the same and
sell the mortgaged property therein
named,' because of non-payment of prin
cipal and interest due on the promissory
note secured thereby. The above mort
gage was given to secure payment of a
promissory note to said First National
Bank for $2200 of date October 24, 1910,
payable one day after date, and drawing
interest from date until paid at the rate
of 8 per annum, interest payable quart
Notice is likewise given that, after the
expiration of three weeks from date of
first publication of this notice, to wit, on
Saturday, June 10, 1911, at 12 o'clock
noon of said day, the said mortgaged
property, for the reasons above stated,
will be sold by public auction at the front
entrance to the building heretofore used
by the Maui Auto Company, Limited,
situated on Main Street near Market
Street, in Wailuku, County of Maui, Ter
ritory of Hawaii. Terms of sale cash,
Bills of. sale at expense of purchaser.
For further particulars apply to the
First National Bank of Wailuku, or to D.
H. Case, Wailuku.
(Sgn.) FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF WAILUKU. .
Dated at Wailuku, Maui, this 20th day
of May, 1911.
DESCRIPTION OP PROPERTY TO BB SOLD.
1-1909 E. M. F. Touring Car, Model
A No. 66; .
1-1909 E. M. F. Touring Car, Model
A No. 57;
1-1907 Kissel Kar, Touring, Model T
1-Stoddardt Dayton 1907 Touring Car,
Model F No. 38.
1-1908 Pope Hartford Touring Car,
Model M No. 48;
1-Packard Touring Car, 1906 Model N
1 Lathe Complete, purchased in May,
1910, from the H. C, & S. Co.
Together with all tools, supplies, and
other equipment in use by and forming a
part of the business of the Maui Auto
May 20, 27, June 3, 10.
LODGE MAUI, No. 984, A. P. & A. M
Stated meetings will be held at
Masonic Hall, Eahului, on the first
Saturday night of each month at 7.30
Visiting brethren are cordially iu
vtted to attend.
F. P. ROSECRANS R. W. M
t. (. Secretary
ALOHA LODGE NO. 8 KNIGHTS
Regular meetings will be held at the
Knights of Pythias Hall, Wailuku, on the
second and fourth Saturdays of each
All visiting members are cordially in
vlted, to attend.
E. F. DEINERT, C. C.
W.L. WEST 'K. OF R. & S.
The main house and lot on the Kalua
premises, Main street, Wailuku. Maui.
As to terms apply to
D. H. CASE,
He Turned Out Not to Be a Myth
By F. A. MITCHEL.
(Copyright, WO, by American Press
The revolution of 1848 bad collapsed.
At one time 'it had looked as If all
Europe would become republican, but
the democratic cause was not destined
at least then to succeed. Those who
had been prominent In the - endeavor
to shake off royal antborltv were flv.
Ing from the scene of their operations"
wito a yie,w to Bavlng their Uvea or
themselves from an Infinitely long
term of Imprisonment
One evening at that hour when the
day Is not quite done and the night
aot yet begun a woman, unattended,
entered a cafe on the Boulevard de
Capucln in Paris and took a seat at
one of the tables. That was at a time
when a lady could not with propriety
walk alone on the streets of the
French capital, much less enter a cafe
la the evening unattended
At a table near by the one at which.
ue iaay sat a man of a distinctly Ger-
"OJCVS MM YOUB OBDBB FOB HIS IiKLKAJB."
man type was dining. He, too, gave
evidence of being of the higher class
one who was used to giving orders
rather than receiving them. In his
buttonhole he wore the rosette of an
order of the kingdom of Prussia to
which none who could'' not at least
write "von" before his name might be
admitted. He had finished bis repast,
rinsed his fingers In a glass bowl, care
fully wiped them and his lips with a
napkin and lighted a cigar. Then he
leaned back In his chair and began to
look about him.
There was something in the unat
tended lady that was familiar to. him.
For some moments he scrutinized her
features. "I have seen her some
where," be said to himself, "but where
or when for my life I cannot tell."
While the gentleman was thus try
ing to place the lady and musing upon
her social position, hla eyes constantly
fixed upon her, she was nerving her
self for a coup of which he was the
especial object. Suddenly she arose
and with flashing . eyes and raised
voice said In French, but with a for
"la there no one here who will nrv
tect a woman from insult? I have al
ways heard of the chivalry of the
French. And yet hero am I, stared at
by that man (pointing) aa a common
outcast, and no man present comes to
my defense." ,
A gentleman sitting at the next table
so the lady arose1.
'Parbleu, madamet But where is
'Monsieur, I am an American. In
America a woman may go anywhere
safe from insult"
"In that case, madame, permit me to
offer you my services."
"Thank you, monsieur. I accept them.
but only aa a matter of form. Will
you kindly arrange a meeting with the
man who has Insulted me and my bus
band to take place tomorrow morning
at 6 o'clock in the Bola de Boulogne."
Meanwhile the object of this attack
had half risen from bis table and at
this moment began to stammer an apol
ogy. 'Pardon, madame," he said in Ger
man. "I bad no intention" '
"Your intentions are your own af
fair," Interrupted the lady. "Tour in
sult is my husband's to avenge." Then,
turning to her partisan, "Will you ex
change cards with the gentleman and
The man last addressed drew two
cards from his case, tMTuWng one to
the lady, the other to the German,
who reluctantly produced one of his
own. The Frenchman's bore the name
of Gaston de Curler, the German that
of Count Herman von Hollub.
"I may be found," said the lady to
her champion, "at the Bote! Maurice.
In the Rue de HI vail. Call for Mrs.
Webster. I bid you aood evening-."
'May I not act as your escort r ask
ed De Ourier. '
"I will thank you to call a carriage,"
replied the lady, "and if yon will ride
with me to my hotel yon may meet
the man whose challenge you have
consented to bear."
Having secured Von Hollub'e address,
De Curler rode with lira. Webster to
ber hotel. Leaving him in a waiting
room, she told him she would go up
stairs to nna ber bneband. Presently
sne returned and said:
"Mr. Webster Is away. Be has left
a note saying that he will be detained
on a matter of Importance till near
morning. But 1 will engage that he
shall be on hand. 1 shall not go to
Deo. but await your coming after you
nave seen tne other party to this af
fair." De Curler went away In a bad humor.
"This is a very strange affair," he
said to himself, "in which I have be
come entangled. I am the bearer of
a challenge from a man I have never
seen to a man he has never seen and
who has never seen him, the whole
matter being started by a woman I
have never seen before tonight and
because she enters a public dining
room alone and Is stared at for doing
so. I wonder If she really has a hus
band or if she Is going to get me kill
ed In her behalf. Poufl I don't like
this condition at all."
Nevertheless he visited Von Bollub
and arranged the meeting, as the lady
bad desired the weapons to be folia.
Then be returned and reported the
matter to the lady.
"And now, madame," he added, "hav
ing arranged matters for you, I pre
sume I may be excused from further
participation in this affair."
"If you so desire it but my husband
and myself are strangers In Paris, and
when he goes on to the field be must
"In that case, madame, I shall serve
him. I will call at 620 o'clock."
De Curler left her more than ever
dissatisfied with his position. Every
thing Indicated that Mrs. Webster was
what she pretended to -be she was
stopping at a first class hotel, a favor
ite hostelry for Americans, and this
partly explained her presence unat
tended In the restaurant but not sat
isfactorily. Though American women
had great privileges In their own coun
try, they did not usually avail them
selves of them in foreign lands. Well,
the morning would bring developments.
He' would go home and snatch a few
hours' sleep before going on to the
At half past 5 In the mornlna be call
ed at the Hotel Maurice and gave the
sleepy concierge his card for Mr. and
Mrs. Webster. The man brought him
a note signed by the lady saying that
Mr. Webster had gone to the rendez
vous and that she was so overcome by
the painful episode. that she was un
able to leave ber bed.
De Curler was astonished. "Ma fair
he exclaimed. '.'What a marvelous con
dition! This man, my principal, whom
I have never seen and whom his oppo
nent has never seen, is so eager to
avenge the Insult to his wife that he
has no patience to wait for bis second.
Mon Dleut I must see the end of this
affair or I shall die of curiosity." .
Jumping into his carriage, he told
the driver' to take blm as Quickly as
possible to the Bols de Boulogne. Ar
rived at the place of meeting, he saw
Von Hollub standing with a foil in his
bandi while a figure, also armed, wear
ing a long, flowing cloak, was approach
ing him. De Curler sprang from his
carriage and advanced toward them.
Aa be reached them the cloaked figure
threw off the outer garment and ap
peared in a costume usual to women
who practice fencing. Astonished as
De Curler was, he was .still more so
when he recognized Mrs. Webster.
"Ah, monsieur," sbe said, glancing at
the newcomer, "you are late. My hus
band not returning in time, I am
obliged to take his place."
Without waiting for preliminaries.
she attacked Von Hollub.
Now. Count Herman von Hollub.
who was a trusted servant of the king
of Prussia, had spent bis life In diplo
matic work, ignoring those martial
practices that have always pertained
to the nobility of that kingdom. He
knew very little about the art of self
defense in' any form. Astonished and
chagrined at seeing the woman who
had the grievance against him come to
fight him instead of ber husband, he
lost bis head. All he could do, all be
tried to do, was to avoid the thrusts of
In a few setonds bis weapon had
been wrenched from his grasp and.
flying In an arc above his bead, landed
a dozen yards away from him. The
woman then put the point of her foil
against his breast
"Count" she said, "you do not know
me. I am the wife of Carl D.. one of
the leaders of the late revolution In
Prussia. He married me In New
Tork shortly before the revolution.
and I have Uved In your countrr.
Ton have come here to secure the
consent of the French government to
take my husband back to Prussia to
be tried for treason. You have him In
prison and were to start today with
turn for Berlin. Give me your order
for his release and your written word
that yon will not proceed further
against him or I will kill you."
The count looked Into the woman's
eyes and saw a determination to act
npon her words.
'Will he return to Prussia V he
"No. He will find a home Id Amer
"Then I consent"
The contract having been signed, De
Ourier rode with Frau D. to the prison
where her husband. was confined, and
the revolutionist stepped forth a free
"Having borne a challenge on your
behalf." said De Curler, "never hav
ing seen you, to a man I had never
seen, I am happy to make' your ac
quaintance." flerr D. went with his wife to Amer
ica. He became a German American
citizen and a dozen years later took
part In the great American struggle
for government by the people.
We Sell These.
You want the best. Are you rcui.V
for it this season?
We are prepared aa nerer l-efore to m( A yonr
wanla in vehicles and harnett. There f noth
ing euperior to what we are .howing, Infinite,
airle service. Absolute hnnenty In make
an aterial Yon will aires when we tell Too
ITS THE FAMOUS
No matter what von want it It'e a hartiewor
OBeininf that rum on wheels, we've
St It or will quickly set tt.
la and inn with at. EeiiUl saews
P. . Ths Sradebaker
m"- I li in raaraatee.
Uime Uable3Cahului Slat road Co.
The following schedule will go into effect July 1st, 1909.
Kahului Railroad Co.
ALEXANDER & BALDWIN, LTD.:
ALEXANDER & BALDWIN, LTD., Line of Sailing Vessels between
ban Francisco and Hawaiian Ports;
AMERICAN-HAWAIIAN STEAMSHIP CO.
MATSON NAVIGATION CO.
. SCHEDULE FOR
HONOLULU-KAHULUI-HILO and HAWAIIAN PORTS
Wilhelmina May 10
Hilonian . May n June 3 June
Lnrline . . May 13 May 23 May
Enterprise May ao
Honolulan . May 27 June 6 June
Hyades . .. June I June 26 June
Wilhelmina June 7
Lurline . . June 14 June 23 June
Hilonian . June aa July 15 July
Enterprise Jnne 24 -
Honolulan. June 29 July 8 July
Wilhelmina July . 5
Hyades . . July 13 Aug. 6 Aug.
Lurline . . July 15 July 26 July
Honolulan . July 29 Aug. 9 Aug.
Wilhelmina Aug. a'
Hilonian . Aug. 3 Auir. ao Auk.
Lurline . . Aug. 16 Aug. 26 Aug.
Hyades . . Aug. 24 Sept. 18 Sept.
Wilhelmina Aug. 30
Wilhelmina calls at Honolulu and Hilo.
Lurline calls at Honolulu, Kahului and Port
Honolulan calls at Honolulu, Kaanapali,
Hyades via Puget Sound to Honolulu,
No. 2, 1911
"Dates fop arrival at and
change without notice."
HONOLULU PHOTO SUPPLY CO.
MAUI. T. H.
nameplit ea a
Pass. & p. Freight Freight
No 4 No. 5 No. 6 No. 7
P.M. A.M. P.M. A.M.
3 10 9 45
3 20 10 00
3 25 10 30
3 35 10 45
& 930 ...... ......
8. 10 15
5 10 45
f 1 00
g- 2 15
May 16 May 24 May 30 17
Mav 30 Tune 1 Tune it a
25 May 20 May 29 June 6 34
' May 29 June 8 June 8 85
8 June 3 June 13 June 21 4
28 June 20 June 28 July 8 ai
June 13 June ai June 27 , 18
25 June 21 June 30 July 8 34
17 July 10 July 19 July 27 53
July 3 July 13 July 23 86
10 July 6 July 15 July 23 5
July 11 July 19 July" 25 19
9 Aug. I Aug. 9 Aug. 10 2a
28 July 22 July 31 Aug. 8 35
11 Aug. 5 Aug. 15 Aug. 23 6
Aug. 8 Aug. 16 Aug. aa ao
30 Aue. 21 Aue. 30 SeDt. 1 d
28 Aug. 23 Sept. I Sept. 9 36
2o Sept. ia Sept. ao Sept 30 23
. Sept. s SeDt. it Sect. 10 ai
Hilonian via Puget Sound to Hone
lulu, Port Allen, Kahului and Hilo.
Enterprise to Hilo direct.
' 'Freight and combustibles only.
all Conflicting Schedules.
departure from Kahului eublect to
From the furnishing of tho Kodak
to the Films, developing and print
ing you can secure at this store.