Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, JUNE 29, 1912..
Maui Racing Association
Thursday, July 4 ,1912
No. 1. FREE FOR ALL, running V2 mi Prse $200.
No. 2. HAWAIIAN BRED, running V2 mile; first prize $200,
No. 3. FREE FOR ALL, running mile; for 2 year old, purse
No. 4. TROTTING AND PACING, 2:15 class, mile heats,
best two in three. Purse $350.
No. 5. FREE FOR ALL, running 1 14 miles; pnrse $750.
No. 6. PONY RACE, free for all, V mile. Ponies 14.2 and
under. Purse $125.
No. 7. JAPANESE OWNED HORSES, running mile; first
prize $150, second $50.
No. 8. HAWAIIAN BRED, running 1 mile; first prize $300,
second $50. r
FREE FOR ALL, running inile; purse $250.
FREE FOR ALL TROTTING AND PACING, mile
heats, best 'two in three; purse $350.
MAIDEN PONIES. Maui Bred. "mile. Ponies 14.3
and under. First prize $100, second $25.
FREE FOR ALL, running mile; maidens 2 year old,
' (winner of third race barred), purse $250.
HAWAIIAN BRED, running 5 mile; first prize $250,
COWBOY, three relays of V2 mile; first $25, second.$10.
GENTLEMEN'S RACE, for members only; race horses
MULE RACE, 1 mile; first prize $35, second $15.
First Chineae Girt to B
eoma a Legal Votar.
: TVY Va
MI89 WTBA LEK.
lllss Myra Lee. a rouitly riiinpw
girl, Is the Brat womnn nt the niit
to register as a voier id tin count r.v
Miss Lee is an ardent huDi-ukM mill
will make tew-hlng brr lite wi K
First she will teni'li in a Lo AntM-ii-
school and later will ko to China. irol,
ably to Canton, where ithe will Incul
cate the principles of wtmuin Minriu!
as well as EnKltah and literature. In in
the minds of Chinese children.
Miss Lee, after scrndniitlntt with hon
ors from the grammar wbooltt ot
Angeles, received a dlpioum I rum tin
Polytechnic high school. Hpeclnlistlrnr m
literature. Her father. l.ee Kwni Sinn,
hi a wealthy resident of Los A uncles
and Is on intimate terms with tnnii.v
of the republican leaders in Culnn
c ' -je
This is not an advertisement but a Fact!
Since the recent installation of a new clarifying
plant at the Makawao Winery, the KAUPAKALUA
WINE has taken the deserving place of honor, as the
most delicious family table wine ever imported on Maui.
Convince yourself by giving it .a trial. Ring up the
M. W. & L. Co., Ltd., and you will be convinced.
THAT HOMEMADE LOOK.
The Value of the Flatiron In Oraaa
Few home dressmakers fully realize
the value of the hot Iron when nankins
a garment It Is not enough to tluisu
a skirt or a gown and then flatten U
here and there at the bulkiest places
The Irons should be ready for use
throughout the whole mukine. and the
additional trouble will be well reward
ed. On thick cloth the seams should
be spread out on an uncovered round
wooden surface, opened with the iron
or finger and then covered with a cloth
wrung out of cold water and ironed
over this until dry. In this pressing
process the Iron should not be too hot
but great strength and weight , should
be put upon Jt
Lighter materials should be pressed
over a soft cloth laid over the presMlng
board, and the opened seams Bbould be
slightly dampened by dipping the on
ger tips in water when necessary
Very delicate materials, like crepe de
chine, moussellne and satin, do not
require damping at all. i
Velvet and plusb may be pressed by
placing the material with the open
seam slightly dampened by the fingers
over the bristles of an ordinary
clotbesbrush or by setting a hot Iron
on end and drawing over the face of It
the dampened seam on the wrong side
of the material.
To make dress material impervious
to water spots dip in cold wuter two
muslin cloths large enough to cover the
entire width of the material. Lay the
dress material between these two
cloths with the right side up. Smooth
both the material and the muslin
cloths with the hands until perfectly
flat and press with a hot iron.
-1 nlilMimw iliwr i 1
We Sell These.
You want the best. Are you ruuty
for it this season?
We ara prepared ai never l-efore to mi 1 yonr
wants In vehicles end harness. Tbere'l Both
inc superior to whet we ere showing, in taste,
style wJ service. Absolute honesty In make
uu elcuuU. You will aaree w.W we tell jaa
ITS THE FAMOUS
No matter what tou want If It'a a heraetaaf
aoeoethinc that rune on wheels, we've
got It or will Quickly set it.
Coav In and Scare with u. Kreribodjl
DAN T. CAREY
WAILUKA, MAUI, T. H.
The aiaebaaer nemepleta on a
is Itr euareaice. Don't torget this.
SUBSCRIBE FOR Thli
LODGfc MA 1 1, No. 084, A. P. & A. M
Mated meetings will be held at
Masonic Hall, Kahului, on the first
Saturday niirlit of euch month at 7.30
Visitiuj: brethren are cordially
uti'il to aitenij.
HUGH IIOWELK. It. W. M
tf- . s Secretary.
Jan Addama to Deliver Address.
Miss Jane Addums of Hull House,
Chicago, Is the first woman to be asked
to deliver the commencement oration
at Bryn Mawr college. Miss Addams
recently attended the exercises at
widen the fellowship awards were an
nounced and was unanimously chosen
by the board to deliver the oration.
Dean Sonbonlsba P. Breckinridge of
the D Diversity of Chicago, and Dr.
Anna Shaw both took part In the
awarding of fellowships The Euro
pean fellowships, which are the chief
academic honors of Bryn Mawr. were
awarded to Norab Cam of Hereford
shire, England, and to Prances Allen
Poster of 1'rovldence, R. 1. Miss Cam
has held the Maria Hopper fellowship
for two years. ,Miss Foster took ber
A. B. degree at Brown in ll)0!i. since
which time she has been studying In
the graduate school of Bryn Mawr.
h'oldfng a scholarship in English for
two years and the fellowship in Eng
lish for the present year.
8o many women like the velvet tin
lulled corduroys that they will doubt
less lie glud to see the sauie weave In
troduced into the cotton rubrics
The new spring cottou corduroys
much resemble the velvet ones, though
they hove uot, of course, the same brll
llant finish There ts the same cordlike
weave, however, and the cotton cordu
roys will doubtless prove as good for
bard service as the other members of
the corduroy family.
And, being of cotton and nothing to
be hurt about them, these new spring
fabrics may very easily be washed,
which will make them more useful
Dictaphone For Blind.
The biiua stenographers are espe
cially benefited by the dictaphone.
which enables them to ose the type
writer as well as their seeing sisters.
Many young women who ubo It find It
disagreeable because of unpleasant
nelses, but no doubt this will In time
A Civil War Story
By MARTIN D. BOYLE
Tln following sclicdulc will k j into effect July M, 1911.
General B., commanding a brigade
of Federal troops, with an aid, reined
up one morning before a house in Geor
gia. A woman was standing In the
doorway, peering anxiously down the
iroad as If expecting some one.
"Madam," sold the general, "could
you accommodate me In your house for
"To' didn't see anything of a young
man com In' this way with a bran' new
suit of clothes on, did you'?"
"I did not, madam."
"Well, I deciar. I don't believe he's
comln' at all "
"Ferbaps yon didn't hear my ques
tion?" said the general, and he re
"Well, I reckon we can let yo' stay
here awhile, and If that young fellow
don't turn up we can give yo' a right
The general and his aid dismounted
and entered the house, where they
found a young girl dressed In bridal
The general asked for a room where
he could do some writing and was
shown into an apartment.
"It looks as if yon were going to
have a wedding here," he said to the
girl, with a very pleasant smile on his
It looks, rather, as If we are not to
have a wedding," she replied.
"Why so? Ton seem ready for the
"The groom hasn't come, and 1 don't
believe he's coming."
"What's the matter?"
"I don't know, and I don't care."
"Tou appear indifferent"
"Oh, it's ma's match. I haven't had
much to do with it I wouldn't mind
his staying away If it wasn't that
we've bad all the trouble making the
"A woman don't like to have the man
she is to marry go back on her at the
"I don't care so much about that as
having all my clothes ready and a
table loaded down with good things
ma's been making for two or three
"I should think they'd get stale by
' "Not the wedding cake. That'll keep
a long while."
'Terhaps It wfll come handy for
some other yonng man more worthy
of you and to whom you will be less
indifferent than this one who isn't
"But the other things the cakes, the
hot biscuit, the pies and jellies they
"Pity, Isn't it? I'd like to give him a
Toung Burge bad been campaigning
tor two years and during that time had
met very few young girls, ne was at
an age when the most natural thing
In the world Is to mate. He kept edg
ing closer and closer to the girl sitting
In a white muslin dress apd a long
white veil streaming down over her
shoulders. He was ready to sympa
thize with her, and she seemed dis
posed to be sympathized with.
"What time was be to be here?" be
"It's now about 11."
"Beckon It Is about that"
"When were you to be married?"
Burge fidgeted about In bis chair,
arose every now and then and looked
out of the window in the direction the
groom would come, If be came at all.
"I reckon he won't come," sold the
"I hope he won't"
"That's real mean of you," she re
marked, looking out of the corner of
her eye at him.
"You're too pretty and nice a girl to
marry a man who hasn't the spunk to
show up when he's pledged himself
to marry. If he doesn't come by 12,
the time fixed for the wedding, I've
half a mind to"-
He caught bis breath at what be bad
said. But if be was fearful of being
considered bold he soon lout that fear,
for the girl didn't reproach him.
"I don't suppose now," be continued,
"If any fellow should come along you
hadn't known before and offer to help
you out you'd be satisfied to"
The things wouldn't spoil."
"But how would you feel about it?"
"Do you mean If a no'thern man
should come along?"
"And a soldier?"
"I don't think I'd mind."
There was silence for awhile, when
Burge broke it thus:
"If you can get the general to give
me a few days' leave for a honeymoon
I won't mind helping you out that Is.
tf you don't mind."
"I can try."
When the general came out of his se
clusion the proposition was made to
blm with the luducement that the wed
ding outfit of breadstuff, etc., be saw
on the table should be eaten np im
mediately after the ceremony. He
needed bis aid's services all the while,
but be was hungry. A chaplain was
sent for, the couple tied and the good
Burge received four days" leave of
absence, at the end of which time be
returned to duty. - He recently cele
brated his golden wedding amid a
warm of children, grandchildren and
" Pass '
CLASS Pass. Pass. Pass. Pass. & i?rt. Freight Freight
STATIONS No. I No. 2 No. 3 j No 4 No. 5 No. 6 T4 . 7
A.M. A.M. P.M. P.M. A.M. P.M. A.M.
Kaliului Lv. 6 15 3 10 9 45
r, j Ar. G 25 3 20 10 00
I uuncne j Lv. 6 30 3 25 10 30
Kaliului j Ar. 6 40 3 35 10 45
( Lv. 6 50 2 00
w.,1.,1,., j Ar. 7 02 2 12
Wailuku jLv. 7 10 2 20
tr0Ki,,i j Ar. 7 22 2 32
Kahului jLy ? 2. 2 4Q 9 go
Spreckelsville Lv. 7 37 2 52 10 00
P j Ar. 7 50 3 05 10 15
lam ( Lv. 8 00 3 15 10 45
Sprockelfiville Lv. 8 15 3 30
, - j Ar. 8 27 3 42 11 15
Kaliului 1 Lv. 8 30 3 45 1 00
:. :::::: 2S :::.:::::::: ill ::"
j ft .I'.!5. 1 ::::::::::: .2.!?.r
Spreckclsville Lv 4 32
j Ar : 4 45
Paia Lv 4 50 -
Sprcckelsville Lv 5 03
Kaliului Ar.J. 5 1 5 .!.! .lv 'V
This traiu from Puuneue connects with trains leaving Kab lui for Wailuku at
3:45 P. M.
Kahului Railroad Co.
AGE NTS FOR
ALEXANDER & BALDWIN, LTD. ;
ALEXANDER & BALDWIN, LTD., Line of Sailing VesseiB between
San Francisco and Hawaiian P'"lfi;
AMERICAN-HAWAIIAN STEAMSHIP PO
A Home for the Feet not a Prison.
Has room for all five toes to lie perfectly in
their natural positions. . : :
MANUFACTURER'S SHOE COMPANY, Ltd.
1051 FORT STREET, ' :- : HONOLULU.
The Best Laundry Soap You Can Cet
YOUR DEALER SELLS IT.
Importers & Dealers
WHOLESALE and RETAIL
GASOLINE and DISTILLATE IN DRUMS