Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1913.
I BY AUTHORITY.
Sealed tenders will be received by the
Board of Supervisors of the County of
Maui, at the Office of the County Clerk,
at Wailuku, Maui, T. H., until Saturday
May 31, 1913, at 2 P. M., for the con
struction of a relocated road on the West
side of Kakipi Gulch.
Specifications and blauk proposals may
be had upon application at the office of
the County Clerk, Wailuku, Maui T. H.,
upon a deposit ot Ten Dollars ($io,oo) for
The Board of Supervisors reserves the
right to reject any or all tenders.
By Order of the Board of Supervisors.
Wm. F. KAAE,
May 10, 17, 24. 31-
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, TER-
RITORY OF HAWAII.
In the Matter of the Estate of KEPA
KAMANAWAIIOrU, lateof liana, Maui,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby giveu to all persons
having claims against the estate of Kepa
Kamauawahopu late of liana, Maui, to
present the same, duly authenticated and
with proper vouchers if such exist, even
if the claim is secured by mortgage upon
real estate, to the undersigned at Hana,
Maui, within six months from date of
publication of this notice, or payment
thereof will be forever barred.
R. A. DRUMMOND,
Administrator of the Estate of Kepa
May 10, 17, 24, 31.
James C. Toss, Jr.,
Civil Engineer & Surveyor.
Office Market "& Main St.
Wailuku :-: :-: Maui
Honolulu Music Co.
Jas. W. Bergstroin, Manager.
88 King Street, Hoiolulu.
Latest . Hawaiian Records.
Victor and Columbia Talking
Machines, Primatone and
Autopiano Players, Knabe
Pianos. Latest Popular Music,
Harry Armitage. H. Cushtuan Carter
Samuel A. Walker.
Harry Armitage & Co.,
Stock and Bonds
B R O IC E R S
Member Honolulu Stock and Bond
P. O. Box 683. Telephone 2101.
Cable and Wireless Address:
COURT VALLEY ISLAND NO. 9239, A. 0. F.
Regular meetings held at "Castle
Hall," Wailuku, ou First and Third
Thursdays of each month. Visiting
Brothers cordially invited.
JOHN E. GARCIA, C. R
J. S. MEDEIROS, F. S
LODGE MAUI, No. 984, A. F. & A. M
(Continued from page I.)
Stated meetings will be held at
Masonic Hall, Kahului, on the first
Saturday mgbt of each month at 7.30
Visiting brethren are cordially in
vlied to attend.
W. W. WESCOATT, R. W. M.
C. E. COPELAND,
something doing in a day or two
wlien Pratt comes buck.
And still there is no news in the
matter of the governor beside what
uis come in the dispatches and
mails from Washington, to the
effect that there is nothing likely to
be done before September. Several
private letters have been received
and eacli points to a different possi
bility. It looks dark at this mom
ent for Link and Waller, and if the
sun shines on any of the candidates
it is Watson with some of the re
flected light on the manly form of
Metzger. It is not likely that there
eveP was so much dilly dallying
over the appointment of an execu
tive; why it should be so may rest
with California and the handling of
the Japanese question, which seems
to disturb Woodrow, or indeed with
the men in Congress who dare tell
the President that free this and that
will send the country to tne demni
tion bow wows. Men who are ac
cused of knowing anything about the
situation say free sugar will teach
the people to make sugar cheaper.
It is a long time since Hawaii got a
bounty for her BUgar when about
every otner agricultural product
without a bounty managed to make
good profit and pay off the mort
gage on the farm. It was thought
that with the McKinley tariff bill
Hawaii was a goner. But " the
country managed to absorb ideas
that resulted in cheaper methods
of making sugar and dividends be
gan piling up When annexation
was sought it was because the plant
ers wanted to save the bounty, and
they believed that becoming an out
post of the United States the bounty
would remain; that sugar planta
tions would not be disturbed in the
matter of labor conditions and that
all of the officials of the common
wealth would be selected right here
at home. This part of. the belief
became a fact to a certain extent
but it is said that when the annexa
tion news struck the islands there
was a continuous metallic sound as
of the dropping of hoes. Of course
everybody has prospered who want
ed to prosper, and money has been
made easier than ever in the history
of the islands, except back in the
days when capitalization was so low
that it was not rare back around
'87 to have plantations pay divi
dends of eighty or ninety per cent
in a year.
Honolulu had a visit from Japan
ese bigwigs yesterday, and the talk
one or two of them handed out to
their countrymen, was very strong
There was a good deal of speculat
ing as to the expressions used by
this waver of the bloody shirt, and
speculation was rife as to how much
of the same line of talk he would
indulge in on the other side. The
outcome will be interesting. Hiram
seems to balk at the final act in the
tragedy, and the administration at
Washington is holding its official
breath in anxiety. Johnson has
the look of a man who knows how
many beans make five. He has
the facial characteristics of a man
H. Hackfeld & Co., Ltd.
Now with the
First National Bank
The only ful.y equipped agency on Maui. Patronize your home
who speaks for himself and will not
back down but one can not always
tell from appearances what a man
will do. Anyhow Hiram is making
good copy fur the newspapers and
those in the front office wonder
what is to lake his place.
United States Marshal Hendry
picked up the alleged' defaulting
post-mistress of Bonnie Doon, Cali
fornia in Honolulu the other day
and will go back to the coast with her
on the Sonoma. The woman seems
to be all broken up over the matter
and cries constantly. But one can
not tell in a case of this kind
whether the defendant cries with
anger at being disgraced without
cause, or because she has been
caught in a game she thought sho
could beat. She is a good weeper
in any event, and she cries so much
the public havo handed out all
kinds of sympathy. The Filipinos
who are to be chavged with the
murder of the Chinese have not
much of that from the public,
which seem to wait for the day when
the ropo will stretch their necks.
They are a bad lot and you may spell
it with a cap B.
Some curiosity is expressed at the
action of Attorney Bitting in the
case of Mrs. Taylor charged with
smuggling from the Mongolia. As
tewardess she had privileges not
enjoyed by members of the crew,
and was allowed to take things
ashore so that when she carried a
box of something which the custom
house people said was opium, she
was not stopped at the gang plank
but was later arrested on arrival at
San Francisco because a passenger
laid she had left tho box with him
at a rooming house. The woman
has been held here under bonds for
weeks and yesterday when the case
called Bitting dismissed it for want
of a prosecuting witness. The woman
wiped the mud of Honolulu from
her shoes, for it has been raining
some, and twenty-threed for the
steamer that was just leaving.
The arrest of Newmann on the
coast for touching the till in the
stamp department of the post office
here for ninety dollars was sur
prise to his friends in Honolulu.
Few knew that he was an enter
tainer of joy girls at the show where
he was employed at night taking
tickets, for he seemed a rather in-
offending person. The story here
is that Newmann went to his friends
before his transfer to tho coast and
told them he was short the amount
and had not the money to make it
up. They got together and squared
the account and later, it ia said,
Postmaster Tratt heard of it and
reported it to the postmaster at
San Francisco more with a view to
having Newmann removed from his
job than anything else. But for a
person in the post office service to
take even two bits from the till until
he could get it from some other
place, constitutes embezzlement,
so Newmann's act was under that
head. He will be returned here to
stand trial which should be a short
one as he has already confessed to
the postmaster on the coast.
The women fight against bill
boards is being denounced daily by
Frazier who charges that all of the
work is that of the Advertiser and
not the women. But the billboard
fight whose ever it may be.asido from
Frazier, is not winning Frazier much
business. Many of the sheets and
paintings 011 tho boards through
out the town are unpaid for; an
nouncements of theatrical attrac
tions passed and gone are still there,
anil it is a Known tact that signs
ordered off long ago remain stil
and unpaid for. The Star Bulle
tin contains daily attracks on the
Advertiser over the dignature of
Frazier, but they are about the same
every day and are of lettle weight
apparently. Paul Super of the Y
M. C. A. comes to the aid of Frazier
in a letter defending him and his
business. This is not surprising in
view of the fact that tho institution
over which he holds sway patronizes
the boards to a limited extent, and
were it not for the fear of a roast
from the ladies who are trying to
make Honolulu beautiful, would
At Iyahaina, one of the most up-to-date
theaters in the group, is be
ing rapidly constructed and will
soon be ready for "shows." The
theater wiil be a roomy one, and
the many patrons of the "movies"
will have an opportunity ' to sit in
comfort, and watch all the latest
films and vaudeville stunts that
reach these islands.
The scenery of the new theater
is all being painted on the spot,
and Harry rarcelle, the scenic ar
tist, is putting his best efforts into
the "drops'' and "fronts." He is
an artist of much fame in the
theatrical world, and he is sure to
paint scenes that will appeal to the
audiences. The theater will "fill
a long felt want," and the proxi
mity to the wharf and hotel will
add to the popularity of the show
IX THE CIRCUIT COURT OK THE
SKCOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, TER
RITORY OF HAWAII.
At Chambers In Probate.
In the Matter of the Estate of JOHN
Order ov Notice op Hearing Peti
tion for Administration.
On Reading and Filing the Petition of
Kealoha Hootnalu of Paia, Maui, T. H
alleging that John Hoomalu o' I'aia,
Maui, T. H. died intestate at Paia Maui
on the 3rd day of May A. D. 1913, leav-
ng property in the Territory of Hawaii
necessary to be administered upon, and
praying that Letters of Administration
ssue to D. C. Lindsay.
It is Ordered, that Thursday, the 12th
day of June A. D. 1913, at ten o'clock
M., be and hereby is appointed for
hearing said Petition in the Court Room
of this Court at Wailuku, Maui, Territory
of Hawaii at which time and place all
persons concerned may appear and show
cause, if any they have, why said Petition
should not be granted, and that notice
of this order shall be published once a
week for three successive weeks in the
Maui News a newspaper published in
Wailuku, County of Maui, Territory of
Hawaii, the last publication to be not
less than ten days previous to the time
therein appointed for hearing.
Dated at Wailuku, May 8, 1913.
(Sd.) S. B. KINGSBURY,
Judge of the Circuit Court of the
(Sd.) EDMUND II. HART,
Clerk of the Circuit Court of the
May To, i7, 24, 31.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF WAILUKU.
C. H. COOKE, president R. A WADSWORTH, vice-president
D H. CASE. 2ND VICE-PRESIDENT CD. LUf KIN, CASHIER MNQER
JOAQUIN GARCIA, assistant cashier
THIS BANK offers a safe depository for your funds, paying same
Sells exchange ou all the principal cities of the world.
Pays 4 interest on Savings and Time Deposits.
Issues Letters of Credit and Travellers Checks for foreign travel.
Transmits money by telegraph or cable.
Makes collections everywhere.
. Gives council when sought by patrons concerning financial matters.
Make this Bank YOUR bank and use its services.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, SECOND
CUIT, TERRITORY OF HAWAII.
At Chambers In Divorce.
Maria Tetzlaff vs. Charles Tet.laff.
For Divorce No. 405.
Territory of Hawaii. To Charles
Tetzlaff, Libellee. Your are hereby
notified that the above entitled suit, the
same being for a divorce from you ou the
ground of desertion and non-support, Is
now pending in above entitled Court.and
that the same will be heard and deter
mined on Saturday, the 21st dayot June,
A. D. 1913, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon
of said day, or as soon thereaftar as may
be by the Judge of said Court, sitting at
Dated at Wailuku, Maui, April II, 1913.
Seal. EDMUND H. HART.
W. F. CROCKETT,
Attorney for Libellaut.
Apr. 12, 19, 26, May 3, 10 17.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OK THE
SECOND CIRCUIT TERRITORY OF
At Chambers, In Divorce.
Territory of Hawaii. Rosa Puaakuui
vs. Joe Puaakuni. Bill for Divorce.
Territory of Hawaii. To Joe Puaakuui,
Libellee. You are hereby notified that
the above entiled suit, the same being
for a divorce from you on the ground of
desertion and nou support is now pend
ing in above entitled Court and, that the
same will be beard and determined on
Saturday, the 19th day of July, A. D.
1913, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of
said day, or as soon thereafter as may be
set by the Judge of said Court sitting at
(Seal) EDMUND H. HART,
W. F. CROCKETT,
Attorney for Libellaut.
Dated at Wailuku, Maui, May 8, 1913.
May 10, 17, 24, 31, June 7, 14.
"De World Am Moovin' Ahead Indeed"
Convince yourself of the fact, by ex
amining the latest improved 1918, MIGHTY
MICHIGAN FORTY. The first Car of that
world famous make recently arrived on
MAUI NO KA 01
Maui Racing Association
FRIDAY, JULY 4, 1913.
No. 1 FREE FOR ALL, running race, l'z mile dash; purse $250.
mile dash; first
2 HAWAIIAN BRED, running race,
prize, $200; second, $50.
No. 3 TROTTING and PACING, 2:15
three out of five. Purse $350.
class, mile heats, best
4 FREE FOR ALL, running race, 1 mile dash; first prize,
$600; second, $150.
5 FREE FOR ALL,
running i mile dash. Ponies 14:2.
No. 6 FREE FOR ALL, Trotting and Pacing, 1 mile heats; best
three out of five. Purse $500.
No. 7 MAIDEN PONIES, Maui Bred; running race, V2 mile dash.
Ponies 14:3 and under; first prize, $125; second, $25.
No. 8 FREE FOR ALL, running race, ?8 mile dash; maidens 2
years old. Purse $250.
No. 9 HAWAIIAN BRED, running race, H mile dash; first
prize, $200; second, $50.
No. 10 COWBOY, three relays of V2 mile. Purse $50.
No. 11 MULE RACE, running V2 mile dash. Purse $25.
If you ever build
(or have built for you)
ANY KIND OF A BUILDING
You need to know about these
-SEND TO THE-
Honolulu Iron Works Company
FOR FREE SAMPLES AND CATALOGUES
Importers & Dealers
WHOLESALE and RETAIL
GASOLINE and DISTILLATE IN DRUMS