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Till MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1913.
THE MAUI NEVAS
'rr 1 j: r 1- r t
Entered at the Post Office at Wailuku. Maui. Hawaii, as second-class matt
Republican Paper Published in the Interest of the People
Issued Every Saturday.
'Vnut Publishing Company, Limited.
Proprietors unci I'liullshers
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V. L , Stevenson
JULY 12, 1913.
THK term lobbyist is offensive in that it implies mercenary means
of creating opinion and securing votes. Mr. Wilson insults
business men who are in Washington to give Congress concrete
information regarding the effect of the proposed Tariff schedules upon
their businesses by calling them lobbyists. This mild-mannered school
master President seems to be more intolerant than hardheaded politi
cians, lie is guiltless of business connection during his lifetime, yet
hv." dictates to Congress what shall be the government's relation toward
business. When thv employers and the workingiuen who know inti
mately what the effect of his measure will be upon their trade, demur,
he threatens to bang a wage-reducer higher than Unman, and he has
his spokesmen give out that if the Tariff is blamed for reduced wages
he will investigate the reducers The President knows that manufac
turers and agricultural interests have convinced senators that the
Wilson bill will do great damage to business, wiping out some lines
and depressing others. He knows that these senators would respond
to the meritorious cases before them. He knows that, without intimi
dation, his Tariff bill hasn't a chance. But he has his nerve with him
all right. He holds up the patronage and his managers throw out
hints of unlawful inducements in order to hold the majority to the bill.
This is not the way to frame or enact a Tariff bill which wiil play such
a part in the business destimy of this country.
CREDIT to whom it is due and, without doubt, the Sheriff of
Maui is to be congratulated on the way in which he handled his
police force on July Fourth Nothing better in the way of polic
ing could be seen anywhere. The traffic was taken care of in a manner
that was the admiration of the Maui people and the visitors from the
There was not a hitch and autoists could proceed on their way around
all sorts of corners feeling perfectly confident that although hundreds
of pedestrians and machines would be encountered, there would be no
danger as long as the police officers signalled to go ahead or to stop.
It was a lesson to the people of the other islands and judging from the
way many of them spoke, before leaving for their homes, the story of
how traffic is handled on Maui on big holidays, will be told every
where. Good work Sheriff!
THE auto inspector and examiner of chauffeurs for Maui is a good
painstaking officer, and he does his best at all times to catch the
speeders who risk their lives besides the lives of other people.
But. without proper appliances, it is impossible for the inspector to take
speed cases to court and win them. What is needed badly is a timing
device such as used in Honolulu. The apparatus only costs a few dollars
and two stop watches, at twenty:five dollars each will also be necessary.
With this outfit the inspector can time the speeders, take them to court
and prove his case up to the hilt. It is up to the supervisors of Maui
to spend eighty or one hundred dollars, and to thus enable Officer
Voeller to put an end to the dangerous speeding that still goes on along
the beach road and especially near the electric power house.
The Central Road through the Haiku pineapple homesteads is an
absolute necessity, and if the thoroughfare is not constructed the whole
homestead project may become a failure. It is a pitiful sight watch
ing six mules trying to haul half a ton of pineapples to the cannery,
and, at that hauling the load about twice the distance needed. The
money is available and the road should be built at once.
In a letter published in another part of this issue, Mr. J. Garcia de
clares that he takes care of himself and that the Morning Star base
ball team has never suffered from lack of attention. All we wish to say is
that if the rest of the Stars were as good as Mr. Garcia on the ball field,
the Wailuku representatives would be strong enough to take on any
team in Hawaii.
E. M. Watson and D. E. Metzger would make a fine running team
and the Territory would be safe in their hands. Watson as Governor,
and Metzger as Secretary, would be the right kind of men to have in
the chief offices at the Capitol building.
Most people are still talking about Maui's Fourth. And there is
every reason to do so. It was great and the clean racing, the genial
crowd and the genuine hospitality shown by everyone, marked the day
as the best of all Island holidays.
The movement to "see Hawaii first" means the whole group and
Maui is right in line. This isle has attractions that cannot be found on
any of the others and the people of Honolulu should get wise to the
excellent climate we enjoy.
A Protective Tariff bill is the red flag to the Tear Off party bulls and
their rage is being vented by a nearly total destruction of Protection to
Ameiican production and its employment of millions of men and
Wilson is a whale for school teachers and newspapermen. Professor
Bryan is the latest "choice" for Governor of Hawaii. The Professor
adorns the position he now holds. Let it go at that Woodrow.
Being a member of the Star Base
ball Team, I am anxious to set my
self right with your readers, and
would very much like to refute the
charge made in last week's issue, or
rnther the infe rence that "if some
of the players took as much care of
themselves as Son res does they
would be in better condition to
play ball Sundays " I have always
endeavored to take care of myself
for baseball games, and I feel cer
tain I have taken as much or better
care than Mr. Snares. I will nlso
say that I am a "Country Player"
and even though Mr. Sua res is a
city player, it strikes nie as pon r
taste that he should air his troubles
through the medium of your ' valu
I had decided to leave the game
some four weeks ago, but in view of
the fact that Mr. Snares has evi
dently endeavored to disrupt the
Star team, I am very much tempted
to remain in the game to the end of
the present season, even though the
Stars should lose every game. I
have always had an ink-rest in the
Star team, having organized it
thirteen years ago, iwul it does not
look right to me that Mr. Sou rep
who has only played one full sea
son, should tit this time make an
effort to break up the team.
When Mr. Soarea told ine that he
was resigning, I thought it was his
privilege, but when he thought that
he should have it mentioned in the
paper, and then discourage others,
I could not agree with him. The
Stars are certainly sorry to lose
Scares, but as Captain of the team
he should stay by his ship until it
rises or sinks. I think this is what
I will do, for the present season at
Thanking you for the space,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND CIRCUIT TERRITORY OF
At Chambers, In Divorce.
MARY AMOE, Libellant, vs. YEE
QUOX, Libellee. Libel for Divorce.
Territory ok Hawaii:
ToYeeQuon, Libellee. You are here
by notified that the above entitled suit,
the same being lor a divorce trom you
on the grounds of desertion and non
support, is now pending in the above
entitled Court, and that the same will be
heard and determined on Thursday, the
4:li day of September, A. I). I913, 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 Chambers.
Dated at Wailuku, Maui, June 23, 1913.
(Seal) EDMUND H. HART, Clerk.
J. W. KALUA,
Attorney for Libellant.
June 28, July 5, 12, 19, 26, August 2.
I.N THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE
SECOND CIRCUIT. TERRITORY OF
Think of the man who never did more busiuess than buying the
family groceries making Tariff laws for the great industries of the
At Chambers In Probate.
In the Matter of the Estate of ANNIE
K. EMMESLY, Late of Kailua, Maka
wao, Maui, Deceased.
Order of Notice ok Petition for
Allowance ok Accounts, Determin
ing Trust and distributing the
On Reading and Filing the Petition
and accounts of Antone F. Tavares,
Administrator of the Estate of Annie K.
Etniuesly, of Kailua, Makawao, Maut,
deceased, wherein petitioner asks to be
allowed f 129.75 and charged with $400,
and asks that the same be examined and
approved, and that a final order be made
of Distribution of the remaining property
to the persons thereto entitled and dis
charging petitioner and sureties from all
further responsibility herein:
It is Ordered, that on Monday, the 28
day ot July, A. D. 1913, at 10 o'clock
A. M. before the Judge presiding at
Chambers of said Court at his Court
Room in Wailuku, Maui, be and the
same hereby is appointed the time and
place tor Hearing said I'etition autl Ac
counts, and that all persons interested
may then and there appear and show
cause, if any they have, why the same
should not be granted, aud may present
evidence as to who are entiled to the
said property. And that notice of this
Order, be published in the Maui News.
a weekly newsnaoer urinted and tmblish-
ed in said Wailuku, for three successive
weeks, the last publication to be not less
than two weeks previous to the time
therein appointed for said hearing.
Dated the 16th day of June, I9I3.
(Sd.l S. B. KINGSBURY.
Judge or the Circuit Court of the Second
Attest: (Sd.) EDMUND H. HART.
Clerk Circuit Courtof the Second Circuit'
June 21, 28, July 5, i2.
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