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TIIK MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, AUGUST 2, 1913.
THE MAUI NEWS
Entered at the Post Office at Wailuku, Maui, Hawaii, as second-class matter
f Republican Paper Published in the Interest ot the People
Issued Every Saturday.
ic u 1 Rutlisli!ng: Company. Limited.!
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V. L, Stevenson
AUGUST 2, 1013.
FAULT lias been found in certain qiuters with the Senate for
having decided to amend the Underwood bill so as to enable the
President, at his discretion, to impose retaliatory duties upon
goods sent to this country from countries which discriminate against
American products. The argument advanced is that a retaliatory
Tariff arrangement is repugnant to the plank in the Baltimore plat
form which declares all Tariff schemes, except one for revenue only,
Retaliation may be a barbaric method, but is it not our only defense
against countries which refuse to trade with us fairly? Force is justifi
able as a defensive expedient for both individuals and nations.
As for the Tariff-for-revenue-only plank in the Baltimore platform,
everybody knows that it is unalloyed buncombe. It does not express
Democratic doctrine, much less American doctrine. Tariff-for- revenue
only may be a fine thing theoretically, and it might work out satisfac
torily if the whole world would adopt it but, under existing conditions,
it is a dream. None knew that it was a dream better than did the
delegates at Baltimore, who accepted other silly commitments, because
they thought it would catch votes for the Democratic ticket.
Is it not significant that if Tariff-for-revenue-only was seriously re
garded as a Democratic doctine to which the Democrats in Congress
stand pledged, the Underwood bill, which embodies the ideas of Pre
sident Wilson and the collective conscience of the Democrats in Con
gress, was drawn and will be passed in violation of that doctrine?
Tariff-for-revenue-only is an iinpraticable humbug. President Wil
son knows that it is a humbug, just as lie knows that the one-term
plank is a humbug, and so does every Democratic member of Congress
(Continued from page 1)
V. Espinda, If 2 0 0 1 0 0
Yierra, If 2 0 1 0 0 0
Ilorimoto, rf 5 0 0 2 0 0
Okamura, p-2b 3 0 0 0 0 0
10 3 9 24 8 C
Kama, 3b 5 2
Carreira, If 4 3
Garcia, 2I 5
Bal, p 5
Kngli.h, ss 3
Itento, cf 4
Cockett, c 3
YYY HE Democratic statesmen who propose to reduce the Tariff upon
B imported articles so as to place our manufacturers in keener
competition with foreign manufacturers who pay far less wages,
are going to compel our employers to pay the same high rate of wages
under the new conditions. That is probably a perfectly frank expres
sion of belief on the part of the Democratic disciples of Tariff for
revenue only. These students of a certain school of political economy
undoubtedly believe that without Tariff Protection our industries can
compete with foreign industries where labor conditions are entirely
different and where wages are very much lower, and still continue to
pay the American scale of wages.
But when they say to American manufacturers that they must pay
high wages, Tariff or no Tariff, they are going farther than good reason
will guarantee. When the other Y llson lann bill began to cast its
shadow over the prosperity of this country there was a rumble of dis
tress and a ground-swell of disaster before which any command of
department of the government would seem like commanding the ocean
to be calm or the waters of Iao to turn back. We all hope this
condition of affairs will not again prevail, but another Wilson is play
ing with the fire.
BRYAN'S PRIVATE JOB.
TTT II K spectacle of the Secretary of State of the United States
H spending most of his time on the lecture platform, instead of at
tending to his duties at the Capitol, is one that could not be
duplicated anywhere else in the world. Bryan is paid $1,000 per
month to perform the duties of State, and yet is quoted as declaring
that the salary is not enough for his way of living. He states that for
the past seventeen years, he has been able to save $10,000 per annum
over and above his living expenses.
Bryan was perfectly aware of the salary which he would receive as
Secretary of State and, if lie thought it insufficient, he need not have
accepted the position. That he knew the circumstances cannot be
doubted, and the chances are that he also knew that he could easily
fool the school teacher who is trying to ruin the United States.
However, the whole matter is being taken up by Congress and there
are indications that Bryan will not long remain in the Cabinet. And
that would be very pleasing to those who have not much use for a pro
NK of Louisiana's congressmen says that free sugar will bene
fit no one but the sugar barons." Of course not. Those who
are old enough will remember how "much cheaper sugar would
be to the dear people" after the passage of the almost free Cuban sugar
bill. But sugar has been from 1, 1 'c to 4c higher ever since
Rosevelt thought, when he was President, that a "reciprocity deal'
with Germany on the sugar question would be a great strike for the
dear people, but no one saw the ball come down. He also believed he
saw a light in the direction of the 'Star in the Kast" that would
throttle the coal barons, and persuaded Congress to put coal on the
free list. That didn't do a particle of good. Coal goes higher as
time flies, There is nothing in Free-Trade for the people, nor never
will be, as long as the business of the country is run on the basis
"Buy for a dollar and sell for five."
3fi 117 2G 9 5
D. Espinda. out in 4th inning.
Hit by fair ball.
Three Base Hits Bal, 2. Two
iasc Hits Isaac, Knuhi, Cockett,
Carreira, 2. First on Bulls Off
Jul, 2; Isaac, 2; Okamura, 2.
Struck Out By Bal, 9; Isaac, 5;
Okamura, 3. Wild Pitches Isaac,
Passed Balls Cockett, 1. Hit
by Pitcher F- Fernandez.
Umpire Chislctt. Scorer Cliil-
Score by innings.
Lahaina....O 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 03
B. II....:. ...3 0 1 2 1 0 0 2 09
Stars 0 0 0 0 2 3 0 0 011
B. II 0 0 0 2 2 3 0 0 07
AB 11 II P
0 0 1
0 0 11 0
0 0 2
0 0 0
0 1 2
1 1 4
0 0 2
0 0 0
II P A E
14 3 2
2 10 0
3 0 3 0
0 0 10
0 2 0 0
0 9 11
0 7 0 2
0 0 0 0
Wadswoith, cf...... 4
II. Baldwin, lb... 3
E. Baldwin, 2b... 4
Scholtz, If 3
Crowell, rf 3
Clement, 3b 4
Do Rogo, c 4
Xakatnura, ss 3
Macaulay, p 3
31 2 4 23 11
AB It II P A E
Carroll, c 4 1 2 12 1 0
Kahaawinui, lb... 4 1 1 9 1 0
Swan.ss 4 112 5 0
Meyer, p 4 1 1 1 1 0
Kalco. 2b 4 0 2 1 2 0
Viola, 3b 3 0 0 1,0 1
Enos, rf 1 0 0 0 0 0
Long, If 4 110 0 0
Robinson, cf.. 3 10 10 0
beauties of ridge and peak and
precipice which are gems veiled in
the gauze of rainbow texture; all
thus lends a dreamy fascination to
what is sensed unequalled in any
other spot of the kind I have ever
"Then again there is a fascina
tion in the tangled peaks of West
Maui due to the mystery of its
high-up canyons almost inaccess
able, some of them, where they
wind about among the mountain
tops and tilled with a luxuriance
of tropical foliage. One feels the
call of possible adventure while
viewing these seldom trodden paths
among the clouds, but the trails
are forgotten, I hear, by this gen
eration and I suppose there are
today few men who can claim to
know the mountains in whose
shadows they have spent their life
time. This very fact of the un
known right at your door, as it
were, is an incentive to explora
tion and I feel sure that the time
will some day arrive when thous
ands of visitors a year will come
from all over the world to enjoy a
visit to Maui and the ancient trails
will again be opened among the
fern clad ridges of West Maui as
upon the barren crater of llale
akala. "Yet it is this same Ilaleakala
which really dominates all of Maui.
It is so vast that one does not
realize how great it is; it is all of
East Maui and its gradual slopes
to the wreath of moi-moi clouds
which girdle this immense volcano
detracts from the real height of
over 10,000 feet to where the lip
f the largest crater in the world
lifts its sun-gilt edge above the
clouds. The sunsets and sunrises
from Kahului, where the little
town rests with its feet in the sea
on the isthmus between the twin
Mauis, is something to be ever
remembered. The sun sends first
a message of its coming, it clothes
the peak and clouds of Ilaleakala
with an irridescent veil of light, it
flashes its wireless message of an
other day along the slopes of
Makawao, and while the colors
ei -en and brighten over and up
on tne great mountain wuu me
bluest of seas lacing the rocks at
ts feet with foam lace, the sun
shoots up over the lower ridges,
the valleys are bathed in light and
all the island world wakes to life
by fair ball.
Three Base Hits Kahaawinui
Two Base Hits E. Baldwin. First
on Balls Off Meyer, 2. Struck
Out By Meyer, 12: Macaulay, 3
Wild Pitches Meyer, 2; Macaulay,
1. Passed Balls Carroll. Hit by
Umpire Cbislett. Scorer Chil
Score by innings.
Piuinene....O 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1!
B. II 0 10 0 10 10 1-
Kahului 1 0 0 0 0 1 4 0 0 (
B. II 3 1 0 0 0 1 3 0 0 )
(Continued from page 1)
That Hawaii will see the big" ball players of the United States in
action, is pretty well assured now. The team that is going through to
Australia will stop over for a few games against All Hawaii, and the
Honolulu grounds will be taxed to their utmost in order to accommo
date the crowds that will attend the games. The visit of the star players
should liven up the local games and the result will soon be seen.
The suspicion that malarial fever exists in Hawaii is very disquiet
ing, and it is to be hoped that there is no truth in the story that is go
ing the rounds. That the malarial mosquito is here, is well known,
but as no case of malaria has ever been reported, it was hoped that the
mosquito would remain harmless.
which leaves an indelible impression
on the senses, but a combination of
them all. It is all so beautiful, so
resting, so perfect in its harmony
of coloring and form, impressions
just soak in.
'Iao Valley is a wonder of beau
tiful surprises. The Needle
really only one of them, the one
heard about most, but to my mind
it is simply one of the fitting and
harmonious contrasts which go to
the making of the entire valley
The running water in its thousand
cascades framed in ferns and
strange tropical plants, the yellow
green of the kukui trees like
patches of cloth-of-gold hung on
the mountain sides, the spiri
clouds which twist and turn
changing hues about the peaks
opening quick vistas of hidde
Fresh Haas' Candy
BY PARCELS POST.
Half pound boxes delivered to any Post (Mike on Maui... 8 .40
One " " -5
Two " " " - 1-35
This candy is taken from cold storage
Just before the mail closes, and comes
to you in first class condition.
THE HENRY WATERHOUSE TRUST CO. Ltd I
. ESTATE, STOCKS & HONnS
UUYS AND SELLS-RE j
WRITES FIRE AND LIF
NEGOTIATES LOANS A
A List of High Grade Securities mailed on application
ai if iis ih ih m its in & si iis in s in t
f . U. iiOX Hit) a
Daily Passenger Train Schedule (Except Sunday)
The following schedule will go into effect July 1st, 1913 .
IX TIIK CIRCUIT COURT OF TIIK
SECOND CIRCUIT, TERRITORY
At Chambers In Probate.
In the Matter of the Estate of IIEZE
KIAH MANAS!-:, Late of Wailuku,
Order of Notice ol Hearing Petition for
On Reading and Filing the Petition of
John W. Kalua, of Wailuku, Main
alleging that HezekiaU Manase, of Wui
luku, Maui, died intestate at Wailuku,
Maui, on the 29th day of July, A. D.
1913, leaving property in the Territory of
Hawaii necessary to be administered up
on, and praying that Letters of Admin
istratiou issue to said John W. Kalua.
It is Ordered, that Monday, the Sth
day of September, A. D. 1913, at ten
o.clock A. M., be and hereby is appoint
ed for hearing said Tetition in the Court
Room of this Court at Wailuku, Maui
at which time and plaee all persons con
ctrned 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 iu the Mau
News, a weekly newspaper published in
Wailuku, Maui, the last publication to
be not less than ten days previous to the
time therein appointed for hearing.
(Sd.) S. 11. KINGSIiURY
Incite of the Circuit Court of th
(Sd.) EDMUND II. HART,
Clerk of the Circuit Court of th
Dated at July 31st, 1913.
Aug. 2, 9, 16, 23, 1913.
Honolulu Music Co.
Jas. W. Bergstroin, Manager.
88 King Street, Honolulu.
Latest Hawaiian Records
Victor and Columbia Talking
Machines, Primatono ant
Autopiano Players, Knabe
Fianos. Latest Popular Music
5 "J 3 7
5 9 3 5
5 00 2 55
6 2 .S
L" Spreck- "A
' kuapoko "k
.. Pauwela ..
L. Haiku ..A
3 00 li 10
2 . 5 A..Puuuene..L
0 223 15
G 12'3 05
All trains daily except Sundays.
A Special Train (Labor Train) will leave Wailuku daily, except Sun
days, at 5:30 a. in., arriving at Kahului at 5:50 a. 111., and connect
ing with the 0:00 a. m. train for Puunene.
BAGGAGE RATES: 150 pounds of personal baggage will be
carried free of charge on each whole ticket, and 75 poundB on
each half ticket, when baggage is in charge of and on the same
train as the holder of the ticket. For excess baggage 25 cents per
100 pounds or part thereof will be charged.
Vr rrif'L"it. Vnrpa nml rtlltnr inffirmatinn son T.ral Ti c.nn rrny rPQi.iff T I1
C. .No. 8, or inquire at any of the Depots.
l p v - v-mimr i'-i
We Sell These.
You want the beet. Are you rocty
for it this season? a-
We ar prewed t never before to tat A your
want in veliioiee and barnott. ThereT notb
inn superior 10 wbttt wo are chowing. in taste,
stvle al service. Ahuohue Iwneety in make
aarf imiij. You will asrea n.W we tell you
IT'S THE FAMOUS
No metier what yon want it li'e a harms or
uni tuat rmie on wueela, wo va
lot it M will quaukly to it.
Conor in acd figure with a. Evoarbody kMvM
tha v tare
DAN T. CAREYV
WAILUKA, MAUI. T. M."
P. 8. The Btudebaker nanwplats oa
Is its luaiaste. Lkxi'I lori at tbit.
M0at I i'Vss' U ,