Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, AUGUST 16, 1913.'
(Continued from page I)
2b; Hitchcock, ss; Hoogs; 3b;
Izard, If; Inman, cf; Castle, rf.
The team is a strong one and it
will be noticed with interest that
Lyman the crack military ball
player will do the catching for
the visitors. Brown is down to do
"the twirling, but Al. Castle will be
ready in case a change is needed.
And All-Maui hopes there will be
need of a change, and that the
change won't to any good, too.
The Maui Maui people are deter
mined to carry off the honors this
year and even if the tennis be lost,
there is every chance of taking the
laurels on the bowling alley, the
baseball diamond and in the swim
The gala day of Maui should be
a beauty and the Honolulu visitors
will, doubtless, go back to their city
feeling that the Valley Island is the
most delightful place in the whole
The prospects of the Maui
YOUNG MEN'S SAYINGS SOCIETY LTD.
Statement of Resources & Liabilities, June 30. 1913.
Real Estate Owned $ 7,91900
Loans 28,591 i5
Cash in Bank 37 47
Territory of Hawaii )
Island and County of Maui )
I, J. Garcia, Secretary and Treaturer of
do solemnly swear that the above statement
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
Aug. 9, 16, 23.
Baseball Players Attention!
The Official Baseball
SpaWng Cork Centre Ball
Send for complete catalogue of Spalding Goods.
E. O. HALL & SON, Ltd,
Also a fine tan 18-inch
boot, laced in front, and
1051 FORT STREET,
tennis team appear bright enough
but, in the Honolulu bunch, the
local players will find a stifT pro
position to go up against. That
the Maui team wins is the fervent
wish of all the people, and it may
turn out that way.
In the swimming tank there will
be some close contests and the
honors may go to Maui. The re
lay race last year should have been
won by Maui, and perhaps the
trick can be done this year.
The Maui bowlers won in fine
fashion last year and all the bow
lers declare that they will duplicate
the good work this year. It is to
be hoped so for, with the bowling,
swimming and baseball to the
credit of Maui, the annual sporting
honors would remain on this island.
The baseball game at the Wai
lukiuPark should be a fine one and
ther Jare those who swear that All
Maui is sure to win. However,
there is many a slip, etc., but we
all hope for the best.
This evening there will be the
famous outdoor dance on the Puu
nene ;nnis courts, and the dancers
will 1 five a good floor, good music
and a! cool atmosphere so what
more ivnild they deisre? All aboard
this mining for Puunene.
Capital Stock $30,000 00
Surplus & Profits 2,147 J
Bills Payable 4,4oo 00
the Young Men's Savings Society Ltd.,
is true to the best of my knowledge
Secretary and Treasurer
5th day of August A. D. 1913.
M ; i
No Other Boot Has As Many
SHOE COMPANY, Ltd.
(Continued from page 1)
determined to put the matter in
the hands of the police.
The young man, when confront
ed with the theft of the ham, con
fessed to everything. lie was also
found to have stolen a watch valued
at about $40. Other articles, too
numerous to mention, were also
proved to have been stolen by
The deputy sheriff, when called
in by the management of the store,
went with Kaimiola to the latter's
house. There the young fellow
pointed out many things that he
admitted stealing from the Puunene
Store. He dragged the articles
out of all sorts of places and piled
them on a table. Deputy Ferreira
watched him very closely while the
articles were being given up. The
deputy had formally searched
Kaimiola for weapons before going
to the house with him.
When the stolen goods had all
been pointed out, Kaimiola asked
permission to go to the toilet for a
minute. He was allowed to go
but the deputy kept close watch,
all the same. When the young
fellow had been a minute or so in
the outhouse, the door was banged
suddenly. That was enough for
the deputy and he dashed to the
shed and was just in time to pre
vent Kaimiola finishing a job of
butchering himself. The unfort
unate youth had a pen-knife stuck
into his throat and was starting to
saw through his neck.
Deputy Ferreira grabbed the
knife and drew it from the wound;
he then bound a cloth around the
man's throat and rushed him to
the hospital. The wound is de
clared to be not serious and, unless
complications set in, Kaimiola will
soon be alright again. A watch
man is guarding the wounded man
till he can be taken to court.
(Continued from page 1)
dieted on Soma. The man's left
eye was split in two and the knife
gash extended right around his
cheek bone to his nose, the tip of
which was split open. The knife
then had glanced on to the right
side of the unfortunate's lip and
laid open the teeth. Another gash
nearly severed the left hand and a
final slash almost cut the right leg
off. The loss of blood was terrible
and the man rapidly became un
conscious. The would-be murderer seemed
absolutely indifferent to the plight
of the man he had tried to kill,
and the crowd that gathered around
felt very indignant with him.
However, police officer Gomes,
who had telephoned to Deputy
Sheriff Ferreira, handed his prisoner
over and Hasegawa was hurried to
the Wailuku jail. There he was
charged with having attempted to
commit murder, and he will be
held on that charge till it is seen
whether or not Soma will die. In
the eventof the death of the wound
ed man, a charge of murder in the
first degree will be laid against
The cane-knife with which the
crime was committed was of the
ordinary kind. It did not seem to
be sharpened up for the "job."
The blows that were struck with
the knife were all glancing ones,
and they must have been delivered
with great force. The police and
doctor are surprised that the first
blow which was delivered on the
sleeping man did not cut into the
brain and kill Soma instantly.
The fact that the knife glanced off
the forehead and through the eye,
nose and lips, probably accounts
for Soma's escape from instant
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND CIRCUIT, TERRITORY
At Chambers In Probate.
In the Matter of the Estate of HEZE
KIAII MANASE, Late of Wailuku,
Ofdef of Notice of Hearing Petition lot
On Reading and Filing the Petition of
John W. Kalua, of Wailuku, Maui,
alleging that Hezekiah Manase, of Wai
luku, Maui, died intestate at Vrailuku,
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
istration issue to said John W. Kalua.
It is Ordered, that Monday, the 8th
day of September, A. D. 1913, at ten
o.clock A. M., be aud hereby is appoint
ed for hearing snid Petition in the Court
Room of this Court at Wailuku, Maui,
at which time aud place all persons con
cerned may appear and show cause, if
auy 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 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. B. KINGSBURY,
Judge of the Circuit Court of the
(Sd.) EDMUND II. HART,
Clerk of the Circuit Court of the
Dated at July 31st, 1913.
Aug. 2, 9, 16, 23, 1913.
STATEMENT OF THE OWNER
SHIP, MANAGEMENT, CIRCU
LATION, ETC., of The Maui
News, published weekly, at Wai
luku, Maui, required by the Act of
August 24, 1912.
Editor, Managing Editor. Busi
ness Manager and Publisher, V. L.
Stevenson, Wailuku, Maui, T. II.
Owners: (If a corporation, give
names and addresses of stockholders
holding 1 per cent or more of total
amount of stock.)
Est. II. P. Baldwin,
Pioneer Mill Co., Ltd.,
D. II. Case,
D. C. Lindsay,
R. A. Wadsworth,
C. D. Lufkin,
Kathyrn M. Case,
J. J. Newcombe,
A. N. Ilayselden,
Wailuku Sugar Company,
II. A. Baldwin,
R. C. Bearle,
Est. Geo. Hons, (F. Hons,
. Honolulu) Honolulu, Oahu
Millie 15. Hair, c-o
1). C. Lindsay, Kahului, Maui
D. II. Case, Trustee,
J. Garcia, Trustee,
II. P. Baldwin. Ltd.,
W. F. Pogue,
F. A. Lufkin,
R. C. Searle, Jr.,
J. W. Holland,
Known bondholders, mortgagees,
aud other security holders, holding
1 per cent or more of total amount
of bonds, mortgages, or other secu
rities. The Maui Publishing Co., is in
debted to the First National Bank
of Wailuku in the sum of $1500.00
evidenced, by a promissory note.
Average number of copies of each
issue of this publication sold or
distributed, through the mails or
otherwise, to paid subscribers during
the six months preceding the date
of this statement. (This informa
tion is required from daily news
papers.) Daily Wireless 100.
V. L. STEVENSON,
Sworn to and subscribed before
me this seventh day of August, 1913.
HAVE YOU RECENTLY
Ask Your Maui
Dealer for It
A letter addressed to us will receive prompt and careful
attention and MAIL ORDERS handled as you
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Manufactured from Maui Grapes
By a company financed by Maui
Grapes grown by Maui small
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GOODS ORDERED FROM US.