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THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY. OCTOBER 4,1913.
ii r l-o.
Just you watch old llilo grow.
See Hawaii first.
Oske wow wow,
Wela ka liao,
Hono-hono-hina llakalau I
Don't tell mama kulikuli,
She'll tell papa luli-luli,
Nui nui pilikia with me now.
Aloha, Aloha nu-i o-e.
Where are you going? To See
COMING ABOARD IN 'STATE.
Jack Wat Sublimely Happy In His Rule
Bear Admiral YV. II. Brownson told
with much amusement an incident of
his last year of sea duty, when the
squadron of armored cruisers of which
be was in command was in the Medi
terranean. At the Piraeus, the port of
Athens, shore liberty was given to all
The most common piece of money in
Greece Is the drachma. It is, of the
value of the French franc or the Ital
ian lira, but it is almost always of pa
per, like the old wartime "shlnplaster."
The scrip circulates extensively, of
course, and remains in use until it ac
cumulates an almost incredible amount
of dirt Nowhere else in the world can
there be found anything in the way of
money so uninviting as an old, greasy,
germ laden Grecian drachma.
The morning before the ships were
to sail away a typical old "salt," one
of the few remaining man-of-war's
men of the old days, found himself at
the landing at Phaleron ba' aoout a
half hour late for his ship's boat He
had enjoyed Athens, no doubt, and was
In a happy mood.
tlailing a native boatman who spoke
English, Jack asked him what he
would charge to take him off. "One
drachma," was the prompt reply. Jack
ordered him to bring bis boat to the
landing and then began to search him
self for the price. lie drew forth a
one drachma note, filthy and dirty, and
then another and another, till be held
In his bands ten pieces of soiled paper
He looked at the stuff with utter dis
gust, and then he ordered the native to
call another boat. That ranged along
side, and then he ordered a third. The
Greeks could not understand why he
wanted more than one boat, but Jack
kept on till he had ten of them in line.
"Now," he said, "shove off and, head
Also a fine tan 18-inch
boot, laced in front, anu
1051 FORT STREET,
for M m r-In Krp in single col
iMiin if jini want to uct your ninnry.
I'll brlmi up the ronr to see that yon
do It rlht."
Awny thry went over fl sen ng
smooth ns plnss, Jack giving Rtonto
rlnn orders now nnd then throucli his
bontninn, who Interpreted for the oth
ers. On nearlntt the Maryland, Jack
took his position nt the liead of the
column nnd ns he stepped nbonrd thi
gnnewny was henrd to say:
"There! By Georpe, I've been the
ndnilral of a fleet for once! Ilere'i
your 10 drachmas for your ten boats.
Take the dirty stuff. I've cot no use for
It. So long." Youth's Companion.
We probably derive more happinesi
from work for others than from what
we do for ourselves. To work for oth
ers consecrates even the humblest la
bor. Lord Avebury.
The Man Who Barked.
Writing of the queer old fashioned
squires who In the old days used to
stay nt Ilatchett's or Long's when they
visited London, Ralph Nevill, in "The
Iun of Pleasure," tells of one who
Winde a great sensation in the coffee
pnra when dinlnjj. He ate heartily
lincl drank deeply. "Each time he emp
tied his glass he made a noise similar
1) that which a dog might if his feel
ings were excited. Asked whether he
had any reason for this eccentric be
havior, he curtly replied, 'My doctor or
ders Die to take port -wine niid bark.' "
He Was Itl
Two men were once traveling com
panions on a railway train entering
Russia. One wns an Englishman, the
second was none other than Karl
Baedeker. They had talked for four
long hours over a wide range of top
ics when the Englishman asked the
German if he happened to have a
Baedeker that he could lend him in his
satchel. It was too much for the warm
hearted German. With a sudden and
overwhelming enthusiasm of friendship
he beat his breast with both hands, ex
claiming: "lllmmel! I am It!" Los
One of Toole's Jokes.
One of the practical jokes of J. L,
Toole, the famous English comedian, Is
described In the recollections of the
daughter of James Hain Friswell. He
and his brother actor, Lionel Brough,
dressed in ragged clothes, as they ap
peared in "Dearer Than Life," were
passing through one of the most aristo
cratic London squares on their way to
a photographer's to be taken in cos
tume. Toole knocked at the door of a large
house and asked the astonished foot
man whether his master was at home.
"No; he's not," said the man, about
to bang the door.
"Tell him that his brothers, the vot
ter and the pauper, called and we'll
come back later in the afternoon."
KAISERIN'S PET HOBBY.
Her One Extravagance Is the Raising
of Siamese Cats.
Apart from the usual homely Ger
man national domestic virtues the
cult of her well stocked linen chest, the
catering to her husband's individual
taste in the daily menu, the strong
personal supervision not only of her
own children's and grandchildren's
health and comfort, but also the moral
and physical well being of such small
waifs and strays as abound In Berlin's
charity Institutions the kalserln pos
sesses one really extravagant and aris
tocratic hobby. She collects cats,
breeds and buys cats Siamese cats,
the beautiful, sleek and glossy crea
tures whose light fawn and dun colored
bodies are surmounted with dark gray,
sable or black heads lighted up with
pale blue or gray eyes.
Pure bred specimens so marked
have been known to fetch between $5,
000 and $0,000. They are lineal de
scendants of the king of Slam's own
cats aud some years ago were so
highly prized in Paris that no elegante
of those days could successfully hold
her place in aristocratic society with
out possessing at least one of them.
The kaiserin owns and breeds these
cats. She gives them her personal at
UK: 7.i.fU IV
No Other Boot Has As Many
SHOE COMPANY, Ltd.
(Continued from page 1 )
were made, there is no doubt that
some persons suffering from some
thing akin to leprosy were sent to the
leper settlement. To claim that
"cure" have been effected when it
is not truly known if the persons
liberated over had the real disease,
is a sanguine way of looking at
Dr. McCoy gets "hot'' when any
one commiserates with him for hav
ing to live on Molokai.
"Why, I enjoy the life there,"
he declared to a Maui News man,
"and I feel perfectly happy. My
work keeps me very busy, of course,
and time slips by without noticing
it. When we want recreation we
go for a ride or do some mountain
climbing. There is fine hunting there
and deer abound. Why ve are sick
of venison now and seldom eat it.
"The work I. am engaged in is
most interesting to me. No, I don't
claim to have a cure for leprosy.
The Federal Service is too careful
to make any claim like that. There
have been apparent cures, but who
knows if the disease did not die out
itself? There may be cases where
the knife has done good work, but
there is still a lot to learn about the
The man who helped to clean up
Honolulu a couple of years ago, is
happy with his wife and children
on Molokai, and declares that the
climate is delightful and that he is
satisfied with his lot in life.
The statue of St. Mark on the
campanile in Venice dates from
the sixteenth century, and as it
could be easily repaired, it has
been placed on the new tower,
mounted on ball bearings, so as to
turn its thin side to the wind. The
statue, which weighs 2,649 pounds.
The bearings, with'two spheroidal
races, have 64 balls, l?s inches in
diameter, in four rows, and the
spheroidal form not only permits
turning but allows a slight sway
ing to take up shock like a spring.
STARS ARB PICKED.
Small minor planets have the
same appearance as stars, and their
proper motion often not easy to
detect is the only means of distin
guishing them. An instrument
for picking them out rapidly has
been described by M. J. Lagrula to
the Paris Academy of Sciences.
This is a binocular combination of
telescope and microscope, and with
it a colored image of a photograph
ic positive of the sky region is
superposed on the image seen in
the telescope. All objects in the
field of the telescope, except small
planets that have moved in to the
field since the photograph was
taken, are shown by the presence
of colored discs.
LIME AIDS HEALTH.
A teaspoonful of chloride of cal
cium, three times a day, dissolved
in water, is healthful and nourish
ing, according to the German pro
fessors, Emerich and Loew. Lime,
if taken in slight quantities as
as food, they contend, is a preven
tive and a cure of many physical
ills which now afflict humanity,
increasing the vitality of the organ
ism, protecting it from harmful
microbes, and curing inflammatory
Instead of throwing away the
shells when one eats eggs, it would
be better to eat the shells and dis
card the yolk and white, according
to the personal view of these pro
fessors. To Prospective Builders
Will prepare plans and cpeeifica-
tions for building of every descrip
tion. ill superintend construe
tion work anywhere in the islands.
Prices Reasonable and Satisfaction
FORT STREET HONOLULU
APPOINTMENT OIf FIKIv WARDEN.
Notice is hereby given tit :t t under the
provisions of Chnp'er 71 of the Session
I.nws of 1905, ANDREW GROSS hsis
been appointed District Eire Warden fn
the District of Wailuku, Maui, vice II
B. Penhnllow, resigned.
W. M. GIFEARD.
President and Rxecutive Officer Hoard
of Agriculture & Forestry.
Honolulu, Hawaii, September 26, 1913.
Sept. 20, 27, Oct. 4.
IN Till: ClHl TIT COI ltT OK TIIK SKCOM)
I'lKi riT TKUHITOHY OF HAWAII.
At Chambers In Probate,
In the Matter of the Rstate of
JOHN KALUNA, I.ate of l'aia, Maui,
Ordkr ok Notick ok Hearing Peti
tion for Administration.
On Reading ami Riling the Petition of
Julia Kuawale Kaluna willow of l'aia,
Maui, T. H. alleging that John Kaluna
of l'aia, Maui, T. II. died intestate at
l'aia, Maui, T. II. on the 16th .lay of
August, A. I). 1913, leaving property in
the Territory of Hawaii necessary to be
administered upon, and tiravimr that
Letters of Administration issue to 1). C.
It is Ordered, that Tuesday, the i.jtli
day of October, A. D. 1913, nt teu o'clock
A. M., be and hereby is appointed for
hearing said Petition in the Court Room
of this Court at Wailuku, Maui, T. 11.,
at which time and place all persons con
cerned may appear and show cause, if
anv they have, why said Petition should
not be granted, and that notice of this
order shall be published once a week
for three successive week in the Maui
Nkws, newspaper publis-hed in Wailuku,
County of Maui, Territory of Hawaii.
Dated at Wailuku, Maui, Sept. 9, 1913.
(Sd.) S. B. KIN'OSllUKY.
Judge of the Circuit Court of the
EDMUND II. HART,
Court of the Second
Sept 13, 20, 27, Oct. 4.
IX TII15 CIRCUIT COURT, SECOND
CIRCUIT, TERRITORY OF HAWAII.
In Probate At Chambers. 1672.
In the Matter of the Rstate of KAMAI
COCKETT, Late of Waikapu, Maui, de
Ordkr of Notice of Petition for
Allowance of Accounts, Deticr
m 1 ni no Trust a n u Distr i hut i no
On Reading and Filing the Petition
and accounts of Patrick Cockett, Exe
cutor of the Will of Kamai Cockett, late
of Waikapu, Maui, deceased, wherein
petitioner asks to be allowed 568.82
and charged with 520.05, and asks that
the same be be examined and approved,
and that a final order be made of Dis
tributing of the remaining property to
to the persons thereto entitled and dis
charging petitioner and sureties from all
further resoiisibility herein:
It is Ordered, that Monday, the 27th
day of October, A. D. 1913, at 10 o'clock
a.m. before the Judge presiding at Cham
bers of said Court at his Court Room in
Wailuku, Maui, be and the same hereby
s appointed the time and place for hear-
iug said Petition and Account", and that
all persons interested may then and
there appear and show cause, if any they
have, why the same should not be grant
ed, and may present evidence as to who
are entitled to the said property. And
that notice of this Order, be published
iu the "Maui News," a weekly news
paper printed and published in said
Wailuku, Maui, for three successive
weeks, the last publication to be publica
tion to be not less than two weeks pre
vious to the time therein appointed fur
Dated at Wailuku, Maui, Sept. 15,1913.
(Sd.) S. I!. KIXCSM'RY,
Judge of the Circuit Court of the 2nd
(Sd.) EDMUND II. HART,
Clerk Circuit Court of the 2nd
Sept. 20, 27, Oct. 4, 11,
ALOHA LODGE NO. 3 KNIGHTS
Regular meetings will be helil at the
Knights oi I'ytliias Mall, Wailuku, 011 the
second ami fourth Saturdays of each
All visiting members are cordially in
vited to attend
W. A. SPARKS, C. C.
A .MARTINSEN, K. R. &. S
The Winery is Full
Wo do not have to make excuses for Maui Wine.
Just try it and ask your dealer for more.
Kaiipakalua Wine & Liquor Co. Ltd. Haiku, Maui.
"What kind of a Gas Engine do
A letter addressed to us will receive prompt aud careful
attention and MAIL ORDERS handled as you
Pantasote for Auto Tops,
Curtain Fasteners, Trans
parent Celluloid for Curtain
Lights, Wind Shield Glass,
Leather Goods, Ktc.
FREIGHT PREPAID ON ALL
H. Mackfeld & Co., Ltd.
Now with the
First National Bank
The only fully equipped agency on Maui. 1'ulronize your home
L TL Automobile Painter.
OO JOCK Opposite Old Wailuku Depot, Wailuku. Maui
A general utility engine for Farm,
Dairy, Collce Mills, Pumping Plants,
etc. Adaptable to ALL needs.
An engine well known locally for its
fine performances. Burns gasoline,
benzine or distillate. 4IIP to 150IIP.
"The All Day Motor". A high-speed
marine and gasoline engine.
For further particulars ask the
COLLARS, iMIJLB and
GOODS ORDERED FROM US.