Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 191 3.
(Continued from iage 1)
mediate full in juices. No more
lo Hie people t-Jio li:ve sludiedthe
inostion from every angle, nor do
they see where living will le made
I Siiw whole dray loads of heef
no in on the Ventura the. other
Juit I find the cost of my sup
1 for the tahle at the same
; V not a brass f anion's difl'er-
o. Of course we cannot expect
? island heef to he cheaper he-
'niise it is raised in the hind of the
ree and the home of the Trust,
where there no duty on it. 'eef
that is sold with the neck and
ylmiik uncut naturally costs the
consumer more than if they were
thrown to the hogs, but the Trust
prefers to sell the meat as it is sold
in Chicago to the retailers, and
make the difference at the. expense
of the customer who buys at retail.
I had the pleasure a few weeks ago
J to examine a journal devoted lo the
markets and found that with the
exception of one solitary cut, every
pound of beef goes into the honies
of Chicngoans for less money than
we pay right here where it grows 1
There are things about the meat
', ' business we do not understand, and
they are not going to give us a
; hance to learn. Surely the fault
i . lies with the wholesaler, not the
retailer. The investigation of the
Trust may mean something and it
' may not. I see Maui keeps singular-
. ly out of it and only Ililo and
llofl.iulu'c5Bes under the eye of
i am of the opinion that when
t'.negro regiment the 25th Inf.
le here, it was the belief of the
zens that no woman would be
t"e on the streets alone at night,
id that it has been a disappoint
, '., nt to them that up to a' few days
..jilgo nothing had happened. But the
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spell was broken last month by a
private in one of the companies
outraging a poor old eighty-year old
Hawaiian. Naturally there seems
to be but one punishment for the
man in this territory, where death
is the penalty for such crimes. Hav
ing escape the anger of his com
rades by a miracle there should be
no further (hikes and escapes; the
man should go under the kaniani
tree in jig time and let lfim dance
the jig at the end of a rope. It i
said his comrades are highly in
censed at the crime of the man for
they wished their regiment to keep
a clean slate in the country. '
This incident in the history of the
2.)th, is in strong contrast to the
good intentions of Inspector Halscy,
who determined to purify Hono
l'A no uialter the cost. It will be
s;iw! that the affair took place be
fore the Iwilei raids were made,
which will be admitted, but now
that they have been what will be
the result? The public here cannot
get it out of their heads that llalsey
is more prompted by a desire for
revenge on the Japanese who change
hjm with grafting, than by a desire
to have Honolulu, a shipping port
in mid-Pacific, where soldiers are
stationed and vessels, domestic and
foreign are constantly reaching,
perfectly moral place.
There is n sanitary as well as
moral side to the question and llal
sey seems to be overlooking both.
However, he show's the same lim
itod use of discretion as the average
federal officer is guilty of showing at
any time. As the Tropic Topics
wisely remarked the other day the
"deporting of ninety-three denizens
of the underworld leaves Tin open
ing for ninety-three others who will
Street improvements are going
along in good shape in Honolulu
and before long there will be a
noticeable improvement on Fort
street for which the property own
ers are asked to pay one half. This
rr- f 'Y
is the custom in many cities on the
mainland and there is no kick about
it' for the reason that every improve
ment lo the street adds to the value
of the property. There is no reason
why Honolulu should not have as
good streets as any place in the
world, and it will have if the mem
ber from the fourth in the board of
supervisors will just bury the ham
mer he is using against the bituli-
thic paving and allow work to go
ahead. -The very men who are
paying for half the work on Fort
street, say the member is making a
mistake in the interest of economy,
all tax payers who are progressive
want money spent for permanent
pavements. Good streets and side
walks help so much' in advancing
the city m the eyes of the tourists,
that not a dollar should be spared
when it is used in this discretion.
It is astonishing the interest taken
in the base ball series which began
five thousand miles away yesterday.
Thousands of dollars are said to
have changed hands on the result,
and when the news came in that
the Athletic won by a score of six to
four, there was a scampering from
the points where the news was post
ed to the places where the stake
holders were located. The result
seemed to have been foretold in the
dispatches, but there arc those who
took McGraw'a word for it and
backed the New York team heavily.
It was a coincidence that Baker,
whose home run won' the series for
the Athletics two years ago, should
get in another good lick on this
first game- He is good with the
stick and is likely to keep up the
Has the law relating to gambling
changed? Some years ago there
was a yacht raffled in Ililo and a
dispute followed; the man who got
the yacht did not win it, and the
man who really won it did not get
it, so a complaint was made to the
sheriff with the gratifying result
that he told the man who made it
that if lie made any fus3 he ould
put all interested under arrest for
gambling and confiscate the yacht.
Now I read in the paper that a
Honolulu man, recently won a race
horse and nothing was said about it.
I do not believe the law has been
changed, but there is another kind
of sheriff in the place, a nuhi who
uses some judgment and takes
things as they come; he is not out
to knork a fellow because he is tak
ing a gambler's chance to win. The
trouble in the past, as regard gam
bling, has been that judgment was
not used by the oflieers. For in
stance the fact that a game was
going constantly in the Young was
known to every schoolboy and crap
shooter in the city; it was only the
police who saw the Chinese playing
checkers, while the big bugs were
playing for money in high amounts.
It is believed the game is over and
there will be no more of it until a
new hotel is built.
Duke Kahanamoku, Hawaii's
favorite swimming son, has fiddly
landed where many other celebri
ties has gone before him in the
divorce court for he has been made
co-respondent in the case of Deerr
vs Deerr. People who spent much
time at the beach at Waikiki last
summer noticed the apparent dis
regard for the conventions on the
part of the woman and the some
what indifference to her wiles by
Duke. The marriage was an un
fortunate one but, when the bride
arrived here she was given entree
into the social side of Honolulu. It
is said that on account of Deerr she
was taken up by the women high
in the social whirl, and that one of
them at least took several opportu
nities to talk to her relative to her
doings with Duke but she seems not
to have been affected. It is mid
that on one occasion t ie s.vimmer
and the fair Englishwoman journey
ed to Hauula where she became a
guest at the hotel there and ho a
caller. She stopped for a week and
the days were spent in walks up the
gulches, both of them garbed in
, bathing suits, which costumes are
not admitted to lie worse than some
of the slashed skirts neither are
they appropriate for promenade.
Deerr says she has not been wife
to him since November last year
and, as a baby is alleged to bo ex
pected by Mrs. Deerr, the husband
asks himself a question or two. The
The complexion may settle the
question and a disgreeable subject
set aside for ever. Among the
swimmers of the Hui Nalu there
was a constant wish that Mrs. Deerr
would fall of the pier, hang herself
or do something real wicked that
would forever rid Duke of her pie
sence and, for a time, it was thought
the wishes of his friends were hav
ing weight. Dude Miller, captain
of the club, and owner of the canoes
at the beach, once forbade the boys
taking out the Deerr woman and a
coupie of her friends unless) they
paid the regular tariff. This had a
tendency to get Dude in bad with
the three women but nothing fur
ther, for they dug up the coin.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TIIH
SKCOND CIRCUIT, TERRITORY OK
'At Chambers In Trobate.
In the Matter of the Kstate of HEZE
KIAH MANASK, late of Wailuku, Maui,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given to all persons
having claims against the Estate of
Hezekiah Manase, late of Wailuku, Maui,
deceased, to present the same to the
undersigned, Paul H. Benedict, at the
First National Bank of Wailuku, in
Wailuku, Maui, within six months from
date of publication of this Notice or
demands thereof will be forever barred
Dated at Wailuku, Maui, this 19 day
of September, 1913.
PAUI, II. BENEDICT,
Administrator of the Estate of Hezekiah
Sept. 20, 27, Oct. 4, 11.
IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE
OF PEARL CARR, Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
The undetsigned having been appoint
ed Administrator of the Estate of Pearl
Carr, deceased, late of Kahului, Maui.
Notice is hereby given to all the credit
ors of the deceased to present their claims,
duly authenticated and with proper
vouchers, if any exist, to him at his place
of business at Wailuku, Maui, Territory
of Hawaii, within six months from the
date of the first publication hereof, or
within six mouths from the day they
fall due, if not so presented they shall
be forever barred, and payment thereof
shall nt be made.
Dated at Wailuku, Maui, Oct. 4, 1913.
E. R. KEVINS,
Administrator, Estate of Pearl Carr, I)e
Oct. 4 1 1-1S 25, Nov. 1.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, SECOND
CIRCUIT, TERRITORY OK HAWAII.
In Probate At Chambers. 1672.
In the Matter of the Estate of KAMAI
COCKETT, Late of Waikupu, Maui, de
ceased. Okijkk ok Notice ok Petition for
Allowance ok Accounts, Dkter
m i NixG Trust a nd Distr iucti ng
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 responsibility herein:
It is Ordered, thatMonday, 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
is appointed the time and place for hear
ing said Petition and Accounts, end 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 preseut evidence as to who
are entitled to the said property. And
that notice of this Order, be published
in the "Maui News," a weekly news
paper printed and published in said
Wailuku, Maui, for three successive
weeks, the last publication tube publica
tion to be not less than two weeks pre
vious' to the time therein appointed for
Dated at Wailuku, Maui, Sept. 15,1913.
(Sd.) S. H. KINCSIll'RV.
Judge of the Circuit Court of the 2nd
(Sd.) EDMUND II. HART,
Clerk Circuit Court of the 2nd
Sept. 20, 27, Oct. 4, 11,
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