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THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1913.
THE MAUI NEWS
Kahului Railroad Co'.
Entered at the Post Office at Wailuku, Maul. Hawaii, as second-class inattet
AGENTS TO GRANT MARRIAGE
All Commissions issued prior to OctobeJ
I9t, 1913 to grant marriage licenses wit
be revoked on the 31st day of this tnontt
of October. Agents to grant marriage
licenses at present commissioned art
warned not to issue licenses on or after
the 1st day of November 1913.
Honolulu. October II, 1913.
D. L. CONKUNG,
Treasurer, Territory of Hawaii.
Oct. 18, 25, Nov. 1. 8, 15, 22.
A. Republican Paper Published in the Interest ol the People
Issued Every Saturday.
maul Publishing Company, Limited.;
Proprietors and Publlahsra
Subscription Rates, in Advance $2.00 per Year, $1.25 Six Month
$2.50 per year when not in advance
The term "Window" Indicates two pieces (upper and lower sash)
V . L, Stelennor
Editor find JVlanagar
OCTOBER 25, 1913
CHBAP LIVING (?)
PRESIDENT WILSON has reason to exult, for the measure is
his Tariff in a more pre-eminent sense that can be said of any
other man in connection with any other Tariff in our history.
Usually the name of the chairman of the House's Committee of Ways
and Means has been attached to the Tariff adopted during his service;
and we have seen that Mr. Underwood mentioned in this connection,
says The Irish World.
But this is the Wilson Tariff, and no other name fits it. From its
inception he has watched its provisos, scanned its list of supporters,
and pressed its adoption in terms never used by any of his predecessors
in office. The schoolmaster's style has been in evidence at every turn;
and both House and Senate, and their Democratic caucuses, have res
ponded to his orders with the promptness of good little boys, who are
expecting a good report on their labors.
THE Mill engineers convention in Honolulu can but result in
good, and the getting together of the men who "make the wheels
go round" is a fine idea. There can be no doubt that a free ex
change of ideas will benefit everyone. In the past there has been too
much of the idea that improvements should be kept secret. The real
scheme should be to make every improvement and invention know at
once, so that the whole sugar community can adopt them. What is
good for one company is good for the other, and for the whole group
as well. We all live off, or on, sugar, and all sensible men know that
without the plantations we would be a very small, poverty stricken lot.
Anything that can reduce the cost of producing sugar should be made
know at once, as we all benefit from such improvements.
THERE is a lot of truth in Mr. A. Gartley's remark made in San
Francisco. When he stated that the people of Hawaii were wor
rying more (at present) about the low price of sugar, than about
the "free sugar" of the future, he hit the nail on the head. With the
present price of sugar and no possibility of free sugar, many dividend
paying plantations of the past, have had to cut out dividends long be
fore the crop that will be harvested and affected by the change in the
tariff is marketed. However, free sugar, if it ever comes, will mean the
end of everything. Talk about pines, small farmers and other schemes
is allnonsense. Oahu will probably pull along by living on the soldiers,
but what about the other islands, where soldiers are not quartered?
THE Progressive Party must feel highly honored by the fact that
ex-governor Sulzer, of New York, has been so much approved of
by the New York branch of the Bull Moose brigade, as to be
offered a nomination to Congress. It would seem to decent people that
Sulzer should be content to slip back into the oozy slime from which he
emerged when Tammany first got hold of him and selected him as a
tool of their interests. Sulzer has been shown up as a grafter and
worse. The fact that it is a case of the pot calling the kettle black,
has nothing to do with the case. Sulzer should be down and out from
now on, and to hear that the Bull Moosers have taken him up shows
what a peculiar organization that new party is.
When Mr. Underwood, three years ago, began a political campaign
in the interest of Free-Trade, he announced that he would make the
fight turn upon the high cost of living, and would claim that this was
due to the Tariff. He got enough persons to believe him to secure a
Democratic majority in the House; and this success was repeated last
year through divisions in the Republican party. Does he. or any one
believe that this Tariff is going to reduce the cost of living? Its friends
claim that it reduces the level of duties by twenty-eight per cent.
Most of these reductions are on articles which have risen very little
during the last ten years less than six per cent, says the Canadian
official who attends to such matters. The biggest proposed cut is that
on sugar, which will not be a cent cheaper under the new Tariff than
under the old. The Sugar Trust will make heavier dividends that is
The Democrats talked of a Tariff for revenue, when they were asking
for the sum-ages of the American people. They first adoped a Tariff
which wantonly threw away duties yielding a large revenue, and sub
stituted direct taxation on incomes to fill the empty treasury. The only
reason for this was that under that duty a new industry was growing
up, which might in time supply the needs of the country. They then
seem to have taken alarm at the prospect, and fixed the year 1916 as
that at which the duty would disappear.
One thing is certain. It is the last Tariff bill of its kind. American
business will never tolerate another product of such haphazard nieth
ods. In forming its new Tariff, Germany consulted 2,000 technical
specialists. It sought the wisdom and experience of its business men.
In America there is universal demand for just this kind of statesman
ship in Tariff legislation and it is bound to come in the near future.
The pity is that it was not sought in the making of the present
The victorious All Chinese team which has just returned from the
mainland and which has been on Maui for a few days this week, is a
credit to Hawaii and the lads need only keep up the same line of clean
sportsmanship in order to maintain the respect and admiration of the
people of these islands.
The following agents to grant marriage
licenses for the follwing judicial districts
in the Territory of Hawaii have been
appointed this day:
COUNTY OF MAUI.
Jas. N. K. Keola Wailuku
Geo. II. Dunn Lahaina
V. P. Ham Hans
Edgar Morton Makawao
R. II. Hitchcock Molokai
COUNTY OF KALAWAO.
J. D. McVeigh Kalaupapa.
Honolulu, October 13 1913.
D. L. CONKLING,
Treasurer, Territory of Hawaii.
Oct. 18, 25, Nov. 1, 8, 15, 22
iJ THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, TER
RITORY OF HAWAII.
In the Matter of the Estate of SUKE
SABURO YAMASAKI, late of Paia,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS:
The undersigned having been appoint
ed Administrator of the Estate of Suke-
saburo Yamasaki, deceased, late of Paia,
Maui, T. H. hereby gives notice to all
creditors of the said deceased to present
their claims, duly authenticated and
with proper vouchers, if any exist, even
f the claim is secured by mortgage upon
rent estate, to him either at his residence
or place of business at Paia, Maui, T. H.
within six months from the date of the
first publication hereof, or within six
months from the day they fall due, or if
not so presented they shall be forever
barred, and payment thereof shall not
Dated at Paia, Maui, Oct. II, I913.
F. P. ROSECRANS,
Administrator of the Estate of Sukesa-
buro Yamasaki, Deceased.
E. R. BEVINS,
Attorney for Administrator.
Oct. 11, 1 8, 25, Nov. 1, 8.
OFFICE OF COMPTROLLER
OF THE CURRENCY.
WASHINGTON, D. C, September
Whereas, by satisfactory evi
dence presented to the undersigned,
it has been made to appear that
The First National Bank of Paia"
in the Town of Paia, in the County
of Maui, and Territory of Hawaii,
has complied with all the provi
sions of the Statutes of the United
States, required to be complied
with before an association shall be
authorized to commence the busi
ness of Banking;
Now Therefore, I, Thomas
P. Kane, Acting Comptroller of
the Currency, do hereby certify
that "The First National Bank of
Paia" in the Town of Paia, in the
County of Maui, and Territory of
Hawaii, is authorized to commence
the business of Banking as provid
ed in Section Fifty-one hundred
and sixty-nine of the Revised
Statutes of the United States.
In Testimony Whereof, wit
ness my hand and Seal of Office,
this Twenty-sixth day of Septem
(Signed) T. P. KANE,
Acting Comptroller of the Cur
Oct. 11, 18, 25, Nov. 1, 8, 15, 22,
29, Dec. 6, 13.
WAILUKU -:- PHONE -: - 57
Drays, Express Wagons, Buggies, etc.;
Harness and Saddle Horses; 7-seater
Cadillac, Frank Medelros, Chauffeur;
also 2-Ton Buick Truck, for hire Day and
Night. Special rates for large parties.
We guarantee to make all steamer and
Twelve Light Four Light Q Two Light
Twelve Light Plain Rail Window 1 V Inches Thick
Size of Glass A Size of Opening
in. m. Strength of Glass tt. In. ft. in.
7x9 Single 21x36
8 10 " 2 4 310
9 12 " 27 46
10 12 " 210 4 6
10 14 " 210 5 2
10 16 " 2-10 510
12 16 " 34 52
12 18 " 34 66
1 1 i
Twelve Light Check Rail Window 1 Inches Thick
Size of Glass I stpeneth of GIags Size of Opening
In. In. ft. In. ft. In.
8 x 10 Single 2 4H x 310
10 12 " 2 10!2 4 6
12 18 " 3 4H 6 6
Four Light Check Rail Window 1 Inches Thick
Size of Glass I stpenAth of G,as3 Size of Opening
In. ft. ft. In. ft. In.
15 x 28 Single 211 x 5 2
15 30 " 2-11 5 6
15 30 Double 211 56
15 32 Single 211 510
15 36 Double 211 66
Two Light Check Rail Window 1 Inches Thick
Size of Glass I gtpe Qf Size of Opening
In. In. ft. In. ft. In.
30 x 36 Single 2 WVs x 66
We are equipped to make odd sash or window. When plac
ing order give size of glass, strength, number of lights, opening
and thickness, and if possible send sketch.
Window casings made to order. We sell Sash Weight and
Prices on Application
Kahului Railroad Co.
Kahului, Maui, T. H.