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THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1915.
OUR NEW SERVICE
WE HAVE ARRANGED A SCHEDULE OF
- BUSINESS HOURS THAT WILL ENABLE
US TO BETTER SERVE THE PUBLIC AT
THE SAME TIME GIVING. OUR EMPLOY
EES MORE TIME FOR OUT-OF-DOOR EN
JOYMENT. THE 8TORE WILL BE OPEN
DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY
6:30 a. m. to 11:15 p. m.
Sunduy, 8 o. m. to 12 in.; 5 p. m. to 8:30
MAUI PATRONS ARE INVITED TO CALL,
LEAVE THEIR PACKAGES AND USE THE
BENSON, SMITH Sr CO., Ltd.
THE REXAL 8TORE
Fort and Hot I
I The Matthews Light
Solves the problem of efficient light and power
at the lowest possible cost for your home,
business place or factory.
One of these independent plants will furnish
you w ith 32-volt current at the very low price
of 3c per kilowat hour.
There are two sizes of plant.
For additional information, communicate with, "
Honolulu Iron Works Co.
WAILUKU HARDWARE CO. '
Successors to LEE HOP
General Hardware, Enamelwara, Oil Stoves, Twine
Matting, Wall Paper, Mattresae, Etc., Etc., Etc.
COFFINS MADE AT SHORT NOTICE.
Adds distinction or "class" to your correspondence.
It isn't only the business firm or professional man
who now raises his correspondence above the
mediocre through aid of the printer's art.
Just your name and address in neat lettering at top
or corner of the sheet will add an individual touch
that at once raises your letter above the dead level
The additional cost per letter is trifling.
But of course much depends on the printing.
Itlaui Publishing Company
44 Quality Printers"
N. B. We have just received some fine new faces suited to
only weighs 6 lbs., and it is easily
carried in a suit case.
"Though it's boy's size it does
a man's work."
Write to the
HAWAIIAN NEWS CO.,
and Power System
Maul, T. H.
P. O. Box 83
Longley's Market Letter
Honolulu, Hawaii, Sent. 6, 1915.
Due to the scarcity of fresh Island
egRs and the good demand the price
has advanced to 5.r,c a dozen wholesale.
Duck epp;R ate also hish.
Island butter Is received In the Ho
nolulu market very irregularly due to
the fact that most of It Is produced
on the other Islands where the local
trade Is taken care of first, leaving
only the surplus to be sent to Honolu
lu. This makes it difficult to work up
a good market for this purpose.
The poultry market has improved
slightly. More chickenb in Rood condi
tion could be sold than are now bring
received. There Is very little tall for
turkeys or Pekin ducks. Already some
of the dea'ers have been inqu'ring
about getting turkeys for Thanksgiv
ing and Christmas. It would be ad
visable for all persons who have tur
keys on hand to notify the division
how many males and females and the
approximate weight of the birds as
soon as possible. As soon as we get
this information we can let the dealers
know and perhaps stop them from
placing orders lor turkey on the
const. In about two weeks the divi
sion will have c:ne specially fattened
young Muscovy clucks which should
meet a ready sale. On the mainland
young crate fattened ducks put on the
market at about eleven weeks of age
are very much in deman.d and there
is no reason why they should not sell
clL in Hawaii.
Local vegetables with a few excep
tions are quite plentiful and prices nor
ma!." A great many California fruits
and vegetables are being brought in
by each steamer from the Coast. These
of course cut into the sales of local
produce. Island cabbage is very
Fcarce. There is no tweet corn in the
market at all. Good corn would bring
about 2 c. an ear. Some sweet corn
recently offered was badly mixed with
field corn, presumably from having
been planted too near the latter. In
order to get the best price for sweet
corn if. must be well formed, all white
and tender. Small and badly formed
ears should be graded separately.
During the past year there has been
considerable increase in the acreage
of taro and as this taro is beginning
ot come into the market the price is
falling. A dealer said this morning
that he expected the price of taro
would go as low as 75c, and $1 during
the next two months. He also said
that the price of poi would also be
dropped with the lower price of taro.
There has been no bread fruit in the
market for several weeks. Good sized
fruit would bring about 65c to 75c a
dozen. Ripe pineapples are exceed
ingly cheap and plentiful just now but
the division has had trouble in getting
the fruit. Green fruit shipments con
tinue to go to the cat:t in lark a ,iun
tities. There are more watermelons
In the market now than there has been
for several years. The spring crop was
very poor due to heavy rains but the
crop being harvested now is good and
show little or no signs of having been
attacked by the melon fly.
There has been a slight advance in
the price of hogs and the demand is
Dressed meats are bringing about
the same price as last week.
Hides are selling well at top notch
Farmers can tell how much they
should pay for feed at their local
stores by watching the quotations in
the weekly sheet. To the quotation
should be added freight and otner
charges. A. T. LONG LEY, Superin
tendent Territorial Marketing Divi
sion. NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.
The tuberculosis bureau of the Ter
ritorial Doard of Health wishes to re
impress upon the public the fact that
the elimination of consumption from
the list of our most fatal diseases de
pends on each individual member of
the community, chiefly in regard to
the following precaution:
It is absolutely necessary for every
patient suffering from this disease to
detect the symptoms of it and apply
for treatment for it at the earliest
poasiblo moment, to insure the great
est hanre for recovery. In this or,
neciirm tho bureau wlshe tc call the
attention of the public to the follow
That deaths from tuberculosis in
this Territory are much less at pres
ent than five years ago, owing to the
intelligent cooperation of the public
with the authorities;
That the present indication (for
two months past) Is that an increase
in the number of these deaths is prom
ised for this year;
That the cases being reported at
present are for the most part of pa
tients in the Bccondstage when hopes
of cure are exceedingly doubtful; .
That the experience of the bureau
now confirms its previous statements
that patients in the first stage of the
disease who place themselves under
competent treatment can look forward
to an ultimate euro with a great de
gree of confidence, and that this as
surance is strongly reaffirmed;
That the early symptoms of tuber
culosis are slight and may be easily
overlooked; that they consist of a
slight cough; persisting for several
weeks or more; afternoon fevers;
night sweats; loss of appetite; a feel
ing of lassitude and disinclination to
That if every person suspecting
these fcymploms in himself will report
at once to a physician, asking for a
careful clinical examination of the
chest and bacteriological examination
of the sputum, a great deal of sorrow
will be saved a very great number of
individuals in Hawaii in the coming
That the tuberculosis bureau w'll ex
tend its advice and assistance to all
who seek it in this connection, with
the utmost cheerfulness and all con
fidences will be duly respected, as pro
vided by law.
Honolulu, September 8, 1915.
FOR SALE: One 4 horsepower
Fairbanks-Morse gas engine in excel
lent condition. Also lot of shafting,
pulleys, and belts. Inquire, Maui New
Office, Wailuku. tf.
CHAR In Honolulu. September 7,
1915, Mrs Char Kim Ilee, of 1 IS7
Liliiia street, widow, a native of
China, eighty-nine years old.
KAM ALII K ANE At the Insane Asy
lum, Honolulu, September C, 1315,
David W. Kamaliikane, Hawaiian,
widower, seventy-eight years old.
MANN In Honolulu, September R,
1915, William Mann, territorial
board of hea'.th sanitary inspector,
of 1201 Lunalilo street, a native of
England, fifty-two years old.
I3ENEVIDES. In Honolulu, Septem
ber 3, lltlS, Joseph licnevides, of
1865F Liliha street, a native of La
goa, Island of St. Michaels, Azores,
Portugal, sevejity-two years M.
CORHEA In Honolulu .September 4,
1915, John M. C. Correa, of 1541
Fort street, married, a native of
Funchal, Island of Madeira, t'oitu
gal, fifty-one years old.
PHILLIPS At the Insane Asylum,
Honolulu, September 4, 1915, Manuel
Phillips, formerly of Pauoa. hack
driver, a native of Panama, fifty-five
HEEN. In Honolulu. September 3,
1915, George Arthur Meheuln Her n,
of Christley lane, married, a native
of Ifono'ulu, twenty-one years old.
DENNETT In Honolulu, September 3
1915, Capt. R. F. Bennett, of 1S63
Kalakaua avenue, a native of Eng
land, forty-nine years old.
STONE In Honolulu, September 3,
1915, Mrs. William H. Stone, of Ku
nawai lane, a native of Kohala, Ha
waii, thirty-nve years old.
MILLER In Nashville. Tennessee,
September, 1915, Mrs. Robert J. Mil
ler, sister of Mrs. William C. Furer
and Dr. George A. Braiy of Hono
lulu. BERTELMANN. In Honolulu, Sep
tember 2, 1915, Mrs. Susan C. Ber-
telman, widow of Christian H. Bertel
mnnn, of 1513 Leilani street, a na
tive of Kauai, seventy-four years old.
MAERTENS In Bremen, Germany,
July 21,. 1915, William L. Macrtens.
formerly of Honolu'u, seventy-four
HARRISON In San Francisco. Cali
fornia, September 7, 1915. Arthur
Harrison, married, sixty-eight years
old. former resident and contractor
in Honolulu. Deceased was a brother
of Fred Harrison and brother-in-law
of Fred L. Waldron; leaves widow
and a son, the latter a building in
spector in Sacramento.
KEAI.AULA At the Queen's Hospi
tal. Honolulu, September 8, 1915,
George Kealau'.a. Of 96 Iwflei road,
a native of Hana, Maui, thirty-eight
KAUEE. At the Queen's Hospital,
Honolulu, September 8, 1915, John
Kauee, of School and Fort street,
widower, a native of Kauai, forty
one years old.
THE NEXT MAIL8.
Malls are due from the following
points as follows:
San Francisco Per Matsonia, Sept 14.
Yokohama Fer Chiyo Maru, Sept. 14.
Australia Per Niagara, Oct. 6.
Malls will leave, for the following
points as follows:
San Francisco Per Chiyo Maru; Ma-
noa, Sept. 14.
Australia Per Niagara, Oct. 6.
Vancouver Per Niagara, Sept. 17.
(Mails subject to correction on ar
rival of ships.)
A. J. Drexal, who is a volunteer in
the automobile service of the British
army, wrote in a recent letter to Phil
"As Kitchener said, or didn't say, to
Cobb, our trenches stretch like a gray
snake from Switzerland fo the sea.
And what hard work our young sol
diers have, let me tell you, digging
"I saw- a young soldier in a half
finished trench lay down his shovel
the other day and light his pipe.
" 'Here, what did you lay down that
shovel for?' the sergeant asked.
" 'To cool it, sir, said the young sol
dier." You Can Never Tell
In a train of the Paris Metro, or sub
way, the attention- of other passen
gers was attracted to a pretty young
women dressed as a Red Cross nurse.
Presently a soldier entered the car
a soldier with his head almost com
pletely enveloped in bandages. The
young woman flew to him and asked
in a voice full of maternal solicitude:
"You have been wounded, poor boy."
The mumbled reply of the soldier
Naw I've got toothache."
Anyhow, He Tried.
The dinner was given by a colored
man named Ebenezer White, and the
Washington Green, chief deacon of
the little church that White ocration
Grace, of course, was eloquently
paid and at its conclusion Mr. White
began to carve the chicken. Then
Deacon Green became facetious.
"Bolder White," he smillingly re
marked, "do dat nex'-do' neighbor ob
you'n keep chickens?"
"No, sha,"- came the prompt re
spouse of Mr. White, as he deftly
pried loose a well-roasted wing; "but
he try hard 'nun to keep 'em!"
Tell What' the Matter With Him.
"Well, what is the complaint?" de
manded Squire Peacy, the well-known
Arkansas Justice of the peace, as
there entered his otlice Constable
S'.ackputter escorting a colored male
factor. "De complaint, yo' honah and
funky for de 'terrygation " replied
the culprit, before the officer could
make answer, "am a posthumous
creech in muh back, that kotches me
ker-blick every- time I tries to run.
Yassah, if it hadn't uh been dat-uh-way,
de cap'n, yuh, wouldn't uh over
took me in a munt o' Sundays!"
Kansas City Star.
Whot ever saw a free show tha
didn't have some kind of a string at
tached to it?
Those Who Travel
Ter str. Manoa, Sept. 10. W. S.
Beeman, Miss K. Copp, Mrs. W. F.
Crockett, H. K. Duncan and wife. Miss
Duncan. Mrs. C. Mcl'hee, Miss I. Mr
Phee, Miss Laura Sabey, Miss. A. V.
Tins, Miss A. Tarn Yau, Angus Mc
Phee, Mrs. Grace D. Haven, Miss Lucy
Per sir. Mauna Kea, Sept. 8. Max
Greenbaux, Mr. and Mrs. Salter, Mrs.
Lenoir. Miss HiUnier, J. W. Hope and
wffo, Mrs. A. C. Hill. Miss Merrifhan,
J. F. Silva, Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Scud
der. H. Johnson, Miss A. Meyer, iMss
Dunn. Mrs. Rollins, M. E. Gomes, Jr.,
M. R. Pereira.
Per str. Clnudine. Sept 4. Arthur
Brown. Otto Berndt, Bro. Frank, Miss
R. Caldwell, Mrs. I. L. H. Col'ins, Mrs.
Kealoha, Miss E. Dickens. Mrs. Cock
ett, J. H. Onus, Mrs. BOnnell and in
fant, Henry Bonnell, Edwin Bonnell,
Mrs. C. W. Gerner and Infants, A. Mor
ris, W. Kehula, Alex Morris, Miss M.
Huck, Luck Tong, and Helen Huck.
Per str. Claudine, Sept. 8. Miss A.
Quinn, F. G. Dowse, O. Kida, J. C.
Plnnklngton, E. Soper, Kuminoto. W.
A. McKay, Miss B. Groves, Ah Sing,
W. M. Mitchell, A. Arhock. Miss O.
Kamura, R. Harnett, Miss Mary Apo,
It. Johnson, Mr. Cutter, Mrs. Cutter
and infant, Mrs. Cutter's maid. Mrs.
I. Lihi, Mrs. I. Lihi's nurse, Miss L.
Akiona, Mr. McDoufia'l, Mrs. McDou
gall, F. Kuhlmnn, E. Kublman, S. K.
Kawaiaea, Mrs. and Miss Kawaiaea,
Miss V. Aiona, Mrs. Arhock, Masters
(3) and Mrsj I-' Sul, Miss Kawaiaea,
Miis Annie Kawanu, Miss Julia Ka
poi, Miss M. Kapoi, J. K. Kapol, Miss
E. Mauke, M. P. Manill, B. F. Vickers,
Miss Menezes, Master Menezes, Miss
E. Streeta. Miss A. Chalmers, J.
Chalmers, Joe Kano, S. Mishida, Geo.
Opiopio, N. Oplopio, Miss Opiopio, Y.
H. Lee. K. S. Lee, O. Matsiida, J. Fas
soth, P. Fassoth, J. Fassoth, Master
Sheldon, Master M. Sheldon, Miss Eva
Hanuna, C. A. Snhr, T. T. Takariioto.
Kim Kava, Master J. Groves, S. Mat
sumoto, J. Mata. K. Imai, R. A. New
ton, Mrs. Newotn, Master Newton, L.
K. Cockett, Mrs. P. Rosaro, Kuin Bo.'
Per str. Mauna Kea, September 6.
G. S. Raymond, Miss Crook, Miss C.
Case, Mrs. IT. Glade, two children and
maid, A. M. Brown and son, Wm.
Knight, J. E. Gannon, D. Fischer and
wife, K. Nakano. II. Vierra, T. P. Cum
mings and son, J. S. Wa'ker and son,
E. Vincent, D. II. Case, G. C. Murray,
S. Short, G. Awai, Miss C. Christopher
sen, Mrs. J. Fieitas and two children,
S. Tsuchira, W. Okasakl, Y. Kato, K.
Muraoka. S. Vchiyama, S. Nakamoto,
II. Hironaka, S. Pupuhi, W. Kaiamana,
E. Morton, Jr., J. Bal, S. Osata, C.
Per str. Claudine, Sept. 4. W. Craw
ford, Miss Rose Tarn Yau, Miss Silva.
(maid) Miss Silva, Mrs. Landgraf,
children, A. Ayers, Miss Afoong Ah
nlm, E. A. Mann and wife, K. Ban, Mr.
and Mrs. F. Brilton, Miss F. Apana,
Miss Shun Two, Rev. Shin Yin Chin
and wife. Ah Wing, J. Buchom, Y. C.
Kim, Miss Miller, Miss Meugler, M.
Matsumlna, K. Mibo, Miss Derlice, Jas.
Rolland, J. G. Zabuslbl, Jas Cuniming,
Geo. Kauwenaole, J. H. Bonlece, A. F.
Tavares, Dr. W. D. Baldwin, wife and
3 chi'dren, J. A. Caldwell, Mrs. Cald
well, Baldwins two servants, Mrs. A.
Ogder. W. N. Freil and 2 children.
Miss G. Serautt, C. F. Lewis and two
children. Miss Lewis, Mrs. Carta and
two children, Mr. and Mrs. Brown,
Miss Irene Cordeels, F. Tavans, L.
McNicoll. A. McPhee. F. Yoshimilo. F.
Haya-diida. Miss A. Ahnim, Miss P.
Willd, Miss J. Willd, Miss L. Kalani
aui. Per str. Mauna Kea, September 3.
Miss E. Oana, Mi:;s Eskew, Mrs. A. C.
Whee'.er, Miss E. Barker, Miss F. Dav
ison, S. Sono, Y. Uchida, Chas Davi
son, Mi-3. Carvalho, Miss Garcia, S.
Livingston, wife and four children,
Miss II. McCubbin, P. S. Amaral, H.
C. Waldron, E. Haiineberg, Rev. II. P.
Judd, G. G. Seong, Misses Seong (2),
Sam Kamakau, Wm. Kaluakinl, Mrs.
R. Keuuewa, M. R. Pereira, Miss Far
den (2). S. W. Ropero, II. Cornwell,
H. Johnson, D. Leith.
Per str Kilauea, Sept. 2. Mrs. M. R.
Sousa, Mrs. M. E. Medeiros, Miss
Glade, F. C. McCall. M. Gomes, Jr.
Mrs. Garrida, Miss Nascimento, W. L.
Newson, A. C. Rattray, W. L. Kekapa,
Max II. Leslie, Miss K. Leslie, Miss A.
Lindsay, Miss M. Lindfay.
STYLISH A XD YET
Expert Tailor in Town
Your Suit made to FIT at Chatanl
Tailor by M. Inada, an experi
enced tailor who recently ar
rived In town.
Try U. You Won't Regret It.
Watches and Clocks of all descriptions
Repaired and Cleaned.
Give Us a Trial.
MARKET STREET, WAILUKU.
VICTOR TALKING MACHINES
VICTROLAS AND RECORDS.
Our New Collection of
"FAMOUS HAWAIIAN SONGS"
is just out. Price J1.50.
Bergstrom Music Co., Ltd.
1020-H2 Fort St. Honolulu, T. II.
THE HOME OF THE
Steinvvny mid Starr
We have a large stock of
Inside Phiyer Pianos
at fair price and eay term.
We take old piano In exchange..
Tkijer Pino Co., Ltd.
LODGE MAUI, No. 84, A. F. & A.
Stated meetings will be held at
Masonic Hall, Kahului, on the first
Saturday night of each month at
7:30 P. M.
Visiting brethren are cordially in
vited to attend.
BEX WILLIAMS, R. W. M.
JAMES CUM MING,
AUTO ROR HIRE,
Comfortable and stylish 1914 Cadillac
7-Seater. at your service. Rates
leasonable. Ring up
NUNES, Paia : : Tel. 205
James C. Toss, Jr.,
ALOHA LODGE NO. S KNIGHTS
Regular meetings will be held at the
Knights of Pythias Hail, Wailuku, on the
second and fourth Saturdays of each
All visiting members are cordially in
vited to attend
E. J. WALSH. C. C.
II. A. IIANSKN, K. R. & S.
GET A 1915 3-SPEED
For Comfort and Durability.
Market Street, : Wailuku
K. MACHIDA store
Carrie a full line of Drugs and Patent
Medicine, Perfumes, Toilet Articles,
Books and Stationery.. Alto carry a
full line of Eye Glasses.
MAUKET STREET, : WAILUKU.