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The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, January 20, 1906, Image 1

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MA.-
What is Best for Maiii
. Is Best for the News
MAUI NEWS,
If you wish Prosperity
Advertise in the News
VOLUME XII
NUMBER T 3
WAILUKU, MAUI, H. SATURDAY, JANUARY 20, 1906
ss: -
-5
PS-
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
ATTORNEYS
J. M. VIVAS
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Maiiket Street
WAILUKU. : : : : MAUI,
Doctors Weddick and Dineqar.
DR. WEDDICK
Usual office hours in Wailuku.
DR. DINEGER
Offico Puunono Hospital until further
notice.
NOTARIES PUBLIC.
EDMUND II. HART
' Notary Public, Conveyenoer and
Typewriter
Agent to Grant M'a&riaog License
Offico, Circuit Court, 2nd Circuit
HENERY DICKENSON.
Notary Public.
LAHAINA, MAUI.
DRESSMAKING
MRS. A. POOLE
FASHIONAB'.E
DRESSMAKING
High Street Opp. Wailuku School
A prominent citizen and leader
in politics threw us a bouquot the
other day whilo in our store. "What
a singularly neat store you have,
overythiny so up to date, and you
seem to carry nearly everything,"
he remarked.
. 'It is all quite true our stock is
now, fresh and up to date, and wo
do carry nlmost everything. Just
try us and you will find we aro quite
correct in our assertion.
MAUi DRUG STORE
V. A. VETLESEN, Prop.
of
IttHO
LIMITED.
Incorporated Under the Laws of
the Republic of Hawaii.
CAPITAL $G00,000.00
SURPLUS 200,000.00
UNDIVIDED PROFITS .$70,000.00
OFFICERS.
Chas. M. Cooko President
P. O. Jones Vice-President
F.W.Macfarlane..2nd Vice-Presicent
C. H, Cooko Cashier
C. Hustaco, Assistant Cashier
DIRECTORS.
E. D. Tennoy, J. A. McCandless,
C. H. Atherton, E. F. Bishop.
Transact a General Commercial
and Savings Business.
Correspondonco Solicited.
MONEY ORDER FEES.
Orders payable at Honolulu
for small amounts, current post
office rates, And for amounts
exceeding. One Hundred Dollars
20 cents per hundred. Orders
payable at any Mainland Point,
current post oflico rates or 30
cents per One Hundred Dollars.
HOURS:
8:30 A, M. to 5 P. M.
SATURDAYS:
8:30 to 1 P. M. and 7:00 to 8 P. M.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF
WAILUKU.
The Ban
Hawaii
WAILUKU, MAUI, T. H,
WORK ON
McGregors landing.
J. N. Gere here for Cotton Brothers to
construct a badly needed
landing.
NEW LEPROSY CURE.
Pcpalauj for thirty three years
Used Witter Water Medical expert to take
charge of Leprosarium decided upon.
AlcGREGOR'S LANDING AND
ROAD.
At last the constructinn of Me
Grcgor's Landing appears to bo an
assured fact. Cotton Bros, who
nave tno contract nave sent up
hero Mr. J. N. Gere, who is to have
complete charge of the construction
uniil its completion.
lne labeling will consist oi a
wharf 200 feet in length, running
out to twelve feet of water and
eight or nine feet above low-water
mark, with a warehouse building
containing also an office and wait
ing room fitted up with comfor
ablo seats, bt the shore end of the
landing.
Mr. Hugh Howell our County
Engineer has just completed a re
survey of the road to connect this
landing with the main road. This
will bo about 1500, feet in length,
on a grade in no place over 6
and nowhere less than twenty feet
in width. Thero will also be a
carriage stand adjoining the land
ing 70 feet by 100 feet at about
the level of the wharf.
This road will be approximately
1100 feet. longer than the more
direct route on the Wailuku side
of the landing but will effect a
saving to the county of approxi
mately $2000.
The total distance to McGregor's
Landing from Wailuku P. O. will
be 8.8 miles a little less than 2
miles further" than Maalaea, but
the trip from Wailuku to the
steamer will bo shortened fifteen
or twenty minutes for the reason
that the steamer can lio within 200
feet of the end of the landing, and
boats will not bo subject to the
terrific winds so frequent at Maa,
laoa. LEPROSY TREATMENT.
When Governor Carter was in
San Francisco last July, he was
called upon by C. H. Dwindle,
who introduced himself as a Yale
man of the class of '60, and who
spoko to the Governor concerning
the discharge of Georgo Pepalou
from the leper hospital of San
Erancisco as being cured, the cure,
it was claimed, being through the
use of "Witter Water."
The Governor saw Pepalou, who
had at one time tried to get into
the settlement at Molokai. He
was examined, ho claimed, by Dr.
Day of the Honolulu Board of
Health, who turned him over to
Dr. Carmichaelof tho United States
quarantine authorities, and Pepa
lou was sent back to San Francis
co, where ho began a systematic
course of taking tho "Witter Water"
for three years. At the end of that
time, he submitted to all kinds of
tests and examinations, nono of
which showed any evidence of
leprosy, and Pepalou was discharg
ed by the Board of Health. This
was the fellow who created a local
a leper cured and discharged.
sensation by one day walking in on
Geo. W. Smith, then a member of
tho Board of Health, and asking
to be sent to Molokai.
Pepalou spoke of the symptoms
and effects of the water, saying
that it was a severe test: that it
mado him dizzy, increasing his
pain and burning sensation, par
ticularly at tho extremities, which
had long since been numb. Gov
ernor Carter noticed that he had
lost a largo part of his right foot,
a consul eablo portion of the left.
foot, part of the thumb and sever
al fingers on each hand, but tho
wounds look healthy and the man
claims to bo free from all spots
and rash.
Doubt arose in Governor Car
ter's mind as ,to whether Pepalou
had ever been a leper but the man
stated that his mother died of lo
prosy in JNow York City, that he
was the, youngest of a number of
children, and the only one that
inherited the disease. When seven
years old, he was placed in con
finement in New OrleanB, being
pronounced a leper by Dr. Isidor
Dyer, who treated him there. At
that time, Pepalou stated, a physl
cian was brought from France to
treat the child of a prominent
cattle man of Lousiana who had
leprosy, and Pepalou was also un
der treatment by this French
physician. He made the state
ment that he firmly believed that
leprosy was caused by tho exces
sive use of salt; that the French
physician told him that there
must be something in the food
of tho people there that caused the
discease. Tho physician experi
mented with two children, and by
the excessive use of salt in their
food, ho succeeded in bringing out
a rash, then black spots and num
bness, until they were finally pro
nounced lepers.
Later on, in California, Pepalou
was examined by Dr. Hutchinson,
a famous English physician. He
claimed that while in Honolulu,
both Dr. Day and Dr. Wood, after
a thorough physical examination
and bacteriological test, pronounc
ed him undoubtedly to be a leper.
Before his discharge by tho Board
of Health of San Francisco, ex
aminations and tests were made,
which failed to show any evidence
of leprosy.
For more than thirty-three years
tho man has been under confine
ment, so that his habit of life is
such as to render him utterlv use
less in tho outside world. He
asked Governor Carter for permi
ssion to go to Molokai for tho pur
pose of aiding patients there
through tho uso of tho water, which
T 1 . , i.
ropuiou . uoiieves 10 nave enecteu
the absolute cure in his own case.
Govsrnor Carter was so impress
ed with tho man's record and his
tory that ho placed tho facts be
foro Surgeon General Wyman,
furnishing him also with an ana
lysis of tho water. Pepalou is now
at the almshouse in San Francis
co. Bulletin. '
FINDS TUB RIGHT MAN.
After a prolonged eclipse, light
has again dawned upon tho Feder
al Leprosarium project. It would
appear that delay has. not been
consequent upon difficulty over
tho building scheme, but in con
nection with a search for a suit
able man to superintend the insti
tution when it has been errectcd.
Now tho man has beon found,
and "something will be doing"
soon. This information is on the
authority of Surgeon General
Wyman.
"I have received a personal
etter from Surgeon General Wy
man, ' Governor Carter said yes
terday," stating that he has got a
man for the Leprosarium on Molo
kai. "That has been the cause of tho
delay, ho gives me to understand
ine wnoie prooiem uepenaea on
getting tho right' kind of a man to
make a scientific study of the dis
ease.
"Apparently ho thinks the build
ing a secondary matter. He does
not give the name of tho man.
"Surgeon General Wyman be
lieves that before long ho can con
vince uie people oi earnestness in
the matter By showing them there's
something doing."
'Is there no danger of the
appropriation, lapsing, so that a
new appropriation should have to
be made?" was asked.
"I am not certain about that
point," the governor answered.
"The Surgeon General has not
been in any sort of worry on .that
proposition.
TEACHERS CHANGES.
The following recommendations
from the teachers' Committeo wero
adopted recently by tho Board
of Public Instruction:
That resignation of James Oliver,
Ulupalakua school, bo accepted
That Mr. J. F. O'Corner bo ap.
pointed principal Ulupalakua
school vice James Oliver, at a sata
ry of $600 a year.
That resignation of Miss Laugh
nn irom a wainoie scnooi ue ac
cepted to take effect February 1st,
That Mr. Baptist be transferred
from Pohakupuka to bo assistant
at Honomu without change in sa
lary.
That Mrs. Carvalho be promoted
to vacancy caused by Miss Farqu
liar's resignation at a salary of $30
a month.
That Mrs. Swain bo appoined
assistant ronaKupuka scnooi at a
salary of 830 per month.
1 hat tho position made vacant
by the resignation of Miss Marcos
be not filled until number of pupils
at Pahala warrant the appoint
mont of a third teacher.
JLhat tho staff of teachers at
the Waiohinu school bo reduced to
three.
That resignation of Miss Paty
bo accepted.
That Mrs. Clement bo appointed
assistant at Puuneno at salary of
$40 per month.
Hint Miss Pihi be transferred
from Honokawai to be assistant at
Lahaina in place of Newnes. trans
ferred.
That Miss Ivy Richardson be
appointed as teacher at Honoka
wai at a salary of $35 per month.
Ihat application of Miss B. B.
Taylor for life certificate be de
ferred pending -further information.
'Ihat resignation of Geo. Kau-
haihao tit Alae sohool bo accepted
That Miss Iona bo transferred
from Napoopoo to Alae School to
fill position made vacant by resig
nation of G. J. Kauhaihao.
That no teacher be appointed at
present to vacancy caused by Miss
Iona's transfer.
That Miss M. E. Douclas bo ap
pointed substituo for Miss Anna
Sorenson whilo she is out on leavo
of absence.
EX GOVERNOR
While at breakfast yesterday Ex governor
Peabody and wife and daughter were
poisoned.
ANARCHISTS EXECUTED.
Jewish anarchists executed at Warsaw Eighty persons
killed in mine explosion Our delegates leave for
Washington.
Sugar 3.61 Beets 8.2J.
WARSAW Jan. 19.--Several Jewish members of local anarchist -committeo
wero executed today.
DENVER, Jan. 19. Ex'Governor Peabody, wife and daughtor
were poisoned while at breakfast at their homo yesterday. The
daughter is dangerously ill.
CHARLESTON, Jan. 19. In a coal mine explosion here eighty
persons have been killed.
HONOLULU, Jan. 19.- Delegation leaves tomorrow at noon.
LONDON, January 1G. America will support Germany's con
tention for the open door and tho international policing of Morocco.
This announcement, puts a somewhat different face upon tho
Morocco problem, as will be seen by tho following Associated Press
dispatch printed in the last mainland papers received here.
SAN FRANCISCO, January 16. The Supremo Court of California
has denied the petition of State Senator Bunkers for a new trial.
Bunkers was ono of four members of the upper house of tho last
California legislature indicted for boodling in an attempt to hold up
the building and loan associations, whose affairs were under investi
gation by a committee of the legislative body. Bunkers was brought
to trial, and was sentenced to a term in the penitentiary.
WASHINGTON.January 16.-Debato on the Philippine Bil closed"
in the, House yesterday. Amendments will be offered today, and a vote
will probably bo taken on Wednesday. The Republican leaders aro
confident that the bill will pass without any amendments.
SAN FRANCISCO, January 15. The Imperial Chinese Com
mission were busy today inspecting the U. S. military post at tho
Presidio, then tho Cruiser Chicago, the flagship of the Pacific Squad
ron, and later the University of California at Berkeley. The Com
missioners started East today.
WASHINGTON, D. C., January 15. James Brown, Scott, of
California, who has been Professor of Law at Columbia University, has .
been appointed Solicitor of the State Department.
BOSTON, January 15. The overseers of Harvard University havo
issued an order forbidding intor-i-ollegiate football until such time as
the game is reformed.
WASHINGTON, D. C, January 15. The resignation of General
Adna R. Chaffee as chief of staff, has been accepted and Goneral Bates
succeeds to tho head of the military staff of tho army.
WASHINGTON, D. C, January 15. The nomination as cheif of
the Naval Bureau of Equipment of Captain U. T. Cowles, was sent to
the Senate today.
It is probable that this iB a mistake, as tho only naval officer of
tho name is Captain W. S. Cowles, Brother-in-law of President Roose
velt, who was in command of tho battleship Missouri at tho timo of tho
explosion of ono of her guns. q '
WASHINGTON, January 15. Secretary of War Taft has de
clared that the transport service is weak. In his opinion it is in
sufficient to carry even the presont military forces of tho country in
timo of wtir.
Tho place from which this dispatch is dated is given in two gazot
teers at hand respectively as Chernigov and Tchernicov. It is the
capital of a province of the same namo toward the southwest of Russia
and duo north of the Black Sea. Tho province has more than 2,000,000
and the capital 70,000 population.
LONDON, Januarv 4. "So loner
-
mands at the conference to openinsr
equal basis there will be no difference
an omciai or tno f oreign Ullice today.
"There is some fear that tho German dole crates mav insist, nn an
gulations clashing with what France
for instance, the policing of tho frontier. In fact, it is said in trust
worthy circles that Germany may introduce a claim to placing Gor
man soldiers in Morocco. This Franco is certain tov resist, and, under
their agreemont, Great Britain must uphold hor contention. Other
wise there is no danger of a disagreement, but it is impossible to say what
might happen, as Germany is maintaining the strictest secrecy regard
ing her intentions. Tho appointment of Count von Tattenbach-As-hold,
the former special representative of Gormnnv nt w n.
second delegate of Germany at tho con forenco, ha3 perhaps weakened
this feeling of confidence, as ho is understood to bo opposed to Franco's
jnuiujr in iuorocco.
AND
FAMILY POISONED.
as G ermanv onnfinna hoi rlo
- J w UU'rH
Morocco to foreitm tr.idn nn n n J
of opinion at Algeciras," said'
considers her special nriviWn
..f
v

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