Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, MAY 18, 1907
THE MAUI NEWS-
The Women's Aid Society of the
Union Church will meet with Mih.
R. B. Dode on Tuesday afternoon
May 21st at 3 p. m.
The Nevadan sailed TueBday from
Kahului with Twenty live hundred
tons of sugar and several passengers
from that port. She was to take, on
much more sugar at FIrnolulu and
several more passengers there.
The ship Bangalore,' Captain
Blanchard, sailed for Philadelphia
Wednesday morning with three thou
sand tons of sugar.
W. J. Hampton left Maui this week
imd will make Honolulu his per
manent home in future.
William Bell of the Kahului Store
went to Honolulu last week and was
married on the 12th instant to Miss
Elsio Bailey of that city. The newly
married couple will return today and
and vill occupy the cottage formerly
occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Gossin
who have moved to a cottage near
the Club house.
J Miss Cnnningham, a sister of Mrs.
j W. F. McConkey left his week for
'j Missouri, her former homo. Miss
i. Cunningham ras resided on the is
land duriug the past four years and
,".has made many friends here who re
-igret her departure.
T. A. Burmingham left Wailuku
.. for Lahaina Weducsday where he
x will place orders for E. O. Hall &
if L. R. Crook was a Wailuku caller
i this week where he renewed old ac
quaintancps. Frank Nicholson, whose leg was
If broken last week while playing at
i school is improving rapidly.
Mrs. R. A. Wadsworth is ill at her
Secretary A. L. C. Atkinson ac
companied the Congressional par
ty to Maui this week.
Mrs. R. E. Peplowhki and little
daughter left this week on the Neva
j dan for the coast where Mrs. Pep
1 lowski will be treated at the sprirgs
for rbe umatisim. She expects to be
i gone for some months.
j D. H. Davis returned Sunday
morning on the Nevadan from Hono
lulu. He was excused from jury duty
by the Federal Court.
C. D. Lufkin returned from Hono
lulu Sunday morning by the Nevadan.
He accompanied Mrs. Lufkin to Ho
uolulu where she took passage on the
-tiierra for the coast.
Mrs. B. Guerrero was a passenger
to Honolulu last Mouday per steamer
A. W. Seabury the Honolulu chick
en fancier, was a visitor on Maui
duriug the past week.
A. Euos left for Honolulu by the
Kinau last night.
Senator A. N. Hayseklen ana
Harold Havselden came over to
Wailuku Thursday on business.
The regular monthly meeting of
Puuneue Athletic Association met on
Mouday evening at the Club House.
The matter of forming'a base ball
team to play on the fourth of July
was discussed and Mr. Jsimpson was
elected Captain of the nine, and
Mr. Searcy the manager.
The Tamils players were also or
ranged according to "class, and any
memt who wishes to rise in scale
must cha.-.tiij the one wno h now
placed ahead of him.
Mrs. J.N. S. Williams and Mrs.
Searby are entertining some of the
visiting Congressmen and their fami
On Thursday the majority of the
visiting Congressmen and their wives
were taken over the Plantation in
special trains under the escort of Mr,
F. F. Baldwin and Mr. J. N. S. Wil
liams. At 12. M. they returned to
th9 mi'l Camp and were taken to the
Club House where on excellent lunch
was served under the direction of
Messrs Mayfield, Lougher and Har
The party was then conduct
back to the t ruin ai.d proceeded on
their trip to the summit of Halcr.ka
Last week the repairs, costing
nearly $1500.00 on the PookeU
Church were completed. The first
service was held Sunday May 12, at
3 o'clock. The church was beautifully
decorated with roses, lilies and other
The sermon upon. "Peventivc Mi
nistries" was preached by Rev. B. V.
Baznrn. The financial statement a
bout '.he repairs was made by Rev.
R. B. Dodge. A brief historical ad
dress of great interest was made bv
R?-, I. D. Taea. LUv. M. G. Santos,
the pastor of 'lie church, conducted
the service, baptized tvo infants and
administered the communion.
Mr. A. F. Tavares has personally
directed the carpenters, anil to him
great c-edit is due that tho church
is now into such splendid repair.
Judge Gear Died Sunday.
Judge George D. Gear died at the
Queen's Hospital Sunday afternoon
at 1:10 o'clock. There were present
at his bedside, his wife, his brother
A. V. Gear and a number of intimate
friends. The sick man never regain
ed consciousness from the time the
attack was first observed by his wife
early Saturday morning. Cerebral
meningitis was the causo of death
but it was not until a post mortem
xamination had been made, that
this fact w-as determined, tlia illness
being diagnosed at various times as
ptomaine poisoning and diabetes.
On Friday afternoon Judge Gear
did not appear to bo very well. He
complained at his home, that he had
severe headache. lie retired and
about. 3 o'clock Saturday morning.
Mrs. Gear noticed that he seemed to
be suffering pain. She tried unsuc
cessfullv, to arouse him and then
summoned Dr. Herbert. The physi
cian diagnosed the case as an attack
of ptomaine poisoning supposed' to
have been causrd by eating salmon
at a restaurant and applied restora
tives but the patient did not regain
consciousness. Judge Gear continued
unconscious and finally, it was de
cided to remove him to the Queen's
Hospital and perform an operation.
This was decided upon after consul
tions by Drs. Herbert, Wavson,
Wood, Walters, Judd. Rogers and
On Saturday night, the police pat
ol wagon was sent to th Kuimuki
residence of Judge Gear and lemcved
the patient to the hospital. Diabetes
was supposed at this time, to be the
nature of the sickness. Dr. Wood
performed, tho operation.
The patient did not improve and
at 11 o'clock yesterday morning the
physicians annouueed that they had
.0 hope of the patient recovering
Saline injections was given the un
conscious man, in the hope that he
would regain consciousness but he
did not rally to this extent, passing
away it 1:10 p. m. A post mortem
examinotion was then held, showing
that death had been duo to cerebrc-l
meningitis caused by an abcess be
hind the ear, for which Judge Gear
had undergone an operation about
six weeks before.
Judge Gear was 39 years of age at
t he time of his death. He was born
at Qu'.ucy, Plumas countj, California
on March 21, 18G8. His education
was received in the state of Ohio,
but he returned to California and
studied law in the office of his father,
H. L. Gear of San Francisco. Iu
18D2, the younger Gctir was admitt
ed to practice by the Supremo Court
of California, the examination being
taken in Los Angeles. He at once
began pacticing law with his father,
He assisted his father for sure years
in law reporting, the elder Gear be
ing a recognized authority on text
law book writing. "Landlord and
Tenant," is one of his best works
In 1894, George Gear went to Gua
temala where he remained two years
after which he came to Honolulu and
located. He was recognized as one of
the ablest attorneys of the Territory
and has participated in some of the
most important island litigation. He
was appointed judge of the first circut
by President McKinley succeeding
R. D. Silliman. Upon the expiration
of his term on March 3, 1905 Judg
Gear resumed private practice
One of his most notable legal triumphs
was his successful defeuce of Ccm
mauder Lucien i oung, U. t. is., on
the occasion of the court martial of
Young, over the fatal explosion on
the gunboat Benington at San Dieo
Gear had an especially keen, alert
legal mind. One of his stronge
points was the discovery of flaws In
the statutes and in this way, his in
Hueuce helped most uiatenlly, to
auso needed revisions of our laws.
A history of the points raised by him
while on the bench and while prac
ticing law, would be a valuable work
n showing the application of the
Ameiican laws hero and their points
of variance with the former Hawaii-
Gear was a member of tho Re
publican party and had aided the
irgnnizatinn in many woj s, both as
n orator and adviser, but he do
clined to accept any nomination. As
speaker he w as very witty.
Gear was a man of much personal
'jarm. He was affable and com
pinior.able to an unusual degree.
His friends, he nnmberf.d not only a
mong those whom he had personally
ided but among tin' men who had
een his opponents, politically as
ollas professionally. The ex res.sions
of sorrow over his death, have bfcon
Judge Gear was for many years a
member of the Masonic order and
eld the thirty-second degree. He
was a member of the Scottish Rite
nd ulsO of the Mystic Shrine. He al
so was a charter member of the lo
al lodge of Elks and a member of
tho Knights of Pythias. Judge Gear
;;ft the fallowing relatives, his widow
Mrs. George D. Gear, of this city;
wo brothers, A. V. Gear of this city
nd Louis Gear of Oakland; his
ister, Mrs. Emily Spencer of
Granville, Ohio, and his father and
mother. Mr. Mrs. II. L. Gaar of San-
Di-legations from tha Masons,
Knights of Pythias and Elks Lodges
eld a watch over the remains of
heir former member at the undertak
ing parlors of H. II. Williamson Fort
treet. Tim funeral services were
held Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'leoek
the Masonic Temple. Services
were also held at the Nuuanu ceme
tery. The retnaius were incinerated.
TERRITORY OF HAWAII
BOARD OF AGRICULTURE &
Division of Animal Industry.
Rule 4. To amend rule 1 of the
Division of Aivmal Industry govern-
ng the inspection and testing of im
ported live stock.
It having been found impracticable,
(or want of competent inspectors, to
have horse stock (including mules and
asses) and cattle submitted to res
pectively the malleiu and the tuber
culin tests al any other pjrt than
Honolulu, it is ordered that para
graph 4 of Rule 1 of the Division of
Animal Industry of this Board be and
is hereby amended to read as follows:
"Until further net ice the port of
Honolulu shall constitute the only
port of entry for horse stock and
cattle, unless the same shall be ac
companied by certificate of mallein
or tubercultu tests as provided for in
ule 2 of the Division of Animal In
dustry of this Board."
Any violation of this rule is a mis
This regulation shall take effect at
(Signed) W. M. GIFFARD,
President, Board of Agriculture
Approved May 2nd, 1907,
G. R. CARTER,
Governor of Hawaii.
LODGE MAUI, No. 984, A. F. & A. M.
Stated meetings will bo held at
Mas'jnic 'Hail, Kahului, on tho Satur
day night of each month nearest the
full moon, at 7.30 P. M.
SPECIAL MEETING on the '
STATED meeting May 25th.
Visiting brethreu are cordially ii
vited to attcud.
v D. II. C'VSE, R. W. M.
DR. F.A.ST. SURE
PHYSICIAN AND RDRGI.ON.
OFFICE: FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING
10 A. M. to 12 M.
1 P. M. to 3 P. M.
7 P.M. to 8 P.M.
All Kamehamcba School boys on
Maui, Preparatory or Manual, wheth
er graduates or not, arc hereby re
quested to communicate by phone o
mail with S. Keliinoi Wailuku, Maui
This drossy little waist is a
homc-crcation. You can make
its match out of "SEDO" Silk
at very little cost and trouble.
"SEDO" looks like thrice its
price, and wears like it, too.
, It's a lustrous, heavy rib
bed silk with only enough
cotton to secure its strength.
50c. a yard; 13 inches wide.
sor..r thing new foh woaitw
Three Ribbon Deader.
Will save ribbon, time and
i ou can- run ribbon through
underwear in one quarter the
ime required by any other
Ribbon cannot twist or turn.
Makes it unnecessary to tie
nots or punch holes in ribbon.
Made in two widths which
will answer all purposes.
Price Only 10c. per Pair.
Eton's ( ftWG
Nevadan. Ask to see it at
iff The Sherwin-Williams Pmht
am "VWWH. JMiii h mwm
S. W. P. is made by The Sherwin-Williams Co., the largest paint
and varnish makers in the world. They operate four big factories and
have offices and warehouses in twelve cities. They make paints
and varnishes for all purposes each one as good as it's possible
to make. They have built up their business on high quality goods.
The most beautiful line of laces ever
shown on Maui. Quantities to suit. Single
yards or complete sets, all widths, from the.
narrowest to all overs. Prices, considering
quality, very low.
For the household.
For every purpose.
Prices from 5c. up.
fil FY 1
A V 11 W A Ha
list Tor next week includes
that have just arrived per
MADS TO PAINT BUILDINGS
WITH OUTS1DS AND INSIDE
We have secured the agency tor this ter
, ritory for The Skerwin-Williams
most widely sold house paint made..
We have decided to sell S.W.P. be
cause ve wanted to offer the trade of
this community the best paint value ob
tainable. We selected S.W.P. because
we are convinced that it's the best, safest,
and most economical house paint in the
market. We do not hesitate to back it
with our reputation.
It covers most; spreads easiest; looks
best; wears longest; saves money; and
is always full measure. Color card
shows forty handsome shades.
No ma!Ue- what you want to paint or varnish, you'll get
best results and save money if you use Tho Sherwin
Williams Paints and Varnishes. We carry the full line.
Ro-c-na Tangier Cloth
Are you in need of a dressy Street Suit?
A roller skating suit?
A Golf Waist?
A Shirt-Waist Suit?
A fine, durable and beautiful Tetticont?
RO-E-NA TANGIER CLOTH
Can furnish you all the ottractive quali
ties necessary to make up any of the
above. Wt are displaying it todny in a
variety of colorsand figured effects.
Inclusively on sale at this store.
39c. per yard.
best known and
im i f