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title: 'The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, June 17, 1911, Image 1',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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What is Best for Maui
is Best for the News
If you wish Prosperity
Advertise in the News
WAILUKU, MAUI, H. T., SATURDAY. JUNE .17, 1911
What the Wrestlers, Boxers and Base
Ball Artists Are Doing.
Antono Kaoo says: I'm going
to run in the Muui marathon. If I
win I'll get what's coming to me,
and that's more than I have done
in Honolulu, sometimes. Wo should
like to have Kaoo, hut this race on
tho Fourth is for Maui Amateurs,
and if Kaoo entered ho would scare
tho others out.
Yesterday afternoon Charles Bar
ron dispatched a letter to P. A.
Rohrabachcr, who is at present
residing at Wailuku, inviting him
to take part in tho marathon race
which Barron is hoping to pull off
on July 2d at Athletic Park" Rohra
bacher is the "dark horse" whom
Barron spoke of earlier in tho week,
but yesterday Barron declared his
identity. Rohrabacher is a Gorman,
and has run in several marathons
in San Francisco. Ho has records
to substantiate his claims, and will'
no doubt be an additional attraction
if he agrees to take part in the race
proposed. Star Barron certainly is
tho candy kid with the hot air, as
Rohrabachcr says ho never ran a
marathon or any other .distance in
George Moriarty is ono of the De
troit players who. believes that it be
hooves the Tigers to win every pos
sible game they can right now, if
thoy are to keep ahead of tho
world 'b champion Athletics. "Lots
of people seem to think that we
have the pennant already won,"
said Moriarty, "but I don't believe
any of the boys on our team feel
that way. Down back there in the
road there's a cloud of dust, and
occasionally when that dust cloud
lifts you can, by looking closely,
make out the tall form of one Cor
nelius McGillicuddy. There arc
other dust clouds back tlicro in tho
road, and thoy are likely to get,
nearer to us as the season advances.
Of course, wo have a pretty nice
lead at present, but these extra vic
tories will come in a littlo handy
later in the season when tho other
championship contenders settle
down." Moriarty is playing a won
derful game at third this'year, and
is again exhibiting that splendid
pluck that characterized his work
in the championship series of 1909,
when, regardless of cuts and bruises
innumerable, he withstood the sav
age attacks of the .Pirato base run
When Papke was in disgrace in
Francisco owing to a bad-look-.
ii5 fight with Joe Thomas, ho was
asked how ho accounted for the fact
that .in some of his fights ho seemed
the personification of force and
speed, while in others he was aa Blow
and inoffensiyo as the traditional
ice wagon. "I can't tell why it is
so, but I'n willing to admit it's a
true bill," said Papke. "There are
times when I simply can't get start
ed, try as I may. I was that way
with Joe Thomas and I was that
way when I fought Ketchell both
times in San Francisco." From
which it will bo seen that Papke is
quite ready to admit that his ring
performances are not by any means
of an even character. It was often
Baid that Ketchel was tho only man
of his poundage Papko really feared
and for this reason, now that Ket
chel has passed away, it is believed
Papke will mako things hum in tho
middleweight division when ho re
turns to his native land. But it is
as well to remember, that Sam Lang
ford keeps .insisting it is soon for
Death Claims Clarence 1H. Roberts From
a Sorrowing Community. .
The shadow of death never fails to
casts a gloom over a community, but
there are circumstances which causo
that gloom to deepen. It is proba
ble that never before in Wailuku has
there beon such a widespread feeling
of sorrow, at loosing a fellow citizen,
as last Monday when the remains
of Mr. Roberts were followed to the
grave. Everyone in tho community
know him, and to him was to honor
and respect him. Those under him
on tho plantation, both Orientals
and Europeans loved him, while
his . associates looked upon him as a
true man. Mr. Roberts gave up
only a few days before he died, and
here again his character was shown.
Ho had been ailing a long time,
but rather than alarm his friends
ho bore his sickness in silence until
he could bear it no longer. An
operation was performed, but his
system ha4 been too much weak
ened, and ho could not rally,sufll-
ciently to recover. ,
Clarence Melbourne Roberts was
born at Glenwood, Yarmouth
County, Nova Scotia, December 7th,
1870. He began -work first as a
carpenter, then was in the express
business, and for several years was
connected with tho traction lines in
San Francisco. Ho came to tho
Islands about ten years ago, was
five years at Waipahu, Oahu, on
tho Ewa plantation, and on April
5th completed five years of service
with tho Wailuku .Sugar Company,
having been head luna of the Wai
kapu division during this time. He
began his work here under tho
management of Mr. C. B. Wells.
In June 1910, Mr. Roberts was
elected to tho trusteeship of the
Wailuku Union Church of which ho
was a faittuul memncr. no was
also a member of the Golden West
Lodge of Independent Order of Odd
Mr. Roberts leaves a wife, a son,
Weymouth, who the past year has
been preparing for college at tho
Oberlin preparatory School. Mrs.
Roberts' mother is still living in
Tho floral offerings at the funeral
were gorgeous, and were a loving
tribute of many sorrowing friends.
The pall-bearers were D. H. Case,
District Attorney, Judge McKay,
H. B. Penhallow, Manager Wai
luku Sugar Co., C. E. Copeland,
Leslie West, E. E. Battelle, Geo.
Wilbur and A. Gross.
The Maui Marathon.
It is important that those intend
ing to enter the marathon on tho
morning of tho Fourth send in their
entries to tho Maui News at tho earli
est possible dato.so that those having
the raco in charge, can make arrange
ments to care for tho runners while
on the road. It must not be for
gotten that all runners must be ex
amined by a physician before start'
ing in tho raco. Thero will bo at
least three prizers, and tho. first
prize will bo 60.
him to como in as a middleweight!
and if Langford goes about proving
his claim in a business-like way it
will seem as though rapko lias a
second Ketchell to reckon with
Papko has now defeated tho best
men in Australia and England and
can lay claim to the middleweight
title of the world with some reason.
HONOLULU, Juno 16. Barker
Kaina in bribery charges. He also
the transactions. Kaina reserves his plea until Saturday.
Howard has been denied tho right to take the poor debtor's oath
until his caeo has beon considered by tho commission. He has beon
arrested on a charge of perjury.
Massone will fly from Leilehua to Kapiolani park tomorrow
Bananas and pineapples are the only fruits allowed to be shipped
to California. This embargo is put on by San FranciBCo officials.
HONOLULU, June 15. Judge Dole has been dined by the Lord
Chief Justice of England.
McCants Stewart has been appointed associate Justice of the Su
premo Court of Liberia.
It is reported the H. C. & S. Co. may declare an oxtra dividend
of twenty-five cents per share this month.
Prisoners working in tho parke strike against cleaning out tho
The Liquor Commissioners have ordered tho wholesalers to keep a
record of all sales, whether cash or credit. They hope in this way to
stop the blind pigs.
The building law passed the Board of Supervisors yesterday.
HONOLULU, June 14. Frear wants to know why Kuhio does
not particularize in his statement that tho land policy has failed.
ReportB come from Conkling that tho prospects are good for floating
Bird collectors returning from Lnysan island, say that conditions
there are not as bad as reported.
No arrests were made on tho Wilhelmina, Barker was on board
as a passenger.
Tho new Chinese consul Chew Chin Ho, will arrivo on the Korea.
There are nine in his party.
Mrs. George do la Vergue, a sister of Mrs. Chas. M. Cooke, is dead
on the mainland.
Hurricane and Earthquake.
VIENNA, June lb". A terrific hurricane swept Trieste yesterday.
Over 100 persons are reported killed and many others injured.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 16. Earthquake shocks were registered
in several places yesterday.
CHIHUAHUA, Juno 16. Reforms announced by Governor Gon
zalves is tho result of the change of government. Monopolies are now
SAN FRANCISCO, June 16. Gen. Price has been arrested here
on a federal warrant. He was a
PORT AU PRINCE, June 16. It has been donied that Castro
was a passenger here from the Canary Islands.
ST. LOUIS, June 16. A desastrous fire in the manufacturing dis
trict of this city, has caused a loss of over a million dollars.
WASHINGTON, Juno 16. It was announced yesterday that all
ocean going vessels would be fined if not equipped with wireless.
Cholera at New York.
NEW YORK, June 15. A case of cholera has been discovered on
board a steamer at this port from Italy.
S, Bogart, president of the United Wireless Company, was fined
$2500 for tho fraudulent use of tho mails.
WASHINGTON, Juno 15. Heiko testified beforo the investigating
committee'that he was unable to explain why Havermeyer was able to
dominate the American Sugar Refining Company, with such small
holdings of stocks.
SAN ANTONIO, June 15. Three hundred Socialists have cap
tured the town of Piedras Negras.
CHICAGO, June 15. Fourteen indictments havo been found
against members of organized labor.
LONDON, June 15. A strike of seamen and firemen began yes
terday at Liverpool and other ports.
HAVANA, June 15. Tho hull of the Maine will bo seen today in
tho coffer dam.
Longshoremen on Strike.
SOUTHAMPTON, Juno 14. It is practically certain that a strike
of the seamen's union will be declared today. This will effect the
shipping of Great Britain, France, Germany, Belgium, .Norway and
Sweden. The Longshoremen's union will co-operate by refusing to
unload ships loaded by non-union men.
WASHINGTON, June 14. The Canadian Reciprocity bill was
returned by tho Senate committee without recommendation. La Fol
lette came out openly in opposition. Knox was summoned to explain
a payment to Senator Hale of $5000 for Canadian Reciprocity fund.
CHIHUAHUA, June 14. Fourteen Americans captured among
the revolutionists by the federals, were released today.
VITA ROBO, Italy, Juno 14. Gorman Gray, ono of the four
American aviators taking part in tho Paris to Rome (light, has been
injured in a fall near Rome.
WASHINGTON, June 14. Atkins concedes that a reduction in
the sugar tariff will give cheaper sugar, but at the expense of the beet
sugar growers of America,
has made a statemlnt implicating
mentioned that Peterson know of
member of the rebel army. '
Racy Paragraphs From the Capitol On
(By Oscar Brenton.)
I notice that tho name of Mrs.
John Hall is not on tho list of
teachers assigned to schools in tho
Territory. This i3 the lady who
walked out of Kalihiwaena school
tho other day when Principal Cox
threw at her" a rather sarcastic,
not to say impertinent note, after
he had been sustained liy tho Com
missioners of Education. Taking
it by and large this is rathor rub
bing it in. All of tho teachers at
Kalihiwaena woro asked to contri
bute literature bearing on tho disci
pline of tho school. I have been
told that Mrs. Hall was tho last to
yield, holding out until Superin
tendent Popo insisted that sho send
her opinion in writing for tho good
of tho service. "I know not what
the truth may be; I tell it as 'twas
told to me."
I note, now, that Secretary Gib
son says tho letter was more in do
tail than any from the other teach
ers, so much in detail that it, ap
parently, did not please the powers.
At all events when it came to pass
ing out positions for tho season to
como Mrs. Hall was not in the run
ning and this after Pope had com
pelled her to write an honest criti
cism. Tho trouble Beems to be that
Cox is ovoreupplied with friends
and Popo is not. Hence the pro
tection given by tho latter to Cox.
No one questions tho ability which
Mrs, Hall has. There are few who
do not recognize her as ono of tho
most capable teachers in the county
but ability has no chanco against
pull where tho head of tho depart
ment has tho last say.
I heard something from a Comp
ton sympathizer that docs not sur
prise mo in tho light of events sub
sequent to her "advance on Rich
mond.'' It seems that the depart
ment has to pay her a salary up to
the end of August. Sho was en
gagqd for the Hilo school and was
transferred at tho will of tho depart
ment, rather than on her own
request. Of tho two schools offered
she selected Waialua becauso she
liked tho principal and accepted the
assignment. Beforo going down, I
understand, she has told this to her
friends Mr. Gibson was Bent to
tho principal with tho information
that tho assignment had been made
but that if sho did not want her sho
had only to mako a protest to Popo.
And she says Pope sent Gibson to
Mrs. Churchill with that message.
If any part of that is true it seems
to mo Popo must bo a bad one. Ho
has been proven unable to copd
with tho duties of superintendent of
instruction. As a teacher in tho
College of Hawaii ho did well and
should return thero.
It looks very liko a crusade and
tho men who havo been bringing in
tho poppy-gladness via Hilo and
Kahului will bo off for tho tall tim
ber or I am a buzzard in search of
carrion. Tho other day tho federal
lightning struck tho S. S. Mexican
'midships, 'tween decks abaft tho
shaft and in tho neighborhood of
tho galley. The cook was on tho
line of least resistonco and conse
quently felt tho shock. I havo no
information to this effect hut I
would not be surprised a few weeks
hence to learn that tho lightning
was generated somewhere in tho
vicinity of Honolulu. Smugglers
aro on tho run these days and overy
ono is trying to get tho ear of tho
district attorney boforo somo other
Lahainaluna School Closes Another
Very Successful Year.
Tho 80th anniversary of tho La
hainaluna School took place on
Thursday, June. 8. Tho program
was as follows:
1 Chorus "Lahainaluna Song"
2 Invocation.. Rev. C. G.Burnham
3 "On Tho Danube"
4 "Character and Reputation". . .
5 "A Legend of Kohala"
(( Adam Kealakai
6 "Kila" Victor Palakiko
7 "The Gold and Silver Shield"
Akai Tarn Sing
8 "Microbes and Keeping Clean"
i( Henry Kaholokula
9 "Friendship" Glee Club
10 "Our Trees" . . . .Antono Graca
11 "History of Our Flag"
12 Selection from "Tho Good Citi
zen" Samuel Kaalouahi
13 "Honest Work". . .John Jones
14 ' ' Happy Heine' '
16 Selection from "Tho Good Citi
zen" Moses Kawaha
17 Medley "A Southern Melody' '
18 Address.. Rev. Robert E. Smith
19 Presentation of Diplomas
C. A. MucDonald
20 Hawaii Ponoi.
Rev. Mr. Smith, in tho course of
his very interesting remarks, em
phasized tho need of high ideals,
will-power, push and character.
He urced tho members of the cm-
duating class to do their very best
in tho world. Tho speaker s anec
dotes and illustrations wcro fully
appreciated by tho audience.
Principal C. A. MacDonald pre
sented diplomas to tho eleven young
men whoso names appear on tho
program. After the literary exor
cises a gamcof tennis was played,
and a generous luau was served on
tho lawn, numerous visitors enjoy
ing the repast.
Ball Game at Haiku.
Last Sunday tho Haiku ball team
entertained a team from Paia. and
a rattling good gamo was tho result.
The Haiku team won out byyd score
of 5 to 4. Tho following players
composed tho Haiku team:.
Joo Morris, pitcher; Ah Ki.
catcher; Kaikai, first baso; Chas.
Awai, second baso; Ting. Young,
third baso; Aiao, shortstop; Julio.
left field; Ah Kai, center field; R.
K. Kaholokula, right field.
After tho game was over tho Hai-
kus escorted the visiting team to
the homo of Mr. Kaholokula where
a hum was spread, and a general
good timo was tho result.
welchcr shows his noso in the
sheriff's office. I am prepared not
to bo surprised to hear of others
than Chief Barker looking for bail
when tho Wilhelmina arrives in
port. Keen vour ear to the crnnnd
for tho next stroko may hit your
town, or tho ono nearest thereto, if
thero is a steamer in port when tho
next arrest for smuggling is. made.
While on tho subject of smug
gling, which seems corelatlve, let
mo say that a wonderful pieco of
evidence was introduced in a per
jury caso tho other day. It was ono
wherein an unfortunato drunk was
used as a dummy by tho liquor
(Coutltiucd on Page 6.)