Newspaper Page Text
What is Best for Maui
is Best for the News
If you wish Prosperity
Advertise in the News
WAILUKU, MAUI, H., SATURDAY, MAY 25, 1912.
V' Mnoiiairc km W-irm nnit Will PrnhnMv
q - Grow Warmer.
HONOLULU, May-21. It may
prove a mouse but tins affair of the
Supervising principals vs. Superin
tendent Pope looks very liko a
whale. Up to the present moment
Mr. Copelnnd and party, yclept in
surgents, are disfigured hut still in
the ring jmd going strong in spite
of the combined attack by Pope and
Wood, in the main, with Baldwin
tagging oil behind. Not always a
"Mo too," is Baldwin, either, for
it was he who moved that the nine
ty pagecourse of study which Mr.
Copeland attempted to read be
- squelched, and squelched it was. It
seems as though ever since Pope
was raised to his present post there
has been trouble in the Board of
Education or scandal in schools.
Of 1 course this may have been the
case in the past but if so, it never
came to the surface, so Pope comes
in for a whack.
In this fight his strong right arm
is Wood, ho of the JNormal, who is
not expected to breathe without the
sanction -of Pope. Not that Pope
demands it but because Wood fears
that he might breathe out of tune.
This is a particularly undesirable
state of affairs in a scholastic de
partment of government. lhere is
something in the books of familiar
quotations which says the victory
does not always go to the strong,
but it is the strength of the oppon
ents of Mr. Copeland that will put
him to rout nine to seveii is even
better- than the vote which seated
Hayes in the presidential chair.
Pope being in the chair had an
opportunity, many of them, to sit
down on Insurgent Copeland and
sit he did with a dull thud on sever
Wood charged radicalism and
there is the crux of the question ;
he does uot think that Popo thinks
progression in school affairs is need
ed and to even suggest a change
from the present Pope course of
study is rank radicalism. A study
of Wood would convince anyono
that progress is not in his line. A
conversation with many of the
students in the Normal would back
up the opinion.
The nearest the principals got to
doing anything was accepting a mo
tion to modify, analyze, eliminate
and consider tlio Popo course and
this motion was supported by In
surgent Davis, a backer of Cope
land. The first motion was for a
committee of hvo but tins was
amended by Mis3 Ben Taylor to
fifteen with five sub-committees of
three each to take up the different
sections of the course. That coin-
Language Brodio, Deyo, Fraser,
Mathematics Copeland, Davis,
Nature Study- Wood, Raymond,
Geography B a 1 d w i n , Horner
Physiology and Hygiene King
The meeting was then adjourned
it being noon tfino and will recon
vene to hear the committeo report
tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock".
For a little while it looked as
though some of those taking part
would work themselves up into
- condition of red-in-tho-iaco and
this was evidenced Wien Wood de
nounced Copeland for an attempt to
make sweeping changes in th
(Continued on page 2.)
Opens Sunday With Two Games Aq
The final details for the baseball
season of 1912 were perfected last
week at a meeting held at the town
hall, and everything is bright for a
successful season. The short season
last year seems to have stirred up
fresh enthusiasm in the old fans,
and new fans are being created at
every game. All that was needed
was someone to start the ball rolling,
and then the boys who havo so suc
cessfully carried along baseball here
on Maui-for many years, jumped in
and are seeing to it that we get a
good brand of the national game
Five teams will be in the league
this year, and there should be a
great struggle for the flag.
An effort is being made to have
the Spaulding people put up a cup
in order to increase the interest.
The games are to be played
promptly on time this year. The
first game will be called at 1:30 p.
m., and the second game at 3:00 p.
m., whether or not the first game is
W. S. Chillingworth has been ap
pointed' official umpire, and G, W-
Maxwell, official scorer for the games.
A special box is to be built on the
side lines for the scorer, and spec
tators will not be allowed to address
their remarks to the scorer,
The secretary is in communication
with Honolulu teams in an effort to
get them here during June and July
to play exhibition games.
Tlfo admission fee will be 25 cents,
and the ladies will be admitted free
to the grand stand. The gentleman
paying an extra two bits for that
The practice game last Sunday at
Wailuku between the Stars and the
Paias was 'too one sided to be inter
esting, aud unless the teams put
something better in the field than
what has been shown so far by Ka
hului and Paia, the Stars will have
Before the games Sunday there
will be a parade of the teams through
Wailuku, to the ball grounds, where
the formal opening of league season
will be inaugurated by a game be
tween the Japanese Athletic Club
and tho Camp One team. Thotsec-
ond game will bo between Kahului
Schedule of Games Maul Athletic
May 26 1:30 P. M
J. A. C.
Catifpl) 3:30 P. M
Juno 21:30 P.
Camp 1. 3:30. P.
J. A. C.
June y 1:3U 1': M., Kahului vs.
J. A. C. 3:30 P. M., Stars vs
June 1G 1.30 P. M., Kahului ys.
Camp 1. 3:30 P. M.,- Stars vs,
J. A. C.
Juno 23 1:30 JP. M., Camp 1 vs
Paia. 3:30 P. M., Stars-vs. Kahu
June 30 1:30 P. M., Paia vs.
Kahului. 3:30 P. M., J. A. C vs.
Camp 1. "
July 7 Paia vs. J. A. C.
P. M., Stars vs. Camp 1.
July 141:30 P.
Caiii.. 3:30 P. M.,
J. A. Q,
July 211:30 P.
J. A. C. 3:30 P. M
iu., btars vs.
m., ojars vs,
., Kaliului vs
juiy .so i;our. iu., stars vs.
Kahului. ,3:30 P. M., Camp 1 vs
, , SPECIAL TO THB
-i-:ir 78.40 Beet? 90.80
SAN DIEGO, May 24. The chief of police has unearthed a plot
of the I. W. W. to murdpr four
The conspiracy was well under way.
WASHINGTON, May 24. George B. McOlellan has resigned as
secretary to the delegate, to take effect in October.
- DAYTON, Ohio, May ?A. Wilbur Wright is thought to be dying
from typhoid fever.
BOSTON, May 24. Cornell
NEW YORK, May 24. Roosevelt was given an ovation when he
alighted from-tho train at Newark to begin the campaign in New Jer
sey. He said he felt humiliated at being tho first president who had
been forced by circumstances to return to tho turmoil of politics.
Taft Urged to Withdraw.
WASHINGTON, May 23. Taft iB being urged to withdraw, but
refuses nd is preparing to stump
COLUMBUS, May 23. Roosevelt has carried 32 out of 42 dis
tricts. He has carried 45 out of 59
rality is estimated at 2,500. La Follette beat Tuft in two counties.
OYSTER BAY, May 23'. Roosevelt says the result in Ohio set
tles the nomination.
WASHINGTON, May 23. The
the riots in San Diego. He has been
tempt is made to do so by the public
WASHINGTON, May 23. Taft
respondence with Columbia relative
Earthquake On Hawaii.
HILO, May 24. The strongest earthquake shock in four years,
occurred Wednesday night. The
ing noise, brief but fierce. Horses
Waiakea pond was stirred as by
that Mokut.wcoweo is belching smoke.
HONOLULUMay 24. The
satisfactorily, except for an occasional burst of sarcasm from Wood or
H. Gooding Field, will go
iiuiNULiUijU, May '16. Tho.
carry free the employees of tho
spect the wharves.
The Breckons campaign fund
it is rumored that Atkinson
nomination of Frear, till after there is a new deal at tho Whito,House
Atkinson's name is mentioned for the place if Roosevelt is elected.
, Three real estate men left today
the Spreckels' property m Honolulu.
lhe Hilo railroad has been granted a right of way through Hilo
to the proposed new wharf.
HONOLULU, May 20. The
a lively meeting today.
i . . I . 1 ' i -1 rr a
vopeiunu prebumeu u lypewrmers pages oi a new study course
Saturday, 4iut there was nothing of importance done.
Fire at Aiea Saturday destroyed 12 Japanese stores. "
H. W. Marvin will succeed Sheedy in tho Hawaiian Electric
The old Kaimiloa will be burned today for tho'copper in her.
It is reported that Kuhio will vote for Roosevelt.
August 4 1:30 P. M., J. A. C.
vs. Camp 1. 3:80 P. M., Paia vs.
August 111:30 P. M., Sjarsvs.
Camp 1. 3:30 P. M., Paia vs.
J. A. C.
August 181:30 P. M., Kahului
vs. J. A. C. 3:30 P. M., Stars vs.
August 251:30 P M., Kahului-
vs. Camp 1. 3:30 P. M., Stajsj's
J. A. C.
September 11:30 P. M., Camp
. T. o . OA
i vs. raia.
3;30 P. M., Stars vb.
The Woman's Guild of tho
Church of tho Good Shepherd will
hold its regular business meeting at
tho Rectory Wailuku, on' Wednes
day, May 29, at 2:30 p. m.
city officials and a bank president.
'defeated Harvard on the Charles
counties heard from, and his plu
Attorney-General will investigate
threatened with death if an at
declines to make public the cor
earthquake was preceeded by a roar
bolted and women screamed. The
a heavy gale. Dr. Schute reports
Supervising Principals are working
back to Hawaii to investigate the
Inter-lBland Company refuses to
harbor commission who travel to in
plan was before the Republican
and Carter will try to defeat tho
for tho coast to secure options on
Supervising principals expect to have
Maui Tax Appeal
Acting Governor Mott-Smith ap
pointed the thrco members of tho
tax appeal court recently, who will
have full power to adjust the assess
ments on property- on tho Island of
Maui. Tho appointees aro Judgd
McKay, George Weight and Patrick
Cockett. It will bo their duty to
investigate tho claims of all proper
ty owners who havo filed objections
to the recent assessments and to do
cido upon the justice-of these assess
ments aud in cases where they be
licvo the tax levy unjust to re-assess
tho property or arrange a compro
mise. Tho judges for tho settlement of
similar claims on the islands of
Hawaii and Oahu will not bo ap
pointed until after Juno 1.
What the Wrestlers, Boxers and Base
Bail Artists Are Doing.
Duke Kahanamoku's wonderful
performances do not cease as he
lengthens his stay on the mainland.
By a recent mail Lew Henderson
received a clipping telling of one of
Duke's latest feats, from James T.
Stcrret, secretary of the Philadelphia
Swimming Club. This is from the
Philadelphia Ledger of' April 27.
Tho most interesting part of it is at
tho last, where Duke smashed a
world's record for eighty yard and
appeared to do it as easily as rolling
off a log." TlioLedgcr's Btory fol
A swimming entertainment that
excelled anything of -the kind over
before given in this part of the
world, because of tho classy charac
ter of the performers and tho work
they did, took place Thursday night
in the pool of the Philadelphia
Turngemeinde. The Philadelphia
Swimming Club, through tho court
esy of tho Turners, was allowed the
use of the pool for an entertainment
for members and lady friends of its
One of the attractions was the
work of Duke Kahanamoku of Ho
nolulu, the great short-distance
speed swimmer, who was sent on
here by members of a Hawaiian
swimming club to bo tried out
against out best swimmers, prepa
ratory to enter tho 100-meter swim
ming event nt Stockholm, Sweden,
at the Olympic games, in July next.
The big bronzed-skin athlete, who
is 6 feet 2 inches tall, weighting 185
pounds, and 21 years of ago, has
been under the care of George Kist
ler, the famous University of Penn
sylvania swimming coach, by Lew
Henderson, a former Philadolphian,
and now in the employ of tho Unit
ed States Government, nt Honolulu,
who brought Kahanamoku here,
and his work Thursday night show
ed wonderful improvement, both in
form and speed, since Kistler has
had him under his wing, for in an
exhibition swim agaiiiRt time for
four lengths of tho Turners' pool
(81i yards,) allowing 5 seconds
start to C. H. Ourbacher, another
fast swimmer, tho Duko won by
three yards in tho romarkablo time
of 42 2-5 seconds, which is 3-5 of a
second faster than tho 80-yard
world's record by Charles M. Dan
L. Akana, tho fast left fielder of
tho All-Chinese team, is certainly a
good booster for Honolulu. He isn't
letting any of tho mainland fans put
it over him with exaggerated chatter
about big league crowds, and comes
right back with a few figures about
Hawaiian baseball that should bring
a medal from the Promotion Com
Tho following interview with L
AKana appears in a Cincinnati pa
bo many peoplo I have met
whilo in tho United States think
that Honolulu is an ancient town,
with cocoanut trees growing in its
streets. Honolulu is as up-to-date
as any town of its sizo in America
And baseball 1 I don't think the
peoplo over there could livo without
it. A good weekday Crowd is 2000,
whilo on Sunday we draw 8000 or
9000. Our most important games
lire with tho Japaneso nines. Wo
play about two or threo series a
year with them, and then is when
tho throngs attend.
"Why don't wo play more? Wo
canjt. Tho government authorities
would stop our playing altogether.
It is a great wonder to mo that Chi
na and Japan havo not gone to war
just over these games. You talk
about y ur rabid fans standing in
lino hours before the gates open.
Over there tho people camp out on
tho field the night bffore the game.
When play is called tho bravest
man in that mob is the umpire He
usually receives a hundred letters
threatening him with death if he
doesn't 'throw' the game. Over
thero we play to a finish ; darkness
ma.kes no difference to player or
Band For the Fourth.
The Maui Racing Association iB
in communication with Mr. G. li.
Schrader of Honolulu, in reference
to having him come to Maui on
Julyth, and bring tho band of
which he is tho manager. This
band consists of 20 men, and tho
Association after considering the
matter will be willing to join with
the Maui Athletic Association in
meeting the expenses incurred by
the visit of this band on tho date
above named. From all appear
ences it seems that tho coining cele
bration is going to be one of tho
most brilliant that Maui has ever
enjoyed, owing to tho fact that thero
are a number of social functions
and athletic sports, being planned
for the day, and there should by
all means bo a band of " music f(,r
tho days of festivity, without which
the whole yiffair would be rather
tamo from start to finish. Tho
Foresters aro also planning for a
big luau, and a game of ball on or
about the same dato, nt which time
music will certainly be in order.
We hope that the different bodies
will get together and have the music
by all means.
It is now assured that the I. I. S.
N. Co., will run an excursion
steamer as in former years, thereby
giving the people of Honolulu a
chance to visit Maui during- tho
games and races.
News From Lahainar
Many friends havo complimented
those heavenly twins in the McCub
bin family. A local star gazer says
that the sun was in 14 degrees of Tau
rus, and the moon in two degrees
of Capricorn Svhen tho charming
Tho surf has been running high
at Lahaina for several days.
George Freelnnd, whose gigantic
form hns been such a land mark in
Lahaina for these many year, leaves
for tho coast on the Zealandia, June
18th. Somo time ago a story came
out of tho northwest that Gcorgo was
dead. Thoso who had known him
thero were mourning his death. A
column long obituary notices was in
tho papers telling of George's good
deeds. Goorge heard of this, and
he proposes going back to his friends
in British Columbia, and show them
that ho is still a live one.
Tho Pioneer Hotel Co., Ltd., pro-"'
poao to build a largo, up-to-date
hotel in tho near future, or as soon
as Gcorgo Freeland returns frohi
At a meeting of tho stockholders
of the Pioneer Hotel Co., Ltd., re
cently, a sot of resolutions wero
passed voicing the great appreciation
of tho stockholders nt tho success of
their manager, George Freeland. A
set of tho resolutions were ordered
engrossed, to bo presented to Mr.
Freelnnd. The presentation took
place Friday evening at tho hotel, in
tho presence of a few friends. Tho
work was a masterpiece from tho
pen of County Clerk Kaao, and
George was so surprised that for
once he had nothing to say.