What is Best for Maui
is Best for the News
If you wish Prosperity
Advertise in the News
WAILUKU, MAUI, T. H., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1912.
HONOLULU WANTS OAHU
MAN FOR GOVERNOR'S JOB
McCandless And Waller Are Prominent-Metzgerls Spoken
Of-Good Shows In Capital City-How C. T. Chong
HONOLULU, Nov. 14. Now
that tho battles aro over and the
belligerentB have settled down to
routine work on the street corners,
tho onljr business beforo the com
munity is tho selection of men for
officials to run tho government.
It is needless to say there are plenty
hero and no one is willing to go off
this island for an official. It is a
curious fact that tho horizon of the
average office seeker does not extend
beyond the edge of his hat brim,
consequently the governor will be
selected from among the stalwarts
on Oahu. .
Tho Secretary of the Territory
will certainly bo one of tho residents
of this island and the writer is
reliably informed that the U. S.
District Attorney and the Marshal
of the Territory will be picked from
the Honolulu bunch. Then there
aro others who have consideration,
but none comes from beyond tho
boundaries of Oahu. It is mindful
Of the days of the monarchy when
cabinets were made and unmado in.
a day. There was an occasion when
,W. O. Smith was selected for At
torney General. Then Dr. Mott
Smith was selected for Minister of
Foreign Affairs; Georgo W. Smith,
for Minister of the Interior. It is
hard to beliovo it but the available
Smiths ran out at this point and
tho devil was to pay until tho name
of John McLain Black Smith was
handed in' to completo tho quartet.
But tho slate did not go through
and I have forgotten who was in
cluded in the compromise.
The object of all this clatter is to
show tho selfishness of tho average
Honolulan. While Frear is yet in
Meet Nov. 27.
, On Wednesday, November 27,
tho meeting of the Maui Teachers
Association will be held in the Wai-
luku School building. Tho meeting
1, will be opened at half-past nine
, I o'clock as the program is a long one.
' 'All thoso interested in educational
... i Lis
ters, and tiie general puunu
should attend nThe program follows :
). Singing of America
2. Roll Call
3. Class Demonstration Conver
sational English by Miss Dunn
4. Clas3 Demonstration. Prim
ary Construction Work by Miss
5. School Discipline by Miss
Vocal Solo by Miss Jones.
Montcssori Method by Mrs.
8. The Personality of the
Teacher by Mrs. Boyum.
9. Physiology by Miss Couch
10. Vocal Trio, Messrs. Kauhi
uihu Kapohakimahewaand Brown.
11. Our Industrial Work at La
hainnlnna by Mr. MacDonald.
Causes of Lack of Interest
Industrial Training by Mr.
14. Drawinc bv Miss Hnhhnnl
15. First Slt'iw in PrnmimHliin
,ly iur; uopeianu
.lb., .'llio ninaum Uinul by Mr
tho office wo hear of two or three
candidates for tho office of governor
and it is likely applications aro
falling around tho homo of Presi
dent Elect Wilson as thick as snow
flakes in winter. The. man who is
to have tho last word, probably, in
the matter of an appointee is John
ny Wilson, tho Democratic Nation
al Committeeman from this terri
tory. John was at tho convention
and it is said had a shake hands
with Mr. Wilson and told hint
Among those mentioned are Gil
bert J. Waller, manager of the Ha
waii Meat Co., tho greatest factor in
the matter of high living wo have
in the city. It is not meant by
that that Waller is a factor; he is a
mcro hand in tho business while it
acts as a cloak for tho "Meat Trust."
It is said that Wallor has not a
most necessary qualification. His
long suit is his honesty and his
close connection with the-reforraed
Mormon Church brings him in con
tact with more Hawaiian religiously
inclined people than haoles. Ab he
is not a member of the old estab
lished kirk it looks bad for him.
LINK APTBR JOB.
Then thero's Link, the irrepressi
ble. Having failed as a candidate
for delegate he now bobs' up as be
ing in line for trie governorship.
All this talk about his not looking
for it is tommyrot. As the cam
paign was closing ho was inditing
the lines for an application for the
job, and before tho votes were really
counted his was in the mail. Just
now it -is difficult to meet a man
who does not express regret at the
(Continued on page 6.)
The brilliant bowling of W. Sch
oltz in the endurance contest with
Kauai on Nov. 2 won that contest
forMaui by tho close score of 2 pins.
Totals for Maui in 40 game3 6758
Totals for Kauai in 40 games 6756
Maui takes 2 out 3 games from
tho Kamaainas November 6.
Scores are as follow:
Maui: Savage 192, 129, 148, 469
lial 161, 168, 173, 502, Myers 178,
159, 196, 533, Scholtz 163, 169,
190, 522, Chillingsworth 149. 170,
178, 497; Tolals 843795885
2523. Kamaainas: Scott 198. 148.
127,473; Wisdom 204, 136, 172,
512; Dyson 140, 114. 146. 400:
Gear 191, 164,x 166, 521; Rietow
143, 171), 525. Totals 936
Nelson and His Record.
Tho present standy of the Intor
Island Bowling Leaguo is aH follows:
P W L
Maui 9 7 2
Kauai 9 6 4
Oahu 9 3 6
Kamaainas 9 3 6
Thero aro still 18 games, or 6
matches of d games each, to bo
Last Sunday J. II. Nelson'of thu
P. A. C set a now Record by beat
ing the former high score of C. C
Savage of 246 pins por game. Nel-
hung up tho fino record of 251 pins
This is tho best score ever made ,for
Loan Find Commissioners On Inspection
Trip School Changes In
The Loan Fund Commissioners,
W. F. Poguo, R. A Wadsworth, Pia
Cockett, W. E. Bal and Wm. BruB-
ing aro on a tour of inspection, ac
companied by S. E. Kalama, the
now Chairman of tho Maui Board of
Supervisors, Clem Crowell, Mauis'
Sheriff. R. A. Drummnnd, Super
visor, and Jno. Wilcox, Representa
tive of Hana District. They left Kai
lua on Monday morning, stopped at
Keanae and went over the new sect
ion of the Keanao-Nahiku trail.
They will bo at Nahiku today, Ha
na Wednesday, Kipahulu Thursday,
Kaupo, Friday and back to their re
spective homes on Sunday.
Mr. Wm. Fernandez is hero with
a moving pictures outfit. This is the
first of its kind to reach tho village
of Hana, and crowded houses are to
be expected. Mr. Fernandez also has
a troop of Artists along and will vi
it Kipahulu and Kaupo.
Mr. Lee Austin, of Davies & Co.
and Paul Schmidt of Hackfeld & Co.,
were in coming passengers by tho
Claudine last Saturday night.
POQUB LIKBS HANA.
Mrs. -W. F. Poguo was also a pass
enger to Hana. Mr. Pogue is quite
enamored with Hana'e climate, and
ho has purchased tho old Iosopa ho
mestead and hero ho will make hi
home part of tho timo. Ho will soon
boast of a home in every District of
Hana surely delivered its slice of
Republican cherry pio.
The Irish aro not all dead yet J ask
Jack Mc Guire.
A Republican victory for Maui and
it is to bo hoped that tho new Board
will, act in union on all matters of
importance, pull together and work
in harmony and for tho best interests
of All Maui.
Mr. Jno. Medoiros has resigned as
Principal of Haou School. Mrs. Mo
deiros will move to Hana and a couple
of Hana teachers will move to Haou
school. Miss Plant of Hana will be
installed as Principal of Haou in
place of Jno. Medeiros.
Mr. Taylor, supervising Principal
of the Hana District, also accompan
ies tho Loan Fund Commissioners
throughout tho district.
Tho Bark Klikitat was towed to
sea last Saturday afternoon from
Hilo harbor, in ballast. There was a
gale blowing outside and tho vessel
was at tho mercy of tho waves, she
was finally dashed on the rocks be
tween tho Pauka light house and
Wainaku, whore she now rests. Hun
dreds of Hilos curious visitors passed
Sunday in viewing tho remains of
Sho was in charge of Capt. G. No
Ison, a man who has beon long in
tho service of Island packets and
until quito recently Captain of the
Bchooncr Honoipu. All tho crow were
saved and the Captain was tho only
ono refusing to leave tho ship. On
Sunday morning a crew of four men
boarded tho ill fated vessel and im
mediately made their way to tho
cabin which thoy found locked. On
forcing open tho door to their aston
fshincnt thoy found the Captain as-
ecp and lie wanted to ho left alono,
Miss Bessie Lambert, Who Once Lired
In Wailuku Eaten By
There is an Hawaiian end to ne
arly every story published in the
world. This group houses so many
people who hail from all parts of
the globe that, whenever anything
of importance happens, there issure
to be some connection with Hawaii.
The latest connecting link in a
story of disaster and death is that
told in the Manila Daily Bulletin,
of October 22. The details of the
tragic death of Miss Bessie Lamb
ert, once of Wailuku are given.
The Lambert family lived hereyears
ago. W. H. Lambert was, for some
time ma nager of the Hilo Railroad
Company. The full report of the
horrible affair follows:
Cebu, P. I. October 21, 10 a. m.
A horrible report in connection
with the foundering of the steamer
Tayabas, off the coast of Occiden
tal Negros, has just reached this
city. It tells of th e tragic death o
Miss Bessie Lamber t, the nineteen
year old daughter of W. H" Lamb
ert, the well known Iloilo contrac
tor. Miss Lambert, who was among
the passengers of t he ill-fated stea
mer, was attacked by a shark which
a napped off both legs. With trem
endous will power the heroic young
girl managed to swim ashore by
the use of her arms alone. But up
on reaching the beach she swooned
and died shortly afterwards from
loss of blood.
Miss Lambert was to have been
married, on November 8, to Char
les P. Clark, manager of the hard
ware department of the Iloilo bra
nch of the Pacific Commercial Com
pany. Preparations for the wedd
ing were in progress, and Miss La
mbert was in a very happy frame
of mind before she embarked upon
her fatal voyage, Mr. Clark is a
son of Charles Clark, of the Man
ila office of the American Hard
ware and Plumbing Company.
The Tayabas foundered during
the great typhoon, news of which
reached Maui via cable andwireless.
By special request Mr. Morris
will stay over and givo ono more
performance with his wonderful
ponies at tho Paia Orpheum this
This will be their last appearance on
Maui, and all those who have not
yet seen them should take this op
portunity of doing bo. Bring tho
saying that he would bo contented
to go down with tho ship. Ho was
bodily carried from tho ship and
placed in a boat and taken ashoro.
She lies right off tho Wainaku rock
and a rope span of thirty feet, is tho
present moans of transportation be
tween tho vessel and tho land.
Thoso facts are from Capt. Peder-
son, oi uio uiaumno, uapt. iNelson
is well known in Hana, Honolulu,
Honoipu and Hilo, and it is to bo
regretted that ho has beon so unfor
tunate in tho loss of his vossel. Sho
did not carry, any insurance,
was theroforeVa total loss to
FOR REGARDING SCHOOLS
Supervising Principal Copeland Says That He Believes In
Vocational And Iudnstrial
Editor Maui News: The articles
on educational questions reprinted
by you in last week's issue of the
News seem to voice more less defin
itely the common criticism of tho
American public school Bystem that
it educates pupils away from
work,' and that it fails to prepare
them for any definite occupation in
life. The articlo from the Saturday
Evening Post is thoughtful, timely
and intelligent. Thero can be no
doubt that tho education of tho
future is to bo vocational education.
Thero is also no doubt that tho
rapid strides made by Germany to
wards commercial supremacy in re
cent years is very largely duo to tho
practical education furnished by
German schools. It may bo of in
terest to your readers to know, in a
general way, what tho German sys
tem is and how it is applied. In
Prussia and I beliove throughout
the German Empire a general
compulsory school law compels tho
attendance of children at tho ele
mentary schools until tho comple
tion of what corresponds in most
respects to the sixth or seventh
grade in American public schools.
This course is usually completed
whon the pupils are thirteen or
fourteen years of age. Tho parents
havo then permission to enter tho
pupils in vocational schools; of
which thero aro many kinds; to
enroll them in high-schools prepara
tory to professional or literary
courses; or to put them to work at
The olomentary school course, it
will bo noticed, is compulsory; and
vocational education cannot be un
dertaken until this course is com
pleted. Morcovor, this course pres.
You can't stop Wailuku nowa
days and the way buildings are go
ing up and alterations are being
made, surprises people who do not
know the Maui spirit.
The latest scheme in the way to
make the town lively, is the esta
blishing of a new moving picture
Joe Leal and some prominent
Wailuku people are interested in
the venture. Straight pictures and
no vaudeville," is the slogan of the
bunch behind the project.
The new theater will be located
in the building at the corner of
Market and Main street mauka
side. The structure is to be altered
a "lot and made into an up-to-date
moving picture house. The roof is
to bo raised eight feet, so that the
ventilation will be perfect.
Before long the work of erecting
the big new store of the Maui Dry
Qoods & Grocery Store will begin.
The contract has been awarded to
Education - Would Welcome
cribes exactly what Americai ele
mentary schools aro trying to teach
enough of reading, writing and
arithmetic to servo tho ordinary
needs of business; enough of geo
graphy and hiBtory tOjgivo Bomo
idea of tho world, past and present;
and enough of music, drawing, etc.,
to furnish tho beginnings of esthetic
In Germany it does not seem to
be thought that this elementary
education "educates awav from
work." On tho contrary, it is hold
to bo an indispensable prerequisite
to all intelligent, profitable work.
Suppose some Morgan or Carno-
gio were to endow the territory of
Hawaii with funds amnio to inau
gurate the German educational sys
tem here, with all tho necessary
vocational schools mechanical, tex
tile, domestic science, agricultural,
etc., how many of our public school
pupils would be in a position to
avail themselves of vocational in
struction? According to tho latest
available statistics, out of more than
20,000 pupils enrolled in the public
schools of Hawaii, 983, less than 5
per cent were in grades seven, eight,
high-school and normal school.
Of theso it is fair to assume that
not over half would be candidates
for vocational training, Binco there
is a considerable demand for clerk,
stenographers, and teachers. So it
appears that at least 95 per cent of
our school population never roach
tho point where the German voca
tional schools would benefit them
in the slightest degree. If somo
degree of what is generally called
education is essential to any intelli-
(Continued on page 5.)
H. R, Yamashita, of Wailuku, and
the price of the building is to be
$11,350. In all counting the fittings,
cash carrier system, etc. the new
store will cost $13,000. That is
going some, for Wailuku, or any
other town anywhere near its sizo.
The "Maui Dry Goods," as the
firm is known all over Maul, is br
anching out in every way. The
chain of stores established by the
company con be seen everywhere
and the improvements in all direc
tions attract much attention.
Two baseball games attracted the
young people last Sunday.
Father Thomas is officiating at
the Roman Catholic Church.
It is expected that the Lahaina
School house will be built very
The Olowalu school has new seats
and desks. It is one of the best sch
ools in the district.
Supervising Principal George L.
Raymond will sail for Molokai on
Saturday, with the County officials
He will leturn in about four days,
and the Lahaina School will then
Trees of two or three varieties
were planted on Main Street last
Mr. and Mrs, V. C. Schoenberg
entertained several friends on Sat
1h- tVnlr' -f rSF
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