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'fllli MAUI NBWS, SATURDAY, SBPTBMIiER 27, 1913.
Molokai Teacher at Last Steps
Out of Office Some
IVnca once more reigns on Molo
kai and the seliool war at Kamalo
is nt an end, according to the latest
reports of Inspector George S. Ray
tnond who returned to Honolulu
Sunday morning from Lahaina,
Maui, after having paid Molokai an
After arrival at l'ukoo, Molokai,
the school inspector proceeded to
, Kamalo where a government school
is situated and there, after quite an
interview with Mrs. Dudoit, the
hitter agreed to surrender the fort
and turn the Kamalo school over to
11. L. Ogilvie, the new teacher who
was recently appointed to succeed
Mrs. Dudoit. In refusing to sur
render the school some days ago
the teacher is said to have acted
upon the advice of legal counsel.
Inspector Raymond hurried over to
Molokai, armed witli a letter from
Attorney General Thayer, and the
trouble was settled as stated above.
Mrs. Dudoit, husband and children
came to Honolulu by the samo
steamer with Inspector Raymond
who says the whole family will now
settle here. Mrs. Dudoit main
tained she was being removed ille
gally. Inspector Raymond visited several
other schools on Molokai and most
of those on West Maui. The time
was too short for him to cover the
East Maui schools. On Molokai
and on West Maui the inspector
found the enrollment of pupils, at
the opening of the new school year
a week ago yesterday, far in excess
of that for the year previous. Each
of these schools showed an increase
and in some cases a very large in
crease. "I found that the new Lahaina
school building is about the best on
Maui," said Inspector Raymond
yesterday. ''It is roomy and has
line ventilation and light- Although
the building is finished the school is
not ready for occupancy for the
'4 reason that it lacks the requisite
furnishings. The old furniture will
be used until the new is provided.
The Lahaina school closed with aii
enrollment of 100 at the close of
the last school year and I expect
' the new school will open with still
a larger attendance. I also visited
the Lahainaluna school which has
now an enrollment of 100 pupils,
the largest number in many years.
This is the result of the campaign
recently made on the islands espe
cially among the Hawaiian popu
lation. The new dining room has
been completed and it is quite an
"I found the new schools at Puu
l'alika and Honokohau, in West
Maui, already crowded. These are
sparsely populated districts, but the
crop of children seems to me to be
always on the increase.
(Continued from page I)
felt rather out of it all at first.
However, us the days woroon, Maui
came out of her shell and showed
i thnt our men have the right spirit.
Yolls were hastily composed and,
gradually, things came Maui's way.
At any rate Maui was represented,
and that was the principal thing.
Much was learned; the main object
1 of the expedition was gained and
that was the securing of the con
vention of 1914 for Maui.
There were moments of sport and
but there also hours and hours of
convention work. Many fine papers
on subjects of vital interest to the
inlands were read, and speeches that
wer; the most eloquent evor heard
inYlIonolulu were delivered. Thero
j jwore iimos wnen every delegate
sworo to lumselt that no would not
havo missed the experience for all
thero is in the world. There was
an air of working (or the good of
others besides ones self, and thero is
no doubt that every delcgato who
left Honolulu on Wednesday hist,
determined to preach the gospel of
"get together" for all the balance
of his life.
The members of the board of
supervisors from the different isl
ands must have learned a lot.
They heard the opinions of bril
liant men who knew what they
were talking about, and they must
havo gained much knowledge.
The convention took up nearly
all the time of the delegates out the
luncheons by the Commercial Club
and the Ad. Club were very pleas
ant intermissions. The banquet at
the Moana Hotel was a magnificent
affair and was a fitting climax to
the whole doings.
Now for a story of the trip. The
Mauna Kea arrived off Diamond
Head bright and early on Saturday
morning. No sooner ad she passed
Waikiki then a strange looking craft
appeared in sight. The passengers
on the Mauna Kea began to feel
uneasy, as stories of tho terrible
doings of the South Sea pirates who
were reported to bo in the vicinity,
had been wirelessed to Lahaina.
However, everybody hoped for the
best, and money was hastily hidden
in secret places in case the ap
proaching ship was the pirate one.
Within twenty minutes of first
sighting the craft the fact that she
was truly the pirate ship became
apparent. Then the Ililo and Maui
contingent got worried. They feared
for the worst and showed it in their
The pirate ship ranged up along
id e and the most blood-thirsty
ouneii ot scoundrels it Had ever
been the lot any to tho Hawaii or
Maui people to sec, began firing
their muskets, pistols and an old
cannon at the Mauna Kea. All
hope was abandoned and the dele
gates prepared for the worst.
When the Mauna Kea docked at
tho wharf, the pirates quickly
slipped alongside the other end of
the pier. Then the unexpected hap
pened and, much to the delight of
the Ililo and Maui men, a large
body of police jumped out from
hiding places, and arrested every
man jack of the pirates. That was
the stunt pulled off and none of the
pirates had an inkling of what was
coming to them.
Escorted by thousands of people,
and led by tho various civic con
vention delegates, the pirates were
marched along ho streets to the
police station where they rushed
down into the cells. It was a ureat
stunt and the crowd yelled with de
After a while the parade began
again and tho whole bunch march
ed to the Promotion Committee
rooms where everyone registered,
and the delegates were assigned to
their respective hotels. At nine
o'clock the convention opened and
from that on till Tuesday night
there was much serious work and
The luncheon at tho Commercial
Club on Monday was a fine affair
and about two hundred sat down to
the repast. Every walk in life was
represented, and professional and
business men from all the islands
of the group, dined and chatted to
gether. Speeches were in order, of
course, and many excellent ones
"WE UO, WU DO."
On Tuesday, the Ad. Club lunch
eon at the Young Hotel was another
delightful affair and fully two hun
dred and fifty boosters sat down at
tho long tables. It was a wonderful
gathering, and the speeches were
again splendid. President Wallace
II. Farrington was in his element
and, as soon as tho regular business
was finished, he began a campaign
of initiation that surprised many
people. Tho procedure was as fol
lows: "I hear that Mr. Castcndyke,
of Ililo, wishes to become a member
of the Ad. Club. lias Mr. Caston
dyko three dollars?" Chorus: "Ho
has, he has-' Do wo need Casten-
dyke's three dollars?' Chorus
Wo do, wo do. , Do wo need
Castcndyke?" Chorus: "We do,
wo do.', "You arc clcctedl" That
was all there was to it, and tho new
member was called upon to make a
speech. It was great fun and a largo
numner oi wen Known men was
initiated in quick order.
The banqucnt at the Moana was
the biggest thing of its kind ever
pulled off in Hawaii. Three hun
dred or more men sat down to the
affair and, while the repast was a
splendid one, tho speeches that
were made, were the main things
to be proud of
Governor Carter acted as toast-
master and ho called upon the most
brilliant speakers in the sasemblage
to speak. There wereina ny interest
ing addresses, but that of the Hon.
Chas. Cottrill. was, to most people,
the gem of the evening. Mr. Cottrill
spoke at short notice, but his clear,
ringing voice carried conviction to
everyone who heard him speak. He
made a suggestion that brought
down the house." He begged of
everyone present to work all in his
power to have one of the warships
of the American Navy named "Ha
waii." The idea took hold like a
match to coal oil, and cheers went
up from every side of the huge ban
The second civic convention was
something to be. proud of and some
thing that every man who attended
will not forget for the rest of his
life. The next convention is to bo
held on Maui ah, but what's the
use? Maui will show the rest of
the group something that will
On Tuesday evening uext there
will be a great entertainment at
the Maui Theatre, which has been
specially rented for the purpose
Miss Edith Dorothy Keola will en
tertain two hundred of her friends
and the balance of the seats,
amounting to four hundred, will
beVibsolutely free to the public.
j. ne evening promises to oe a
brilliant one, and the program that
has been arranged is as follows:
Four reels of moving pictures;
piano solo (two pieces) by Miss
Edith Keola; piano solo (one piece)
by Miss Mary Hoffman; song, by
Mrs. Carrie Weight; piano duet,
by Misses Hoffman and Keola;
piano and violin, by Miss Keola
and Mr. J. Brown, Jr.
The girls demand that there be
a dance after the concert and show.
That this demand will be granted,
there is no doubt, and arrange
ments are being made to secure the
Wailuku Gymnasium hall for the
The Choir members of the Wai
luku Union Church will begin re
gular work in the church service
tomorrow evening. They will sing
"Awake Thou That Slecpest," by
F. C. Maker, for the Anthem. Mrs.
Jones will sing a solo as usual.
The organ recital at seven o'clock
will contain the following numbers:
Song without words, Thome; Ca
vatina, Raff; Prelude, Merkel; Fan
tasia in C, Tours. The offertory
will bo "Saint D'Amour," Edgag.
The postludeis byGunod, "Marche
Romanic." Rev. It. B. Dodge will
Church of the Good Shepherd
19th Sunday After Trinity.
Holy Communion at 7 a. m. Sun
day School at 10 a. m. Morning
Prayer and Sormon at 11 a. m.
Monday Feast of St. Michael. All
Angels Holy Communion at 7 a. m.
Puunonc, Evening Prayer and Ser
mon at 7:30 p. in. Rev. D. D.
Wallaco will officiate.
Will Fly From
Oahu to Maui
If plana do not go astray, Maui is
to bo treated to one of tho most sen
sational stunts ever pulled off in
the Hawaiian group. Tom Gunn,
the Chineso aviator, is to ily from
Honolulu to Kahului. He will use
a hydroplane, and tho machine is
one that can travel along the sur
face of the sea if smooth a& well
as it can through atmosphere.
Gunn has tried out his hydro
plane at Pearl Harbor, and a lady
is to make a fight with him next
week. The combination water-air
ship is thought to be the safest
thing in the world. The aviator
starts from the sea, and, after get
ting up a good speed, rises into tho
air. lie can come down in safety
any old time and rest on the water,
as the airship is fitted with pon
toons. The Chinese expert is going to
Ililo first to give an exhibition.
Upon his return to Honolulu he
will get ready for the fight to Ka
hului. He expects to make tho
journey in forty-five minutes. A
tug will steam out from Honolulu
some hours in advance of his depar
ture. This tug will wait somewhere
off Molokai for Gunn. If all is well
the tug will return to Honolulu.
Another tug will, in tho meantime,
be steaming from Kahului to meet
the aviator and, in this way, he will
bo safeguarded in case of an acci
dent. Will Produce
Makawao ladies belonging to the
Union Church, are preparing to
give a very enjoyable entertainment
in connection with their usual
bazaar this year.
Til high-class play, "Barbara,"
by Jerome K. Jerome, will be pre
sented by some of the best local
talent under the direction of Mr.
C. G. White.
The entertainment will take
place at the Paia mill on the even
ing of Oct. 11, beginning at 7:45.
Trains will be run from Wailuku
and Haiku and will be free for
those holding tickets for the enter
tainment. Tickets will be on sale
at the stations.
After the play will come the an
nual sale of fancy work, dolls, etc.,
and refreshments of ice-cream,
cake and lemonade. Tickets for
the entertainment will only cost
fifty cents atid twenty-five cents.
I'aul Schmidt, the well known travel
ing man, was in town during the week.
Sirs. J. L. Osmer has returned to
Honolulu after a few weeks stay in Wai
luku. AJapauese was fined 2.50 at the
police court for riding a bicycle 'without
attaching a light to the machine.
Frank Howes is again on Maui looking
after his auto business. He says that
this island is a beauty for climate.
Iiorba left last Wednesday for the
Azores where he was born. He has not
been home for twenty-nine years.
J, E. Gannon, of Lahaina, paid Wai
luku a visit during the week. He and
several friendscame over per automobile.
Tony Abreu will reside in Honolulu
in future, as he has resigned his position
as manager of ,the Maui Stables. Mr.
Frank Medeiros is the new manager of
Tom Burningham and Dan Conway
have been on Maui for the past week.
They report things to be much the same
as usual, and that they hope for the best
in the future.
The attention of the police had better,
in the opinion of several people, be direct
ed to a certain Chinese shop on Market
street, where drunken women are to be
The mail was agaiu late from Kahulu
yesterday morning aiid, although the
Lurline arrived early in the morning,
Telegraph News of the Week
HONOLULU, Sept. 20. Police Station Clerk Brown has been ar
rested on a charge of grafting.
Lorna Iaukea was married to Mr. Watson of San Francisco last
Fred. L, Waldron declares that the banquet at the Moana hotel
on Tuesday night was a failure from a culinary point of view.
Mayor Fern gave a big birthday party ycslerdayand many peo
ple were present.
The consolidation of tho Chamber of Commerce and the Mer
chants Association will bo discussed today.
NASHVILLE, Sept. 25. Riots have almost taken place about the
anti-liquor law, and there is a stiff fight going on in the upper and
ALBANY, Sept. 25.
criminal courtp. "
NEW YORK, Sept. 25.
insane asylum this week.
BELFAST, Sept. 25. The Ulstermon have adopted the slogan:
"One flag; one King and one paiViament." They declare they will
fight for it. '
HONOLULU, Sept. 25. Tlnlo is a rumor going the rounds that
Herbert M. Ayres has fallen nto the title of Lord Filzhugh and a
large sum of money. He may l&tvc for England soon.
Nothing in regard to PiiAcham appointment has been heard.
Frear will arrive in Washington today.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 24. Sutherland says that in an interview
with Colonel Roosevelt, the latter replied to a question about his
plans for the future regarding tho Presidency: "It all depends on
TRENTON, Sept. 24. Two whitemen were killed by negroes and
a bitter race war is resulting. , 1
NEW YORK, Sept. 24. Young Astor and Miss Huntington are
seen together a lot and a rumor of their engagement is going around.
MUNICH, Sept. 24. The bride of ex-King Manuel has been taken
COMO, Sept. 24. Porter Charlton has mentioned thirty witness
es he wishes called to give evidence as to his good character.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 23. Rev. John Wadman of Honolulu,
was reappointed superintendent of Methodist Missions in Hawaii.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 23. Secretary Lane has so far recov
ered that he will leave for Washington next week.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 23. Forest fires are raging in this
vicinity and many of the big trees in the interior are threatened.
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 23. Bixby, on trial for violation of
White Slave act will take stand and tell of the workings of the pro
prietors oi the Jounquil apartments.
TRINIDAD, Col., 23. Miners are being evicted from their homes
in the coal districts and trouble is feared. No mines are working.
WICHITA, Kan., Sept. 23. Federal Judge Pollock, states that
Judge Van Fleet is wrong in his interpretation of the Mann White
Slave law, and that Diggs and Caminetti could not be convicted un
less it was shown that the women were transported to Reno for im
NEW YORK, Sept. 23. Prof. Markert, well known in education
al circles identifies Schmidt as a priest who was ordained in Germany
seven years ago.
LIVERPOOL, Sept. 23. Piro
perty here today. Suffragettes are
TOKIO, Sept. 23. Japan has neon warned that the powers will
not have any interference in the internal affairs of China.
ROME, Sept. 23. The Gorman Emperor will back up the tribal
alliance in Africa.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 22. Barbary Coast and Chinatown will
be wiped out. Many all night restaurants have beon ordered closed.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 22. Commissioner Caminetti is investi
gating immigration conditions at Elis Island.
PEKIN, Sept. 22. Intense feeling is shown here against Japan
YORK, Eng., Sept. 22. Suffregottes after locking doors of firo
houses burned public buildings here today.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 22. Tariff bill is ready for president's sig.
nature. Wilson says Pinkhatn is good enough democrat for him
Committee will report on Pinkham matter today. Wilson has gone
to New Jersey to vote.
the bags did not reach Wailuku till
almost nine o'clock.
The Women's Aid Society will meet
at the home of Mrs. Field in Iao Valley
on Wednesday afternoon Oct. 1st.
There is to be n musical program in
charge of Mrs. George Weight.
Mrs. Hasagawa, of I'uuuene, Camp 8,
forfeited n bail of 5150 in preference to
appearing before Judge McKay on Mon
day last. The woman was arrested and
charged with selling booze without a
Kanmaua Wine is a product of the
"Ilig Island," and is absolutely pure. J.
G. Scrrao is the wine expert of Ililo aud
his winery is famous all over the group.
Kaumaua Wine may be obtained from
all dealers, or direct from the winery.
TO TUB FUHLIC.
The undersigned will not be respon
sible for any debts contracted by Mr.
George H, Libby.
W. A. CLARK,
Paia, Maui, Sept. 24, I913.
NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF
SALE OF MORTGAGED PRE
MISES. The uudersigncd hereby give notice
that the foreclosure sale of the premises
Sulzer may bo prosecuted in tho
"Father" Schmidt may bo sent to tho
destroyed $500,000 worth of pro
to blame for the fires.
described iu that certain moitgage made
by Elizabeth K. Nahaolelua, as Mortga
gor, to William O. Smith, Mary S.
Parker and Henry Waterhouse, Trustees
under the will of W. C. Luiialilo, deceas
ed, dated August 6th, 1901, recorded in
Liber 226, pages 223-223-224, to wit, the
laud described in L. C. A. 10427. R. P.
1 196, situate at Pakala, Lahaina, Maui,
Territory of Hawaii, advertised it the
Pacific Commercial Advertiser and Maui
Nr.ws on August 27, September 3, 10,
and 17, 1913, to take place at the auction
rooms of James F. Morgan Company,
Limited, Auctioneers at 125 Merchant
Street, Honolulu Territory of Hawaii, on
Tuesday, September 30, 1913 a! 12 o'clock
noon, has been postponed and will take
place on Monday, November 24th, 1913,
at 12 o'clock noon at the auction rooms
James F. Morgan Company, Limited,
Auctioneers, Honolulu, Territory of Ha
Terms: Cash, United States Gold
Coin, deeds at expense of purchaser.
For further particulars apply to Smith,
Warren, Hemenway and Sutton, attor
neys for the Mortgagees, or said James
F. Morgan Company, Limited.
Dated Honolulu, T. H., Sept. 20, 1913.
WILLIAM O. SMITH,
MARY S. PARKER,
E. A. MOTT-SMITH.
Trustees uuder the will of W. C Lunalilo,