Newspaper Page Text
J A. A
What is Best for Maui
is Best for the News
If you wish Prosperity
Advertise in the News
WAILUKU, MAUI, T. II., SATURDAY, APIRL 4, 1914.
ifA Mnui was shocked to hear of
the death of Captain Penhallow
which occurred early on the morn
ing of Saturday last. The news of
the. much beloved man's death soon
spread around, and nothing but
expressions of sorrow were heard
Captain Penhallow, who was the
' father of Senator H. B. Penhallow,
was sixty-nine years of age at the
time of his death, lie was born in
Honolulu and was, when a lad, a
student at Punahou College. Kol
lowing in the footsteps of his father,
he went to sea and soon became a
master of sailing vessels. As cap
tain of the Alice Cooke, he plied to
these islands for many years. Of
late the captain has been on Maui,
and, as he loved an outdoor life, he
accepted a position with the Wai
luku Sugar Company. It was when
carrying out his duties in inspect
ing a tunnel that he slipped and
injured his thigh. The injury was
more severe than was at first
thought, and the captain passed
away after a couple of weeks con
finement to his bed.
Captain Penhallow was a prom
inent Mason and the members of
Lodge Maui held services at the
home of the deceased last Saturday
afternoon. Over forty Masons at
tended in full regalia and escorted
the body from the late home to
Senator Penhallow's house where
the Rev. Rowland B. Dodge and
Worshipful Master E.R.Bevins con
ducted services. Mrs. L. C. Jones
sang and a large number of Maui
people, in addition to the Masons,
were present. The funeral then
moved from the House to the
Claudiue, where the final tribute of
respect was paid by the Masons.
The pall bearers were: D. C.
Lindsay, Rev. C. A. Bowdish, II.
D. Sloggett, C. D. Lufkin, W. O.
Aiken, H. Howell, Major Bal and
W. V. Westcoatt. The body was
sent to Honolulu on the Mnnoa
and further services were held in
the capital city. Many beautiful
wreaths were laid on the coffin.
Captain Penhallow will be much
missed on Maui.where he was loved
by everyone. He always took the
greatest interest in all that wasgoing
on, and showed remarkable skill at
the game of bowling in which he
was deeply interested.
On Sunday night last at seven
minutes 'past eight o'clock a severe
shock of earthquake
Wailuku. The tremor appeared to
come from the north and traveled
toward the south. It lasted for
aboutft six seconds. Ttvn slinkos
were ielt at an interval of a second
T:be earthquake was the most
severe felt on Maui for a long
tipe, and there were many con
jeetures as to where the troubli
originated. Some people thought
ttfiat either Kilauea or Mauna Loa
liad broken out afresh. Hnnwer.
dispatches from Washington show
: the seismograph recorded
re shock there.
is now surmised that there has
There was a meeting of the Maui
Athletic Association last Friday
night, and at it the oflicers for the
ensuing year were elected. All the
oflicers elected were Wailuku resi
dents and the outside districts were
honored on the executive commit
President L. M. Baldwin called
the meeting to order and a3 soon as
the new president, J. v Garcia, was
elected, vacated his seat to him.
There was u fair attendance and
everything passed off smoothly.
It was decided to hold another
meeting last night and at it the
teams which are to take part in the
1911 scries were to bo turned in.
The prospects for the coming season
are said to be bright, and the nat
ional game will soon be again under
way. The election of oflicers resulted
as follows: J. Garcia, president, D.
T. Carey, vice present, W. P. Croc
kett, secretary; Major Bal, treasurer
and ground manager.
A manager or the All-Maui team
was also elected, and George II.
Cunimings was the one elected.
Ileime Meyer was elected as the
captain of the All-Maui team".
The executive committee elected
to deal with all the matters pcrtain
taining to the association is as fol
lows: M. G. Paschoal, J. M. Mc
dciros, J. Meinicke, J. T. Pantoin,
L. A. Soares, J. Garcia, W. Mount
eastlo, D. L. Meyer and W. P.
Wailuku is united at last and
nono but Wailuku players will ap
pear on the team this year. The
move is thought to be a good one
and itis felt that each district should
have its own team, and not sign up
men outside that district. It is
claimed that there will be more in
terest shown and keener competi
tion when the rooters can yell for a
really homo team.
Stanley Richardson and Miss
Wodehouse are the champion
mixed doubles tennis players of
Maui. The pair won the finals
last Friday from T. D. Collins and
Mrs. Dale, by a score of 6-2, 6-4.
The victors did not have much
trouble in disposing of their op
ponents. There was a good crowd present
to see the final match of the tour
nament winch lias attracted so
much attention for the past couple
of months. The greatest interest
was taken in the affair and, al
though most people figured it out
that Richardson and his partner
would win, there were many who
expected to see a closer match than
The Paia courts arc getting bet
ter every dav and the members of
the club arc very keen on the
game. Tournaments of some sort
or another are constantly being
played off and everybody turns up
for a set or two as often as possi
been a big eruption in some isolat
ed place and that, later on, news
will come of the outbreak. People
in Hawaii do not feel nervous as
they knew Kilauea is a safely
FOR IRELAND IS REL
In order that those who take an
interest in the question of Home
Rule for Ireland, may understand
the matter thoroughly, the follow
ing summary, reprinted from the
San Francisco Examiner, is pub
Ireland has striven for homo rule
without a moment's cessation ever
since the Irish parliament was
abolished and the legislative union
of Great Britain and Ireland was
proclaimed on January 1, 1801.
In the 113 years that have passed
since that date the agitation has
gone on under various forms, paci
fic and violent, led by such patriots
is Daniel O'Conncll, William Smith
O'Brien, Charles Stewart Parnell,
O'Donovan Rossa and Michael
Davitt, to mention only a few of
the more prominent. These were
succeeded by the Redmonds and the
Ilealys, who arc in tho forefront of
the movement today.
Tho patriotic movement was sup
pressed time after lime by coercion
acts passed by the British parlia
ment, only to take another form.
The Molly Maguircs, the Young Ire
land party, the Land League and
the National League were all Irish
political societies which had their
Thousands of Irish Nationalists
served terms of imprisonment for
their participation in the light for
legislative independence from Great
Britain. Hundreds were exiled,
many of them proceeding to the
Tho agitation sometimes took on
the aspect of extreme violence, as
when Lord Frederick Cavendish,
tho chief secretary for Ireland, and
T. II. Burke, permanent secretary,
were assassinated by the Invinci-
bles" on May G, 1882, in Phumix
The parliamentary fight for home
rule was waged for many decades
and gave rise to extraordinary
scones in the usually staid British
parliament, often bringing about
the expulsion of members and the
stoppage of business.
ISACK1I1) BY GLADSTONE.
Tho first effort of the British gov
ernment to meet the demand for
Irish home rule was made by tho
late William Ewart Gladstone,
when piemier, in 18SG. Tho bill
On Tuesday morning last a little
Japaneso girl was killed by being
kicked by a horse. The child, who
resides atllaiku, was returning from
school when it is alleged that a
Chinese on horseback came riding
down the road near the Haiku
Fruit & Packing Company cannery.
The horse is said to have lashed out
with its hind feet and kicked tho
child on the side of tho head.
Tho unfortunate child was picked
up and hurried to tho hospital
where it was found that she was
fatally injured. Sho died on Wed
Two other children were with the
one who was killed and they say
that they had a narrow escape when
tho horse began to play up. Deputy
Shoriff Morton is looking into the
affair and will roport to Sheriff
was rejected after its introduction
had brought about a great split in
tho Liberal party, which caused tho
secession of Joseph Chamberlain
and other Liberal leaders, who
since, on Irish questions, have acted
with tho Conservative party.
Since then several Irish homo
rule bills have been introduced by
Liberal governments, and the last
one passed by the house of com mons
was rejected by the house of
lords. This led to tho passage,
three years ago, of tho parliament
act, under the provisions of which
any bill not an appropriation bill
rejected by tho house of lords be
comes automatically a law on pass
ing the house of commons in three
Tho present agitation has been
mainly brought about by the practi
cal certainty of Premier Asquith's
Irish home rule bill becoming law
without tiic consent of the house of
lords. Sir Edward Carson is at the
head of the agitation against home
rule among the Unionists of Ulster.
He and several other leading men
took the initiative in organizing an
army of Ulster volunteers to resist
the introduction of homo rule for
Ireland in its entirety. They in
sisted that Ulster should be left out
of its operation.
The chief point at issue in Ireland
is tho religious one. Out of a total
population of about -1,500,000, ap
proximately 500,000 are Protestants
of vi'-,:-"a denominations. Most of
tlif 4 in tUo fiuiv Ulster
co.. S' otmerry, l,ui
Armagh ana lMtsn Tli&oRfc" the Asallncn facle(l nwn'
counties of Ulster are predominant-1 111 oaer's Ifexwhile Lim
Iy Catholic. As a matter of fact,
Ulster Mums 17 Nationalists and
only 1G Unionists to parliament.
SCOTCH AND CNCLISII.
There is considerable difference
between the people of the eastern
part of Ulster and those of the rest
of Ireland. Many of the Ulsteritcs
arc descendants of English settlers
sent there by Cromwell to foster the
agriculture and industries of Ireland
after he had subdued the country.
Others arc descendants of Scot
tish covenanters. Not ad the Pro
testants of Ireland are against homo
rulo. Parnell himself was a Pro
There was a big dance on board
tho new Matson stcamor Manoa an
Friday night, March 27, and a
most enjoyable time was spent by
tho pcoplo who wcro invited. The
danco was held on deck and tho
music was supplied by tho Aloha
Captain Wecdcn and his oflicors
did their best to make peoplo happy
and that, of course, meant that
everybody had a good time. The
big ship was thrown opon to cvory
ono, and tho visitors inspected hor'the plate, which ended
from stem to stern.
The danco began at about eight
thirty and continued till after mid
night. Refreshments were served
during tho evening and some
speeches were made. There was a
dinner on board earlier jn tho ovon-ing.
By Muster I'an.
C. A. C. beat Asahi, score 2 to 1
Kahului beat Cubs, score 7 to 5
STANDING OF TEAMS.
C. A. C.
The best game of the Junior
League was played last Sunday
afternoon at the Wailuku diamond
when Capt. Aki Tom's Chinese
youngsters almost dumped the
Asahi team into the whitewash tub
to the tune of 2 to 1.
It was the first clash of the two
teams in the first series and bqth
were anxious to laud the palm
of victory. Both teams played a
brilliant game, in fact, excellent
ball, and it was a contest well
worth going miles to see.
In the second game Manager
scGraw Aiona's railroad crew
from Kahului turned the trick on
the Young Cubs and captured it by
a score of 7 to 5.
ASAUl VS. C. A.C
For the first three innings the
Asahi and the C. A. C. failed to
dent the rubber. In the fourth,
oung of the C. A. C. scored the
first run. Captain Masaichi, of the
Asahi, came to bat twice when
bases were full, and being anxious
to make a wide swing at the sphere
was very disappointed when he
failed to. send any of his men home.
Up to the eighth inning, the
Asahi nine was chalked up with
eight goose eggs on the score
board. Abe Kekipi opened the
second half of the eighth with ,n
walk to first and advanced to sec
ond on a sacrifice hit by Y. Ting.
L. Young was next to bat and was
called out for jumping over the bat
ter's box when making the third
strike. Abe Kekini stole third in
the meanwhile. Aki Tom swatted
a two base hit and litle Abe had
clear sailing to the home plate with
the one run that won the game.
Soy Chuck, the guardian of the sec
ond comer for the C. A. C. made
the last out on a long fly to the
In the ninth, Sadao reached first
on a safe hit over second. Teijiro
drove a liner to Chas. Awai, third
baseman, who made a wild throw
to second. If this fielding had been
perfect, it would have been a dou
ble play, and the whitewash brush
would have been applied on the
little men. The next batter was
Tadashi, who was out on a pop
fly to pitcher. Matiao walked and
Sadao stole third. By good work
on the iart of Matsumoto in bunt
ing towards third, Sadao beat it
home. The next batter was struck
out and Teijiro, being so anxious
to reach home, made a dash for it
and was put out before he reached
game of the series in favor of rhc
C. A. C.
Both Tashiro and Mauao pitched
a good game for the Japanese, but
Diamond Chong, the pride of the
C. A. C. was twirling one of his
best games, and it was due to his
marvelous pitching, and the bril
R. A. Wadsworth is back from
the Honolulu Ad. Club excursion
to Kauai, and he is full of the story
of the good time the bunch had.
Wet weather rather upset the plans
of the entertainment committee of
Kauai, but still the visitors had a
'Some of the side trips that had
been arranged had to be aban
doned," said Mr. Wadsworth, "on
account of the ditt roads being too
wet and muddy. The trips made,
with the exception of one to the
McBrydc beach house, were along
good macadam roads and the ex
cursions were splendid.
"The visit to the beautiful Mc
Brydc home was inspiring, and the
way we were treated at the hos
pitable house was splendid. Every
body was nunoiuted in a popular
fashion, and everything was jolly
from start to finish.
"The entertainment at the Lihue
hall was also grand, and everything
went with the noted swing of the
Ad. Club. The rain, which poured
down, did not dampen the spirits
of the party, and even those who
had, through an auto breakdown,
to walk some distance, had no kick
"The trip front Hanalei around
the remote side of Kauai to Wai
mea was a trifle rough, but everv-
one stuck to their guns and made
merry of the pilikia of each other."
Mr. Wadsworth declared that
the excursion was a grand one and
that the visitors were royally en
tertained on the Garden Island.
Harold Rice, of Maui, also made
the trip to his old island home.
liaut support he was given by his
team mates, that his side won the
game. Besides this, Aki Tom did
some good work behind the bat.
KAHULUI VS. CUUS.
The Kahului boys gathered 5
runs in the first frame, after bom
barding Tom Cuminings' delivery
all over the field, and the Young
Cubs seemed unable to meet Lei's
offering for the first four innings.
Masaro of the Kahuluis was the
only one to reach home in the sec
ond inning. In the fifth, after
making some timely bingles, the
Cubs managed to score 2 runs and
there was nothing doing for them
until the eighth inning, when they
retaliated in hitting and scored 2
runs. 1 lie Kaliului failed to score
in their last half of the ninth in
ning, l lie Young Cubs deter
mined to do something in their
half, but gathered only 1 run.
Lei pitched a dandy game for the
tomorrow the Paias will meet
the Valley Isle in the first irame
and the Waikapus will butt up
against the Gymnasiums.
I'ollownig is the score of last
Asahi 00000000 1 1
B. II 10211112 211
C. A. C 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 2
B. II 1 2 0 2 0 1 1 1 - 8
Asahi Minoru, rf; Matsumoto,
rf; Katsutani, If; Morishige, lb;
Masaichi, 3b; Tashiro, p-cf; Sadao,
c; Teijiro, ss; Tadashi, 2b; Mauao,
C. A. C Kekipi, If; Ting, lb;
Young, cf; Aki Tom, c; Chuck,
2b; Chin How, rf; Alama, ss; Chas.
Awai, 3b; Chong, p.
12 3 456789
Kahului 5 1000100 0 7
B. II 5 2 0 2 0 3 2 2 117
Cubs 0 0002002 15
B. II 2 1 1 2 2 2 o3 114
Kahului Masaro, cf; Lei, p; Ho
lau, rf; Morris, If; Moke, c; Spen
cer, 2b, Kalino, lb; Cainiiioca, 3b;
Vasconcellos, ss; Tanaka, ss.
Cubs Rodrigues, 3b; W. Cum
inings. ss; T. Cunimings, p; Kee
hu, lb; Oliveira, 2b; Kant Wa, 2b;
Kainiina, If; Kaunieheiwa, cf; F.
Spencer, rf; Scholtz, c.