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WAILUKU, MAUI, T. II., SATURDAY, JULY 4, 1914
mr TTT K VYT
MORE SALARYSLASWNG Welcomes Jin sqqathIM CONFERENCE
- S iF Kan IjLmmS
Retrenchment Policy Advocated By Supervisors Would
Rit Many Departments Hard-Auditor Says
Estimates Are Wrong.
the total receipts of the county for
the current calendar year will
amount to but $159,125. His state
ment shows that '580,701.45 was
expended during the first six
months, ending June 30. Some of
the departments, his figures also
show, have considerablyoverdrawn
their apportionment, and presum
ably they will have to get along on
what remains of their original ap
propriations, lie figures that the
total balance of revenues, which
the county can count on for the
next six mouths, is S70.388.54.
Here is the way Ileuning's fi
gures look in partial detail. The
first column shows the amount of
salary or expense for the first six
months, the second column the
balance which must do till next
Maui is already for ihe Fourth.
it'll IC in nfllfl nHlrn ' I 'I, r fnimhl Ki.. r r ,le nirf
,r I ... r ,,,,,, nt. ..... .o ... gum uiuiv.. i lib buum; nuo uuui, no wuu
luute bunny v-uin iui ."; . 1 . i ..in 1 l i t i i
n,nwc-cmno nf lhoin to the noiut pngmcmng me sireeis wiui nags ana turning, ana most 01 me Business
of elimination was the suggestion Houses have done their part in adding to the festive appearance.
of the supervisors' finance commit. The Fourth of July is Maui's big day of the year. In no other
tee, on Thursday, that started cold part Q tlle Territory is the nation's birthday celebrated to the same tie
chills among the clerks aim ouicrs . grec There are many visitors here for the occasion, and no pains has
, .' 4l , ... I been spared to insure their having a clean and pleasant time
TTnl..i.nrr iiifnttr flirt hniih i n r MP I 1 o i
form of a detailed statement of the The races are of course the chief feature, and it is much to Maui's
financial condition of the County, credit that she has been able to maintain this feature for twenty-eight
as he sees it, and the money that years. Most other places have failed. That Maui has not, is due
must be made to cover the county solely to the fact that her sportsmen are true sportsmen. It is sport for
needs from now till tlie nrst ot ine
Tf i1.rt "n.f1 o1ritc iliorif rntmli
mmit nnlicv nll'of the departments Tne presence of the All-Service base ball team is also a matter of
of the county will be crippled and congratulation. With their game with the Maui picked learn after the
some of them seriously so. If it races, the day will be well filled
docs not, according to Ilenuing, Maui extends a cordial welcome to her guests, wishes them the best
the County will be upon tlie iinan- q gQod mcs and trusls tjmt v;s;t'may nol be lhe;r iast
ciai rocKS ueiore utu nr&i ui ui;.i
Supervisor Tlenning figures that
sport's sake, and not for profit. If the Maui Racing Association can
break even on each meeting it is entirely satisfied.
Ninety-Second Annual Meeting of Hawaiian Clergy Will
Be Held in Wailuku Next Week-Interesting
Asst. County Clerk $
Deputy County Atty
Stenog. County Atty
Clerk, police dept
Public Works dept
473.00 S 274.50
540.00 , 420.00
7,459.00 5,035. UU
ck Is Al
It is understood that practically
Roads 15,431.00 25,351 .00 the entire pack of pineapples for
Wailuku Water Works 1,240.31 309.00 this scagon lm8 ftiroady bccu B0ui
Makawao Water Works j.uai.uu 'i0' ,i ti,n i;n;n iu i. ,.-,
Malulani Hospital 4,305.50 650.00 """ ' " , ,
TTPfillh Tiisncctors (4) 1.175.00 825.00 lutein auuiomy in nonoiuiu, ma
He noints out that the total income most oi uic companies nave laKcn
1 1 t 11 iV M1 I
tr. ti, TO,,nmi f,l fnr t m first oruurs ior more man mey win ue
half of the vear has been something Who to deliver
over S98.000. and expresses the be-f 0" the other hand, it is stated,
i:r ii,nt n,r. coor.,,ri i,if will simw that there is on Otiliu alone some
an enual or greater amount. This 8000 t0 10.000 tons of fruit now
,o.,i,i ,ni. n tntn! nf mnn beginning to ripen, which lias not
S196.000 for the year, instead of been contracted for. This will prob
$159,000, upon which the Board is ably bo Purchased by the various
I i t ;i ty i - i r i
basinir its fieures. The difference canneries ni irom 0 io 0u per ion.
comes in the estimates for County llie unwniian pack tins year sold
realizations, to which the supcrvis- on n basis ot fei.w per dozen, or
ors allow but $50,000, while Wil- S-uu porrase. It is claimed that
clotoc l,r. firct civ mnntli nfllm lllOSt of tllis W1XS SOltl Sllbjcct to a
These are just a partoftheitems.
Most of the departments have used
up the greater part of their appro
priations for incidentals, and pre
sumably will have to go without
supplies the balance of the year.
These figures have to do only
with the general fund, and roads,
schools, and the Wailuku water
works all have a draw on the per
manent improvement funds, which
cannot be used for general purposes.
Auditor Wilcox expresses the
opinion that supervisors have been
stampeded without much cause.
year showed about $98,000.
further cut of 10 percent, with the
usual 2 percent for cash, which puts
the price u trillo under 81.40. This
is the cheapest that Hawaiian pine
apple has ever sold, and is much
Death Claims Young
Ca nH A RnlliiMti lwor than tlio quotations on almost
juii ui u. ! uaiuwiu v
Henry Kane, advance scout for
George R. Carter's Progressive
party movement, who has been on
Maui for the past two weeks, leaves
for Honolulu today. He claims to
'have organized a dozen or more
clubs on this island.
Among the chief of his recruits,
fe?ne claims to have converted Su
pervisor William Henning. Hen
ning and T. R. Hinkley, of Pau-
wela, he says, have been appointed
members of the Territorial Central
Kane would not say now many
converts he has enrolled, but de
clared that Makawao club, with
seven members, is the smallest. He
says clubs are now regularly orga
nized at Iltielo, Paia, Pauwela,
Wailuku, Kahului, Makawao, Ia
haina, Olowalu, liana, Kaupo, Ki
pahulu, and Keanae. He expect
ed to organize another one or two
. in Kula and other points before he
Kane says that Carter will stump
JIaui beginning the 3rd week in
any other class of canned fruit.
It is freely predicted in Honolulu
Jared Smith Baldwin, the 15 year u t Ul0 losse3 of mnny of tlie amilll
growers will bo so heavy that they
will be forced to the wall before the
season is over. ilany ot tnoin are
virtually there now, being unable to
secure any credit for harvesting.
old son of Mr. and Mrs. 11. A
Baldwin, of Ilamakuapoko, whose
critical illness was noted iu last
week's issue of the NiJWS, died
about 9 o'clock Saturday inorniug
following an operation for appendi
citis. The funeral, which took
place Sunday afternoon, from the
Paia church, was very largely
attended. The deepest sympathy
has been expressed for the bereaved
parents by all who knew them, and
many of the flags on this island
were set at half mast as a token of
; Making Plans For
Big Civic Convention
Plans for the 3rd Civic Conven
tion, which is to be held in Mam
this fall, are beginning to take
form, It is probable that theexact
The boy had been somewhat in- date will be fixed shortly, and that
disnosed for several davs atOliuda. " will be some time tlie latter part
but on Thursday evening his con- ot beptemuer or lirst ot uctouer
dition became so alarming that he A meeting of the arrangements
was hurried to the Paia Hospital committee of the Maui Chamber of
n0. Commerce was held on Monday, at
The Wailuku girls went down to
defeat Thuisday night, in the first
basket bull game with the Honolulu
V. V. C A. team, which arrived
Wednesday night for a scries of
pcvcrnl games. The game was
hard fought one, and started out as
though the locals would win, the
score at the end of the first half, be
ing 27 to 17 in Wailuku 's favor.
But in the second half the Ilono
lulu girls took a brace that put
them in the lead at the close by a
score of 43 to 3G.
Two more unities are to be played,
on Monday and Tuesday evenings,
when the local team hopes to re
trieve the fortunes of Thursday
The line-up of the teams was as
Y. W. C. A. Forwards: Emilia
Guerrero (capt.), Ellen Dwight;
Centers: Mario Holt, Hose Holt;
Guards: Louise Akeo, Mary Mc
Veigh. Abbio Sing, sub. Score-
keeper May Akeo. Timekeeper
Wailuku Forward. Mary Hoff
man (.eaptj, Jennie Kahalekai;
Center: Itoso Cummings, Emily
Cummings; Guards: Mabel Wilcox,
Mary Hart. Eliza, Smythe, sub.
Evil Robinson, scorekecper. Dr.
.Referee Miss Caidy. Uinpiress
Miss Ah Choy.
The 02ndannual confcrcnccof the
Hawaiian Evangelical Association
will meet next Wednesday in Wai
luku. Its sessions will continue for
one week. According to the esti
mate of the conunitteo which has
the arrangement of the affair in
hand, there will ho between 350 and
100 delegates present.
Most of the delegate!-, are Hawaiian
ministers, though there will be a few
Chinese and Japanese, and some 30
or 40 English speaking members
The problem of caring for this
largo concourse of people in Wailuku
is something of n problem, but the
committee claims to have solved it
satisfactorily. The Armory, the
Town Hall, the Wailuku Japanese
Home, and the old Parker place on
upper Main street have been secured
for sleeping quarters, while the
meals will be served to a consider
able extent out of doors, in picni
or luau style.
Tho opening event of the confer
ence will be the organ recital on
Wednesday evening at the Wailuku
Union Church. This will bo tho
third free recital which has been
given in the church since the Henry
Pcrrino Baldwin memorial organ
Tho program is an elaborate one,
and marks out an exceedingly ac
tive week for tho delegates. Six
o clock sunrise prayer meetings arc
features of each day. The evening
meetings will all bo held in tho
Maui Theater, and a number of in
teresting features are arranged for
On Saturday afternoon there will
bo an excursion lo Haiku, and on
Saturday evening, plans are made
so tho delegates can attend the
opening of the Wailuku Japanese
Girls' Home, and also tho sports
n ight at tho Gymnasium.
Tho Sunday School and Christian
Endeavor exhibitions on Sunday
will be big affairs, and the special
conference service on Sunday night
will also bo most attractive.
Tho Maui Aid Association oflico
will bo the headquarters of tho Ha
waiian Board and other vorker3
during the meetings.
Guests will be entertained by po o
pie in Wailuku and vicinity.
Special trains arc being arranged by
the Committees for tho whole of tho
Conference, and on these trains
delegates will bo allowed tickets
that will pass them. Also for the
opening Organ Recital at Union
Church any one desiring tickets for
cthc train to Wailuku or out from
Wailuku in order to attend the
Recital should send word to the
Rev. R. B. Dodge.
Olliccrs and Committee for this
Conference, arc: Rev. L. B. Kau
nieheiwa, Moderator; Rev. S.
Kapu, Vice-Moderator; P. D. Kcl
lett, Jr., Scribe; Rev. R. B. Dodge,
Committee on Entertainment
Row L. B. Kaunieheiwa, J. W.
Kalua, Rev. Yco Kui, Mrs. Joe
Welch, P. P. Baldwin, II. A.
Raldwin, Win. Kukona, Rev. R. B.
Program Committee Rev. R. B.
Dodge, W. II. Rice, Rev. Akaiko
Alqina, Rev. A. 0. Bowdish, J. W.
Kalua and Rev. W. B. Olcson.
Fand Dr. Judd summoned from
nolulu. The surgeon arrived by
special boat the following evening,
but his efforts were unavailing
Kor the past two vears the dece
which tunc the matter was gone
into at considerable length. Win.
Searby and J. J. Walsh were named
a committee to look into the matter !
Maui Girl a Bridesmaid
ased" had been a student at the accointnouauons, aim io ascer
Uiiohooek Militarv Aeadmev. at tain from the various civic organi
San Rafael, California, and had
been home for but a few weeks on what, representation they expect to
, . 1T .i. r make. lite arrangements cotu-
vaeauuu. iiU vu, a yoiua mittee consist8 of I?. p. Baldwin,
much promise, and was a general R A wadsworth, Win. Searby, J.
favorite among his companions and t. Walsh, II. B. Penhallow, Har
of others who knew hint. old Rice, and U. R. Bevins
Miss Monti Keola, of Wailuku,
was the bridesmaid to Miss Frances
IJaker, wlio on l liursday evening
of last week became the wife of
Mr. George Mclntyre. The pretty
wedding took place in the Kante
hauieha preparatory school, Honolulu.
Will Go Through Crater
Dr. Ian McLaren will leave today
for a horseback trip around the
island by way of the crater and
Kaupo gap. lie expects to organize
a few boy-scout patrols at liana
and other points on the way.
Up to last night there remained
still some seven or eight precincts
to bo heard front in connection with
ast Saturday's plebiscite election.
s a consequence the exact results
of the vote on the county bond issue
are not yct available. It was early
evident, however, that the measure
had failed to carry, owing to the
fact that probably not much more
than a third of the registered voters
in tho Uounty went to tlio polls.
Thero were probably less than
1000 votes cast out of a possible
2G20, and while thoso votes that
were cast were largely iu favor of
the bonds, tho measure fails, since
under the law at least a majority of
tho registered voters must voto
An incomplete count showed the
No. 1 Makawao Water Works,
$5(5,000: Yes- G27; No 2S5.
No. 2 Wailuku Water Works,
$13,500: Yes G 13; No 25S.
No. 3 liana Bridges, $22,000:
Yea 021; No 2G3.
No. -I Wa iuhuli-Kcokca Bolt
Road, $12,000: Ycs-G32; No 252
No. 5 Completion Bolt Road,
Kaiue, $5,000. Yes G33; No 25!
No. G Kula Sanitarium, $10,-
000: Yes 713; No 205.
Sheriff Crow-ell, who went to
Hawaii in search of Fred L- Smith,
after failing to locate his man in
Honolulu, wirelessed on Wednes
day that his mission had been suc
cessful. Smith, as he gave his
name at the First National Bank,
where he passed a bogus check for
$25, is the man. who also posed as
"senator Warren'sson" at Lahaina,
in an effort to get another check
cashed. Sheriff Crowell located
his party on the Kona coast of the
Big Island. He is expected back
with him today.
It has bepn learned that under
another name, Smith worked for a
time for the Lord-Young Company
in Honolulu. It is believed that
he is a professional crook and has
been hiding in the Islands.
The local bank was largely in
strumental in runningSinithdown,
and was prepared to have continu
ed the search on the mainland had
it been necessary.
Reading Club Entertained
Mrs. W. O. Aiken was hostess
on Tuesday to the Makawao Read
ing Club. The meeting was an
unusually interesting one. Dr. Le
Apsley delivered one of his fasci
nating talks sn psychology, which
was much appreciated.