Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1914.
Don't miss i ho Woman's Guild Ba
zanr, Wiiiliiku, Gjmnasiutu, Sat'irday,
Oct. 111. Concert nml dancing. Adv.
J. L. Klcining, of Honolulu, returned
home tlx- first of the week after a
brief visit on Maul. He was accom
panied by Ms littlo daughter.
I.. W Inzhelmcr, manager of the
Pioneer Mill Company, made a brief
business visit to Honolulu last Satur
day, returning on Monday.
Territorial In-pcrtor General of
Schools, George S. K.iymond, returned
:o Honolulu last Sunday after a two
A-eeks vacation spent on Molokal.
I. C. Foss, Jr., arrived home on
Monday from a brief business trip to
George (). Cooper, of liana, was In
Wailuku last Saturday, enroute to
Honolulu on a short business trip. lie
.is welcomed by Ma many friends In
l!iis part of the island.
A. C. Warner, of the Wailuku Sugar
Company, is In Honolulu on a busi
:Iary Raymond entertained a
large number of his young friends in
Honolulu at a dance last Saturday
uk-lit at the Courtland Hotel.
The Moofc masquerade ball at the
l'aia Orph'-mi, last Saturday night
was one of the most successful dances
of the year. It was very largely at
tended. Several attractive chorus selot.ons
will be a feature of the Makawao
Church bazaar to bp lu Id in the near
future In the "Community House."
Rehearsals are proceeding satisfac
torily under the aide direction of
Mrs. L. Chisholm Jones.
Mr. and Mrs. C. r. Bento and fam
ily, of Wailuku, arrived home from
ililo last Monday, v.hoie they had
been vis;t:n;; iridic1. and relatives.
Their visit was eac'deiifd n the death
of Mr. Iie:ito's mother, a kamaaina
resident, of the Big Island, which oc
curred b,.ir week
Mrs. Millie Hair, of Hamakuapoko,
is spending sevcal weeks " Kohala,
the gu :: of Mrs. n..:v Renten.
,1. Garcia, of the Wailuku National
Hank, made a hurried ti Ip to Hilo last
Saturday ird returned on Mor.dav
Mr. A. H. II. Vlelra, the jeweler In
Honolulu, was a visitor ot Maui this
week. lie was accompanied by his
wife, who was the house guest of
Mr. and Mrs. T. Burlem of Wailuku.
The Kuiaha Club will meet this af
ternoon with Mrs. E. C. Mellor. The
present European war is to be the
Bet topic for discussion.
Pror. F. O. Krauss, of the Collepe
of Hawaii, spent this week at his
homestead in Kuiaha, returning this
afternoon to Honolulu.
Young In Years
Old In Experience
Divorced, married to husband num
ber two, divorced again, and remar
ried to husband number one, is the
round of matrimonial experiences to
which the present Mrs. liana Ujii Ku
niiye lays claim, according to the
records o fthe Wailuku marriage li
cense oflie. And she Is but 21 years
Aft-r getting tired of life with Isa
buro Kuniiye, Beveral years ago, this
Japanese lady secured a divorce from
him, and later was wed to one Ouchl.
Some six months ago she was gi anted
a decree of divorce from this hus
band, and this week a marriage li
cense was issued for her marriage
once more to her first husband. All
the parties belong to Puunene.
Deputy Assessor to Be
Ousted Says Report
According to geneially accepted ru
mor current in Wailuku for the past
week, the democratic administration
is about to make some more changes
in the Maui tax office. It is under
stood that C. J. McCarthy will suc
ceed D. L. Conkling as territorial
treasurer on November 1st, and that
following his taking charge, will come
the local changes. According to these
reports, J. II. Kunewa, the present
ellicient assessor, is to be retained
at least until some one else accept
able to the various democratic leaders
in Honolulu can be found but Deputy
Assessor, J. N. K. Keola, is to be
ousted to make room for T. B. Lyons.
The lumor further says that O. H.
Dunn, for years the deputy assessor
in Lanai and Lahaina districts, must
step down soon, and that J. M. Am
brose, of Pala, is to take the job.
FARMERS TO MEET.
An important meeting of the Haiku
Farmers' Association has been called
for this evening at the Kuiaha school
house. It is understood that a plan
for co-operative pineapplo growing in
the homu.tcads U to be considered.
Big Shipment of Maui
Pines By Virginian
The American Hawaiian freighter
Virginian carried 25,000 cases of pine
apples from Maul canneries when she
sailed for Ililo last Tuesday evening.
She look no sugar.
The Matson steamer Enterprise is
due to arrive in Kahulul this morning
from San Francisco, via Honolulu.
She carries no passengers, and Is
making the trip in place of the Lur
line, which is undergoing repairs on
The Hyades Is expecfed at the local
poit from the Sound next Tuesday,
with a miscellaneous cargo.
BIG DAMAGE, SAYS HOWELL
"It will cost not less than $10,000
to repair the damage done to the lia
na district roads by the cloudburst a
few weeks ago," declares County En
gineer Hugh Howell, who paid a flying
visit to the district this week. "Not
only was the road washed completely
away where all small gulches crossed
U, but places where water never had
run before are completely gone.
Landslides In the mountains In many
Instances changed the courses of
The following schools in the Wai
luku district will be visited by a gov
ernment physician for the purpose of
vaccinating the unvaccinated childnn
Kahulul, November 2, 1914, after 9
Waihce, November 3, 1914, after 9
Waikapu, November 5, 1914, after 9
Wailuku Public, November 9, 1914,
after 9 A. M.
Wailuku Catholic for Girls, Novem
ber 10, 1911, after 9 A. M.
Wailuku Catholic for Boys, Novem
ber 12, 1914, after 9 A. M.
Kahakuloa, November 1G, 1914,
after 9 A. M.
CLAUDINE TO CHANGE TIME.
Beginning November 4th, the steam
er Claudine will leave Kahulul at 5
o'clock on Wednesdays instead of at
6 o'clock, as at present. The mail
from Wailuku will close after this
change goes Into effect, at 4 o'clock,
Instead of at 5 o'clock as at present.
OPENING OF THE MAKAWAO
The new Community House of Ma
kawao, situated next to the Makawao
Union Church, will bo opened to the
public by an entertainment and
bazaar under the auspices of the
Ladies' Aid Society on Saturday even
ing, November 7.
An enjoyable short program under
the management of Mrs. .Tones, has
been arranged to be followed by the
annual sale of useful and fancy arti
cles, dolls, ice cream, etc. Later
there will be dancing. Admission Is
to be free. 2t.
CANDIDATES MAKING GOOD IM
Reports from the republican cam
paigners, who were out in force this
week in East Maui, are that they are
meeting with a very cordial reception
all along the line. A number of very
large meetings were held at liana and
WILL PREACH ON BIG SUBJECT.
During the last few weeks startling
levelations have come to the attention
of the American people as to the un
derlying conditions of the horrible
European war. Some very false state
ments have been made and corrected,
expressions of speech used by the
warring nations and against dem
have been published, and tho impres
sion among readers of war news is to
the effect of general uncertainty.
What should have been done to avert
war? What ought each nation to
have done? Questions like these are
coming constantly to our minds. What
will be the outcome? At Union Church
Sunday evening Mr. Dodge, the min
ister, will speak upon certain phases
of the war, and the attitude toward
it that the Chiistian should maintain.
As usual, Mrs. Jones will sing a solo,
and the choir has prepared a beauti
ful anthem, "Incline Thine Ear."
Tho public Is cordially invited.
CARNIVAL POSTERS ARRIVE.
Copies of the new Mid Pacific Car
nival poiter, lately received in Hono
lulu from the lithographers, reached
Maul this week, and are attracting
considerable attention and generally
favorable comment The design is the
work of Cirilo Salonga, a Filipino boy,
and something new in conception auc".
is well executed.
Mexioo's Spiked Mountain,
One of the most remnrkable geolog
ical freaks in Mexico is a mountain
ultunted on the outskirts of Pnchuca
which presents tho appearance at a
distance of being covered with spikes.
The sides of tho mountain nre closely
studded with stone columns or pali
sades. These columns are five to
twelve feet long and as large around
as an average man's body. It Is a
remarkable uplift of nature which has
tho appearance, however, of being the
handiwork of human beings. One side
of the mountain is almost perpendicu
lar, and tho stone columns protrude
from the surface at right angles, form
ing an Impressive picture. Pachuca Is
one of the most noted mining districts
in Mexico, and It is said by geologists
that this remnrkablo spiked tnountuln
Is out of keeping with the remainder
of the formation of the mineralized
region. The stone is as hard as flint
and has withstood the elements for
ages. The spikes form a natural bat
tlement that makes the mountain ap
pear from a distance like some ancient
Won by New Hat.
Rube Waddell was not only the
greatest left hand pitcher In his time,
but tho most eccentric. Back In tbo
late nineties Tom Loftus, who wns tho
only ninn who could handle Rube In
tho minors, took churge of the Chicago
Nationals nt that time and wanted tho
great pitcher. He was authorized by
tho club owners to pay the eccentric
pitcher $3,C00 a year, while two other
clubs already bad offered Rube more.
Loftus went out to meet tho Rubo
one afternoon and said to the south
paw, "Come on, Eddie, sign this," and
presented tho contract.
"But, Tom," said Rube, "I can get a
"That's all right," returned Tom
soothingly. "Just sign this and when
we get to New York I'll buy you the
best panama bat there is In town."
"That's a go, Tom," replied Eddie,
and he signed the Chicago contract
New York World.
A cheap stimulating liniment, which
will be almost odorless and yet ef
fective for outside application, can bo
made as follows: In one quart of tur
pentine mix one quart of coal oil.
Pack half an ounce of alkanet root
and two ounces of pulverized capsicum
in a largo ordinary funnel. Over this
mixture pour the turpentine and oil,
allowing It all to percolate through the
capsicum and alkanet root In this
way It will extract the substance of
the capsicum, and take on a beautiful
red from the alkanet After this has
been done add one ounce of the oil of
peppermint and four ounces of gum
camphor. To make It more fragrant
odd a little oil of peppergrass. This
liniment thus completed is a strong,
efficacious one to rub on the skin and
so clean and fragrant that even the
most fastidious would not hesitate to
use It New York Telegram.
Pilgrims used to visit Wblttier con
tinually. A typical one came from
Missouri. Though told that Whittlcr
had a heachache, ho forced his way
into the poet's study, where he de
clared that he udored all Whlttier's
works, which he knew almost by
heart He asked Whittlcr to write his
uume several hundred times on n large
sheet of foolscup. so that he could cut
out and distribute the autographs
among his Missouri friends, in fact,
It was all tho poet could do to keel
the enthusiastic Mlssouiian from clip
ping all the buttons from his coat as
"And ail tho time" so Whittlcr
would end the anecdote pathetically
"all the time he called me White
"What's the mutter, old man?"
"Oh. I've bad a bit of hard lur k."
"Haven't been hit in the stock mar
ket, I hope?"
"No, a fellow who pretends to be a
friend of mine has a box at the opera
and he has Invited my wife and my
self to go as bis guests next Tuesday
"I shouldn't call that hard luck."
"You would If It made it necessary for
you to buy your wife a new hat new
gloves, new silk stockings, new twelve
dollar shoes, a new gown, u new opera
cloak and rent a taxlcub for the night."
Ouce Rubinstein said: "Do you know
why piano playing Is so dilllcult? Bi
cuuse it is prone to be either affected,
or else mulcted with mannerisms, and
when these two pitfalls are luckily
avoided then it Is liable to be dry.
Tho truth lies between those three mis
"What Is the difference between
firmness und obstinacy?" asked a
young ludy of her Ounce.
"Firmuess," was his gallant reply,
"Is a noble characteristic of women;
obstinacy is a lamentable defect In
The Other Side of rt
"Tho early bird catches the worm,"
observed the sage.
"Yes," replied the fool, "but look how
much longer he has to wait for dinner
time." Cincinnati Enquirer.
! Deserted Wife (telling grocer her
I troubles) And I trusted him sol Gro
I cer Confound it! So did I. Boston
When you turn over a new leaf paste
It dmvu. Puck.
WEDDED THIS WEEK.
Mrs. Annie Laukua Mahi of Wai
luku, was married to Mr. Jack Hlona,
of. Kahulul, at St. Anthony's r'mrch,
last Tuesday evening. The cerejiionv
was performed by the Rev. Father
Justin. Both of the young people are
well known in the community, and
their marriage is a matter of much in
terest to their many friends. The
groom is an employee of the Kahulul
How Turner Painted.
If we oro to believe Thornbury, the
wonderful "Burning of the House of
Lords and Commons" was almost en
tirely parti ted after the canvas was
hung on the walls of the Royal acad
emy. So certain was Turner of him
self at that period that he would send
to the exhibition just a laid In sketch,
trusting entirely to varnishing days to
complete the scheme, ne would arrive
at the academy as early as 4 o'clock in
the morning and be among the last to
leave In the evening. Unlike Lawrence,
who hnd to step back constantly to
Judge of effects, Turner would work
so to say, with bis nose to the canvas.
When Lord Hill at too close quarters
looked at the bouses of parliament pic
ture be condemned It as "nothing but
dubs." Catching its magical effect from
a Just distance, however, he exclaimed
enthusiastically: "Painting! God bless
me! So it is!" According to Thorn
bury, Turner made a number of sketch
es of the fire, but produced two pic
tures only. London News.
Why Ha Played It.
Some years ago the Oldham ama
teurs were producing one of Handel's
oratorios under the personal tuition
and conductorshlp of the late Charles
Halle. Among the orchestra was the
famous and gigantic bassoon player,
George Seel. At the final rehearsal
nailo went to George and, indicating
several bars for the bassoon, told him
not to play them on the night of the
performance. George was inwardly
boiling with Indignation, but said noth
ing. On the night of the performance
George played the banned music.
When the affair was over Ilalle went
up to Seel in a great rage and, point
ing to the notes, said:
"I told you to leave that out
MAye, you. did," said George, "but
Handel towd me to put it in, and be
were a better Judge than you!" Lon
ROUND STEAK A LA QUIN.
Cover a slice of round steak cut
about Hi inches thick with flour and
usin? the edge of a plate or meat
pounder, pound as much as possible
Into the meat. Melt three tablespoon
fuls of butter in a baking pan, and
when hot brown the meat quickly on
both Aides, eprlnkle with salt and pep
per and cover with a cup of boiling
water or tomatoes.. Cover closely and
bake In a slow oven for several hours
or until the moat is tender through
out. This Is an excellent recipe for
use in the flrcless cooker. Serve with
tomato sauce or alone with the gravy.
CHOCOLATE RICE MERINGUE.
Material -Milk, two cups; rice, one
fourth cup; salt, one third tea?poon
ful; butter, one tablesrobnf ul ; sugar,
one third cup; chocolate, one square
melted; vanilla, one half teaspoonful;
Beeded raisins, one half cup; egg
whites, two; heavy cream, one half
Utensils Buttered baking dish,
double boiler, cup, spoon, knife.
Directions Scald milk, add rice and
salt, and cook until rice is tender. Add
butter, sugar, chocolate, vanilla and
raisins; fold in stiff whites of eggn
and cream beaten stiff. Pour into
buttered bailing dish and bake in fair
ly hot oven 15 minutes. May cover
with a meringue of white of egg,
sugar and vanilla.
Materials Cream, two cups; al
monds, one half cup; rlstachio nuts,
one quarter cup; gelatin, one third
box; sugar, one quarter to one half
Utensils Chopping tray and knife,
bowl, eggbeater, cup, tablespoon.
Directions Chop almonds fine.
Soak gelatin In one quarter cup cold
water 10 minutes and dissolve in one
quarter cup hot milk. Cool; whip
cream stiff, add chopped almonds,
sweeten to taste, add gelatin and va
nilla. Mold and ue pistachio nuts
cut fine for ornament.
TOMATO ROSE SALAD.
Peel and Ice the required number
of tomatoes; arrange a bed of shred
ded lettuce on plates; cut the toraa-
an idea of success.
never see the man himself. It's his
letter head, his envelope, his busi
ness card, circulars or his catalogue.
We size the man up by that. You
wouldn't say a man was successful
if he sent you a business letter on
wrapping paper, now would you?
How do you suppose your corres-r
pondents size you up?
Better Ring Up
Maui Publishing Co,
Printers, Binders and
Wailuku, Maui County, Hawaii
toes in quarters almost through, open
ing like a rose, and lay on this. Grate
a small onion into the French dress
ing or use tiny pearl onions and serve
over all. Serve at once. Philadelphia
Six thousand bushels of lodgepole
pine seed are being collected this fall
on the Arapaho national foiest, Colo
rado, for use in reforestation work
The Philippine bureou of forestry
has recently invited bids for the cut
ting of nearly 300,000 acres of choice
timber-land on the public forests on
the island of Luzon.
Officers of 'he Okanogan national
forest in the state of Washington nre
Installing powerful signal lanterns lor
night use In reporting forest fires
from lookout peaks.
It Is said that tho first sawmill In
the United States was at Jamestown,
from which sawed boards were ex
ported in June, 1607. A water-power
sawmill was In use in 1625 near the
present site of Richmond.
California yew which grown on the
national forest of that state, is find
ing some use in present-day archery
practice. Its qualities closely resem
ble those of the old-world yew which
made the English long-bow famous in
The Supreme Court of Pennsylvania
has decided that the amount of dam
age collectible on growing timber set
on fire through negligence Is not only
the value of the wood destroyed, but
also tho Injury to the property as a
whole through the destruction of the
Distinct traces of light have been
detected in the ocean at depths of
more than three thousand feet by an
English oceanographical expedition.
"An we went to a big department
shop," said Uncle Jed, on his return
home, "an' we got into one o' them
'ere things wot whizzes ye clean up to
the top wot in tarnation is their
name, ma?" "Shop-lifters, Jebediar,"
Mrs. Shucks replied. Birmingham