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WAIUJKU, MAUI, T. H., SATURDAY, JANUARY 16, 1915.
Ceremonies Last Sunday Drew Large
Crowd Rt. Rev. Bishop Libert
Took Prominent Part Successful
Fair Concludes Big Day.
Tho dedication of tho now Fliuncnc
Catholic church last Sunday, was one
of the big events ot that community.
The occasion was especially marked
by tho prcsenco and participation of
the Rt. Rev. Bishop Libert, who came
from Honolulu for tho purpose. Prac
tically tho entire Catholic clergy of
Maul was present, and tho pretty lit
tle ediflco was able to accommodato
,but a small fraction of the tremend
ous crowd that gathered from" far and
Tho dedicatory services took place
in tho morning, and were of particu
larly Impressive character. Later a
.fair was opened, which continued
throughout the day, and which netted
the church several hundred dollars
For tho benefit of the members and
friends, tho plantation had trains run
ning from all points throughout the
day. The Paia band furnished some
good music during tho course of the
The Rev. Father Ambrose, rector of
tho Puuncno parish, who had worked
hard for tho welfare of his flock, is
especially gratified at the results t-taincd.
? Many Claim
f Money Hel
W. It. Patterson Paid a Lot of Debts
With Same Money and Leaves a
Fine Kettle of Fish Behind Will
Go to Supreme Court For Settlement
A fight for $650 held by the county
auditor on account of road work per
formed by W. R. Patterson, has been
the chief feature of interest in local
court circles this week. The case be
fore Judgo Edlngs was a mandamus
; proceedings instituted by the Hama
kuapoko Store to compell the auditor
.to'pay $500 of tho amount on an order
given by Patterson. Patterson, it
seems, also made an assignment of
the ' same claim to the First National
Bank of Wailuku, for $G30 for the
benefit of laborers employed by him
on tho job; while the Iao Stables has
..garnishment against the sum, the
.Maul Dry Goods & Grocery Company
a claim of $50 and tho Kahului Rail
road ono of $G00.
The matter Is a very much involved
one, and will In all probability be
fought through tho supreme court be-
foro it is settled. E. R. Bevlns is rep-
) frVVentlng tho Hamakuapoko Store in
uio mandamus action, whllo D. II.
'Case and Enos Vincent are represent
" ing tho auditor. Judgo Eding3 has re-
I's'm 1 ; serveu nis aecision,
MARRIED IN HILO.
Tho wedding of William Harrison
Euglo and Miss Pearl Wlnnlfred
Splcer of Maul took place on January
3. at the homo of Mr. and Mrs. C. R.
WHlard. Tho ceremony was perform
cd by tho Rev. J. O. Warner, and was
followed by a dainty supper, with
music furnished by Hawaiian musi
clans. Tho guests were Rev. and Mrs.
J. O. Warner, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Corbett, Mr. Richard Francis Engle,
the groom's father; tho Misses Foster,
Mr. Rapson, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Rufus Willard. Tho brldo and groom
will spend a week at tho volcano
after which they will go to their home
in Kahului, Maul, whero Mr. Engle is
employed in tho bank. Hllo Tribune.
Mrs. Antono Garcia, who was oper
ated upon in the Queen's hospital last
week, is reported to bo doing well.
For Aid For
Mrs. Frank Baldwin Has Again
Opened Subscription Lists For Maui
Donations Clothing Badly Needed
as Well as Money.
A now appeal for funds has been
made by tho War Relief committee,
of Honolulu, on behalf of tho starv
ing Belgians, and Mrs. Frank Bald
win has again taken up the Maul end
of tho work. She will bo assisted as
boforo by C. D. Lufkln, H. B. Pen
hallow, and D. C. Lindsay, who will
receive funds for tho cause. Mr.
Lindsay will also act as custodian of
any old clothing which may be do
nated, and will receive same at the
bank in Kahului and pack it for ship
ment. Mrs. Baldwin states that Maui did
well in tho campaign before "the holi
days, having contributed a total of
$2025, of which $271 was received
from tho settlement on Molokal. Her
advices state, however, that tho need
for aid is if 'anything more urgent
than before, and babies are dying of
starvation because their mothers are
themselves without food. Mrs. Bald
win asks that no ono hesitate giving
because he can afford but a small
amount. No sum will be considered
small, and all Is needed and will be
Changes in Precinct Boundaries Wil
Effect Large Number Clerk to
Visit Haiku and Kaupakalua Next
Week Register Closes Feb. 24.
Every voter in tho newly created
8th Precinct must bo registered again
or ho cannot vote at the primary elec
tion in March.
This is the interpretation of the
law by County Clerk Kaae. It means
that every man entitled to vote, and
who lives botwjeen (ho Halehaku
and Maliko gulches, and makal of the
Peahl Makawao road, must have his
registration changed by the county
clerk between now and February 24,
on which dato tho register is closed,
or ho will ho declared disqualified.
Clerk Kaae will visit the 8th pre
cinct next week for tho purpose of
making registrations. He will bo at
tho Haiku cannery . on next Friday,
January 22, and on Saturday the23rd,
at the Kaupakalua school Rouse or
tho winery. Those who do not take
advantage of these visits, will be ob
liged to como to Wailuku in order to
Mark K. of P. Installation
Ono of the best attended and most
enthusiastic meetings ever held by
Aloha Lodge No. 3, Knights of Py
thias, was that on Thursday evening,
when the recently elected officers
were installed. Tho impres3lvo Instal
lation ceremonies were conducted by
District Deputy Supremo Chancellor
A. B. Angus, who camo from Honolulu
for tho purpose.
Tho new officers aro: E. J. Walsh,
C. C; Alfred Martinson, V. C; A. C,
Rattray, Prelate; J. T. Fantom, M.
W.; Alfred Hanson, K. R. S.; D. L,
Meyer, M. F,; II. Streubeck, M. E.; II.
S. Perry, Master at Arms; Jas. C,
Foss, Jr., Innor Guard; W. A. Sparks,
Following tho coremonies was work
In tho second degree, and later an
elaborate banquet, served on the lanai
of tho lodge building.
4th of July
Plans For Twenty-Ninth Annual Meet
Laid With Enthusiasm Maui
Horses to Count First New Offi
cers Optimistic Big Ball Planned
In all of its twenty-nlno years of
successful existence, the future of the
Maui Racing Association probafcly
never looked brighter to those inter
ested in It than It does today. At tho
annual meeting held on Tuesday night
at tho Town Hall, new officers wero
elected by an enthusiastic group of
members, representing the best busi
ness element in Maul, and not simply
lovers of flno horso flesh.
Tho now officers are: C. D. Lufkin,
president; D. H. Case, vice-president;
W. F. Crockett, secretary-treasurer.
Executlvo committee, L. von Temps
ky, Angus McPhec and R. A. Wads-
worth. Mr. Lufkin succeeds W. T.
Robinson, as president, and Mr. Case,
as vice-president, takes the place held
last year by R. A. Wadsworth. Mr.
Wadsworth is this year the new mem
ber on tho important executive com
mittee, succeeding Pia Cockett.
Depend on Maul Horses.
Plans for tho Fourth of July event
occupied most of tho time of tlio
meeting, a number of radical changes
in policy being decided upon. One of
these was that henceforth no race
shall ho arranged which will be
dependent solely upon outside entries.
In other words, tho success of tho
meet Is not to depend in any degree
upon other than Maul owned horses.
Invitations are to be extended as
usual to outside horsemen, but their
coming or going will not bo allowed in
any Benso to interfere with tho pro
gram as has been tho caso in some
Another important thing unanimous
ly agreed upon, was that the purses
will this year bo limited to $1500,
which it is felt will insure some good
' Tho following new members were
voted into the organization: J. S.
MacKenzIe, S. T. Short, Dr. C. P.
Durney, F. W. Peacock, Dr. A. C.
Rothrock, P. H. Ross, Frank A. Luf
kin, M. C. Ayres, Judge W. S. Ed
ings, and Charles Cowan.
Dress Ball Authorized.
Tho association authorized the
holding of an elaborate fancy dress
ball on April 10, some preliminary
steps for which have already been
taken. This affair, it is expected, will
bo tho most Important social event of
tho year on Maui.
Tho association adopted a minority
report of tho executive committee by
which it was unanimously agreed that
in caso of withdrawal of a horse after
entry, tho entrance feo will not bo re
Those present at tho meeting wero:
C. D. Lufkin, L. von Tempsky, D. T.
Carey, J. J. Walsh, Enos Vincent, An
gus McPhee, E. R. Bevlns, W. F,
Crockett, D. H. Case, W. II. Field, T.
Burleni, J. Garcia, R. A. Wadsworth,
Dr .J. C. Fitzgerald, P. H. Ross, and
II. B. Penhallow.
Busy Week in
The Bcnooner Defiance witlra cargo
of nitrates from Chill, arrived Friday
ovening of last week at Kahului, after
a 52-day passage. Captain Schelzko
is accompanied by his wife. Tho lit
tie vessel is being rapidly relieved of
her cargo and will get away in a day
or two for Hllo, where sho will take
on a cargo of ohla paving blocks for
Arizona Takes Much Sugar.
Taking on 90,000 bags of sugar
since her arrival at Kahului on Tuos
day morning, tho big freighter Ari
zonan got away last ovening. Her
berth will bo taken this' morning by
tho Lurllnc, which has been loading
sugar at Kaanapall since Thursday
morning. Tho Lurllno will return to
Honolulu this evening.
Prof. Krauss Purchaser of Valuable
Property To Be Devoted to Prac
tical Demonstration Farming Big
Asset For Kuiaha Community.
The W. R. Patterson homestead at
Kuiaha has been purchased by Prof.
F. G. Krauss, now of tho Collego ot
Hawaii, but who will bo connected
with the federal experiment station
after tho first of February. Mr.
Krauss has already taken possession
of the property, which he expects to
devote exclusively to practical dem
onstration work for tho benefit of the
homesteaders In tho district. The
price paid was $5000.
A good deal of Interest centers In
tho transfer of this property. It marks
the first failure among tho home
steaders of tho Haiku district? while
at tho same time tho price of $5000
paid, or about $100 per acre, indicates
high faith on the part of Prof. Krauss
in tho future of the community. Tho
purchase is made by Mr. Krauss per
sonally, and not on behalf of tho gov
ernment. Mr. Krauss Is already a
homesteader in the same tract.
Mr. Patterson, who left Maul sev
eral months ago, was one of tho first
settlers In the Kuiaha section, and
was entitled to a patent on 7il3 land
at tho time he left. Tho lot is one
of tho best in tho section, and has
been practically all cleared, and lias
some 15 or 20 acres bearing pine
apples. It was these pineapples that
were mosl largely responsible tor
Patterson's failure, the low price "of
tho fruit last year, together with Im
passable roads, causing him a very
heavy loss which will scarcely more
than bo met by the purchase price
of tho land.
Prof. Krauss, in his new capacity,
will devote his time exclusively to
demonstration work along diversified
linos for the benefit of the farmers
of tho territory.
Maui Bank Reports
Show Good Condition
At tho annual meetings of 'the First
National Bank of Wailuku, tho Lajiai
na National Bank and the First Na
tional Bank of Paia, held on Tuesday
last, tho reports presented to the
stockholders showed all three banks
to be In an extremely strong and
healthy Condition. Tho usual divi
dends wero paid on January 1st, and
a liberal portion of tho profits of each
bank was carried forward to the sur
plus account. Annual statements have
been generally distributed and they
bear evidence of haelthy growth and
conservative and effloicnt manage
ment. At tho annual meeting the officer
and directs wero elected as follows:
Tho First National Bank of Wai
luku C. II. Cooke, Pres., R. A. Wads
worth, 1st Vlce-Pres., D. H. Case, 2nd
VIce-Prcs., C. D. Lufldn, Cashier, J.
Garcia, Asst. Cashier.
Tho Lahaina National BankC. II,
Cooke, Pres.; W. L. Decoto, Vice'
Pres.; C. D. Lufldn, Cashier; R. A,
Wadsworth, J. Garcia, Directors; V.
C. Schoenberg, Asst. Cashier.
The First National Bank of Paia
C. H. Cooke, Pres.; R. A. Wadpvorth,
Vice-Pros.; C. D. Lufkin, Cashier, D.
II. Case, J. Garcia, Directors; W. O.
Aiken, Asst. Cashier.
BISHOP WILL PREACH.
Bishop Restarlck is expected to ar
rive on Maul this evening. Ho will
preach at tho Church of tho Good
Shepherd, Wailuku, Sunday morning,
KNOWN HERE TOO.
Tho domocraltc candidate for tho
offlco of sheriff will bo John Leal, who
has boon In Hllo for a year or so. Ho
wa3 formerly connected with tho po-
Ilea departmont in Honolulu and ho
intends to make tho run for tho chief
of polico position. Kohala""Midget.
GERMANS ARE AGAIN
French Admit Germans Have
Less Than 1 00 Miles From French Capital-One of Great
est Earthguakes in History Wrecks Italian Cities.
HONOLULU, Jan. 15.-Sugar, $81.00.
GERMANS PRESSING TOWARDS PARIS.
LONDON, January 14. Germany
at Solssons. Within 24 hours Teutons have made so much progress that at
their advanced positions they are but two hours motor ride from Paris. Kaiser
personally directing violent attacks at
northward towards Solssons. Germans yesterday won Important victory
which may materially alter battle line.
gaging Turks In Important battle.
EARTHQUAKE HORROR ONE
ROME, January 14. Italy'o earthquake horror Is greater than that of
Messina. 50,000 persons dead or dying as result. New shock terrified Rome
today, shaking ctty to foundations. Every hour Increases horrors that began
yesterday. From Naples to Ferrera, right through kingdom, there is belt
300 miles wide from sea to sea where quake has done damage. Disaster In
Avczzano, where destruction is complete, not more than 10 per cent popula
tion survives. Authentic news scarce.
tered. King has gone to Avezzano, although Italy Is in critical position on
account of war. Strong tidal wave struck Naples. Intensive cold reported
Alpine frontier. Heavy snows, hlght winds, and other climatic phenomena.
DEATH LIST CONTINUES TO GROW.
ROME, January 15. Death list continues to grow. Estimated now 50,000.
Swiss Alps shaken in trembler. Twenty-two villages totally demolished.
Trainloads of wounded being rushed to cities. Pope Benedict has left Vatican
for Santa Maria hospital across the Basilica.
FRENCH ADMIT REVERSES.
LONDON, January 15. French admit German gains and substantial ad
vance. RUSSIANS CLAIM GOOD PROGRESS.
PETROGRAD, January 15. Fighting along battlefront from Gallcla to
East Prussia, resumed with Russians on offensive on both wings. Advance
Is now against Cracow. Russians have crossed Nida and arc pushing Aus
trlans back. Number of Prussian villages captured but advance on Nlda
failed according to Vienna reports.
EARTHQUAKE WIDELY FELT.
GENEVA, January 15. Shock of quake felt here along entire length of
Mount Blanc range.
AMERICA IS HELPING.
ROME, January 15. Ambassador Page has sent part of his staff to earth-
JAPAN AND CHINA MAY CLASH.
TOKIO, January 14. Breach of serious nature impending between Japan
and China. Japan has no intention withdrawing troops from Shangtung
NEUTRALITY VIOLATION SUBJECT OF INQUIRY.
SAN FRANCISCO, January 15. The steamship Sacramento case will be
cause- of Inquiry as to whether Americans are responsible for violation of
neutrality laws. Steamer is now interned In Chilian port.
TOKIO, January 15. Rev. Thwlng, formerly of Honolulu, Is taking active
Interest in affairs here and is blamed for some of the Chinese trouble.
ANOTHER SLIPPERY MEXICAN.
News received that General Ipurblde has slipped away from Villa and
crossed border.. He had been governor federal district.
CODE MESSAGES NOW ACCEPTED.
NEW YORK, January 15. It is announced that Hawaiian radiograms
over Marconi system may now be In code, restrictions having been removed.
CONGRESS GIVES HAWAII A CRACK.
WASHINGTON, January 14. Senate today passed bill reforming court
procedure with provision that appeals to Supreme Court from Hawaii courts
be restricted to federal cases. t-.
DENIES AUSTRIA IS IN STRAITS.
HONOLULU, January 14. Andrew Moore writes from Vienna that Aus
tria is not shattered In government or military. That strength story does
not show dual-monarchy in desperate straits.
QUAKE IN ITALY A BAD ONE.
ROME, January 14. Terrific tremblor makes wide zone of horrors. Loss
cf life here small. Vesuvius shaken and twisted and desolation stalks abroad.
In country districts loss of life will run into thousands. Avezzano Is wiped
out completely. Tremendous panic at Naples.
ALMOST ANNIHILATION FOR GERMANS.
AMSTERDAM, January 14. Report of results naval engagement off Falk
land Islands, shows all officers and crew of Sr.harnhorst were lost, including
Admiral Count von Spee. Nurnberg and Leipslg lost naerly all. Gneisnau
saved seven officers and 171 of crew.
BRITISH MAY OPPOSE IDAHO LEGISLATION.
BOISE, Idaho, January 14. Anti-alien law before Idaho legislature Is of
nature that may cause international friction on account of mining interests
of British in state.
RUSSIANS CLAIM SUCCESS IN EAST.
LONDON, January 14. Petrograd reports continued successes In East
Prussia, and repulse of all German attacks. In Poland last night, continuous
cannon and rifle fire along entire front, took several villages which had been
held by enemy. The above Is not admitted in Berlin.
Russian activities have been diminished by removal of troops to other
fronts. Total Russians killed in second siege of Prezmysl, 10,00. Attempt
of Russian infantry to advance along lower Nlda river repulsed, enemy losing
RUSSIANS CLAIM DEFEAT OF TURKS.
PETROGRAD, January 13. Obstinate fighting near Otla against Turks
continues. We won victory near Kara Urgan where we defeated Turkish rear
guard which had made stand. We captured 02nd Infantry regiment and
partly destroyed 52nd.
Made Substantial Gains-
giving smashing blows against French
elbow of French line where It turns
After long Inactivity Russians en
OF GREATEST IN HISTORY.
Communication by wire and rail shat