Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1915.
A. A. Wilson, the contrnclor, wbb a
visitor to Maul this week.
Miss McMillan, Miss Couch and
Miss Elliott, of I'ala, were tho week
ond guests of Miss Mary Cooper, at
Kulaha last week.
Mrs. Stanley Livingston and son
wont to Honolulu this week, where
tho boy will receive treatment for a
Miss Ella Crandall's place In Iho
Hamalanpoko school will bo filled
during the several weeks of her ab
sence on the mainland, by Miss Star
buck, of Kulaha.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Thompson, o
Doll, Montana, are at tho Maui H )ti'l.
Mr. Thompson is a prominent "ranei;
king" of Montana, who Is spending
the winter in tho Islands.
Your money back If you an not
more (ban pleased with tho Maui
Nows War Atlas of Europe 33 cents,
Geo. P. Cooko and James Munro, of
Molokal, wero visitors in Wailtiku on
Thursday. Mr. Cooke has recently ac
quired a new sea-going launch and
was testing It out on a fishing trip
In (he channel off Lanai.
M. II. Druntmond, territoiial bank
examiner, spent most of this week in
Walluku, checking up tho county
George B. Curtis, formerly of Hono
lulu but now of San Frnncisco.'is mak
ing his periodical trip to Maui". Curtis
Is one of the fathers of tho Ad Club.
S. S. Peck, until lately with tho
Sugar Planters' cxpeiiment station as
chemist, but now connected with Die
Alexander & Baldwin company, was
on Maul this week on business1.
The Maui Nows War Atlas of Eu
rope 32 pages consists of jr idem
maps on good paper. Nothing like it
in Hawaii 35 cents postpaid. Adv.
J P. Cooke, F. C. Athorton, John
Waterhousc, and W. M. Alexander,
were on Maui this week on an ins
pection trip about tho A. & B. plan
tations. Mr. Alexander, who is first
vice-president of Alexander fc Bald
win, resides in Oakland.
Miss Mary Couch, teacher in tho
Maui Central Grammar and High
school, at Hamakuapoko, has been
ill during tho past week. Her place
is being filled by Miss Starbuck.
Mrs. A. Garcia has arrived home
from Honolulu where she sustained
an operation in tho Queen's Hospital
several weeks ago. She Is now rap
idly recovering her strength.
You can't keep track of the war
unless you have good maps. You
can't beat tho maps In tho Maul News
War Atlas of Europe (32 pages) for
ton times our price 35 cents post
OSMERS HAS NEW COMMISSION.
J. S. Osmers, chief sanitary inspec
tor, has been commissioned by the
board of health as deputy food com
missioner for the County of Maul un
der A. W. Hansen, federal (Cod, com
missioner and analyst. Under his new
commission Inspector Osmers win ,bo
authorized to make inspection of
stores, dairies, and other places whore
food products are kept, and to con
demn such as are found unfit for con
sumption. CHINAMAN RELEASED ON BAIL.
Ah Jack, tho Paia Chinaman, who
is alleged to have committed1 a hein
ous assault upon a little 9 year old
girl in the Paia camp, some weeks
ago, was given a hearing In tho Ma
kawao district court on Tuesday, and
bound over to tho next term of tho
circuit court The charge on which
the accused man was arraigned before
the magistrate, was not of rape, but
of indecent assault upon a female
child under 12 years of age, and under
' 41. 1 1. . .7 111 1 i 1 1 1
uus ljihisu no us iiunniieu lo uau
in the sum of $250, which was furn
ished ty other Chinese.
MRS. HOWARD GETS DIVORCE.
Elslo Cross Howard was granted a
dlvorco yesterday from Ernest Justin
Howard by Judge Whitney, ou the
ground of non-support. Tho decree of
divorce will take effect from and after
February 10. P. C. Advertiser.
SUPenVISORS MEET NEXT WEEK
Tho monthly meeting of tho Coun
ty board of supervisors will begin
AND THE DOG ESCAPED.
W. Buck, the plumber, ran over a
dog with his motorcycle last Monday
morning. Tho dog got off with ap
parently no damage, and tho oy-Jlo
was not injured, but Buck Is wearing
a cane. His right leg was pretty badly
As Territory's Guests Urges Legisla
tors to Make Quick Provision For
Purpose and Gives Sound Reasons
Would Like $30,000. No Time to Lose
Tho last mail brought a letter from
Delegate Kalanlanaolo to tho various
members of the Incoming legislature,
urging upon them tho Importance of
providing for bringing a large con
gressional delegation to visit the Is
lands during- tho coming spring or
summer. The delegate presents some
strong arguments in support of his
suggestion. Tho letter follows:
In view of the advisability of hav
ing a Congressional visit to Hawaii
next spring, it would bo to our best
Interest that there bo a largo and
representative party. The appropria
tion of $15,000 made by tho Legisla
ture In 1913, which is available until
June 30, 1915, seems hardly adequate
for this purpose. I would urge that
an additional appropriation of $15,000
be made at this next session, making
a total of $30,000. I would further
urge that the appropriating act be so
worded as to include distinguished
visitors as well as members of Con
gress, and that tho act of liin be
amended to read likewise.
Would Help Tariff Efforts.
It is apparent that tho next Con
gress will bo an important one to us
inasmuch as frco sugar goes into ef
fect in May, 1910; but there is a
chance of repealing tho free sugar
clauso before that time, provided we
can persuade tho leading men in Con
gress to come to the Islands and see
at first hand the sugar situation there.
I have introduced bills for harbor
Improvements. Honolulu harbor needs
enlarging and, owing to the present
congested condition, tho extension to
Kalihi harbor Is absolutely necessary.
Pearl Harbor, where will be located
the largest naval base in tho world,
should prove of great importance to
tho legislators. Of no less import
ance are the improvements needed
on tho harbors of the other islands.
There has been pending before Con
gress for several years a bill for a
National Park at Kllauea. The rea
son that we have not been 'able to
pass the measure is due, no doubt,
to tho fact that Congress is loath to
create National Parks unless strong
ly convinced of tho advisability of
Thero are also several franchise
bills passed by tho Legislature of tho
Territory which muht be ratified by
Congress before becoming effective.
I believe that Congiess should know
something of our local communities
and their needs.
You are, no doubt, familiar with the
Honolulu Rapid Transit question
which at tho present time is up in
the air owing to some misunderstand
ing between tho Governor and the
company. I believe that, by having
the Territories Committee visit Hono
lulu, the members would bo in" a hot
ter position to pass upon legislation
which would be of mutual benefit to
tho Territory and tho Rapid Transit.
Might Get Roads.
Owing to the great strategic value
of Hawaii in caso of war, 11 is nec
essary that more money for fortifica
tions be secured.
Congress appropriates money for
military roads. Thero is no reasot.
why tho road to Lellehua and the road
around Diamond Head through tho
Fort Ruger reservation should not
come under this appropriation.
Thero is pending in tho Committee
on Merchant Marino and Fisheries a
bill to establish a fish hatchery in
Hawaii. Inasmuch as fish is a poor
man's food, because of its cheapness
and becauso It Is easily secured, any
aid whereby tho supply could be in
creased ought to be of great benefit
to our people.
Tho coffee Industry should bo help
ed In every way possible. If Congress
men woro mado aware of tho fact that
it is ono of tho greatest aids toward
encouraging tho small farmer 10 take
up homestoading, I feel that there
might bo somo possibility of securing
a protective tariff on coffee and thus
enable us to compete with foreign cof
fees. Why Hawaii Lost Out.
Perhaps you aro not aware of tho
fact that Hawaii was not included in
the provisions of the Lover-Smith Vo
cational Extonslon bill becaute of the
opposition In Congress due to n mis
understanding of our conditions. Con
gross feared that, should Hawaii be
Included, It would bo necessary to ad
mlt tho Philippines, Porto Rico and
Alaska to the bonefits of tho bill. But
wo havo an agricultural college and
Juniors Continue to Pass Out the Rea
Thing in Base Ball, Which Seniors
C.A.C., and Waikapus Wallop Cubs.
Two red hot games of tho 'Junior
League wero played last Sunday. Tho
baseball sports who did not attend
them .weie the losers.
Tho first game was played by tho
Haikus and Chinese, tho latter meet
ing their defeat to tho tunc of 5 to 4.
The plnjing of tho boys was fast and
snappy and the pitchers wero well
supported by their team mates.
D. Chong hurled for tho Chlneso
while Kaholokula warmed the bi'Il
for tho winners.
The second game was a cracker-
Jack and tho captains of bolli tearns
deserve much credit for the way the
handled their boys.
The Waikapus scored one lun ea:h
in the second and third innings, while
the Cubs tied the score In tho fifth
and then scored three more in the
sixth. This gave them a lead of three
runs and things looked bad for the
But J. Rodrigues rallied his men
and forced them to tie tho soore In
the ninth inning. Timely hits made
by his men turned what looked like
defeat into victory. The" Cubs failed
to score one run in their half of the
ninth and the game went to the elev
enth inning. In this the Waikapus
scored the winning run with two men
down. The other side did nor con
nect in their half and game stood In
favor of tho Waikapus to the tune
of G to 5.
Rosarlo umpired the first game
while Meyer rendered decisions in
Tomorrow's first game will be bet
ween tho Waikapus and the ITAlkus
while the Chinese and Cubs will
shake hands in tho second game.
The Chinese say that they will bo
Victors of tomorrow's game, but the
Cubs think tho other way.
Backstop Pombo of the Cubs tried
to pull off a new stunt in tho 11th
inning but failed in the attempt and
it cost them the game.
Sterling is strengthening his team,
and, as ho says, if the others don't
watch out he will bo tho leader of
Kala's stunt In tho 11th inning
scored Scholtz, and turned tho tide
of defeat, but J. Rodrlgues scored the
winning run. Doesn't it seem funny?
The teams aro now tied ond some
hard fighting will bo seen from row
FORESTERS' PICNIC MARRED BY
The rain last Sunday spoiled, in a
measure, a picnic which had been ar
langed by members of Court Valley
Island, A. O. F., at Kahului beach.
Notwithstanding, however, some tv. on
ly or more of the Foresters with their
ladles, did assemble at tho appointed
place, and when tho storm finally be
came severe, adjourned to the homes
of members living in the neighbor
hood, whoro a very pleasa i' afternoon
cut any figure. It is very evident that
Congress must be convinced of the
Justice of our claim, and so it is nec
essary that members oi Congress vis
It Honolulu and seo for themselves
that Hawaii is entitled to the advan
tages of the Lever-Smith bill.
I cannot urge too strongly the need
of Immediate action, by the Legisla
ture, inasmuch as tho size of the par
ly is dependent on tho amount appro
priated. I would suggest that you
assure me, as soon as possible, what
amount you think shculd bo appro
priated. The shortness of tho time
between the meeting of the Legisla
ture and the adjournment of Congress,
and the necessity of issuing invita
tions whllo Congressmen aro still n
Washington, makes this course im
perative. I suggest, also, that provi
sion be mado leaving it to my discro
tion whom to invite.
I would urge that the Legislature
invito President Wilson to visit Ha
waii. Trusting that you may assist In se
curing tho appropriation which I sug
gested would bo necessary, and wish
ing you a successful session, I remain,
Very truly yours,
J. K. KALANIANAOLE.
Delegate from Hawaii
A shoemaker in America has been
divorced six times. Evidently ho
couldn't stick to his last London
of Maui Aid
Shown by Reports at Annual Meeting,
This Week Rev. C. G. Burnham
Soon to be Relieved by Young Minis
ter From Obcrlin.
Tho annual meeting of tho Maul Aid
ssoclatlon was held last Tuesday at
ternoon at the office of tho Associa
tion in Walluku. Nearly all tho mem
bers from Central Maul wero present,
and Mr. George P. Cooko of Molokal
mado a special trip to MaUl in his
new launch for tho purposo of attend
ing the meeting. x
Reports for tho past year wero ;ire-
sented by tho various committees that
had been berviug in different parts of
Maul and Molokal for tho Associa
tion. A complete financial report of
the past year wns presented by Rev.
Rowland B. Dodge, Treasurer. This
report showed total receipts to be
over $17,500 and a balance on hand
for bcginnlg tho vear 1915.
Tho Finance Committee reported
the important action taken during the
last few months in calling Willis B.
Coale, now a senior in Oberlin Theo
logical Seminary to the position at
Lahaina, which Rev. Collins G. Burn-
ham of Lahaina, will in a few months
be leaving Mr. Burnham had inform
ed members of the Association some
Httle time ago that he would soon be
obliged to tcrmlnato his services on
Maui. Mr. Coale had pledged him
self for the foreign missionary field,
but circumstances prevented his go
ing. Dean Bosworth of Oberlin Theo
logical Semlnai y most highly recom
mends Mr. Coale. His duty after ar
riving on Maul will be to learn the
Hawaiian language and superintend
work in Lahaina. Ho will also make
trips every month to Molokal to help
in tho work on that island.
Tho election of a Board of Trus
tees of tho Maul Aid Association re
sulted as follows: Mrs. Emily A Bald
win, Frank F. Baldwin, Harry A. Bald
win, Dr. W. D. Baldwin, Rev. A. Craig
Bowdish, George P. Cooke, Rev Row
land B. Dodge, Rev. L. B. Kaunichei
wa, David C. Lindsay, H. B. Penhal
low, Harold W. Rice.
Frank F. Baldwin was again elect
ed president, H. A. Baldwin, vice
president, Rowlend B. Dodge, secretary-treasurer,
and David C Lindsay,
Thero then followed the appoint.
ment of committees for tho year by
President Baldwin. They aro -as fel
Committee of reports of p-.stors
Revs. C. G. Burnham, A. C. Bowdish,
and R. B. Dodge.
Committeo on monthly .school for
ministers, training of pastors and
evangelists and on tho Maui Aid As
sociatton Library. Revs. A. C. Bow
dish, Howard Harris and R. ET Dodge.
Committee on Church repairs, now
buildings and the authorization of
subscription papers in the following
districts: Molokal, Geo. P. Cooke,
Revs. Henry Judd and R. B. Dodge;
Lahaina, H. A. Baldwin, C. A. Mc
Donald, Revs. C. G. Burnham, D. W
IC White and R. B. Dodge, Wailuku.
H. B. Penhallow, D. C. Lindsay, Rovs.
Howard Harris, L. B. Kauihehelwa,
and It B. Dodge; Makawao, II. A.
Baldwin, Mrs. Emily A. Baldwin, Har
old W. Rice, C. G. White, and Rev.
R. B. Dodge; Hana, Revs. H. P. Judd,
Lou Louis Mitchell and R. 3. Dodge.
Committee on work or Japanese',
Chinese, etc., General work: Revs.
Howard Hairis, A. C. Bowdish, C G.
Burnham, Miss Charlotte L. Turner
and Rev. R. B. Dodgo; Wailuku Jap
ancso Girls' Home; Miss Charlotte L.
Turner, H. B. Penhallow and Rev. R.
Committee for work among Portu
guese, Filipinos and other nationali
ties not now provided for: Rovs. A.
C. Bowdish, C. G. Burnham and R. B
Committee for Kahului Kindergar
ten: F. F. Baldwin, Mrs. Emily A.
Baldwin, D. C. Lindsay, Revs. Howard
Harris and R. B. Dodge
Committee on Alexander House
Settlement, Walluku, from tho mem
bers of tho Maul Aid Association:
Miss Charlotte L. Turner, Dr. Wm. D,
Baldwin, Rov, R. B. Dodge, Mis. H.
B. Penhallow, appointed by the Asso
ciation to complete tho committee of
Tho Finance Committee consists of
F. F. Baldwin, D. C. Lindsay, and Rov.
R. B. Dodge.
In every instanco where Mr. Burn
ham's name appears on these com
mittees, the namo of his successor
will appear later in the year.
Lot it content thco that thou art
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
Favnriip Rprinps nf
. 1 -- - JJJ
ii irEnEiri3i ii ir
MRS. E. HERRICK BROWN
Scald ono pint milk. Add o'nq med
ium sized onion, grated. Put the
onion into tho milk and cook ono or
two minutes. Add ono good table
spoon peanut butter after mixing thin
with water. Last, add one teaspoon
of flour. Salt to taste, find servo as
soon as possible after it is done.
Brazil Nut or Walnut Roast.
Ono and one-half cups of lentils.
Cook till very tender and nearly dry,
then mash through a coll.mder. Add
ono and one-half cups of either Brazil
nut or walnuts chopped fine or giound.
Three cups of dry bread criimbs or
zwlbach. Season with salt, sage and
celery, salt to taste. Moisten bread
with boiling water. Mix all together
and add boiling water till the mixture
is moist onough so that when baked
it will turn out into a nice loaf. It Is
is best to butter a large bread pan to
use to bako the loaf in.
Two cups sour milk, ono teaspoon
salt, one-half cup molasses, one table
spoon shortening, one heaping tea
spoonful soda. Mix together. Add
three cups graham flour, one cup
white flou r. Beat well and bake in a
moderato oven till well done.
Gravy for Roast.
Take three heaping tablespoons of
peanut butter and tho same of wh:te
The annual stockholders meeting
of the HALEAKALA RANCH COM
PANY, will be held in the office of tho
company, at Paia, Maui, on Saturday,
February 13, 1915, at 10 o'clock a. m.
WRAY L. BERGSTROM,
Jan. 23, 30, Feb. 6, 1915.
Wise, cultivated, genial conversa
tion is the last flower of civilization,
and the best result which life has to
offer us. Emerson.
WAR ATLAS OF EUROPE.
Special Just Off the Press.
Our War Atlas of Europe, 32 pages in four colors is the greatest
book of its kind in America everything fresh, chock full of data from
the History and Portraits of Rulers of Europe to the area, population,
armies, navies and air-fleets of the
sectional maps of all countries. This is really a wonderful work for its
size and is made to meet the demands and pocketbooks of today sells
for 35c, per copy. Everybody should have one!!! Everybody can
Please mail me today for the enclosed 35c. one copy
of the four-color War Atlas as above described.
Maui Housekeeoers I
flour, two tablespoons of gluten flour
or browned white flour and rub very
thoroughly together. Then add a lit
tle boiling water to tho mixture and
stir well and continue to add bolllng
watcr a little at a time Ull tho gravy
is well coked and is thin enough to
servo on the roast. A grated onion
cooked In tho gravy improves It very
much. Salt to taste. t,
Scald three cups of milk. When luko
warm add one cup of yeast and one
and one-half cups of sugar. Add
flour enough to make a stiff dough.
Let this rlso over night. In tho morn
ing add one-half cup shortening, ono
cup sugar, ono heaping cup currants,
one teaspoon soda, three teaspoons
cinnamon, salt to taste. Let this rlso
till light. Then mould into buns and
let rise again. Bake tho same as rolls
or biscuits. When done have ready
a mixtuio of one-half molasses and
one-half water and brush over tho
top of tho buns while hot.
Boiled Salad Dressing.
One-half tablespoon salt, one-half
tablespoon mustard, two tablespoons
sugar, ono tablespoon flour (heap
ed), two and one-halt tablespoons
melted butter, one egg or two egg
yolks, one-half cup vinegar. Mix tho
dry ingredients, egg and melted but
ter together in the top part of a
double boiler, set this dish Into boil
ing water, add tho vinegar and stir
constantly till thick. Set away to
cool. This is stock dressing and will
kesp some time. When wanted for
use, thin what you want with cream
or milk, it you haven't cream on hand.
Tho annual stockholders meeting
of the ICEAHUA RANCH COMPANY,
will bo held in tho office of tho com
pany, at Paia, Maul, on Saturday, Feb
ruary 13, 1915, at 10:30 o'clock a. ni.
WRAY L. BERGSTROM,
Jan. 23, 30, Feb. 6, 1915.
A reasonably active man walks
about 297,200 miles In 84 years, Just
walking about his houso and place of
nations of the world, with special
they havo not; yet this fact did not