Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, APRIL 10, 1915
Dan T. Carey is spending the work
Dr. F. Burt, of Lahalna, was In Ho
nolulu this week.
n. E. Bond Is In Honolulu again
this week on business.
Dr. H. Hayes, wife and child, of Mo
lokal, have gone to Honolulu.
J. M. Dowsctt of Honolulu was a
visitor to Makawao this week.
K. J. Zedtwltz, of Lnhaina, wns n
visitor to Honolulu this week.
George Freeland, of Lahalna, was In
Honolulu this week on business.
Geo. J. O'Neill, the well known trav
eling man, Is on Maul this week.
Mrs. J. L. Cornwell and children, of
Waikapu wont to Honolulu last Satur
day. T. J. Flavin, postoOico inspector,
was In Maul this week on official busi
ness. Miss M. E. Kerr, teacher In the I'aln
3chool, spent vacation week at her
home In Honolulu
Ben VIckers, the well-known Hono
lulu drummer, is making one of his
periodical visits to Walluku.
J. G. Hothwell, of the Honolulu Iron
. Works Company, was a business vis
itor on Maul this week.
A. M. Brown, wife and son, returned
to Honolulu last Saturday from a visit
in the Makawao district.
Dr. J. II. llaymond returned on Sat
urday evening from Honolulu, where
he spent most ol last week.
Joe Do Rego went to Honolulu this
week on business and returned Wed
Attorney C. C. Bitting, of Honolulu,
arrived by the Manna Kea on Wednes
R. L. Halsey, in charge of the immi
gration station in Honolulu, was pn
Maul this week on business.
Dr. W. F. McConkey returned lasl
Saturday night from Honolulu where
he spent several days on business.
The spring term In the public
schools will begin next Monday, fol
lowing the 12 days of Easter vacation
J. A. Rath, head worker of the Pa
lama Settlement, Honolulu, arrived bj
the Lurline yesterday on a short visit
Mrs. C. A. Rico and daughters re
turned to Honolulu last Saturday af
ter a several days' visit to Maul
Mrs. Ralph Brown and baby, of Ho
nolulu are expected next Monday foi
a visit with Mr. and Mrs. E. Hcrrlck
Brown, of Kuiaha.
Supervisor R. A. Drummond spent
a few lays in Honolulu last week, re
turning in time for the Board meeting
Sheriff Crowell, who has been in
Honolulu for the past two weeks re
ceiving treatment for an ear affection
is expected home this morning.
The Women's Guild of the Church
of the Good Shepherd will hold a
meeting with Mrs. Parker, Kahulul,
on Tuesday, April 13th, at 2:30 p. m
D. S. and A. S. Wadsworth and Miss
Wadsworth, returned to their studies
In Honolulu last Saturday, aftei
spending their Easter vacation at
Hon. Antonio Garcia was caller1
from the Capitol on Saturday on ac
count of piivate business, returning
to his legislative duties on Monday
We don't boast about our Job work
it speaks for Itself. But say you'll
take a second glance at that program
at the racing association dance to
Representative A. F. Tavares, who
was called home from Honolulu by the
illness of his wife, returned to Hono
lulu last evening. He was accom
panied by his son, Tony.
Ernst Giesecke, of the Thayer Piano
Company, who expected to visit Maul
this week, has been obliged to post
pone his trip for two or more weeks,
owing to the serious illness of his
E. C. Mellor, of Kuiaha, has taken
charge of the Walluku office of En
gineer J. C Foss, Jr., as bookkeeper
during the several months that Mr
Foss will be engaged in his big wharf
contract in Hilo.
E. C. Moore, of Waiakoa, Kula, re
turned on Tuesday from a week spent
in Honolulu Mr. Moore devoted con
siderable time while at the capital in
getting the now co-operative associa
tion bill whipped into shape.
Mrs. C. C. James and children left
last Saturday for Honolulu to make
their future home. They have just
completed the required 2-year resi
dence period on their homestead In
When you are handed the program
at the racing association ball this
evening, see if you don't think It's
pretty classy. There's just one place
you can get such work in Maul.
A. J. Wlrts and daughter, Miss Luu-
la wirts, who are spending somo time
in the Islands, arrived Tuesday oy the
Claudlno and in company with D. B.
Murdoch, of Hamakuapoko. made the
trip around the Island through Halea-
taia ana hack by the ditch trail. This
is their second visit to the Islands.
Mrs. Leroy P. Baker formerly Miss
Flo B. Wadman, eldest daughter of
Rev. John W. Wadman, who was a
resident of Honolulu some years ago,
living with hor father, is a recent ar
rival In tho city from Glondale, Cali
fornia. Mr. and Mrs. Baker have come
to romaln and will reside at 2015, Oa
hu avenue, Manoa Valley, Advor
tlsor. GOT DIVORCE AND ALIMONY.
Maria C. Borge, mother of eight
children, ranging from 1 to 17 years,
was granted a divorco from Manuol
Borge on grounds of desertion an non-
support. The caso miiio bofro Judge
Edings on Thursday, and no defense
was offered by the llbellec. Judge
Edings, besides allowing tho divorco,
awarded tho mother $25 per month
permanent alimony, besides hor at
torney's fees and court costs.
Cubs and Waikapus
to Play Final Game
Championship of First Scries lo lie De
cided IMucli Interest in Result
Waikapus Down Cubs Last Sunday.
Tomorrow the Cubs and tho Wai
kapus will piny off the championship
game of the flist scries In the Junior
League. Much Interest centers on
this game since it may decide the per
manent ownership of the Hall & Son
cup, now hold by the Cubs.
The Waikapus appeared on the dia
mond In full force last Sunday and
handed tho Cubs their defeat In the
final gamo of the first series; score
11 to 7.
Although both teams played fine
ball, the pitcher of tho Cubs was hit
hard and his supporters were unable
to stop the bombardment.
Dc Mcllo delivered the goods tor tl,e
winners and his offerings were hand
led well by. H. Scholtz.
John Keehu, the rellablo pitcher of
Ihe Cubs, might have had an oil' day
.luring the first part of tho game, but
he tightened up at the latter part and
puzzled his opponents with his under
bendeis, but it was too late.
The Waikapus are now on even
basis with the Cubs for first place
while tho two other teams have al
icady been eliminated from the race.
Tho championship game will bo
played tomorrow by these two teams,
md the winner of tills game will be
the champion of tho first series.
This gamo promises to be tho best
over played as judged by the feelings
of the players of both teams., .
A. Robinson acted as umpire and
his decisions were O. K.
Tho teams now stands a3 follows:
P. W. L. Pet.
Waikapus 9 G 3 .G67
Cubs 9 G 3 ,GG7
Chinese ' 9 4 5 .144
Haikus 9 2 7 .222
Sn the Movies j
With Marguerite Clark in "Wild
flower," the Valley Isle Theatre on
Wednesday night this week opened Its
new Paramount Feature servic-o,
which in the future will be the draw
ing card for three evening each week
The "Wildilower" more than pleased
Hie audience. It is a beautiful and
dainty piece splendidly rendered.
The Kahulul Lyceum on Thursday
played "Mother',, featuring Emma
Dunn, and made a hit. This is the
same class of pictures that tho Val
ley Isle is running.
For next week the Valley Isle and
tho Kahulul Lyceum arc each an
nouncing three exceptional features
"The Gentlemen from Mississippi,"
"The County Chairman," and "Behind
tho Scenes," tho last a Mary Pickfor'd
production which has-been attracting
much attention in Honolulu last week
For next woek the Walluku Or
pheuni has billed tho great film pro
duction "Quo Vadis", one of the most
pretentious productions over filmed.
The picture has been running for tho
past two weeks in Honolulu, to capa
city houses. It is not especially cheer
ful in character, as may be imagined
by those who have read the book, but
It Is spectacular In the extreme.
Baptismal Service at
Church of Good Shepherd
Beautiful and Impressive were the
Easter services held last Sunday at
tho Church of the Good" Shepherd.
The interior of the church was pro
fusely decorated for the occasion with
llowors. Tho music, by a quintet of
male voices, with Mrs. Vllliers as ac
companist, was of a high order of ex
cellence. Following the Easter services, the
following children were baptized:
Arthur Charles, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sloggett, Hamakuapoko, born January
23, 1915; godmother, Mrs. Charlotte
Baldwin Rice; godfathers, Harold W.
Rico and Arthur W. Collins.
Richard Naess Kaoao, son of Mr.
and Mrs. A. C. Betts, Puunene, born
October 8, 1914; godmother, Miss
Julia Betts; godfathers, George N.
Weight and LeRoy F. Jones.
Chas. Copp, son of Mr. and Mrs.
William B. Hardy, born October 10,
1914; godmother, Miss Ellen K. Copp;
godmother. Miss Ellen K. Copp; god
fathers, Georgo Copp and Wm. K.
In Police Circles
Ah Sam, of Kahulul, was sentenced
to six months in jail In Judge McKay's
court on Monday, on conviction of
stealing a pair of shoes.
Ballno Colon on conviction of a sta
tutory offense in connection with Mrs.
Bella Hevara, was fined $75 and costs,
while tho woman got a fine of $30.
They are both Porto RIcans, and
claim Walhee as their home.
Sixteen gamblers this week enrich
ed the coffers of the county to the
tune of $5 each.
Domingo Figaros and ,Maria Plrcs,
of Camp 1, pleaded guilty to unlawful
intercourse. The man got GO days,
and tho woman suspended sentence
or 13 months.
Manuel Frietas forfeited $25 bail
on a charge or assault and batterv
proforred by Manuel Correia. The
trouble aroso during a dismito last
Sunday at Puuneno, when Freitas is
alleged to have struck his opponent
wan a stick.
NEW OFFICE BEING BUILT.
Antone Do Rego Is having a new ad
dltlon built at tho front of his room
Ins house building next to tho Or-
pheuni, which will be used for office
purposes. Tho location Is an excel
lent one lor the purpose.
Military Service Bill Passes House
Senate Finally Confirms Effinger
Woathcr May Postpone Trip to
In taking up appropriation bills this
week In tho Senate, one of the first
Items to strike a snag was tho $500
per month allowance to tho promo
tion committee. As tho bill was re
ported from the ways and means com
mittee, It had already been cut to hall
of this amount.
Senator Melzgcr said that If the leg
islature was going to appropriate $12.-
000 or $G,000 tho territory ought to
have some representation. There
should be fom territorial representa
tives on the promotion board, one
from each of tho principal Islands.
Such representation was needed and
the people ought to have it. They
were clamoring for It.
Taxation for Representation.
Appropriating money for promotion
work without having representation of
the various Islands on tho nromotlon
board, said tho senator, was tanta
mount to taxation without representa
tion. Chairman Rice of the ways and
means committee said that at present
the promotion committee was receiv
ing $500 a month from the Territory,
$400 from the Chamber of Commerce,
$250 from the Oahu supervisors, $50
from Maui, $G0 from tho Hilo Board
of trade and $1150 from other sources,
including $1Z5 a month from the
Young hotel, making n monthly re
ceipt of $2410, out of which about $800
went for salaries. Rico thought It
might bo well to subsidise the hotels
with the money.
Another item which struck fire was
that of the salary of the adjutant-gen
eral, Nntional Guard of Hawaii, $275 a
month. Metzger said that two years
ago the Governor recommended $250
in his message, and tho legislature
cut It down. He moved that tho sal
ary be put back to $150, but there
was no second, and thojtcm passed at
fzu, ior uie nine oeing nt least.
Military Service Bill Past House.
Holsteln's compulsory military ser
vice bill passed the House on Wednes
day by a vote of 22 to G. A strong
light will bo made against It in the
Senate by church interests and the
$100,000 For Immigration.
By a bill Introduced by tho senate
ways and means committee this week,
$100,000 is appropriated to bo used by
the Hoard of Immigration for the en
couragement of immigration to the
Effinger Finally Cinches His Job.
After several failure, tho Senate on
Monday last decided to confirm the
appointment of John Effinger as fair
commissioner. As all of tho confer
ences over Effinger were held in se
cret session by the solons, It is im
possible just yet to get at tho details
of tho hitch in the first instance.
Settlement Trip Depends on Weather.
Whether tho biennial visit of the
lawmakers to Kalaupapa, Molokal,
will bo made Sunday remains uncer
tain and will not bo determined until
possibly today. Exceedingly rough
weather is reported on that coast, and
unless the sea moderates consideraDly
the journey would be useless because
the leghlators would bo unable to
mako a landing through tho high surf.
In rough weather the landing at Ka
laupapa is exceedingly dangerous.
Two ship's boats were wrecked and
one man badly hurt in an attempt to
land there last week.
Cooke Forgets Himself.
Former Representative George P.
Cooke, tho "Governor" of Molokai,
voted from tho lobby. on the third
roadlng of a bill. "The vote doesn't
count," remarked one real member of
the House. "Mr. Cooko Is not In his
seat and it's against the rules to vote
from elsewhere." When this -was ex
plained to the former Molokal mem
ber he begged somebody's pardon
"Thought It was my old deer bill," he
said; "couldn't help saying something.
It's force of habit with me, you see."
SOME BILLS TABLED.
In the House
H. B. 39 Requiring that Hawaiian
bo taught in tho public schools of the
H. B. 93 Prescribing the hourn and
conditions of labor of minors uuder
fifteen years of age. Crockett.
Waiaholo's school truancy bill (H.
B. 253) has been tabled in tho house.
"The bill seeks to impose upon tho
boards of supervisors the duty of em
ploying truant officers whenever re
quested so to do by the principal of
any government school,' 'says the re
port of the county committee. "Your
committee . . . believes that the legis
lation Is unnecessary, In view of the
fact that by II. B. 252, which hns
passed this house, section 2SS of tho
Revised Laws of 1915 had been so
amended that truancy is more strictly
regulated, and that whenever tho no-
lice force of any district proves Inade
quate to control tho evil, an appeal to
the supervisors for additional police
win iiiteiy prove all that Is neces
Act 33. Providing fnr flin rilannof
Hon of certain lands at Waiakea, In.
mo cuy oi itno, county of Hawaii.
ti. u. ii (Ljmanj,
Act 34 Authorizing nnil illrnnltm
the sunerlntendnnt nf nnlillr.
construct a dam and repair the- banks
oi siream in iumauuioa valley, Island
Fancy Dress Ball Will
Big Event of Year
First Affair After Easter Promises
to Be Huge Success- Fine Pro
gram Arranged Committee Has
Done its Part Well.
If tho big fancy dress ball of ihe
Maul Racing Association to be held
(his evening at tho Kahulul Lyceum,
Is not by far the most successful and
enjoyable thing of the kind ever un
dertaken by the organization, it will
be on account of tho weather, or some
other circumstance beyond the con
trol of tho committee having It In
charge. Everything now .points to
the biggest thing In tho social order
held In Maul in recent years. Be
sides tho dance, a most unique pro
gram has been arranged consisting
of music and comedy. The loading
parts in this feature of tho evening
will bo taken by Mrs. L. Chlsholm
Jones, Harry Washburn Baldwin, and
A. O. Rattray.
SHIPPING AT HANA.
Tho schooner Honolpu, with 15,900
bags of sugar of tho Kaeleku Sugar
Company, valued close to $100,000,
was towed out of Hana port on Wed
nesday and has headed for tho coast
refineries. Owing to adverse winds
the vessel was almost a week off tho
port before she succeeded in reaching
Tho schooner Defender, now 1G days
from San Francisco, will be the next
Hana sugar craft. Sho is expected
any time now.
of Maul, and making an appropriation
thcicfor. H. B. 181 (Crockett).
Act 35 To repeal sections 1998,
1999, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005
and 200G of tho Revised Laws of Ha
waii of 1915, relating to boats for hire,
fees and rates. S. B. 52 (Ways and
Act 3G An act to provide for the
appointment of a commission to exam
ine into The water resources and water
laws of tho Territory, and appropriat
ing $5000 for expenses of said com
Act 37 An act enabling tho County
of Maul to hold Its election on May 4
under a proclamation Issued 20 dayb
prior to this date.
Act 38 Amending Section 13G9 of
the Revised Laws of Hawaii, i elating
to stamp duties.
Act 39 Re-apportioning tho appro-
prialtdn for Hilo wharf shed and ap
proach. Act 40 Appropriating $1500 out of
tho proceeds of tho (salo of home
stead lots Irs tho district of Koolau-
poko, Oahu, for roads.
Act 41 Appropriating $2500 addi
tional for election expenses for the bi
ennial period ending June 30, 1915.
Act 43 Amending election laws by
prohibiting by-standers to remain
within a ceitain distance of the poll
Act 13 Appropriating $7800 for
roads through tho homestead lot at
Makaoku, Hilo, Hawaii, H. B. 46
Act 44 To amend sections 3001 and
3003 or the Revised Laws of Hawaii of
1915, relating to curfew. H. B. 184
(House Police Committee).
Act 45 Relating to licenses to sell
milk. H. B. 22 'Silva).
Act 4G Amending act to enablo any
county or city and county to Issue
bonds for internal public Improve
ments. H. B. 58 (Garcia).
Act 17 To regulate the adoption of
minors. H. B. 75 (Cooke).
Act 48 Relating to the recording of
births. H. B. 140 (Coney).
Act 49 Relating to coroners. H.
B. 198 (Goodness).
Act 50 Providing for concellatlon
or suspension of licenses of chauffeurs
and others convicted of furious and
heedless- driving. H. B. 199 (Raw
Act 51 Relating to tho commission
ers of education. S. B. 49 (Penhal
low). LEGISLATIVE NOTES.
Goodness bill to prohibit the sale
of firearms, ammunition or explosives
to minors under 1G years of age, has
passed third reading in the House;
Senator Baldwin has introduced a
bill (S, B. 113) to create a commission
to appralso public property, to study
systems of public accounting, etc.
Representative Isenberg, having se
cured the passage of an act setting.
aside a splendid site for tho Market
ing Division on Maunakea street, Ho
nolulu, has now introduced a bill (H.
B. 28G) appropriating $14,400 for a
building and proper equipment for tho
Nawahlne's little pot, providing for
tho translation Into Hawniinn and
printing of the Revised Laws of Ha
waii, 1915, and Session Laws, 1915, In
this language, for which $15,000 was
to be appropriated, went to the wood
pile yesterday. The finance committee
reported that not a single oopy of the
Hawaiian edition of tho 1909 session
laws had been sold by tho secretary
Crockett's H. B. 161, to provide for
the payment of tho expenses of the
several deputies of Maui county, has
passed third reading in tho House
aim is now in tho Senate.
Tho Senate has passed finally Good'
noes' H. B. 203. prohibiting tho carrv-
ing of passengers or freighter hlro
except in licensed vehicles. It has
gono lo tho Governor for approval.
The same is tho status of Gardes
H. B. 232 relating to fees of land court.
Robinson's S, B. 61 providing that
county attorney's should not take prl
vato cases, met death by the tablo
route in tno senate.
Tho Senate has passed II. B. 44 re
latlng to duties of county auditors.
Goodnqss' H. B. 171, prohibiting
tho taking of nehu and lao with long
nets, is now up to tho Governor.
It Is also up to tho Governor to an
prove or disapprove. Ponhallow's
emergoncy bill for Lahalnaluna, which
carries an appropriation of $5000.
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
Sh t ini irai
From An English Cook Book 117
A Nice Way to Dress a Cold Fowl.
Peel off all tho skin and pull off
the llesh In as large pieces as you
can, then dredge with Hour and fry
a nice brown In butter, toss it up in
a rich gravy, well seasoned and thick
en It with a lump of butter rolled In
Hour and just before you send It VP,
squeeze In the Juice of a lemon.
To Make Crisp Paste For Tarts.
Take one pound fine flour, mixed
with ono ounce sugar; mako it into a
stiff paste with a gill of boiling cream
and 3 oz. of butter. Work well and
roll very thin. Bent an cgg-whlto a
little, brush tarts with a feather, sift
granulated tugar over them and bake
In a moderate oven.
To Dress a Salt-Fish.
Steep your salt-fish in water, all
night, with a glass of vinegar, It will
fetch out the salt and make It cat
llko fresh fish: tho next day boll It;
when It is enough, pull It in flakes In
your dish, then pour egg-sauco over
it, or parsnips boiled and beat fine
with butter and cream.
A Savoury Chicken Pie.
Lot your chickens be small, season
them with mace, popper and salt, put
a lump of butter Into every ono of
them, lay them In a dish with the
breasts up, and lay a thin slice of ba
Roads in Makawao Now Make Those
of Last Summer Seem Like Bad
Dream Two Crater Parties.
MAKAWAO, April 7. Excepting
for a little dust tho roads of Kaupaka-
lua, Kuiaha and Haiku are quite
smooth and in good condition for auto
mobiles. Much credit is due to Coun
ty Engineer Howell and the road de
partment for good work -done recently
not only In the "pineapple section"
but elsewhere in the county. The ter
rible conditions of the highways dur
ing last year seems now a sort of
Pineapple Company Builds Road.
The Haiku Fruit Packing Com
pany has recently put in, at its own
expense, a new road around the D. D.
Baldwin Hill making a fine, easy
grade of tho former steep incline. Tho
company hopes that the county will
later take over this piece of thorough
F LM NE
15c to $1.50
Sizes: Vest-Pocket to 5 x 7
Albums come in either paper or
cloth covers, as you prefer.
All are indexed.
uiu Photo Supply Co.
Honolulu "Everything Photographic."
For Farm Use and
General Service Use
Low consumption of fuel,
Low operating costs,
Of best mechanical construction,
"Stand up well under their load."
Write for details.
iBtrr: ibiii 1.
irai 11 lrS
con over them, It will give them a
pleasant flavor, then put in a pint of
strong gravy. Make a good puff-paste,
lid it, and bake in a moderate oven.
French cooks generally put morels
and yolks of eggs chopped small.
To Make German Puffs.
Put pint of good milk Into a toss-lng-pan,
nnd dredge It In flour till It
Is as thick as hasty-pudding; keep
stirring it over a slow fire till it Is
all of a lump: thon put It In an earth
en dish. When It Is cold, put to It the
yolks of 3 eggs, 4 oz. of sugar, a
spoonful of rose-water, grate a little
nutmeg and tho rind of half a lemon.
Beat them together an hour or more
when It looks light and bright, drop
them into a pan of boiling lard with
a teaspoon, the size of a large nut
meg: they will rise and look like a
large yellow plum if they aro well
beat: as you fry them, lay them on a
f.Icve to drain, grato sugar round your
dish, and servo them up with sack or
Observations of Candying and Drying.
Beforo you candy any sort of fruit,
preserve them first and dry them In
a stovo or before a fire, till the syrup
Is run out of them, then boll your
sugar, candy-height, dip in tho fruit,
and lay them In dishes In your, stovo
till dry, then put them in boxes and
Take lb. butter, beat It to a
cream, then put in lb. flour, 1 egg,
six ounces sugar, ounce caraway
seed mixed Into a paste, roll them
thin, and cut them round with a small
glass, prick and lay them on sheets of
tin and bake In a slow oven.
To Save Team Hauling.
M. A. Tavares, former manager of
the Pukalanl Dairy and Pineapple
Companj, has signed a contract (10
year) with the Maui Pineapple Com
pany, to do their transporting to the
railroad depot at Pauwcla. Ho has
begun to build nearly a mile of track,
leading from the cannery to the de
pot. A small donkey engine will haul
the cars up a short Incline and horses
will furnish motive pover the re
mainder of the way.
Tho W. O. Alkens are at "Idlewllde"
and tho W. A. Baldwins and D. B.
Murdochs are at "Luana".
Two Haleakala Parties.
Monday, the 5th, a party consisting
of Miss Muriel Hind of Kohala, Misses
Shirley and Francis Foster of Olaa,
were guided to tho top of Haleakala
by Dr. Geo. S. Aiken, of Kahulul.
The Misses Foster and Miss Hind
have been guef.ts of Miss Irene Aiken
of Kahlul, during the week.
On Tuesday, the Gth, Duncan Mur
doch, of Pala, took a patty for a throe
day trip through the crater. In this
party were Mr. and Mrs. Wlrtz, of
Honolulu, Misses Buck and Lois Mur
doch, and "Bobbjo" Murdoch.
Makawao Getting Dry.
For two veeks and more tho Kula
pipe lino has been dry. The drought,
howeVer, has not as yet seriously af
fected the cane on Pala and Hama
Iron Works Co.