Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, MAY 1, 1915.
Jnck Bergstrom has returned fiom
a trip to Honolulu.
E. I Deinert, pump superintendent
of Puunene, Is In Honolulu.
Mrs. Ned Kruger Is visiting rela
tives In Honolulu this week.
Hon. A. Garcia Is expected home
this morning from Honolulu
Mrs. V. McGorrow, of Puuncne, Is a
visitor In Honolulu this week.
Mrs. Eugene Murphy arrived from
Honolulu by the Mnuna Kea on Wed
nesday. John Garcia, clerk of Sheriff Crow
ell, has just hecn commissioned a not
F. Freudonbcrg, of Lahalnn .return
ed on Wednesday from n week's visit
C. M. Thurston, of the Standard Oil
Company, is here from Honolulu on a
Chairman S. E. Kalania returned
Monday night from a short but-lness
trip to Honolulu.
A. W. Collins, of Hamnkuapoko,
went to Honolulu on Monday evening
on n business trip.
Mrs. A. Enos left tho Mnlulnnl hos
pital early tills week, and is now n
her home convalescing.
C. Hedemann, manager of tho Ho
nolulu Iron Works, was a business is
Itor to Maul this week.
Tho Paia Meat Market has opened a
branch at Haiku near tho Haiku Fruit
& Packing Company's plant.
Dan Conway, the popular salesman,
Is making one of his regular visits to
Maul. He will visit liana next week.
Mrs. Charles Akau, who has been
visiting in Wailuku for some time re
turned home to Honolulu last Satur
day. Manager John E. Gannon, of tho
Lahnlna Store, as in Honolulu this
week, returning home Wednesday
The W. O. Alkens are back in their
Makawao home after spending several
weeks at Idlewilde, their mot.ntiiii
The Womens' Aid Society of tho
Wailuku Union Church, will meet
with Mrs. Taylor, next Tuesday after
noon, May 1th.
Pedro Margunot, is serving a GO
days sentence in the county jail on
charge of vagrancy. He was arrested
In Camp 1.
School Inspector George S. Ray
mond, returned to Honolulu last week
after a few days visit among the
tchools of Maul.
Morris Keohokalole, postmaster at
Paia, returned Wednesday evening by
the Mauna Kea, after a short busi
ness trip to tho capital.
W. L. West, head of the Wailuku
Sugar Company's office force, return
ed on Tuesday's Claudlnc from a few
days' trip to Honolulu.
Miss Shirley Foster and Miss
Frances Foster, of Olaa; who visited
Miss Irene Aiken, of Kahului, recent
ly, have returned home.
Mrs. Geo-ge Weight, Sr., and Mrs.
George Weight, Jr., left by the Mauoa
Sunday evening for Honolulu to be
gone for probably several weeks.
Miss Muriel Hind, cf Kohalo, has
returned home after a visit with Miss
Irene Aiken and with her cousin, Miss
Alice Bond, at Maunaolu Seminary.
H. W. Willard, formerly employed
at the Haiku cannery, who was ob
liged to leave Maui on account of his
health, departed for the Coast this
E. Gleseko, of tho Thayer Piano
Company, has been engaged during
the past week in making general re
pairs and adjustments to the or,;an
in tho Wailuku Union church.
Mrs. David Fleming, of Honolulu,
lett In Monday ofr Honolulu from
which port she sailed by tho Manoa
on Tuesday for the Coast, where she
will visit for two months or more.
Tho Haiku Farmers' Association
will hold a meeting at tho Kulaha
school houso this evening for the pur
pose of considering the matter of road
improvements, and a number of other
It. T. Prince, who will succeed D,
L. Meyer, as manager of the Maul
Wine & Liquor Company, returned to
Honolulu on Monday night, but is ex
pected back the first of tho week to
assume his new duties.
Superintendent H. W. Kinney, of
tne department of public Instruction
is expected on Maui this morning to
look into a number of school matters
of importance on this island. He will
leave this ovenlng for Hllo.
F. Williams, in baseball circles
known as "IJlondio", was an arrival
by Wednesday night's Mauna Kea. He
has accepted a position at Puunene,
anu will play with Paschoars aggre'
gation during the coming season.
Tho first meeting of the sinking
class recently organized In Wailuku
by Harry Washburn Baldwin, will be
held next Tuesday evening at the Wai
luk Union church. The regular night
for meetings of tho class will at that
time be decided upon.
B. E. Fenn, wireless operator at La
hnlna, who has been on the sick list
for soveral weeks, was ablo to resume
his duties on Thursday. It. Hatch, who
has been filling tho office during Mr,
Fonn's illness, returned to Honolulu
on Wednesday night.
Miss Irene B. Aiken, who went to
Honolulu last week, has sustained a
slight oporatlon by Dr. Rogors, which
was entirely satisfactory. Sho will
sail next week for tho Coast by the
Matsonla, to bo gone for several
months. While In Honolulu sho is a
guest at tho home of Prof. Andrews
of tho Collego of Hawaii.
F. W. Jennings is hero from tho Ha
waiian Islands tovlsit his brotlwr,
George C. Jonnlngs, and family. Mr.
Jennings arrived In tho States ro
contly and will remain here for some
time. Ho Is connected with tho Alex
ander & Baldwin Co., ono of tho larg'
est manufacturers of sugar in the to
lands. Oroville, Ca., Mercury,
'assarje of Loan Fund Reapportion
ment Bill Help Kula and Other
Districts Co-Operation Bill Also
Sprelnl Wireless to Maul News.
HONOLULU, April 30 House
Bill No. 299, as passed, carried
$35,000 from loan fund for roads
in Haiku, Pauwela, Kulaha and
Besides this, the now net, which
was settled In conference and went to
tho Governor for signature last Mon
day afternoon, also carries fbO.OOO
for the Ollnda reservoir of the Kula
pipe line. This information was re
ceived in a wireless from Senator
Coke to Dr. Itaymond. How the bal
ance of the money coming to Maul
has been distributed has not yet
reached here, but It Is believed that
provision is mado for a number of
new brldg03 in tho Hnn'a district, for
roads in various other homestead
tracts, and for some school houses.
This act is ono reapportioning the
unexpended money from territorial
loans. It covered funds originally
avnilablo for all parts of tho territory
and was the subject of a good deal of
discussion and log rolling. It is also
known as an "administration meas
ure." Tho original bill cut out tho
?150,000 for tho Lahaina wharf. It
had an item of ?14,997.45 for the Kihel
landing. It also had $24,040.97 for La
halnaluna school, and $21,500 for the
road to this school. Tho armory at
Lahaina was to have had $9,833: and
$35,000 was Included for reclamation
of swamp lands at Lahaina.
Road Bill Killed.
Tho comprehensive road bill scheme
a result of two civic conventions, was
killed in tho House, tho reason given
being that It was brought up too late
for full discussion.
Governor's Last Message.
The Governor last week submitted
a special message to the Legislature,
on tho subject of general territorial
conditions resulting from dependency
on sugar and pineapples as the only
The Governor gave no recommenda
tions as to the sugar problem, but of
fered a hint that the legislature might
ask the Department of Commerce and
Labor, or the Federal Trade Commis
sion, to investigate. Tho Governor
presents various reports upon efforts
to establish other industries than
sugar, all going to show that sugar
alone succeeded here. Republicans
were disappointed, and proceeded to
show it by sharp criticism, that tne
executive did not point out that the
Democratic free sugar program for
next spring threatened the destruction
of the sugar industry, and that ho
didn't point out some way to forestall
the prospective loss.
Statehood Asked For.
Tho usual resolution asking foi
statehood for Hawaii, was adopted,
being presentined in the House 'iy
Speaker Ilolstelnwho mado an elo
quent speech for It. It will go to
the President and Congress.
Co-Operative Association Law Passes.
One of the last bills approved by tne
Governor was that providing for
strictly co-operative associations be
ing chartered. Tho bill was the sec
oud one introduced, and was fathered
Revolving Fund for Maketlng Division.
The hill providing for a fund of
$7500, as working capital for tho Ter
ritorial Marketing Division, passed
both houses and was approved by the
Other Bills Signed.
Following Is a list of some of the
bill that are now lnw through the
signing by tho Governor:
Act 157 To amend Sections 1537
and 1G83 of tho Revised Laws of Ha
waii, 1915, relating to election procla
mations tor county and city and coun
ty elections. H. B. 259 (Goodness).
Act 161 Making appropriation for
tho benefit of Capt. Henri Berger.
H, B. 329 (Isenberg).
Act 1G2 To amend Section 31G7 of
tho Revised Laws of Hawaii of 1915,
relating to land registration. H. B.
Act ICS To provide an additional
appropriation of tho sum of ten thou
sand dollars to pay for the entertain
ment and expenses of such senators
and members of tho houso of repre
sentallves of the United States and
other distinguished persons as may
visit the Territory prior to June 30,
1917. H. B. 339 (Watkins).
Act 172 Relating to extortion by
any officer, agent, or employee of a
public utility corporation, and adding
a new section to chapter 229 of tho
revised laws of Hawaii, 1915, to be
known ns Section 3944A. S. B. 94
Act 178 To authorizo the appoint
meijt of n commission to compile the
sanitary couo 01 mo xerriiory 01 ua
wall. H. B. 313 (Coney).
Act 179 Making an appropriation
by way of advancement out of tho
general rovenuos of the Territory of
Hawaii ror tho contsructlon or home
stead roads in tho District of Maka
wno, County of Maul, to be relmburs
ed out of tho proceeds of the sales of
homostoads in said district. H. B. 324
Japanese Sailors Slip
Handcuffs and Escape
Deserters Capiurfid Last Week Again
Get Away Fom Ship Police Round
Up Anotlier This Week.
Captain Kmvabarn, of tho Japanese
steamer Knlfuku Mnru, Is having his
troubles these days with his crew. As
noted in these columns, Inst week, five
members of tho Knlfuku's crew took
French leavo shortly after the arrival
of tho vessel at Kahului last week,
but all except one were rounded up
by tho police tho end of tho week.
Tho last two captured, nt Camo No.
8, were snuggly disposed of In the
brig by the captain's orders, and not
only that, but each man was hand
cuffed. But when Captain Kuwabara
returned to his vessel about 2 a. m.
last Tuesday morning, after having
spent the evening with friends on
shore, he found both of these men
missing. And up to present writing
they arc still musing. It seems evi
dent that ono of tho prisoners suc
ceeded in slipping IiIb bracelets,
which ho left behind him, and then
with a cork-screw he succeeded in
picking the lock to the cell. Both
prisoners then evidently swam ashore,
although ono Is believed to have been
On Wednesday night, the police lo
cated Tanaka, the first of the quintet
to mako his getaway, a week ago last
Monday, and who had been absent
ever since, at Waihee. Ho is now back
on board, and extra care Is being
taken that he docs not mako a becond
Tho fact that tho ship is liable to a
fine of $500 for each member of its
crew missing when it sails, is tho
chlew cause of the captain's anxiety
to hold his slippery sailors.
Juniors Play Two Fast
And Snappy Games
Pakes Wallop Cubs When Game Was
Half Ended and Haiku Took Waika
pus Bacon by 2 Runs Some Good
The games of last Sunday played
by theJunlors were just as exciting
as any big league games. Although
the score of tho first game was 9 to
7, the efforts of both teams to best
the other were excellent.
This game was between tho Halkus
and tho Walkapus, the pineapple men
defeating their opponents. Lei, of Ka
hului, hurled for the plncpickers, and
his deliveries were of big league stylo.
Kala handled the ball for the Walka
pus in the first Inning, but was a lit
tle wild and was ieplaced by K. Cock-
ctt. Again the Waikapu supporters
failed to assist their pitchers and It
cost them tho game.
Tho second game was a cracker-
jack. In this game the Chinese were
put against the Cubs .their old rivals.
Both teams wero blanked up to tho
fourth inning, when tho Cubs sent
Pombo over the plate scoring their
only run. Tho Chinese did not score
until the sixth Inning when they
started to hit their opponent for four
hits and netted seven runs. This
scoring of runs in ono inning some
what upset a dandy game, but up to
that time the playing of both teams
was fast and snappy, and credit is duo
the players of both teams. In the
eighth Inning the Chinese scored one
more and tho game ended in their
favor with the score 8 to 1.
Tomorrow's first game will have to
bo played In the morning at 10.30, as
tho seniors will play in the afternoon,
This gamo will be between the Hal
kus and Cubs, while the Walkapus
and Chinese will play at 1 o'clock.
The players of each team are working
harder than ever for the much-coveted
E. O. Hall & Son cup.
The score by Innings was as fol
Inning .1 23450739
Runs ..0 0030211 07
Hits. ..0 2030121 211
Runs ..4 2012000 9
Hits. ..2 3 1 1 2 '0 1 1 11
Inning .1 2345 G 789
Runs ..0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 01
Inning .1 2345G7S9
Runs ..0 0 0 0 0 7 0 1 8
Hits. ..0 1000410 G
Umpire: W. S. Chllllngworth.
Scorer: A. Kekipl.
Act 185 Authorizing and empower
ing tho board of supervisors of tho
several counties and the City and
County of Honolulu to provido by or
dinance for the exhibiting of moving
pictures on Sundays. S. B. 144
Act 1SG Relatlvo to the incorpora
tion of cooperative associations. H.
B. 290 (Tavares).
Act 187 Providing for fhe care,
control and treatment of persons ad
dieted to tho excessivo uso of drugs or
liquor and of insane persons of the
acuto and curable class.!!. B.- 292
Act 188 Authorizing tho Governor
to set asldo by executive order to tho
Daughters of Hawaii, a Hawaiian cor
poration, a certain pieco of land in
Nuuanu Valley, Honolulu, known as
tho "Queen Emma Houso Reserva
tlon," for tho purpose of a Hawaiian
museum. S. B. 124 (Castle).
Act 189 To provide a revolving
fund for the opciatlon and malmt,n
anco of tho Territorial Markotlng Di
vision.!. B. 309 (Isenberg').
To Pay Ten Cents Each
For Mongoose Head
Money Now Available to Make Effec
tive Law Passed Eight Years Ago.
The Governor has signed tho bill
passed by tho legislature appropriat
ing $2500 to bo paid as bounty for
killing mongoose. As soon as the ter
ritorial treasurer, therefore, has time
teget tho necessary forms ready, and
other machinery in working order, tho
mongoose hunters may get busy. They
will be paid 10 cents for every mon
goose head delivered to any tax as
sessor in the territory.
Tho legislature in 1907 passed ihc
mongooso bill as it stands today, but
failed to make an appropriation for
paying the bounty prescribed. Tho
law has therefore boon a dead letter,
except that It makes it a misdemeanor
for any one to make a pet of a mon
goose, or to feed or otherwise harbor
tho destructive animal.
Tho new appropriation will pay lor
heads of some 25,000 mongooso, which
should make somo Impression on tao
chicken thief population of tho terri
tory. Bowlers Tie in
First of Series
Series Between Puunene and Wailuku
Promises to be Full of Ginger Next
Game at Gym. Alleys.
If the result of tho first games
bowled is an indication, the bowling
series, which started last Tuesday on
the Puunene alleys, is going to be a
hot one. The result of this first test
of strength was a tie Puunene win
ning the first round, Wailuku tho next
and a tied score on the third. Wai
luku had a little the best of It on
pins, having a total of 2411 to Puu
Tho games arc to be alternated
between the Puuncne and Wailuku
gym. alloys, and Monday nights will
bo tho regular time. The next game
will be at tho Gym.
Following is the score of the first
WHlle Hansen 1G1 199 13G 490
B. Kaumchelwa, Jr. 145 152 144 441
George Weight.... 122 150 137 412
Frank Lufkin 159 163 1G9 491
Ben Kaumehclwn.. 174 190 207 571
7G1 854 7932111
J. B. Thomson 175 144 152 471
Gomes Paschoal . . 13G 154 185 475
A. McClaren 187 157 14G 490
George Murray ... 1G9 149 145 453
J. H. Nelson 1G2 171 165 198
819 775 7932387
Thoio will bo a meeting of tho Kula
Farmers' Cooperative Association a
tho homo of George Copp, Sunday.
May 9, at 2 p. m. The association
faces the necessity of raising a larger
capital with which to carry on Its
business. The business of handling
supplies for the members has been
greeted with much favor. The buyirt
from the wholesale concerns has to be
done with cash, while tho members
pay, some cash,. seme In produce to be
sold. As it takes some time to get
the returns from tho produce that is
sold there is an interval during wh'ch
bills must be paid while awaiting Ok.
returns nnd hence the need of car-ltal
arl3es. Up to the present time tho
business of the association has been
done on $120 of paid In capital, and
much of this has been required for
the expenses incidental to starting,
books, stationery, crates, etc. As thcro
Is no credit business done tho associa
tion runs no danger from losses, and
has no credit load to carry.
Mrs. George Copp is visiting on Ha
waii. The tail end of the recent Haiku
visitation got over Into Kula tho early
part of tho week and gave us one of
the most drenching rains wo havo nad
for a long time. Tho thirsty pastures
enjoyed every drop of it.
Maui May Hear
Real Grand Opera
Thoro is a good prospect that Maul
music lovers will havo an opportunity
of hearing real grand opera. If the
necessary guaranteo can bo secured,
the Bovanl Grand Opera Company.
now In Honolulu, will sing hero on
May 15, 17, 18, at tho Valley Islo
Theater. A number of Maul persons
havo heard tho company in Honolulu,
and thcro Is no doubt about tho quail
ty of the principals, though the "cho
i us is said not bo particularly strong.
If the guaranteo can bo raised, the
company will come, and will sing any
three of tho following operas: "Lucia
Dl Lammermoor," "Faust," "Martha,"
"Carmen," "II Trovatoro," "Cavallerla
Rustlcana" and "I'Pagliaccl, (douhlo
bill,) "Rlgoletto," "La Travlata," "Bar
ber of Seville"
April 26, Kalna Kaaihue, C3 years,
Mahoo Akuna, 63 years, both Hawaii-
ans, of Waiehu. Ceremony perform
ed by B. Manoanoa.
April 27, Louis Lake, 19 years, of
Wailuku, to Roslna Slmerson, 19 years
of Kona, Hawaii, both Hawaiians.
ceremony performed by Father Jus
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
MISS LIZZIE FEARN
ii ib nrai
Mlnco tho meat left from a roast
or boiled chicken and blend' It with
a very thick white sauce, which pref
erably Is mndo with gravy from the
cooked fowl. Season to taste. Take
about a tablespoonful of tho mixture
roll In crumbs, dip In beaten egg, roll
in crumbs again, flatten Into cutlet
shnpe. Insert small length of raw ma
caroni to simulate tho bone, fry crisp
and brown, drain on paper and serve
Throo pups flour, 1 teaspoon sodn, 1
teaspoon cream tartar, teaspoon
sugar, Vi teaspoon salt, 1 egg, 1 cup
buttermilk. If made with sweet milk
use 2 teaspoons crenm of tartar. Beat
egg and add It to tho milk; stir into
flour until a light dough. Tnko a
spoonful, pat lightly and bako on a
dry hot griddlo over a moderate Are.
Ono quart milk, 1 quart water, 1
gives you power plus. Easier
starting on chilly mornings, no
troublesome carbon. A refinery
gasoline distilled, redistilled,
then purified. Dealers everywhere.
Standard Oil Company
Honolulu, T. LT.
DRY CLEANING WORKS
J. Abadlc, Proprietor.
777 KING STREET, HONOLULU, T. II.
HIGH CLASS WORK
FILM NEGATIVE ALBUMS
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.
Honolulu 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.
- 1 m
tablespoon butter, 1 tablespoon curry
powder, 4 potatoes nnd 1 onion, sliced
thinly. Boll ono hour and slovo
through a colander, and season to
Neapolitan Curry. (Excellent).
Ono onion chopped flno and brown
ed In 1 tablespoon butter: add 1 table
spoon vinegar and 1 tablespoon curry
powder. Then add 2 cups of stock
with 1 tablespoon flour. Cook this
ono hour, then add finely cut cooked
meat, after adding 1 tablespoon
cream or cup milk. Do not cook
long after adding meat. Serve with
Scotch Stoved Potatoes.
Cut potatoes in half; cut up ono
largo onion; add 2 tablespoons beef
drippings; 1 cup water. Season. Cook
hour over fairly brisk fire In cover
ed saucepan. Will scorch if Arc Is too
Cup Batter Pudding.
Two eggs, cup flour, 1 tablespoon
sugar, 1 teaspoon baking powder,
make Into batter with milk, add a
pinch of salt. In custard cups put. a
dessert spoon of jam, pour In tho
batter till half full, steam half hour.
Iron Works Co.