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What is Best for Maui
is Best for the News
If you wish Prosperity
Advertise in the News
WAILUKU, MAUI, T. H., SATURDAY, MAY 29, 1915.
McLean of Inter-Island Says Such
Plan is Contemplated. Kihei Will
Be Port of Call.
James L. McLean, vice-president of
the Inter-Island Steam Navigation
Company, who spent a several days
vacation la3t wool: on Maul, confirmed
the report of the Maul News that the
Inter-Island plans to make provision
for direct shipments of produce from
Kihel to Honolulu at least once a
week, but he further stated that his
company Is planning to revive the
freight service between Maui and Hi
lo, which was taken off several years
ago when the Claudino was put on
the Maul Honolulu run exclufcively.
If this service is resumed, stated
Mr. McLean, it will probably be sim
ply for freight traffic, but Kihei will
be one of the ports of call on the
run. The need of the Kula peop.le for
an outlet for their produce, from the
south side of the Island, and its
prompt handling, was made clear to
the steamship man, who stated that
this had not before been fully appre
ciated by bis company.
With the improvement of the land
ing at McGregor's, Mr. McLean stated
that regular passenger service on the'
south side of the island should be pos
sible at all times regardless of condi
tions at Lahalna.
For Next Year
Complete List as Approved Last Week
By School Commissioners.
The following complete list of ap
pointments and assignments for teach
ers in tho county of Maul for the
next school year, made by the school
commissioners at their meeting last
week, was sent to the Maul News by
Superintendent Kinney for publication
but arrived too late for last weeks
Supervising Principal Wm. L. Me
Cluskey. Vocational Instructor It. C. Bow
Maul High and Grammar School
V. S. Deeman, Miss M. J. Couch,
Miss Mary H. Cooper, Miss Estclle
Itoe, Miss Fracn Eaton.
Lahainaluna C. A. MacDonald,
Fred A. Cloes, J. A. Wilson, G. W.
Sahr, Samuel Mookini, William Malta
ena, Charles S. Putnam, Samuel Kapu.
Kahakuloa W. K. Hoopii.
Honokohau Solomon K. Pall.
Honokohua Mrs. Catherno Co lc
ett. Honokowai Mrs. Rowena K. Hore.
Puukolil O. W. Henning, John
Kamehameha III B. O. Wist, Mi
chael Dusson, Miss Alice Hoapill,
Miss Annie P. Chung, Miss Tsutan
Choy, Miss Eva S. Boardman, Mrs.
Mary A. Lee, Mrs. Rose Mookini, Miss
Mary Apo, Miss Clare Stevenson, Mrs.
Olowalu Mrs. Virginia Couzens
Mrs. G. Irvine. ,
Kihei J. Patrick Coekett, Mrs. J.
Walkapu Mrs. Zellle 'Coekett.
Wailuku Miss Lida Crickard, Mrs.
Kate L. McKay, Mrs. A. C. Hill, Miss
Elvira Soper. Miss Edith Ke'ola, Mrs.
Carolyn S. Weight, Mrs. A. V. Crock
ett, Miss Juliette Kau.
Waihee Mrs. Ella L. Austin, Miss
Achoy Ahu, John M Brown, Miss
Edith L. Dunn.
Kahulul Moses Kauhimaliu, Mloy
Spreckelsvllle Mrs. L. A. Saboy,
Miss Louisa Hart, Miss Carrie Thomp
son. Puunene E. A. Brown, Mary IMlo
kolokolanl, Mrs. J. B. Medelros, Mrs.
S. M. Maples, Mrs. Flora Brown, Miss
Lucy Wilcox, Miss Sara Kalino, MIms
Grace Hllmer, Miss Aoe V. Tfng, Miss
Keahua Mrs. Mary L. Simpson,
Miss Alice West.
Pala H. M. Wells, Miss Lila Wilg
ner, Mrs. I. L. Stevenson, Miss Luoy
Richardson, Manuel G. Anjo,- John
Gonsalve, Miss Elsie Whlto.
Makawao Frederick W. Hardy,
Miss Rose E. Crook, Miss Mae Alana,
Miss Amelia Tarn Yau.
Kealahou J. Vincent, Mrs. J. Vin
cent, Miss Rebecca Copp, Mlsc Ah
Keokea D. ICapohaklmohowa, M:s.
Ellen Copp, Mrs. Maggie S. Wong.
Ulupalakua Manuel Carvalho.
Makena Joseph Carvalho.
Hamakuapoko Miss Mary E. Flem
ing, Mrs. Lulu H. Boyum, Mrs. Gos
In. Mrs. M. N. Munday, Mrs. Ella D.
Kaupakalua E. B. Blanchard, A. S.
Haiku W. W. Taylor, Mrs. E. B.
Blanchard, Miss Maria Rodrigues,
Japanese Eaten By
Sharks At Hana
Part of Body Recovered Victim sup
posed to Have Fallen From Cliff.
Presumably in an effort to recover
his hat which was found on the side
of the sea cliff beyow tho Catholic
Church at Hana, Miyamoto Susaklchl,
a Japanese stableman employed by
Supervisor R. A. Drummond, fell from
the pocks Into the surf and was either
partly u-h 'r- shrdlifun unun ununn
drowned or killed by sharks. His part
ly eaten body was found lodged am
ong tho rocks late Thursday after
noon. Tho accident Is supposed to
have occuned early the same morn
ing. When found sharks had taken
one arm and a leg and the body was
otherwise badly mutilated. The de
ceased was CO .years old, and leave
In By Colts
Same Poor Base Running Put Pas
choal's Players Out of it Paias
Impart si Man Play Hawaiis
Hawalls 2 0
Paias 2 1
Puunenes 0 3
Some bonohead playing and base
running on the part of Pnschoal's
champions from Puunene was the
cause of their defeat last Sunday af
ternoon at Wailuku Park, when they
crossed bats with tho Pala aggrega
tion. They hit hard but allowed them
selves to be caught out between bags.
In a number of instances.
"Brovnio" Williams, who did the
slab work for tho Puunenes was not
in his usual form and while he sent
ten men to tho bench by the strike
out route, he allowed eight freo pass
es to first Bft. For the Paias, the
Robinson bMUftrs, FJoster and Alvln,
formed tho Sqry.Alvin allowed two
bases on balra 'andstruck out eight,
showing his 'usual form.
Paoa, the crack shortstop of Pala,
was In excellent form and did fine
work. Only a cub In senior baKeball,
he has shown some flno qualities as a
ball player and is bound to make a
mark for himself.
Tomorrow 'the Robinson bunch will
meet George Cununlng's colts at 3 p.
m., and a hard fought game Is ex
pected. There are some who .claim
that Cummlngs had .horse-shoo luck
in the last gamo between these teams,
and that his outfit can be beaten. .On
tho other hand the Hawaii rooters
claim their favorites can whip any
thing In baseball on Maul, and will be
out to cheer tho team along.
Manager Cummlngs is a little un
easy on account of tho fact that his
crack shortstop Rodrigues Is sick and
he will have to depend on his bro
ther "Gink" to cover the opening.
The Paias are said to have been con
siderably strengthened by the acqui
sition of Sam Kaleo as thiru-liaseman.
He returned from Honolulu, where ho
was one of the reliable players of tho
St. Louis team.
As noted at tho head of this col
umn, tho Hawaiis lead, but should
they loso tomorrow they will drop to
second place, and tho Paias will cllryb
up to first, leaving the Puunenes trail
ing tho dust.
Tho attendances in tho past have
been fairly large, and It is expected
that it will increase in numbers.
Thoso who have not attended have
been missing some flno exciting games
and as tho series progresses, better
games are expected.
Miss Florence Wood, Mrs. I. H. Col
lins. Kuiaha Mrs. E. A. Turner.
Huelo Edward J. Smytho.
Kcanae James O. Mitchell, Mrs.
Nahiku Mrs. Mary Marques.
Kaeleku Miss Dorothy Mitchell.
Hana Mrs. L. C. Fraln, Miss Elsie
Haou William P. Hala, Mrs. J. A
Kipahulu Mrs. Ruth Gibbs, Miss
Kaupo Mrs. L. A. Marciel, Miss
Dolly A. Kelki.
Lanalkai Miss Mary Kauhane.
KaldO Mrs. Estello Baker.
Kaunakakal David Kaai.
Kamalo Mrs. Frank Foster.
Kaluaaha R. L. Ogllvie.
Walalua Edward Kaupu.
Halawa David Kalaau.
Wailau L. K. Kaalouahl.
Pelekunu Mrs. Hattio Kahelo.
Kalaupapa A. J. Kauhalhao.
Three New Members
On License Board
Governor Also Names George Freeland
A Member of the Board of Prison
Succeeding L. Welnzheimer, George
Copp, and Pla Coekett, whose terms
expire June 30, Governor Plnkham on
Tuesday appointed D. H. Case, T. B.
Lyons, and W. F. Kaae for four years,
as members of the Maul Board of Li
cense Commissioners The two hol'J,
over members of the board are D. C.
Lindsay and C. D. Lutkin.
Tho Governor also appointed George
Freeland, of Lahalna, as a member of
tho board of prison inspectors, suc
ceeding J. N. K. Keola, whose term
has expired. Tho board now consists
of Wm. Henning, J. Garcia, and
Good Game Closes
Waikapas and Cubs to Play Off Cham
pionship on June 13 No Junior
Standing of Teams.
P. W. L. Pet.
Cubs 5 3 2 .600
Walkapu G 3 2 .600
Chinese 6 3 3 .500
Haikus 6 2 4 .r.33
The Chinese had an olf day last Sun
day and did not appear on the dia
mond thereby forfeiting their game to
But in the afternoon the Chinese
and Walkapus crossed bats, the lat
ter taking the men from China into
camp by the score of 2 to 1.
The Chinese were first to bat but
they failed to connect with Do Mello's
delivery until the 7th, when a man
crossed the plate scoring their only
Tho Waikapus scored one in tho
second inning and one more in the
8th, both runs being scored on errors.
This game ends tho series for the
Chinese and also the Haikus are elim
inated from the race, now leaving the
Cubs and Walkapus to decide the
championship on the 13th of next
The score by innings Is as follows:
Inning .1 23450789
Runs ..0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 01
Hits ...0 1101010 04
Inning .1 23456789
Runs ..0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 2
Hits . . .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Wailuku? Take Game
' At Gymnasium Alleys
Tho Wailuku bowlers won their flrbt
match of the season last Monday night
when they took two out of the three
games from tho Puunenes at tho Alex
ander House Gymnasium alleys. This
was tho fourth match played, the first
one being a tie.
L. B. Kaumehelwa was high score
man at the last match, with 203 to his
credit In the second game, and an av
erage of 192.
Following is the detailed score:
Puunene Athletic Club.
J. B. Thomson ....155 127 155437
J. H. Nelson 150 166 116431
George Murray ...121 179 177177
A. McClaren 131 171 154456
Gomes Paschoal ,.146 138 139 123
Totals 703 781 741 2225
B. Kaumehelwa ...153 131 154138
Wm. Hansen 128 124 160412
George Weight ...135 144 ...279
Chas. Pogue 117117
W. Chllllngworth..l47 144 138429
L. B. Kaumehelwa. 192 203 183 57S
Totals 755 746 752 2253
Game next Monday night at Puu
nene. Land Patents and
Governor Plnkham has signed pat
ent No. 6397, to Mele Anna Kawala
wea, for lot L, Kaupo, Hana, Maui;
and one to All, for L. C. A. 281B, be
ing land situate at Puunoa, Lahalna,
Homestead leases have also been
signed by the governor for Dorcas Po
malkal, lots 16 and 16A; Georo Kulu
hiwa, lots 15, 15 A and 15B; Anakalia
(w), lots 7 and 7A: Kapena Nawele,
lots 8 and 8A, and Mary Peka, lots
4 and 4A, all at Keanae, Koolau, Maul.
Enos Kahakaulla, lots 14 and 14A:
Ohio, lots 15 and 15A: John Piwai,
lots 11 and HA; Kahalehina Higglns,
lots 11 and HA; Ikala Kauhl, lots 40
and 40 A; Naauao, lots 20 and 20A;
Elemakule, lots 47 and 47A; Elizabeth
Cheong Choug, lots 36, 36A and 36B,
all at Wallua, Koolau, Maul.
Wailuku and Lahaina Church Wo
men Make Fine Records. Episco
pal Church Shows Healthy Growth
In presenting her report of the work
oftho women of the diocese for the
past year, Mrs. Henry Bond Itesta
rick, wife of the Bishop, announced
that tho Woman's Guild of the" Church
of the Good Shepherd, Wailuku, stood
third among tho fourteen guilds in
tho Islands, In the matter of receipts.
The report as read in connection with
the convocation of tho various Epis
copal churches which met in Hono
lulu last Saturday and continued for
several days this week.
Mrs. Restarick also had occasion to
commend tho activity of the Lahaina
guild. She said.
Lahalna Guild Praised.
"Holy Innocent's, Lahaina, with
twenty-one members, has had twenty
eight meetings. They are certainly
the banner guild for meetings, hav
ing had twice as many as any other,
and their report shows plenty of hard
faithful work and a wonderfully large
total for a place like Lahaina. Too
much cannot bo said in praise of tho
work under Mrs. Bodel and Miss Cald
well in training the children in church
ly ways and principles and work ami
self-denial. The two examples will
sufflce of tho little Chineso boy who
saved every penny given him for New
Year's treats to put into his mite-box
which amounted to $6.40 for missions,
and tho children who sent the price of
one picture show to tho Emergency
Wailuku Ranks Well.
"The Guild of the Good Shepherd,
Wailuku, comes third in its annual re
ceipts as I aid before. These are
raised in the usual way by dues, do
nations, Lenten, Self-denial and enter
tainments but with most unusual re
sults for a guild of Its size. It reports
thirty-nine members and frequent
meetings. It has added greatly to tho
funlshings, made extensive repairs
and renovated tho church, besides aid
ing the Vestry in the financial sup
port of the parish. It also contributes
icgularly to tho upkeep of the church
yard. Besides all this it has dono a
goodly share of Auxiliary work and
helped to support two girls at St.
Andrew's Priory and its charities have
reached out to the Belgian sufferers as
well as to tho needy poor in their own
Most "Successful Gathering.
The Convocation was largely at
tended by ministers and laymen from
all parts of the Islands, and the re
ports all indicated a very healthy con
dition of the church in Hawaii. Tho
various reports submitted showed
much activity among tho different
church organization and a healthy
growth In every department.
The report of tho committee on the
state of tho church showed that ther
aro 1,857 communicants of the church.
This number does not include those
who have been baptized and confirm
ed but thoso who regularly and faith
fully receivo the holy communion In
tho different Episcopal churches In th
Islands. The committee noted tho fact
that there had been a gain of 6.9 per
cent for the past year. Tho total
number of baptlsmls for tho past year
Is 297. Tho apostolic right of con
firmation was administered to 174
persons during tho year. There aro
more than 1600 children In the various
Sunday schools and the different re
ports show that splendid work is being
dono among tho children.
The 115 women attending the cos
ferenco were entertained at luncheon
at the Priory on Tuesday, tho affair
being especially enjoyable.
Wednesday tho Church Club enter
tained the visiting clergy and lay dele
gates with a dinner at the University
Club. On Thursday a reception to the
clergy and delegates was held at tho
bishop's residence from four to six
Among those who attended fnm
Maul were tho Rev. and Mrs. J. C.
Vllllers, and Miss Villiers, of Wailuku
and MIs3 Roberta' Caldwell, of Lahai
na. Mr. Vllllers had charge of the
services at tho opening on Monday
with the celebration of tho holy ocm
munton. Parents Object and
Girl Can't Wed
When Pedro Camachlo, aged 23, and
Mary Pleres, sweet 16 and a trifle over
appeared before Deputy Assesor Ben
Lyons on Thursday and sought tho
necessary permit to wed, they were
confronted by a vigorous telephonic
objection on tho part of the girl's par
ents in Makawao, who for some rea
son do not approve tho match. As
the girl is under 18, a marrlago li
cense cannot bo issued to her without
her parents' consent. Just at pres
ent thcro does not seem to bo much
chanco of getting that. Tho would,
be groom is a Porto Rlcan.
OF WAR MADE MONDAY
Serious Clashes Have Occurred on Italian Border
American - Hawaiian Steamer Nebraskan
Torpedoed Russians Beaten.
HONOLULU, May 28.Sugar, $97.80.
HONOLULU, May 28. The mystery surrounding operations of
raising submarine F4 has been, deepened by the refusal of Admiral
Moore to allow newspaperman lo be present when she is brought to
the surface. Work has been abandoned until swell subsides.
Shingle has not yet accepted the place offered him of supervisor in
place of the late J. C. Quinn.
LIVERPOOL, Mav 28. Captain Green says the Nebraskan was
torpedoed and not mined, though he saw no torpedo.
In spite of the work of trawlers, no more bodies of'Lusit'ania
victims have been found.
LONDON, May 28.
PHOENIX, Ariz., May 28. In spite of the appeal of Secretary
Bryan, five Mexicans under sentence of death will be executed today.
Villa reported their execution might interfere with interests of Mexico.
SEATTLE, May 28. Christian Fuschmann, head of a fisheries
company here, committed suicide in his office today.
VIENNA, May 28. Isolation of Przmysl is proceeding rapidly.
Yesterday Austrians were only 18 miles from the town. Tremendous
weight of artillery along middle Galician front has broken down the
LONDON, May 2S. The Princess. Irene, lying at dock in Shecr
ness, was wrecked by an explosion yesterday. Terrific loss of life of
crew and workmen.
ROME, May 28. Advance of Italians into the Trentino continues
successfully. Austrians are being driven from positions and forced back
in a number of serious engagements without loss to Italians. At Tonzzo
the Italian artillery silenced the guns of defenders allowing infantry to
take un an advance nosition. The ea'rlv renorts of Ttnlinn iri-ppc.;it
HONOLULU, May 27. Robert Shingle offered place on board
of supervisors to succeed Jas. C. Quinn, deceased.
PEKING, May 27. In the text of the treaty supplementary notes,
which China will sign, Yuan Shih Kai claims rights and privileges of
China suffer enormously. Says he is "ashamed and humilited but our
weakness invited insult. Let the people of China unite to work har
moniously to save country."
WASHINGTON, May 27. United States is beginning a rigid
inquiry into the circumstances surrounding the Nebraskan incident.
Messages from Ambassador Page and Consuls Skinner and Frost, fail
to say whether vessel was torpedoed or mined. One dispatch says
American flag went down five minutes before explosion came, though
the name and nationality of vessel were printed in big letters on her
side. Ambassador Page is sending attache to make examination of all
facts. President has all available information and now awaits details.
GENEVA, May 27 Italy's advance in Trieste section rapidly
carried out, according to information from war zone today. Advance
guard of the Italian army crossed Isonazo rivre after fighting Austrians,
and arrived at Monsalcone. Austrian wounded are arriving at Trieste,
show fighting is brisk.
SOUTHEND, England, May 27. Two or three Zeppelins raided
Southend at mouth of Thames today. Two women killed. Damage
done less than on previous raids.
PARIS, May 27. Eighteen aeroplanes sent from Allies base last
night, bombarded big chemical plant at Ludwigshausen and several
buildings of most important German factories, in flames.
SOUTIISHIELDS, England, May 27. Danish steamer Beatty
has been sunk by a submarine in the North Sea. Crew rescued.
HONOLULU, May 27. Heavy swells have stopped all work on.
WASHINGTON, May 27. The steamer Nebraskan was under
charter to the White Star line, and was probably subject to capture as
a British vessel; but the British charter will not affect the situation
from an American standpoint if vessel was unwarned and attacked
while flying Stars and Stripes.
President Wilson says if crew was not given opportunity to take
small boats the incident will aggravate what is already a tense situation.
None of Nebraskan's crew was lost.
ALBANY, Mav 27. The State supreme court, having refused
Becker a new trial, he will be electrocuted during week of Tuly 12.
ATHENS, May 27. The condition of King Constantino is very
serious. His robust constitution may carry him through.
. ' '
LONDON. Mav 27. Ttnlinn linos nmv Qtrntrh Kf
towards Trieste. Austrians admit Italians now occupy Cordeno, in the
Tyrol, but claim that attacks along the Corinthian frontier have been
Vienna claims a successful attack against Russians in Galicin.
From Verona comes word that Austrians have given orders for the des
iiiii'iifiii fir nun r mumitirrc niminctnnnL' n,t ,i
to give Austrians a clear view and to deprive Italians gunners of range,
(Additional Wlroless on Pago 2.)
Jackson is now first sea lord, suc-