Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, JULY 3, 1915.
Puimene Has Still
If Wailuku Wins Another Match Stuff
will he All Off for This Series No
Play Next Monday.
If tho Puunono Bowlers can tnke all
thrt'c Ramos to be rolled on tho Gym
alleys on July 12 (there will bo no
match next Monday) and then can
nose out a couple of more games, they
will win tho series, now drawing to a
olos.e. However, It the Wailuku team
can win tho next match the Puuncncs
will be out of the running:.
At tho match rolled at Puunono last
Monday evening, tho Wallukus took
two ot tho three games, although the
grand total wns In Puunoncs favor
by nearly 100 points. Scliolt?, of Puu
none, was also tho high score man.
Tlio detail score follows:
Win, Hansen 170 120 157462
H. Kaumeheiwa ..107 170 1C7 144
(loo. Weight 120 141 154421
Prank Lufkm 108 120 17i 173
L. U. Kaumeheiwa. 15U 101 174494
Totals 73'J 721 831-2231
Puunene Athletic Club:
Gomes Paschoal ..157 105 172494
W. Scholtz 143 195 170514
Geo. Murray 135 101 137130
J. H. Nelson 135 150 179170
A. McLaren 1G3 183 132478
Totals 733 803 730-2;:92
Standing of Teams.
P W L Tie Pet.
Wailuku Gym . . 27 15 11 1 .700
Puunono A. C... 27 11 15 1 .300
New Overland is Big
Value Car Says Clark
Tremendous Ontput of Factory Makes
it Possible. Many Refinemenis Ap
parent on Model Now Being Shown.
C. C. Clark, of the Schuman Car
riage Company, of Honolulu, who is on
Maul demonstrating the merits of tho
new Overland automobile, of which bis
company is the agent, is extremely en
thusiastic over the car.
"It Is tho greatest value for the
money of any car ever brought to tho
Islands," Mr. Clark declares. "In fact
one of the biggest sensations in auto
mobile circles this year, is the cut in
tho price of the Overland car.
"The remarkably low price is direct
ly in lino with tho Overland policy
of giving the' consumer tho benefit
of the- saving accomplished by the
wonderful facilities of tho big Toledo
"Six years of preparation and de
velopment of those facilities have
brought the Overland Company to the
point where It can offer a real fami
ly car, combining road comfort and
economical operation for a low prire.
"John N. Willys, president of the
company, said a few weeks ago, that
the big additions at the Overland
plant mado possible a daily output
of 000 cars, or double that which gave
his company first place in tho records
of the Automobile Chamber of Com
merce. "Overland olllcials declare that it is
only the economies of such a tre
mendous production that enable them
to establish a price for their produce
which is so revolutionary as tbat just
Laroe and Roomy Car.
Model S3, as tho new Overland is
known, is a largo touring car with
a body roomy enough to scat five
grown persons comfortably. In power,
finish, comfort, equipment and con
struction, it is fully tho equal of Its
Tho 35 horsepower motor Is the
same as that of last season's large
Overland four, and in view of tho
car's lighter weight, tho surplus of
power is even greater. Its cylinders
have a bore of 4fi inches and a
stroke of inches.
Tho steering column Is plared at
tho left with tho gear shifting levers
in tho center. An advantage which
". Proved blulilv nnnnlnr In rlr,i on
and "wliich is continued in this sea
son's car is tho switch box for elec
tric control which is attached to
tho right side of tho steering column
two Inches below the wheel. Through
this, the electric horn, front, dash
and tail lights and ignition may bp
controlled without stooping from the
SOUZA In Honolulu, Juno 29, 1915,
Miss Maria Tlaptlsta do Souza, of 247
Knntn An'nnln etrnof r.. i.i.n..ri
' native of Honolulu, twenty-one years
KIFiA In Honolulu, Juno 28, 1915
Miss Malia Kila. nf Wnlbn
n natlvo of Walanao, Oaliu, fifteen
AKANA At tho Leahl Home, Honolu
lu, June 28, 1915, Walter Akana,
single, stevedore, natlvo of Hono
lulu, twenty-four years old.
WATSON In Honolulu, Juno 27, 1515,
Mrs. Lizzie Watson, nf rtnrUn innn
a native of Honolulu, twenty-eight
years oi ago.
KAHULUALII In Honolulu Tnnn o
1915, East Kahulualii, of tho Star
inocK, i-'ort street, a natlvo of La
halna, Maul, fifty-one years old.
CHOW In Honolulu, Juno 23, 1915
Chow Mow, married, a natlvo of
China, smy-olght years old.
ICALANIKAU At Leahl Homo, Hono
lulu .Tiinn 93. 161K Mro Veiling T.-
Ianlkau, a natlvo of Honolulu, thirty
inreo years oia.
PUKOO In Honolulu, June 22, l!)l
Jacob Pukoo, of 180S Liliha streot,
single, a natlvo of Kapaa, Kauai,
Maui High School
Makes Good Record
Closing Execises Please Many Paia
Girls Win Close Game Roys Out
on Round Island HiKe.
HAMAKL'APOKO, July 1. Tho
Maul High School held its closing ex
ercises in the nsoembly room of tho
High School building last Saturday
morning, at 10:30 o'clock. A large
number of parents and friends wore
present. The program was very cred
itably rendered and was as follows:
So'ng Star Spangled Hanner, School.
Essay Moro Castle, Dorothy Fisher,
Debate Itesolved that ambition has
wrought moro harm than good to
mankind. Alllrmattvc(Sophomores) :
Constance Rose, Crayton Sauers.
Negative (Juniors) : Annie Walker,
The judges decided in favor of tho
Music, Mauna Kca, High School Or
chestra. Recitation, Primary grades.
Essay History of the English lan
guage, Lillian Tavares (8th grade).
Song Family Drum Corps, Primary
Essay War Under tho Sea, Scott
Nicoll, (8th grade).
Song Old Plantation, School.
Recitation Sheridan's Ride, Nils
Tavares, (7th grade).
Song Sweet Lei Lehua, Lois "Mur
doch and orchestra.
Recitation At Dancing School, David
Parker, (7th grade).
Announcement of honors by the prin
cipal, W. S. Beeman.
Song Maul High School, School.
Immediately after the closing song,
before tho audience had time to break
up, Mr. Douglas Wells of the Sopho
more Class, called Mrs. Beeman to tho
front of the room and In a very appro
priate speech presented her with a
handsome engraved thermos bottle,
a present from tho sophomore class.
Mrs. Deeman has taught English and
History in tho High School but has
obtained a leave of absence for a year
and tho gift was a token of their ap
preciation of her efforts in their be
half and their sincere regret that she
Is not to be ono of tho faculty next
Honor Pupils of Maul Hloh School.
Junior Class. Annio Walker, ave.
94 percent; Dorothy Lindsay, 92 per
This docs not count Herbert Wells,
whose averages are likely to be higher
than the above as he was absent from
the examinations on account of tak
ing tho college entrance board exam
inations in Honolulu. As a result, the
report of hit examinations in two sub
jects is lacking but his average in the
est of the studies Is 90.8 percent.
Sophomores Crayton Sauers, 94.0,
Virginia McConkey 90.1, Constance
Freshman Olshi Crockett, 94, Irene
Eighth grade Dorothy Foster, 94,
Lillian Tavares, 93.7, Scott Nicoll, 93.1.
Seventh grade Nils Tavares, 92.1.
Sixtli grade Norman Wells, !)3,
Frances Baldwin, 88.
Fifth grade James Nicoll, 91.1,
Sterling Herbert 89.
Fourth grade wm. Mountcastle"92,
Keinard Watson, 89.0.
The class averages are as follows:
Juniors. 90; Sophomores, 87.; Fresh
men, 80; Eighth, 83.4; Seventh. 82.2;
Sixth, 84.5; Fifth, 81; Fourth, 80.5.
The following have been present
every school day of tho year:
High School Dorothy Lindsay, Vir
ginia McConkey, Alice Walker, Doug
lass Wells, Olava Hanson, David Ka
pohakimohowa, Elizabeth Lindsay,
Lois Murdoch, Walter Murdoch, Ruth
Parker, Sanford Walker Ircno Wells,
Seventh and Eighth grades Tholina
Iloyum, Dorothea Krauss, Scott Nicoll,
Margaret Hair, David Parker, "in
Fifth and Sixth grades Norman
Wells, Edward Hair, James Nicoll,
h7Gvo lel.lsHurR hrdlu tmun ununn
Fifth grade Sterling Herbert.
Fourth Grade Richard Sloqrett,
Third grade Lucy, Baldwin, Luke
First grade Eddie Luden.
Pala Wins Basket Ball Game.
In tho afternoon, Juno G, at 1:30
o'clock, there was a game of basket
ball between tho Maul High school
team and the team of tho tho Pala
public school. The game was played
on tho Pala court in the presence ot
a good sized crowd of spectators. It
was very well played and resulted In
a close victory for the Pala girls. Tho
final scoro was 10 to 15. Tho lineup
was as follows:
Maul High. Pala School.
Winnifred Weddlck Florence Kahalele
Alice Walker Julia Rp.uella
Irene Wells ' Margaret Williams
Gladys Mclneckc Ida Medelros
Olivo Villlers Lily Makal
High School Baseball.
Immediately after tho basket ball
game, tho entiio crowd went down to
the Paia baseball field and witnessed
a game between tho boys of tho High
School and tho Pala public school,
aided by ono or two players of tho
Maul High School won by the scoro
of 15 to 0 in nlno innings and knocked
two pitchers out of the box. Tho lino
up for tho High School was as fol
lows: Howell, 3rd b; C. Sauers, p;
Murdoch, rf; H. Sauers, lb; S. Walker
If; Wells, c; Baldwin, ss; J. Walker,
ci; Kapohakimohowa, 2u.
Baldwins to Tour Coast.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Baldwin, of
Hamakuapoko, left by tho Claudlno
last Saturday night for Honolulu
whoro they took tho Matsonla for San
Francisco on Wednesday. Miss Fran
Wailuku School Has
Long Jfonor Roll
Sixth Grade Graduates 100 Pcrent and
Only Two Rclow 90 Girls Make
Good Showing in Fancy Work.
It Is to bo doubted whethei any
school in the Territory end show a
better record for the past year's wor!c
than does tho Wailuku public school.
Tho highest standings, as sho n In
tho examinations, were in the sixth
grade. This class, with 20 members
has 100 percent of promotions, nnd
only two of tho 2d fell bel w 90 In the
Tho class average of tho seventh
grade was only a little lower than
the sixth, tho class averago being 91.2
percent. This school has no eighth
grade this year.
Following Is a list of tho standings
of those over 90, in tho 7th, 0th, and
Grado VII. Althea Case, 97.9: nat
suo Osaki, 97.2; Choye lliral, 95.8;
Rose Lum Lung, 95.7; Nlchl Fugi
tani, 91.2; Takeo Kanda, 93.0; Kenjl
Yanagi, 92.8; Martha Welch, 92.1;
Tokushl Kayaka, 91.0; Masashl Tana
Class average, 91,2; percent of pro
motions, 92.3, highest averugo for the
year, Hatsuo Osaki, 95.3. Number in
class, 13. Attendance has been ex
cellent, particularly during tho last
Grado VI. Hatsuyo ICato, 99.1; Ta-
kaya Kashlnokl, 98.8; Ah Yun Young,
97.8: Umo Yanagi, 97.5; Ah Hce
Young, 97.3; Agnes Kahalekai, 97.2;
Oshika Yoshlmura, 97.1; lutaka KI-
mura. 97; Alice Whltford, 90.3; Yetto
Eckart, 90; Emily Atita, 94.91 Matsue
Yoshinaga, 94.8; Shezuo Kosai, 94.7;
Oichi Yamaoka, 94.5; Okiku Inovey,
93.7: Kazuyuki Nakashima, 93.2; Ka-
lanl Malai, 92.9; Omatsu Kuwnbara,
90.7; Genchl Fugltanl, 88.5; Marga
ret Keawe, 87.9.
Class average, 95; percent of pro
motions, 100. Number In class, 20.
Grado V. Sally Wilcox, 98.8; Ruth
Whitehead, 97.9; Helen Howell, 97.1;
Rosalie Alo, 95.2; Yono Yoshimoto,
94.9; Alice Eckart, 93.1; Kimio Tana-
Class average, 83.3. Number in
Good at Fancy Work.
While proud of the excellent record
mado in examinations by tho school,
Miss Lida Crickard, tho principal, says
"While the Fchool has made a good
record in the different subjects of
study, the hand work has not been
neglected, in fact the work In tills
lino has never been hotter than that
of tho year just closed.
'In the sewing deparniont a great
many beautiful pieces in embroidery,
radio-punch work, satin st ten, cross
stitch, wallachian, eyelet and solid em
broidery work, also laco work In tat
ting has been mado.
"The annual sale of sewing was not
held this year, as many of th finest
pieces are not finished, and It was
thought best to postpone the a!o until
some time next term.
"Among tho different pieces worked
this year, aro pillow cases, pillow
covers, table runners and centers, of
heavy brown linen worked in colors,
guest towels In embroidery and cross
stitch, dresser scarfs, pin cushions,"
collar and cuff sols, handkerchief and
glove cases, sideboard scarfs, embroid
ered shirt waists, hand bags, boudoir
sets, and numerous designs in tatting.
"The girls in grado V, VI and VII
aro in charge of Miss Crickard and
Mrs. McKay, while those of grades III
and IV are taught by Mrs. Crockett. '
'As only one hour a week is given
to this work, tho completion of an
article necessarily takes several weeks
but quality rather than quantity Is
our motto, and most of tho pupils
hnvo received excellent grades in this
plan to attend tho fair at San Fran
cisco and aro then going to tour the
western coast to Seattle. From there
thoy plan to go to Alaska. Mr. Bald
win took with him his new Pleroe-Ar
Miss Kathleen Kerr, a teacher In
the Maui High and Grammar School,
left for her homo In Honolulu by the
Claudine, last Saturday.
Miss Letitia Morgan, who taught on
Maul last year, arrived by tho Clau
dlno last Tuesday. Sho is a gaost of
Mrs. L. V. Boyum, of Hamakuapoko.
and is also visiting her numerous
friends on tho Island.
Mrs. N. M. Miindy, of Sprockets-
vllle, moved this week to tho teach'
ers cottage at Hamakuapoko, whnre
she will bo located for tho next ye'r.
Sho has been appointed to the ilama
kuapoko school to take tho position
left vacant by tho reslgna'.on ot Mrs,
A. L. Case.
Mrs. W. S. Beeman, principal of tho
Maul High School, accompanied by
his wlfo and child left on tho Lurliiie
yesterday for San Francisco. Thoy
will take In the fair and plan to spend
the vacation sight-seeing in California.
A Hiking Party.
A party of boys under tho charge of
Rev. A. Craig Bowdish left Wednesday
for a walking trip up Haleakala,
through the crater, and around by tho
Ditch Trail. They aro taking three
pack mules and plan to take about
two weeks for tho trip.
The party is composed of tho fol
lowing boys: Scott Nicoll, Richard
Sloggett, Sevath Boyum, Walter Mur
doch, James Nicoll, Edward Hair, John
Uoes McConkey, Norman Wells.
Durlmr mv absr.ncn from fhn Tnrrt
tory, Mr. Frank A. Lufkin will act for
mo unuer iuu power oi attorney.
. J. GARCIA.
Foss Fined for
Maui Contractor Finding Some Inte
resting Features Connected with
His Ililo Contract.
There was some fun and also some
indignation witnessed at tho police
court on Monday last when n charge
of having worked on tho Sabbath
Was brought against a dozen men who
are employed on tho Kuhio Bay road
by Contractor J. C. Foss, Jr., The
"boss' 'was included In the bunch that
was. pinched and the whole lot had to
appear In court. Tho judge award
ed a fine of five dollars each to tho
men nnd added ono plunk each for
That would have seemed to end the
matter, but It was not so by a long
measure. Foss and his men had been
arrested and fined upon tho evidence
and complaint of a man who has
something to do with the now wharf.
This Individual, McGregor, not the
woo one, swore to the complaints after
having called once at the police sta
tion and suggesting that the Sabbath
breakers bo restrained from working.
The complaint had to be acted upon
and tho. arrest of tho road makers was
toon a matter of fact. Then came the
Foss noticed that a man, Fred Mc
Rao, was working in tho office of Mc
Gregor and that tho work was the
drawing up of some plans. That was
enough for Foss. He argued that If
his work was illegal the work of the
other fellow also was. Ho hworo to
a complaint against McRao and the
latter had to pungle up five dollars as
ball money to avoid being taken to 'he
police station. As the matter stands
now, Foss and his men have been
fined while McRao is to learn his f.tto
later on. Foss claims that tho work
he was doing on the new road was a
necessity, but Judge Wise did not
look upon tho matter in that light.
It remains to be seen how the judge
will look upon McRae's plea that the
ofneo work he was doing was also a
necessity and that it could not bo
At present there is marked cool
ness existing between tho McRao and
Foss factions, and Dave Hurst, tho
foreman, is wondering what tho next
move will be. Hawaii Herald.
KUPAU In Honolulu, June 25, 1935,
Molet Kuulel, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. David Kupau, of 1G-10 GuPck
avenue, Kalihl, six months of ago.
STRATEMEYER In Hilo, Hawaii,
June 21, 1915, Mrs. Stratemeyer
widow of William Stratemeyer and
formerly Mrs. Luscombe.
CHEAP SUMMER TRIPS ARRANGED
June 19 to Sept. 20
TEN DAYS VACATION PLEASURE
INCLUDES ROUND TRIP ON S. S. MAUNA KEA, ROUND TRIP HILO TO VOLCANO HOUSE, AND
EIGHT DAYS AT THE FAMOUS VOLCANO HOUSE. NO OTHER EXPENSE.
Crater Is Active
See It, and the many points of Interest In the vicinity. Enjoy tile bracing atmosphere. Renew wasted
energy and get "pep."
TICKETS SOLD ONLY AT THE OFFICE OF THE INTER-ISLAND S. N. CO.
Fourth of July Races 1915.
To be Held
Saturday, July 3, 1915.
AT KA1IULTJI, MAUI.
FIRST RACE Japanese race, y3 mile; free-for-all
horses owned and to be ndden by Japanese.
1st prize $ 75.00
2nd prize 25.00
SECOND RACE Hawaiian bred, i mile; 1st prize. . 100.00
2nd prize 50.00
THIRD RACE Two-year old, free for all, y2 mile,
1st prize , 100.00
2nd prize 50.00
FOURTH RACE Luna's race, mile, for horses
that have been used on plantations only ; post entries.
1st prize 50.00
2nd prize . 25.00
FIFTH RACE Pony race, 14.3 or under, free for all,
J2 mile; 1st prize 100.00
2nd prize 25.00
SIXTH RACE Trotting or pacing, free for all, 1 mile,
heats ; best 3 in 5 ; horscsto be handicapped accord-
ing to time, purse 500.00
SEVENTH RACE Free for all, mile;
1st prize 175.00
2nd prize 50.00
EIGHTH RACE Japanese race, 5-i mile ; Japanese rid
den and owned horses ; Silis is barred ; post entries.
1st prize 40.00
2nd prize ' 25.00
3rd prize 10.00
NINTH RACE Hawaiian bred, M mile;
1st prize 150.00
2nd prize 50.00
TENTH RACE Mule race, 3 mile; post entries.
1st prize 25.00
2nd prize : 10.00
ELEVENTH RACE Cowboy relay race, 4 mile ; post
entries; 1st prize 25.00
2nd prize 10.00
Entry fee for all races, 10 percent, of purse.
Entries will close at 9 p. m., Thursday, June 24, at the
Maui Hotel, Wailuku, T. II.
CHICAGO, July 1. If master builders use only Chicago mater
ials, 16,000 carpenters express themselves willing to return to work:
Contractors rej'cct offer and the strike grows more serious.
THE KILAUEA VOLCANO HOUSE
.,.t. . , ................ I Ig. i!
iwunij-jivo yoara oiu.
cea Baldwin accompanied'thom. They