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What is Best for Maui
is Best for the News
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Advertise in the News
WAILUKU, MAUI, T. II., SATURDAY, JULY 10, 1915.
Splendid Races at Kaliului Last Satur
day Pleased Good Crowd Some
Close Events Outlook Bright for
Although the attendance was not so
largo as in some other years, the
twenty-ninth annual race meeting or
tho Maul Racing Association was In
all ways one of the best and most .sat
isfactory of any ever held on Maul.
There was clars shown in practically
every one of tho cloven events, and
the horses were so well matched that
no race was sure until tho lino was
crossed. Moreover, the showing made
by many of tho entries was such as to
Insure an equally fine card for next
year. Some of the young horses of
the island have shown some great
qualities, which indicates some line
Ehowlngs In the future.
There was general disappointment
that the schedule of the Claudlno was
changed one day ahead, as this pre
vented many Honolulu persons who
had intended coming, being unable to
do so; and it was also responsible for
the Fourth Cavalry Band's not being
present. However, Maui people turn
ed out well, and with a perfect day,
there was little to be desired in con
ditions under which tho races were
The chief event was of course the
trotting and pacing free-for-all, for
tho $500 purse, In which Angus Mc
Phee's horse Doncrvo redeemed him
self by winning in good shape three
straight heats from Tom Hollinger's
Welcome Boy, of Honolulu. This was
a very pretty race, in which Denervo
displayed all the qualities his backers
have 'claimed for him, and which he
won without difficulty. The fears as
to -his staying qualities proved un
grounded for the clos-est heat was tho
first one, in which he passed under the
wire some half dozen lengths ahead
In the time 2:13 3-5. The time of the
other two heats was 2:15 1-5 and 2:1C
Tho two-year-old Vi mile dash was
won in a very close race by Harry
Baldwin's Senator B. from Dr. Fitz
gerald's Copra, time 52 2-5. Hollinger's
colt Seabolt, on which a good deal had
been counted, failed to make good, but
was plainly out of condition, not hav
ing recovered from the effects of the
trip from Honolulu, a few days before.
Louis von Tempsky's Adonis won a
very pretty race from Young Lady (F.
H. Locey), in tho pony free-for-all, in
time, 52 1-5. This race was a gamble
almost up to tho last rod, and was one
of the exciting events of tho day.
The other races of the day icsulted
as follows: s
Japanese race, !3 n Ho dsh, free-for-a'l
horses owned and ridden by
Japanese. Entered: Johnny (Oka
moto), Lazy Joe (Yamamoto), Sillis,
(Keia). Won by Sillis, Lazy Joe, sec
ond; Johnny pulled. Time 54 flat.
Hawaiian bred mile da3h. En
tries: wallaby (von Tempskyj, Ath
lono (McPhee), Frances B. (H. A.
Baldwin). Won by Frances B., Ath
lone, 2nd; Wallaby withd.awn. Time
Luna's race, J, mile dash, po ;t en
tries. Entries: Melha 'Manuel Fran
cis), Lady warning (Joe de Lima),
Kallo (von Tmipsky) Won by Lady
Warning, Melha 2nd. Time 57
Free-for-all milo dash. Entries:
Sillis (Keia), Advance Guard (H. A.
Baldwin), Frances B. (H. A. Baldwin).
Won by Frances B., Advance Guard
withdrawn. Time 1:17 2-5.
Japanese race, milo dash; Japa
nese owned and ridden horses; Sillis
barred. Entries: Radium (Nakamu
ra), Fuji (Shlmadu), Johnny; (Keia).
Post entries. Won by Radium, Fuji,
and. Time 1.11.
Hawaiian bred, mile dash. En
tries: Wallaby (von Tempsky), Ath
lone (McPhee), Edwin (Locey), Ad
vance Guard H. A. Baldwin), Frances
B., (H. A. Baldwin). Won by Wallaby,
Frances B. 2nd. Time, 1:21 2-5. Ad
vance Guard withdrawn. A claim ot
Athlono to being fouled by Edwin, was
thrown out by tho judges on the
ground that neither horse had place.
Mulo race, milo dash. Entries:
AIna Nul Palahalaha (von Tempsky),
Opium (Locey), Kula Girl (Edward
Kekalu). Won by Aina Nul Palaha
laha, Opium second. Time 1:0G 2-5.
Cowboy relay, mile dash. En
tries: Lauhulu, Huluhlpa, and Gaso
line (Locey) ; Circle, Ivory, Genevieve
(Manuel Francis). Won by Francis.
Dan Carey Congratulated.
Tho friends of Dan Carey, who
handled tho ribbons on Denervo In.
tho big raco, were exceedingly liberal
with their congratulations when tho
veteran horseman, who so handsomely
won over tho visiting horse. Dan drove
Denervo la3t year when ho was de
feated by Welcome Boy, and naturally
ho Is proud of this year's victory.
Jack Gibson, who drove Welcome Boy
also mado a good showing, but his
horso simply was not there ibis year,
Rate is Excessive
Industrial Accident Board Believes
Small Employers Suffer By Arbi
trary Rule of Insurance Board.
At a meeting of the recently ap
pointed Industrial Accident Board for
the County of Maul, under tho provi
sions of tho Workmen's Compensation
Act, which was held in the Walluhu
dlslrlct court room laht "Wednesday
nfternoon, a permanent orgnnlznt'on
was effected; Judge-W. A. McKay be
ing elected chairman, and Will. J.
Cooper, secretary. Tho other mem
bers of tho body are, W. L. Decoto,
Georgo Weight, and W. H. Field.
The board passed upon a number of
applications- for exemption from t"k
ing out accident insurance, these be
ing in most cases the plantation com
panies of the county, which have elect
ed to carry their own insurance. Mnny
notices of having complied with tho
requirements of the law by taking out
insurance, or of the Intention to do so
Forms for various purposes were
approved by the board, and ihe secre
tary instructed to bo prepared t fur',
ish these on application.
Thinks Minimum Rate Too High.
In the general discussion tho board
was agreed in tho opinion that 'lie
minimum rate of $'o per policy, (I. ed
by the Insurance ompanies, is excess
ive. It was pointed out. that many
e-mail employers, of but one or two
clerks, for example, whose prenium
would be very smn.l at tho fixed rale,
will certainly find $10 per year an un
due burden. Tho board adopted a res
olution to take the matter up with the
other boards of the Territory for their
Inasmuch as failure to take out in
surance under the act makes an em
ployer liable to a fine of $1 per day
per person employed, for all time after
July 1, the secretary was instructed to
publish notices calling attention to the
The board will probably meet mon
thly, after its work becomes more ays-temlzed.
Hole in Skull Doesn't
Trouble This Jap
A Japanese named Fuji, who lives
at Olowalu, fell from his wagon, while
returning from a visit to Wailuku, last
Monday evening, and sustained a frac
tured skull. The accident occureel on
the pall road near Maalaca, about 7
o'clock in tho evening. About ten
o'clock passersby found the horse and
wagon unattended on the road, and
telephoned the police department.
Sheriff Crowell and several officers at
once responded and found tho man ly
ing below tho road where he had fallen
just regaining consciousness. He was
brought to tho office of Dr. Yamashlro,
in Wailulu, where it was found that a
holo an inch in diameter had byon.
made through tho skull by a sharp
rock. However, tho man remained
conscious, and wUl apparently suffer
little lnconvenienco from his exper
ience. Ho is said to have been cele
brating the Fourth of July.
Hansen will Recover
William R. Hansen, the well known
and popular young athlete, who Buf
fered a fractured skull, Friday of last
week, when ho fell from a ladder at
the Wailuku Mill, a distance of about
twenty feet, Is now on tho road to full
recovery. Although for four days dur
ing which he lay in tho hospital un
conscious, tho result of tho accident
was ono of grave doubt, ho Is now ful
ly conscious, and reported to bo out
Londons Will Go to
Midway By Sampan
Mr .and Mrs. Jack London, who
havo been spending several weeks on
Maul as the guests of tho von Temp
sky's and other friends, returned to
Honolulu on Saturday last. They will
depart for tho coast shortly, but ex
pect to return to tho Islands npaln
next winter. In fact, Mr. London de
clares that ho intends to make Hawaii
his homo for at least half tho time in
tho future. On his next vi3it, ho plans
to make a trip by sampan to Midway
Island, accompanied only by Mr i. 1 -ou
don and his servants.
DEATH OF FORMER RESIDENT.
After an illness of many months,
Mrs. Emma Cederloff, a ono time rest
dent of Wailuku, died on Wednesday
of this week at tho Beretan'a street
sanitarium, Honolulu. She leavis a
son, about 18 years ot age. Mrs. Ced
erloff was tho wlfo or tho lato A. N.
Cederloff, who formerly was assistant
bookkeeper for tho Wailuku Sugar
Company. He was murdered a few
years ago by a soldier at Schoflold
Barracks where ho was employed at
tho time. Mrs. Cederloff was a mem
ber of tho well known Jones family,
First in Playoff
Big Crowd Witnessed Good Game
Coits Must Win Tomorrow or Puu
nene wil Takes Series.
Tho first leg in tho three-cornered
scries now being played by tho senior
lcage to break tho tie went to tho Fuu
neno team, who defeated tho Pala ag
gregation last Saturday, at Wailuku
park by a score of 7 to i.
Tho attendance was by far the big
gest this season,, no less than sixty
automobiles and over 400 people In the
bleachers and grand stand, witnessed
tho duel, which was played with vim.
Tho gamo started shortly after four
o'clock, giving the crowd time to re
turn from tho races at Kahulul.
Paschoal's bunch started the scoring
with two tallies in tho third Inning,
and added three more in the fifth and
one each In tho sixth and eighth, while
the Robinson outfit scored two runs
each In the fourth and eighth. '
"Blondie" Williams for tho Cane
Grinders, pitched a steady game, and
showed that ho can control himself
in a pinch. Manuka, the new slabster
of tho Paias, showed unsteadiness in
his first game, and after the sixth
inning was replaced by Foster Robin
ton, who had been holding down sec
ond bag In professional style.
Rumor has it that Puunene wll. soon
lose "Blondie" Williams, who will re
turn to Honolulu. This loss, with that
of Harold Baldwin, who will shortly
leave for college on the mainland, will
make a big hole In tho strong lineup
of Paschoal's bunch, and ho will have
to do some tall hunting to find men
to replaco them.
Cummlng's Colts will meet the Puu
nene bunch tomorrow afternoon at 3
o'clock at Wailuku. Should-tho Puu
nones win the short series will come
to an end and they will bo declared
winners of tho first series. If the re
verse happens the Hawalis will have
to meet tho Palas.
Picked Team Defeats Pala.
There being no official league game
arranged for last Sunday, a picked
team played tho-Palas, defeating them
in an eleven inning game by a score
of 7 to 6.
Dissentlon and bad plays on the part
of the Robinson outfit was responsible
for their defeat. Heimo Meyer and
Bill Bal, for the picked team, proved
their worth as ball players. The form
er pitched a fast game with only a
day's practise, while tho latter held
down first sack on fine style and both
were very handy with the stick.
Tho lineup of tho teams follows:
Picked Team. J. Carrol, 2b;. H.
Baldwin, ss; E. Baldwin, cf; W. Bal,
lb; H. Meyer, p; Masaichi, 3b; T.
Cummings, rf; Pombo, c; Maxwell, If.
Palas j Kalco, 3b; Paoa, ss; Varna
to, If; F. Robinson, 2b, c; A. Robin
son, c, p; Sterling, rf; Arcla, cf; H.
Robinson, lb; Manuka, p, 2b.
Foss and Tollefsen
Get Bridge Contracts
Tenders were opened and tho con
tracts awarded, on Thursday, by the
board of supervisors, for tho construc
tion o four bridges in the Harm dis
trict. J. C. Foss, Jr. was tho'only bid
der for the work. His "bid for the
several jobs was as follows: Muolea
bridge, $1105; Kawaipapa (1), $1200;
Kawalpapa (2), $1451; Kaawipapa i3),
$4303; and for tho four together,
$9859. All of tho bridges are ot con
crete construction. The county en
gineer's estimate for tho work was
O. Tollefsen was also awarded the
contract for the building of two Molo
kal bridges, at his bid of $1044 for the
Honoullmalo bridge, and $1094 for the
one at Honoullwai. A culvert at Moa
nut and a suspension horse bridge
bridge at Halawa, were cut out by tho
board as unwarranted at tho present
time. Tollefsen was tho only bidder
for tho Molokai contracts.
Change in Barbers
Art Foy, who for tho past year has
operated tho Wailuku Barber Shop,
leaves for tho Coast next Tuesday.
Ho does not expect to return. But in
his place, Jack Rivers, an old time
Wailuku barber, will soon bo Installed,
according to Mr. Foy. Rivers t pres
ent has a shop in San Francisco, but
Is anxious to return to tho Islands,
and so has arranged to trade with
Foy. Ho will start for Maul as soon
as Foy reaches San Franc'sco. Rivers
was at one time a prominent member
of tho old Wailuku band.
BOY BIVEN ANOTHER CHANCE.
Kelley Freeman, a 16-year old youth
living at Walkapu, was arrested last
Saturday on suspicion of having stolen
a watch from tho room of a Japanese
In tho neighborhood. After a night
In jail the boy confessed to the police
that ho had taken tho timepiece, and
hidden It in a out-door oven, and it
was loter recovered. County At"rcy
Bevins, after looking into tho matter,
decided to prefer no charge aalnst
tho young culprit, who was allowod to
go, after a severe lecture.
Investigating Committee's Report A
doptcd By Supervisors Claim Mo
lokai Overseer Used Connty Mules
for His Own Work.
After hearing a report mado by a
special investigating committee com
posed of Chairman S. E. Kalama and
Supervisors Pall and Drummond, in
which a recommendation was mado
that R. H. Hitchcock, lato district
overseer of Molokai, be not reinstated,
tho board of supervisors, at its meet
ing on Thursday, voted to adopt the
report. Supervisor Uahinul opposed
Hitchcock was dismissed by order
of the former board over a month ago
on charge that ho had made use of
property of the county for personal
profit. The committee appointed vis
ited Molokai last week, and went into
the matter thoroughly, and their re
port convicts tho oversoer. The chief
charge was that Hitchcock had been
In the habit of using county mules,
under his charge in work fot himself.
Several petitions were before the
board urging his retention, and while
'he members gen .rally conceded
that Hitchcock is a capable man, they
took tho stand that It would be wrong
policy to overlook or condone his
breach of trust.
In reporting the record pro
duct of the Pioneer Plantation
at 33,229 tons, last week, Man
ager Weinzheimer advises that
an Important omission of Just
7J4 oounds was made.. However
as this overwhelmingly omport
ant IVz pounds was not weighed
in until Wednesday of this week,
the Maul News refuses to accept
responsibility for the slip. Man
ager Weinzheimer states that
the new assistant manager of
the Pioneer Is not troubling him
self about the high cost of food
supplies Just yet; also that his
mother Is doing nicely, thank
Chamber of Commerce
To Meet Next Week
A meeting of tho trustees, and also
of tho members of the Maul Chamber
of Commerce, has been culled for next
Thursday afternoon, at tho Wulluku
District court room. Tho meeting is
an important ono, at which reports
will bo mado by tho Haleakala Rest
Houso committee, and tho committee
on tho Congressional party entertain
ment. The chamber will also take ac
tlon towards the nomination of a
member of tho Hawaii Promotion
Committee, under the reorganization
of that body. Tho appointment to be
made by the Governor.
In Second Circuit Court
The final accounts of E. II. Bovlns,
administrator of tho estato of J. S.
Ralston, deceased, was this weok ap
proved by Judge Edlngs, and the peti
tion of tho administrator for discharge
On petition of S. E. Kalama, H. W.
Rice was appointed guardian of the
person and property of Meleana Ku
nane, a minor.
In tho matter ot the petition or the
appointment of a guardian for tho
minor heirs of J. S. Ralston, deceas
ed, Judge Edings partly heard tho
case on Thursday, and it was contin
ued for one week.
WAILUKU DEFEATED MAUI HIGH.
With a score ot 10 to 9 in tho first
half, and 18 to 15 In tho second, the
Wailuku Gym. girls defeated their
Maui High School opponents at bas
ket ball, in a fast and snappy gamo,
Friday evening of last week. Tho
gamo was well attended, and was fol
lowed by a most delightful dance.
FIREMEN ELECT OFFICERS.
Officers of tho Wailuku firo depart
ment for tho ensuing year, wero elect
ed at a meeting held last Monday
afternoon. They aro as follows: Chas.
Lake, chief; Geo. Rhoads, first asst.
chief; Albert Kla Nahaolclua, second
asst. chief; Herman Lake, foreman;
W. E. Bal, Jr., asst. foreman; Joseph
Welch, delegate; M. C. Ross, secre
tary; L. M. Baldwin, treasurer.
WILSON IS DISSATISFIED
WITH GERMAN ATTITUDE
Situation Again Strained-America Cannot Accept
Proposal Which is Un-Neutral-Deniented Ger
man Professor Attempts to Kill J. P.
HONOLULU, July 9.Sugar, $97.80.
WASHINGTON, July 9. Announcement is made that Germany
must meet all demands regarding submarines without any further at
tempt to cloud the issue. Germany makes tentative proposals which
seem to annoy government here, and President Wilson believes the com
promise indicated in the note to America, would be un-ncutral. Rela
tions between the two countries are again strained.
Reports of war situation in eastern arena and Galicia very conflicting
today. Those from Pctrograd contradict Vienna. Petrograd claims
Teutonic allies distinclty checked in Krasnik region, where Austrians
assert Russians were checked and are in full retreat.
NEW YORK, July 7. One of two liners now in mid-Atlantic, is
believed to be menaced by an act of Holt. In letters to his wife he
told of plan to blow up liner, either the Philadelphia or Saxonia, being
the one intended. In letter to wife he said he could not remember on
which vessel he put the explosive. Told her to watch today's papers
and observe strict silence. Dispatch from captain of the Philadelphia,
wirelessed today, says cargo all identified. No dynamite aboard. Sax
onia not yet reached. May have weak wireless.
State decided Smith and others have identified Holt as Muentncr.
Professor Gould admitted today he recognized Muentncr as Holt last
November, but kept quiet because he was getting along so nicely. It
is known that British steamers Bankdalc, Lord Erne, and one other,
arriving at Havre with cargoes of war supplies recently, were found
to have unexploded bombs hidden in vessels.
GLENCOVE, July 7. After attempting suicide by cutting a vein
m his wrist, while being led from his cell, Holt jumped through an open
window and killed himself. There are persons who believe he is Muent
ncr, the escaped murderer of wife, but this is not definitely settled.
WASHINGTON, July 7. While the text of the German reply to
the second American note regarding indiscriminate submarine attacks
is not known officially, it is agreed that the substance of the German
contentions and prqposal tentatively put out, are such that1 the United
States cannot agree with them, or accept a reply based on them as satis
factory. From what is known of the answer, to agree with it would
be to sacrifice important neutral rights which it is not believed the
President and the State Department are ready to make.
GLENCOVE, July 5. Holt, who attempted the life of J. P. Mor
gan, says it was the intention to capture Mrs. Morgan and children and
hold them as hostages until Morgan stopped financing shipments of
ammunition to England and France. If he failed to obey his wife and
children were to have been killed. Experts believe Holt is unbalanced
r-i C0NISH Ju'y s- A special guard has been supplied President
Wilson, in case Holt's action might agitate other cranks who would
attempt life of President.
Official dispatches from Berlin announce successes in Argonne.
WASHINGTON, July 4. Holt, who shot T. P. Monran. after
third degree examination, confessed that he placed bomb in senate reer.
tion room. Stated he had already written to President Wilson explain
ing why he desired to damage capitol and kill Morgan, interested in sup
plying Allies with arms and ammunition.
ROME, July 4. Official announcement made yesterday Italians
succeeded in placing heavy artillery in positions before Austrian fort
resses Malborgeth and Prcdil. Heavy bombardment at both places tak
SAN FRANCISCO, July 9 Twenty-one indictments against in
dividuals here for breaking neutrality laws. These include some for
supplying German ships with supplies.
LONDON, July 9. Probable that the Grand Duke Nicholas will
be able to save Warsaw and drive back tide of invasion. Offensive
again changed hands. Russians are now aggressors.
DALLAS, Texas, July 9. Holt, alias Muentner, who shot J. P. '
Morgan, will be buried here.
LIVERPOOL, July 9. The White Star steamer Adriatic arrived
WASHINGTON, July 9. Crops of America are the greatest in
the country's history. Wheat, 963,000,000 bushels; corn, more than
PARIS, July 9. Stubborn trench warfare with bayonets, hand
grenades, subterranean mines, and aero-bombs, is recounted in night
bulletin. Germans have again lost Yprcs to the British. On the left
bank of the Aisne, desperate hand to hand struggle. In craters dug by
nearly simultaneous explosions, the first of the French, then of German
mines beneath opposing trenches, declared to have resulted in favor of
BERLIN, July 9. A news agency announces that Italians have
been overwhelmingly defeated by Austrian troops defending the Isonzo
CONSTANTINOPLE, July 9. Heavy bombardment seriously
damaged field works of the Allies, and badly punished the occupants.
This is denied by the Allies in report.
CINCINNATI, July 9. Twenty-seven bodies of those killed in
the great windstorm yesterday, have been recovered. A towboat in con
voy was sunk in the river, and six persons drowned.
BERLIN, July 9. Secretary of Foreign Affairs gave an interview
last night in which there creeps a note of despair at being able to bring
American public opinion into what Germany regards as a reasonable
state of mind. "The note to American is virtually completed," he re
marked CINCINNATI, July 8. One of the worst storms ever swept the
Ohio valley, particularly distinguished by the death toll, is sweeping
over Cincinnati and Kentucky today. Thirty-two dead so far reported.
TOKIO, July 8. K. Matsu, vice-minister foreign affairs, has been
appointed minister to China.
Reported that Kinoyue, ambassador to England .will resign on ac
count of Group V in the Peking treaty having been kept from Japanese
NEW YORK, July 8. The east will not send any men to Panama
fair to compete with Duke.
(Additional Wireless on Pago 4.)