Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1915.
William Dal Is In Honolulu this
Miss Mosser, of Paia, Is visiting In
Mr. and Mrs. Hon Williams, of Puu
none, were passengers to Honolulu on
Robert von Tempsky is homo from n
short visit to Honolulu.
T. B. Lyons was in Honolulu last
week on a business trip.
Mrs. Mary L. Simpson, of Kcaluia,
is in Honolulu this week.
Chairman S. E. Kalama has been
quite seriously ill for the past week
at his home in Makawao .
James Lindsay, or Haiku, returned
from Honolulu this morning.
Mrs. Harry English and children arc
in Honolulu to spend Christmas.
George Edwards was an arrival on
Maui by last Saturday's Claudlne.
Miss Florence Wood, of Kuiaha, is
spending the holidays in Honolulu.
Miss Hoc, of Hamakuapoko, is
spending the holidays in Honolulu.
Mrs. Ella Austin, principal of Wai
hee school, is in Honolulu this week.
S. Hocking, or Tain, returned homo
from a trip to Honolulu, last Satur
day. Mr. and Mrs. John Costa were pas
sengers to Honolulu by last Satur
W. Tin Chong, was an arriving pas
senger from Honolulu by last Satur
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Baldwin were
passengers by last Saturday's Clau
dine for Honolulu.
J. Garcia, of the First National Hank
ot Wailuku, went to Honolulu on Wed
nesday on business.
J. E. Gannon, manager of the La
haina Store, was a visitor to Honolulu
the first of this-week.
"""" j-udouui, iiiauuyi'r 01 U1C iupa-
hulu Sugar Company, has returned
from a trip to Honolulu.
Mrs. S. E. Taylor, or Hamakuapoko,
ts expected home from a visit to the
Coast, by next work's Mama.
Miss Pearl McCarthy, teacher in tho
Maui High School, is spending the
holidays at her homo in Honolulu.
Mrs. Dora von Tempsky and Miss
von Tempsky returned homo last Sat
urday from a week's visit to Hono
lulu. Rev. and Mrs. R. D. Dodge re
turned home this week from several
months spent in a vacation trip on the
C. H. Hustace, of the Honolulu
police force, returned homo last Sat
urday after spending a two-weeks
vacation on Maui.
Hibhard Case is expected homo to
morrow from the college of Hawaii to
spend the holidays with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Case, of Wailuku.
County Engineer Cox has tested tho
new concrete bridge at Hana. lately
completed by Contractor J. C. Foss,
Jr., and will recommend its acceptance
to the supervisors.
Mrs. W. M. Wcddick, or Wailuku,
who has been on the coast for several
months, is expected to arrive homo
by the Manoa, due in Honolulu next
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Campbell, of Puu
none, are rejoicing over tho Christ
mas present that arrived at their
homo last Monday evening a fine,
W. S. Chillingworth. acting clerk
of tho Second Circuit Court, went to
Honolulu on Monday n'ght to spend
Christmas with relatives. His wire and
children went down last week.
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Cristy, and Mr.
and Mrs. F. A. Edgecomb, of Hono
lulu, arrived this morning from Hono
lulu to spend the holidays. They are
tho guests of C. E. Barter, of Haiku.
A. C. Wheeler .aciinj; superintendent
of public works, and a member ex
onicio of the Maui loan fund commis
sion, arrived from Honolulu on Wed
nos day evening to attend a meeting
of tho local body.
Mrs. W. S. Beeman and daughter
of Hamakuapoko arrived by the Mau
na Kea on Wednesday. They returned
from a visit of several months with
relatives in the East. Most of the
time was spent in Portland, Maine,
with Mrs. Beoman's parents. They
camo from San Francisco on tho Wi!
helmina. Accompanying his son. A. C. Wheel
er, acting superintendent of public
works, who Is here on business, L. L.
Wheeler, of Sterling, 111., has been on
Maui for the past two days. Mr.
Wheeler, senior, arrived from the
coast by the Wilhelmlna this week,
with his daughter, to spend some
months in the territory. He was in
tho islands several years ago.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Foss, Sr., of
Southern California, are expected to
arrivo within a few weeks to make
their homo with J. C. Foss, Jr., in
Wailuku. Tl.ey will bring with them
Mr. Foss's chi lren, who were with her
in Illinois at. tho time of her death
some months ago. Mr. and Mrs. Foss,
Sr., visited their son on Maui several
years ago, and have friends here who
will welcomo their return.
Among tho Maul younger people
who have arrived homo from schools
in Honolulu for tho Christmas holi
days are Miss Winifred Wadsworth,
Miss Mabel Taylor, Miss Myrtle Tay
lor, Miss E. Soper, Miss Olivo Villiers,
Miss Edith Meinecke, Messrs. Gay Dan
Dunn, E. Dunn, R. Vnsconcollos, Al
fred Wadsworth, Henry Pogue. Joe
Molnecko, Miss McCorriston, Miss
Cross, Miss Foster, Miss McDonald,
Miss Wilcox, Miss Mabel Wood, Miss
Martha Wells, and H. Foster.
SANTA CLAUS AT WAILUKU
About forty happy youngsters with
thoir parents wero delighted with a
prottlly-dcckod Chrlt.lm!i'-. tree, and a
tovlal Santa Claus In attendance, yes
torady afternoon at 1 o'clock, when the
Wailuku Union church entertained it?
Sunday school. Christmas oxorcises
wore rounded off by a presentation to
each child of candy by Santa tlaus,
and a pretty plato as a container. T.
Desmond Collins officiated ably as jol
ly 'Old Nick."
3 - .. . .
I Pertinent Paragraphs
A hum Is being planned by the mem
bers of tho Wnlluku fire department
for this nvnnliif
Harry C. Mossman, of Wallulfai, has
been commissioned a notary public
by tho Attorney General.
Tho sailing dates of tho Great
Northern are being published in the
advertising columns of tho Maul News.
Miss Inga Orner, the Norwegian
singer, who was announced for sev
eral concert on Maul during this week,
did not come, but is expected next
The Klpahulu Sugar Company, on
Monday purchased the 15-year govern
ment lease on 1500 acres of land nt
Klpahulu, for the sum of $151 rental
Manager. Keola, of tho Valley Isle
Theater has arranged to have thr
singers of Walhoe, one of (ho best
choruses in the Islands, sing at the
performance this evening.
Special Christmas services will be
held at tho Kaahumanu church on
Christmas morning at 11 o'clock. Be
sides a well chosen musical program
addresses will bo made by J. N. K.
Keola, Chas. Wilcox, and others.
An epidemic of marriages is repr.rt
ed from Waihee, no less than seven
different couples ot that little nel,Th
borhood having been wed in tho past
tew days, or will be berore the week
Is out. Police activity In the com
munity Is alleged to have been re
ponslblo Tor at least a part of the
sudden spasm of matrimony.
C. G. White, of Haiku received this
week a new type of agricultural trac
lor, of the track-layer pattern, which
he oxpejts (o use on his r;neari.!e
ranch. Tilt machine is much sinallei
than mo:if ot .-u;h engines now in the
territory, and 't la chitmed that It U
do the work of six or eight horses in
plowing, 'id to .riiable ot being
handled mo-c easily. Owiiu lo the
scarcity of iieav work animals, an un
usual amount ot interest is being
taken by farmcre in the community in
the new experiment.
Accompanied by Joe Chalmers, of
Hana, a party of tho faculty of Puna
hou Academy Is this week making a
trip through the crater and back by
the Ditch Trail, on foot. In the party
arc Messrs. Chalmers, Midklff, Ideler,
and Gump. They expect ot spend
Christmas in Hana, guests at tho home
of Mr. and Mrs. John Chalmers.
Tho big Hill liner, Great Northern,
on her second voyage to tho Islands
passed Lahaina at 0 o'clock yesterday
morning, and whistled a greeting to
tho West Maui city. She loft Hilo
for Honolulu at midnight Wednesday,
and reached Honolulu about 10 o'clock
At G:30 o'clock on Tuesday morning
the marriage of Miss Edith Keola to
Mr. John Wilmington took place at the
Church of Good Shepherd, Rev. J. C
Villiers officiating. The ceremony was
performed in the presence of a few
intimate friends of the young couple.
uer a weuuing brenltlast was served
at the home of Dr. Osmers, following
which the bridal party drove to Ka
hului where the bride and groom,
showered with rice and good wishes
ot their fr iends, boarded the Claudine
for Hana, where they are spending
Mrs. Wilmington has been a popular
school teacher in tho Wailuku public
school for a number of years. She is
the daughter of J. N. K. Keola, of
Wailuku. Mr. Wilmington is telephone
operator in tho local exchange. Both
have a wide circle ol friends.
GYPSIES DON'T LIKE HONOLULU
BUT DO LIKE MAUI.
Two Spanish gypsy fortune tellers,
who were run out of Honolulu some
time ago, have been on Maui for the
past several weeks, and complaints
are beginning to bo heard concerning
them. Ono man at Olowalu, who was
anxious for a glimpse into the future,
paid a dollar for the privilege, it is
reported, and after tho fortune-telling
had progressed to an interesting poini
was told that It would cost him $10
moro to hear tho rest. It is under
stood that tho women, with several
children, are now back at Kahulul
where they appear to make their
Fortune telling is against tho law
In this territory, and Tor this reason
Honolulu is not a popular place with
gypsies, clairvoyants, and others of
the divining class.
WILL CELEBRATE RIZAL DAY.
Plans are being mado among local
Filipinos to celebrate Rizal Day.whlch
occurs on December 30. The day wil'
be elaborately observed in Honolulu.
The celebration is In memory of Dr
Joso Rizal Mercado, a Filipino pat
riot, who was executed by the Spanish
government. The Filipinos held him
as a martyr for ills country's sake.
MAUI MAN DROWNS AT HONOLU
.LU. The body of a sailor from tho Inter
Island steamer Helone, by tho name
or Sam Kaill, was found floating in the
harbor at Honolulu this week. He has
been missing for some days. It is
reported that the man was a native
of Maui. It is supposed that Kaili
walked off a pier in the dark while on
his way to his boat.
SAYS IT'S BARBAROUS.
What tho Boys' Industrial School
needs, to supplement Its steel shackles
and chnln-gang labor, is a pack of
bloodhounds and a few handy torture
Instruments borrowed fro mtho inqui
sition or else a comploto modernizing
of ideas and method. It's now up to the
new board of management. We are
not rellectlng on anyone connected
with tho school at present, no doubt
they aro all tho best possible; but
the basic principales nnd methods of
application seem, to a man up a tree,
to bo barbarous. Kohala Midgot.
High School Exams
Show Good Records
Attendance For Term Has Also Been
Excellent. Closing Exercises De
light Parents and Friends.
HAMAKUAPOKO, December 22.
The Maul High School hold Its closing
exercises last Friday morning nt 10:30
o'clock. The following program was
well rendered and there were many
parents and friends present:
Song, "Christmas Eve," Double
quartet of girls.
Recitation, "The Stocking's Christ
mas" Rhoda Postlothwaito.
Debate, "Resolved that war is of
benent to mankind." Aff. Jack Wal
ker, Herbert Wells. Neg, Irene
Wells, Scott Nlcoll.
Tho judges, Mrs. II. A. Baldwin, Mrs.
Walsh, and Miss Pearl McCarthy, de
cided in favor of tho affirmative.
Song, "Santa Claus" Primary
Recitation, "The Day of Days"
Coral, "Ring Bells" Primary Class.
Scenes from Dickon's, "Christmas
Carol" By pupils from tho 7th and
Song,, "Nazareth" Double quartet.
Play, "The Lost Toys" Primary
Song, "Holy Night."
Good Attendance Record.
The following were present every
day during tho last term: Dorothy
Lindsay, Rita Rosecrans, David Kapa
hakimowewa, Elizabeth Lindsay, Lois
Murdoch, Ruth Parker, Sanrord Wal
ker, Virginia McConkey, Constance
Rose, Douglass Wells, Thclma Boyum,
Dorothy Hair, Margaret Hair, Thomas
Howell, Scott Nicoll, Harold Saucrs,
lack Walker, Mary Lindsay, David
Parker, Hartley Postlethwalte, Martha
Aiken, Sterling Herbert, Karlyn Han
sen, Alma Robinson, Violet Shaw,
Margaret Searby, Bernice Carley,
Richard Sloggett, Rhoda Postleth
walte, Eldora Chalmers, Allen Ven
huizen, Eddie Ludiu, William Chal
mers. Examination Results.
The results ot the term examinations
were very satisfactory. The rollowing
pupils had the highest rank in each
Seniors Herbert Wells, 95; Annie
Juniors Constance Rose, 91.4; Vir
ginia McConkey, 91.
Sophomore Ruth Parker, 90; Irene
Freshman Scott Nlcoll, 91; Dor
othy Foster, 90.5; Lillian Tavares, 90.
Eighth Nils Tavares, no; iiuui
Seventh Norman Wells, 95; Fran
ces, Baldwin, 92.
Sixth Sterling Herbert, 93; James
Fifth William aiountcasuc, y;
Richard Sloggett, 91.
The averages for classes aro as fol
lows: Seniors. S8.3: Juniors, 90.3; Sopho
more, 85.1; Freshman, 81.1; Sth, 81.1;
7th, 8G.9; 0th, 84.; Sth, 85.
In tho marriage of Miss Angeline
u'nml nf T'minniip. to Mr. R. C. Bow
man, of Wailuku, which took place in
Honolulu on last Tuesday afternoon,
a pleasant surprise was sprung on
many of tho friends of both young
people on Maul. Only a lew oi ino
Hnmtn friends nf the bride
had been taken into tho secret of tho
real significance of the "vacation trip
which Miss Wood and Mr. Bowman
tnnle fnr TTnnnlnlii bv the Mauna Kea
last Monday night. Tho ceremony was
performed in the unristian cnurcn, at
4 o'clock on Tuesday afternoon, and
wno nnrfnrniPll liv the nastor. tllO ReV.
David Carey Peters. The bride was
attended by Miss Sarah Holland, as
bride's maid, while ueorgo btaniey
Ravmond. insnector general of schools
acted as best man.
Following the ceremony Mr. and
Mrs. Bowman left for ono of tho coun
try ti'nnoa nonr TTnnnlnlii fnr a short
honeymoon. They aro expected back
to Wailuku anout tno nrsi oi ino year,
where they will make their future
Mrs. Bowman is the daughter of
Judge and Mrs. W. W. Wood, of
Okmulgee, Oklahoma. She has been
teaching in tho Puunene school since
last fall, although she had previously
lived in the Territory. Mr. Bowman
i3 tho vocational Instructor for tho
Maui public schools, and Is well known
and popular In all parts of the island.
Homesteader Finds Big
Profit in Hog Business
Starting with an investment of $85,
seventeen months ago, J. W. Manning,
a homesteader in the Kuiaha district,
claims to have made a profit of $585
from Duroc Jersey hogs in that time.
During that time Mr. Manning has sold
stock to tho amount of $795 from his
original boar and two sows. Ho fig
ures that he bought feed to tho value
of $210, but ho does not count in such
feed as he raised himself or his labor.
His stock was imported from Califor
nia, and consisted ot unusually lino
specimens of the Duroc breed swine.
Practically all of the pigs raised wore
sold for breeding stock.
Mr. Manning is planning to develop
his farm with crops suited to hog feed
and plans to go moro extensively into
the fancy breeding of swine than ho
has yet done.
CAMPBELL To Mr. and Mrs. C. C.
Campbell, of Puunene, on Monday
evening, December 20, 1915, a
VINCENT In Wailuku, on Wednes
day, December 22, 1915, to Mr. and
Mrs. Enos Vincont, a daughter.
Give Gifts Instead
of Receiving Them
Unique Christmas Celebration at Paia
Community House Was Great Suc
cessSeminary Is Rcncficiary.
MAKAWAO, Dec. 22. Saturdav
nrternoon, tho 18th, the nnnunl Chrii-t-mas
exercises or the Sunday School
ot the Makawao Union Church took
places In Community House, Paia.
Tho back o! tho stage was banked
with led and green and tho front, was
decorated with polnsetllns and ,thc
follago of the pepper tree. Large
wreaths of Hawaiian holly hung at
A most Interesting program of
music and recitations was given by
Maunaolu Seminary girls, tho double
quartet or the Maul High School
pupils or the Hamakuapoko primary
class, nnd others.
Mr. C. E. White rendered a most
carefully prepared recitation entitled
"Robert or Sicily," in a very interest
As a final number with much toot
ing of horns Santa Claus, totho delight
of the children, suddenly rolled into
view in a real automobile gayly adorn
ed with Christinas colors.
As this year was to be ono for tho
giving of girts instead of receiving
the young people then crowded tho
stage soon filling Santa's auto with
presents for Maunaolu Semlnnry girls.
Miss Harriet Lay, assisted by other
ladies had charge of tho decorations
and Mr. Cameron was master of core
monies. Stockings of candy, raisins,
and nuts were given to the children
and refreshments served to tho older
The celebration was a decided suc
cess In every respect. It was well
attended by parents and friends.
High Marks Made By
Wailuku Public School
Five out of the seven pupils com
prising the Sth grado of tho Wailuku
Public School, mado an average of
over 90 per cent, In tho term examina
tions, concluded last week . The class
.average was 90.1 per cent.
Tho pupils in tho three upper
grades, who made 90 per cent or bet
ter aro as follows:
Grado VIII, Class average 90.1
Althea Case, 95.4; Takeo Kanda, 91.1;
Hatsuo Ozaki, 90.4; NIchi Fugitanl,
90.2; Choyo Hlral, 90.
Five Pupils out of seven above 90.7.
Grade VI., Class average 8G.9 Alice
Whitford, 93.3; Ah Hee Young, 93.3;
Takayo Kashinoki, 91.8; Umo Yanagi,
91.G; Yutaka Kimura, 90.1; Ah Yun
Grade VI, Class average 85.8 Sally
Wi'.cox, 97; Virginia Claybourne, 9G.4;
Ruth Whitehead, 91.4; Alice Eckart,
90.1; David Penhallow, 90.5; Richard
Grande V, Class average 78.G.
PLEASANT RECEPTION TO
NEW PASTOR AND WIFE
The reception accorded to Rev. and
Mrs. Ellis E. Pleasant, by the congre
gation and friends of tho Kahulul
Union Church, last Wednesday even
ing, was an unusually pleasing atl'a.r.
Mr. Pleasant, who with his wife ar
rived in Maul last week from Mon
tana to take charge ot the church
work at Kahulul, preached his first
sermon last Sunday, and made an ex
cellert impression. At tho reception
on Wednesday evening, this impres
sion was much strengthened, and it
seems certain that both Mr. Ellis and
his wile will become very popular In
Mrs. E. J. Walsh and Mrs. E. H.
Parker, who comprised a committee
on program and refreshments, had pro
vided a dainty collation, for tho even
ing, and a small musical program,
taken part in by Mrs. A. C. Rattray
and Mr. Harry W. Baldwin.
Maui Mails Break Record.
All records were broken this week
In tho matter of mail matter handled
on Maul. Between Tuesday morning
and Wednesday night a total of 257
sacks of mail matter arrived at Maui
ports, of which 124 came by the Mau
na Kea on Wednesday evening. Of
this latter 110 sacks were for Wailu
ku and Central Maul. By the same
boat Maul residents dispatched 93
sacks. Week before Christmas last
year brought but 119 sacks of mail
matter for all Maul.
In spite of tho great volume of mat
ter, tho local postoffices handled tho
work in splendid time, getting every
thing cleaned up with scarcely any de
lay. The three truck loads of mall
brought over to Wailuku from Lahai
na at 7 o'clock Wednesday evening
was practically all in tho boxes bo
fore 9 o'clock through the strenuous
work of Postmaster Costa and his as
sistant. HOMESTEADERS WANT TO CARE
FOR OWN ROADS.
At a lively meeting of the Haiku
Farmer's Association, held in tho Kui
aha school house, last Saturday night,
a committeo was appointed to work
out tho details of tho plan which is
to bo submitted to tho next meeting
of tho hoard of supervisors, for tho
maintenance of tho roads in tho home
stead district. It is expected that at
the next meeting of the board a defi
nite proposition will be mado by tho
homesteaders looking to tho caro of
their own roads. Tho committeo is to
report at a meeting of tho association
to bo held on January 8.
At tho samo meeting a committeo
was appointed to confer with Lester G.
Saucra for a right of way for a road
extension across his lot.
Chinese Win First
Red Hot Ten Innings Keeps Fans In
High State of Excitement Saints
Put Up Good Fight.
The first game or tho chamnionshin
series or tho Winter League, between
tho Saint Anthonys nnd the Chinese,
icsulted In a victory for the latter
team by a score of llto 9. But it
took ten hot Innings to do it.
The game was a rattling good ono
from a spectator's standpoint, and
(here was no lack of excitement from
start to finish. Tho teams were tied
at several stages of the game, nnd at
the close, the Saints succeeded in put
ting three men across the plato and
tied the score 9 to 9.
In the 10th inning tho Chinese man
aged to put two men across, and al
though tho Saints mado a valllant ef
fort, and succeeded in filling tho bases,
they were unable to squeeze out an
Umpire George H. Cummlngs, with
E. Bal scoring.
Tho score by innings was as fol
C. A. C 4 0 0 0 0 1 3 0 1 211
Saints 2 00300103 09
Next Sunday's game Is being looked
forward to with much expectation, and
promises to be another exciting con
test. Paia Defeats Wailuku
In One-Sided Tennis
That the Wailuku tennis players
still have some way to travel before
they can set the pace for the Paia
Club, seems evident from tho results
of the doubles matches played last
Saturday on tho up-country courts.
Tho Paia club walked off with honors
by a total of G5 to 34. With a few
lone exceptions, tho Paia teams took
game after game as fast as they wero
The score by matches follows:
Lindsay and Collins beat Engle and
Duke, 2-G, 3-6; Burns and Burns boat
Cowan and Lufkln, 3-6; Lindsay and
Collins beat Chilllngworth and Collins,
3-6; Rosecrans and Baldwin heat Chll
lngsworth and Collins, 3-6, 2-6; Bee
man and Hebert beat Short and Han
sen, 1-6, 3-6; Burns and Burns beat
Short and Hanson, 1-G, 3-G Beeman and
Hebert lost to Cowan and Lulkin, G-4,
6-1; Rosecrans and Baldwin beat En
gle and Duke, 1-6. Total, Paia G5, Wai
SENTENCE TO HARD LABOR.
About the severest and most right
eous punishment wo can think or
which ought to be inflicted upon "citi
zens" involved in tho "war plots" is
that they bo exiled ror lire to the
country which they attempted to aid.
That would bo a sentence "to life im
prisonment at hard labor" in the full
est senco ot tho statement. Hilo Tri
bune. . "S-'
LET'S BE OPTIMISTS ANYHOW.
We hope that tho decline in the
price or sugar to figures below five
cents may not lesson tho Christmas
cheer in tho homes of our beautiful
Island. Or course it is hard to recon
cile ourselves to such a weak market,
but we will probably bo able to get
along somehow. If sugar wero seven
cents, or oven six and half, we might
bo able to afford a few more Christ
mas presents, but let us be optimists.
Ecstasy Written In a Cltv Restaurant.
Tho fiddlers homeward plod their
The taxis tako the tangoists from
The waiters with their tips are blithe
Tho place is left lo silence and to
I'll have a steak without a turkey trot,
Hashed brown potatoes with no
Some waltzless coffee in a silver pot,
A tuneless smoke to drive away my
Full many a man is born to sit unfed,
While restaurants make room for
Praise heaven for tho graco that kind
My footsteps where I'd sit in peace
and eat! Judge.
Joe What is tho easiest way to
drive a nail without smashing my
Josephino Hold tho hammer In
both hands. Ohio Sun Dial.
I do not mind his wavy hair
Of iron gray, his steely eyes;
I don't particularly caro
If he have brows of masslvo size;
I tolerate a cheek that glows
But not a finely chiseled noso.
Thero aro occasions when, I find
I llko thin lips, determined, tight,
And sometimes, too, I do not mind
Athletics forms and footsteps light;
But all this generally shows
Ho has a finely chiseled noso.
0 gentlo author do beware
Of scenes liko this: "She drifted by
With girlish graces, debonair,
And he, in sudden ecstasy,
Regarded her as ho arose
With steel-blue eyes and chiseled
1 meet a hero every day
Created by somo current pen
Surpassing handsome, bold nnd gay,
In fact, a very princo of men.
I burn the book, if, at the closo
I find ho has a chiseled noso.
. W. R. B.
Little beams of moonshine,
Littlo hugs and kisses
Make a littlo maiden
Chango her name to Mrs.
ORDINANCE No. 33.
AN ORDINANCE PROVIDING CER
TAIN RULES AND REGULATIONS
FOR AND IMPOSING CERTAIN
RESTRICTIONS UPON THE USE
OF PUBLIC HIGHWAYS IN THE
COUNTY OF MAUI.
Bo It Ordained by tho Board of
Supervisors in and for tho County of
Maul, Territory or Hawnll:
That from and after the date upon
which this ordinance becomes ef
fective. 1. No person shall use, operate,
drive, propel or haul upon any public
highway of tho County of Maul, any
truck, wagon, automobile, carriage or
other vehicle, or any plow, harrow,
agricultural implement, traction en
gine, which is so constructed as to
have exposed any points, spikes,
cleats, or projections or cutting sur
faces which may or do cut, break or
tear the surface of such highway.
2. No plow, harrow, drag, scraper,
agricultural Implement or mnchino
having projecting points or cutllng
surfaces shall bo hauled or dragged
upon any public highway o! the county
or Maul without having such project-
ing points or cutting surfaces fully
and amply covered or protected In
such a manner as not to break tho
surface of such public highway.
3. No poles, logs, timbers, pipes, ,
rods, rails or heavy articles of any J
nature or description shall bo dragged
or hauled on nny public highway of L
tho County of Maui in such manner
as to break the surrace or such high
way; 4. No wagon, automobile, truck,
auto-truck, or other vehicle shall bo
driven, hauled or propelled on any
public highway ot the County of Maui
unless tho wheels thereof shall havo
tires with uniform surfaces, free from
cleats or other projections which will
mar or break the surrace or such high
way, and no such wagon, automobile,
truck ,auto-truck, or other vehlclo
which shall bo equipped with what is
known as sectional block tires shall
be so driven, hauled or propelled with
any of such sectional blocks missing
or removed or so worn or broken as
to present an uneven and unequal
surface of such tires to the said high
way. 5. No tractor, traction engine,
plow, or other agricultural implement,
or vehicle of any description shall be
driven, hauled, trailed, or propelled
upon any" public highway of tho Coun
ty of Maul In such manner that either
or any of the wheels of such tractor,
traction engine, plow, or other agri
cultural implement, or vehicle, will
slip, slide or skid on tho surface or
such public highway.
Provided, however, that whero "
necessary to prevent skldlng or slip
ping automobiles may uso chains or
other devices adopted tor such pur-nose
6. No tractor, traction englMOr--'
"gooseneck" or "undercut" wagon,
truck, or other vehicles shall be turn
ed on any public highway in tho Coun
ty ot Maui except in tho arc or a circlo
the radius of which is greater than one
and a half tho wheelbase of such
vehicle, wagon or truck.
7. Any person, firm, or corporation
who shall violate any or tho provisions
or this ordinance shall, upon convlc-'
tion thereof, pay a fine not to exceed
five hundred dollars, together with
costs of Court, and in event of non
payment of such fine and costs shall
he Imprisoned until such fine or, costs
shall have been discharged as by law
This ordinance shall become effec
tive from and after the date or its
adoption by the Board of Supervisors
of the County of Maui.
BOARD OF SUPERVISORS
Within and For the County of Maui,
By S. E. KALAMA,
Attest: WM. FRED. KAAE,
Clerk of tho Board of Supervisors
Within and For the County of Maui.
I hereby certify that tho foregoing
ordinance ,upon consideration had and
vote taken, was passed by the Board
of Supervisors of tho County of Maui,
on tho 11th day of December, 1915, at
their regular monthly session held at
Wailuku, Maul, T. II.
WM. FRED. KAAE,
Clerk of tho Board or Supervisors,
Within and For tho County of Maul.
Dec. 17, 24, 1915.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND CIRCUIT, TERRITORY
OF HAWAII AT CHAMBERS: IIn
THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE
OF CARL FREDERICK MARTIN
SOMMERFELD, late of Kuiaha,
Petition of Catherine Sommerfeld
for Appointment as Administrator. IT
IS ORDERED, that Thursday, tho 14th
day or January, A. D. 191G, at 10
o'clock A. M., bo and tho same is here
by appointed Tor hearing said Potitlon,
at the Court Room ot this Court, In
Wailuku. Maui, Hawaii.
BY THE COURT
EDMUND II. HART, Clerk.
Wailuku, Maul, December 2, 1915.
Dec. 3, 10, 17, 21.
Tho regular annual meeting of tho
stock-holders of tho First National
Bank of Wailuku, will bo held on
Tuesday, January 11th, 1916, at 9 a.
m at its banking house, Wailuku,
Maui, T. II.
C. D. LUFKIN,
Dec. 10, 17, 21, 31, 1915, Jan. 7, 1916.
Tho regular annual meeting of tho c
stock-holders of tho First Nation.il
Bank of Paia, will bo held on Tuesday,
January 11th, 1916, at 2 p. m., at its -banking
house, Paia, Maui, T. II.
C. D. LUFKIN,
Dec. 10, 17, 24, 31, 1915, Jan. 7, 191G.
Tho regular annual meeting of tho
stock-holders of Tho Lnhnlna National
Bank, will bo held on Tuesday, Jan
uary 11th, 1916, at 7:30 p. m., at Its
banking house, Lahaina, Maul, T. H.
C. D. LUFKIN,
Dec. 10. 17, 24, 31, 1915, Jan. 7, 191Gi