Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, JANUARY 7, 1916.
George E. Smithies, of Honolulu, Is
on Maul tills week on business.
J. M. Dowsctt, of Honolulu, Is
spending a few days on Maui this
Miss Olive Villiers returns to Hono
lulu tomorrow to resume her studies
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Bowman (nee
Wood) are pilosis for the present nt
the Walluku Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Gooding Field, of
Honolulu, are guesls of Mr. and Mrs.
W .H. Field, of Wailuku.
Miss Edith Livingston of Kuiaha is
expeeted to return from the holidays
in Honolulu next Saturday morning.
Miss Inga Orner, the singer, will he
entertained over Saturday and Sundav
by Mr. and Mrs. Hjalmar Kinherg of
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Brown, of Ho
nolulu, who spent the holidays on the
Cornwcll Ranch, returned home last
Miss Starrett, who has been a holi
day visitor with the Aikens in Kahu
lui, returned to Honolulu on Monday
Miss Minnla Chipnian returned to
Honolulu last Saturday after a pleas
an stay with Mrs. Heywood of Ha
makuapoko. Miss MeCubhln, of Lahaina, who
i been home during the holidays, re
o school in Honolulu on Mon
ing. ?aky. the well known Hono
state man, returned to Hon
onday, after several days
1 Mrs. Wm. McKav were
f Mr. and Mrs. H M. Wells
istnias holidays at their
' Taylor, of Hamakuapo
Honolulu this week to
lies after spending the
eddlck, of Wailuku,
mly welcomed home by
...aui friends. She returned
...c last Manoa.
Misa Ida G. MacDonald, of the Nor
mal School, returned to Honolulu last
Friday night after spending her holi
day vacation in Lahaina.
Mrs. H. M. Gesner, wife of the local
representative of the Schuman Car
riage Company, arrived from the coast
by the Matsonia, on Tuesday.
E. H. Taris, of Honolulu, spent New
Year's on Maui, the guest of Col. H.
A. Baldwin, at Hamakuapoko. He re
turned to Honolulu Monday evening.
Jack Bergstrom, the well known
piano man, arrived on Maul on Tues
day and will remain for several
weeks. He is located at the Wailuku
C. C. James, of the Pacific Guano
& Fertilizer Company, was on Maui
this week on business. Mr. James
spent. New Years on his homestead
F. G. Krauss, superintendent of the
extension division of the Hawaii ex
periment station, was a passenger to
Honolulu on Wednesday on business
connected with his position.
Mrs. E. O. Born has been substi
tuting for Mrs. E. A. Turner of Kui
aha school. Mrs. Turner has been at
Paia hospital undergoing medical
treatment, but is now at her home.
A. Hibhard Case returned to Hono
lulu Monday evening to resume his
studies at the College of Hawaii, after
spending the vacation with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Case, of
Mrs. M. C. Rogers, head nurse of
the Paia hospital, who has been on a
vacation to the mainland for several
months, returned home this week by
the Matsonia. She was accompanied
by her sister, Miss Caroline Couch.
B. E. Fenn, who for the past year
has ield down the post of operator
at the wireless station at Lahaina, ex
pects to leave Maui some time this
month to take a similar position at
the Wahfy-iwa station on Oahu. It has
not yet IkV-ui learned who Mr. Fenn's
successor will be.
Mr. and -rs. L. E. Bailey, whose
marriage v$is one of the society
even Is of Honolulu last week, arrived
by last Tuesday's Claudine and will go
to housekeeping immediately at Hal
','.'.l,:wtw !.'r. Bailey is employed as
assistant, superintendent in the can
nery. Mrs .Bailey was Miss Ruth
T 'ey, or Honolulu.
)Ia Now Auditing
Edmund Hart's Books
working of checking the books
:lmund H. Hart former circuit
t cierk, is still proceeding, and is
.y to be in progress for about two
'His longer, according to County
orney Bevins. A. G. Dickens, who
ben employed by Auditor Wil
work on the books, has been
.ded by J. N. K. Keola, who has
experience in the court clerk's
v'. Auditor Wilcox and Deputy
'tor George H. Cummings are also
g a hand in the work from time
't is now stated that Hart's short--'(
will probably run to over $6000.
r Keola is finding that in many in
dies court tosts have not been en
1 at all. or have been entered
Tily, and this probablv raises the
nt of the money missing to some
-Jt will also necessitate prac
writing the books of the of
ji jonie years past.
AUTOMOBILE IN COLLISION.
On a charge of furious and heedless
'ying of an automobile, Soichi Ho
ria Japanese, was found guilty
i tho Wailuku district court yeBter-
ny morning, and fined $35, by Judge
McKay. Attorney Eugene Murpny.
who represented Horio, noted an ap
peal. Tho accident in Question was a
collision between the Japanese ear
anu a car driven by Mrs. James T.
Fan torn last Friday. Horio was com
ing out or the grounds of J. M. Me
deiros, at Paia, and crashed into Mrs.
Fantom's machine, it is aliened. Both
cars were badly damaged. No one
badly damaged. No one was injured
h uijuiou in me smash.
The Maul Industrial Accident Board
will hold its monthly mooting In t.ic
Wailuku district court room, tomor
row afternoon at 1 o'clock.
The board of supervisors will hold
their monthly mooting, next week,
commencing on Wednesday. A num
ber of important matters will come
Two divorce cases are on the cir
cuit court calendar for next Thurs
day that of John Veveiros vs. Rosa
Veveiros, and Sarah Mon Kwong
Moon vs. Mon Kwong Moon.
Among the cases before the su
preme court for the January term,
is the matter of the probate of the
will of the late Polly Kalua, taken
to the higher tribunal on error from
the second circuit.
Measles are epidemic in central
Maul at present. In Wailuku there
are half a dozen or more cases. It
is claimed that the disease is in mild
form, however, and none of the
patients are seriously ill.
Jack Bergstroni of the Honolulu
Music Co., Ltd., tuner, repairer of
Pianos, and organs. Pianos and play
er Pianos on small monthly pay
ments. Used pianos taken In exchang
ed. Phone Wailuku Hotel
About 200 motor cars have boon re
sist erod under the new automobile or
dinance, accord! r to P. J. Goodness,
examiner of cbainfeurs. About 25 or
30 car owners paid the amount under
protest, ponding the test case, which
it is understood Is to be made of
the ordinance shortly.
The first baptismal service in the
Puunone Chapel took place on last
Sunday afternoon when four children
were baptized by the Rev. J. Charles
Villiers, of the Church of the Good
Shepherd. The ceremony was at
ttended by a good sized congregation
of both adults and children.
A pleasant family gathering oc
curred at tho Fleming homestead,
Makawao, where Mr. and Mrs. Nicoll,
Mr. and Mrs. David Fleming, Mr. and
Mrs. H. Washburn Baldwin and their
families motored up to eat their
Christmas dinner with Mrs. J. W.
Fleming and Miss Mary Fleming
The Haiku Farmers' Association
will hold a mooting to morrow even
ing at the Kuiaha school house, for
the purpose of hearing reports of sev
eral committees on road matters. It
is probable that a definite plan will
be submitted to the board of super
visors, at its meeting next week, by
which the homesteaders will under
take the maintainence of the roads
in their district.
"Nat til," the fat lady, who came to
Maui as a feature of the New Year's
races, made a big hit, and according
to reports loft with several hundred
dollars to the good. She was a fea
ture at the various picture houses for
several days, and drew big crowds.
the Japanese being especially anxious
to pay their money for a glimpse of I
the wonder. Her "stage weight" is
025 pounds, and her real weight about
Music Club Enjoys
The following program was prosen
ed at the meeting of the Maui Music
Club last Wednesday at tho Paia Com
munity House. It was very much en
joyed and appreciation was expressed
by the members who are finding their
study of exceeding interest.
Topic Italian Schools of Music and
Church Music in Northern and West
1. Italian Music Venetian School
Mrs. L. C. Jones; read byMrs. F.
2. The Tapal Chapel. Mrs. Geo.
3. Palostrina and Other Roman
Masters. Mrs. W. S. Nicoll.
4. Hymn of Palest rlna. Trio
5. Church Music in Northern and
Western Europe. Mrs. J. P. Foster.
6. Martin Luther's Hymn. Chorus.
7. Music of Austria and Southern
Germany. Mrs. W. J. Cooper.
8. ilesslor's Chorale. Trio Mrs.
W. H. Field, Mrs. W. S. Nicoll and
Mrs. H. A. Baldwin.
MANY COAST SPORTSMEN
TO TRY HAWAII FISHING
That, the possibilities of game fish
ing in Hawaiian waters are beginning
to bo recognized on the mainland,
thanks to the work of H. Gooding
Field, his.ilawaiian Tuna Club, and
prominent snortsmen and Rnni-t awn-
men, and by the announcement of
otner3 soon to arrive. Last week Mr.
and Mrs. F. P. Newport, of Los An-
celes. and .Tlldoe Plarlr nf Piiltro.w
who have boon in Honolulu for sev
eral weeks, spent several days fishing
oft Lahaina, with very good success.
They were most enthusiastic, and
have promised to return when they
nave more time to give to the sport.
By the Matsonia, this week, arrived
F. K. Burnham, of San Francisco, a
prominent angler and big game hunt
er, who with his wile wil lspend sev
eral month:i in the islands trying out
the fishing here. By the Great North
ern, arriving next week, a party of 9
members of the Los Angeles Tuna
Club, is due to arrive,, bringing with
them launches and other parapherna
lia for their favorite pastime. Since
the destruction of the club houses and
hotels at Avalou, Catalina Island, by
fire, some time ago, the angling at the
Southern Caliiornia resort has re
ceived a decided set-back.
FISHING SAMPAN WRECKED.
Two Japaneie fishermen were ma
rooned on Kahoolawe inland for 5 days
last week, through the wrecking of
their power sampan, during the kona
ftorm of a week ago. They were re
scued by other fishermen last Sunday
The men were from Maalaea, and had
put into a small cove on tho island to
repair a leak in their boat. While
there the wind drove their craft
ashore and completely wrecked it.
Shoulder Straps To
Frank Baldwin Now
Plantation Manager To Be Regimental
Commissary Officer Much Being
Done To Make Guard Effective.
Within another week or ten days
the Wailuku Armory will be prob
ably the best equipped of any armory
in the territory, except the national
guard armory in Honolulu. Through
the cooperation of the Wailuku Sugar
Company, the local armory has been
extended in length by 25 feet, and this
additional space will provide two com
pany rooms, with lockers, showers,
etc., besides two officers' rooms. The
cost of tho improvements, which will
bo borne by the local sugar company,
will bo between $400 and $500.
Target Practice Soon.
The new rifle ranges being con
structed in the sand hills between
Wailuku and Kahului for the central
Maui companies, will soon be finish
ed. In fact the 200-yard and the 600
yard ranges are finished now. The
targets wore received this week, by
Cnpt. renhallow, regimental quarter
master. Those ranges are being bulit
on land of the Hawaiian Commoi :ial
Sugar Company, and at the expense
of tho company.
At Lahaina the rionoer Mill Com
pany is also constructing ranges for
the Lahaina company, and Manager
Woinzheliner has also indicated that
he will probably create an extensive
parade ground for the local soldiers.
It's "Captain" Frank Baldwin Now.
F. F. Baldwin, manager of the H. C.
& S. Company, has accepted the ap
pointment oi regimental commissary
ofli(or, of the Third Regiment. N. G.
II. , with the rank of captain. This is!
a staff position. Only one other ap
pointment is still to be made to fill
the staff that, of ordnance officer.
The other members of Col. H. A. Bald
win's staff are, A. W. Collins, adjut
ant, and II. B. Penhallow, quarter
master. K. OF P. TO INSTALL OFFICERS.
Adolph Gertz, district deputy chan
cellor commander of the Knlirhts of
Pythias order for Hawaii, is expected
to arrive from Honolulu tomorrow
morning for the purpose of presiding
at the ceremony of installation of of
ficers of Aloha Lodge No. 3, tomorrow
evening. The occasion will be an im
portant one in Pythian circles on
Attention! Baseball Fans
Deciding Game of Series
SUNDAY, JANUARY 9, AT 2:30 P. M.
Each of these teams has won one game of the Championship Series
This IS the DECIDING game
Do not Miss this Good Game of Ball
Maui Society Takes Up ;
An elaborate banquet given at tho
Maui Hotel by General Samuel I.
Johnson, N. G. II., to the officers and
ladies of the Third regiment of Maui,
on New Year's night, and a return
dinner given in honor of General John
son ,on Monday night, were among
the most delightful of the social
events of the holiday season on Maui.
The spacious new dining room of the
Maui Hotel was beautifully decorated
for the occasions.
With the 4th Cavalry band in at
tendance at both functions, and the in
novation of the cabaret feature of
dancing between courses by the
guests, these affairs will be long re
membered as among the most brill
iant and enjoyable of the kind ever
given on Maui.
On Monday evening the dancing
continued until 10:30 o'clock when the
band and ihe Hoonlulu visitors had
to leave for Lahaina to catch the boat
CHRISTMAS ON THE BEACH.
A joint family celebration was that
of the Lufkin and White families at
their neighboring homes on the beach.
A jolly week end party celebrated the
Christmas festivities of which a Christ
mas tree and dinner were no small
part. The guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence White and Mr. and Mrs. C.
D. Lufkin, besides their own families,
were Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Bailey, Mrs.
Morgan, Mrs. A. Gilmore, and Messrs.
S. Short, and L. B. Duke.
News has been received here from
suffrage headquarters, that Mrs.
Pankhurst will probably be on Maul
some time in February for the pur
pose of arousing interest in woman
suffrage. More details later.
MAUI BANANAS REACH COAST IN
By the Manoa, which sailed from
Kahului las'; Saturday, 137 bunches of
Maui bananas went forward for the
coast market. This is the second
shipment from this island, the result
of the first consignment, several
weeks ago, being most encouraging.
In spite of very poor packing, due to
inexperience, but twelve bunches
went bad in transit. The fruit is be
ing secured from small plantings
about Wailuku, which will probably
be increased should future shipments
continue to be successful.
Saints and Chinese
Hold One Game Each
Snnday's Game Will Be Full of Ex
citementLast Sunday Saw the
Chinese Nosed Out By 4 to 2.
Manager Santos of the Saints was
much elated over the fact that his
reliables showed themselves worthy
of their name when they were victo
riou last Sunday over their opponents,
the Chinese, by the score of 4 to 2.
The Chinese were up first hut failed
to do anything during the first and
second innings, while the Saints
scored two runs in the second by a
passed ball and a bunt. The Chinese
tied this Bcore in their half of the
third on a passed ball and a bunt
also. In the sixth the Saints got a
lead over the celestials with the bases
full and two down on an error of
Isame, loft fielder and again on. Phil
ips, third baseman. Sam Alo tried to
rally his men, but failed to send runs
across the plate to tie the score.
The opening games of this special
series was won by the Chinese while
last Sunday's was the second game.
Next Sunday will be the day for both
teams to go at each other without
The score by innings of Sunday's
Inning 1 234567S9
Chinese 0 2000000 2
Saints 0 2 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 4
I'mpire, George Cummings; scorer
DINNER PARTY AT HAIKU.
James Lindsay, of Haiku, was host
at a very pleasant dinner party on
New Year's day, at the old Lindsay
home, "Yerton." The house was art
istically decorated with greens and
flowers, and the table decorations con
sisted of magnificent double poin
settias. Those present besides the
host were Mr. and Mrs. W. Robert
son, of Hololua; Mr. and Mrs. Will J.
Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. George Lindsay,
Miss Lindsay, Misses Agnes and Isa
bel Lindsay, Misses Margaret and
Mary Lindsay, and Masters George
and James Lindsay.
LUDIN At Paia, Wednesday, De
cember 29, 1915, to Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Ludln, a daughter.
St. Anthony vs. Chinese
Clerk of Circuit Court
Victor C. Schoenbere. well knnwn
on Maui as the assistant cashier in
charge of the Lahaina National Bank,
was on January lRt ammi
Judge Edings to the position of clerK
oi me second circuit court. He as
sumed his new duties on the following
Mr. Schoenberg succeeds Edmund
H. Hart, who is now facing the charge
of embezzling some $6000 or more
from the funds of the court and of
other monies in his custody. The ap
pointment meets with universal ap
proval of all who known the new ap
pointee. Mr, Schoenberg came to Maui about
ten years ago, and for several years
was connected with the Lahaina Store
in capacity of book-keeper. He had
been with the Lahaina bank for about
seven years. With the return of his
wife from the mainland, next week,
he expects to begin housekeeping in
BAND'S WORK APPRECIATED.
The thirteen men who composed
the Fourth Cavalry band, returned
to Honolulu by last Monday night's
Mauna Kea, in an exceedingly well
satisfied frame of mind. Although
they were not promised anything
more than their expenses, when they
agreed to come up to play for the
New Year's race meet, it is said that
they went back with about $20 apiece
in their Jeans, besides a full load of
Maui good cheer beneath their belts.
The latter, they probably parted with
about the time the Mauna Kea struck
the Molokai channel.
Besides playing at the races, the
band played for the officers ball, at
the Armory, played a number of con
certs at the Maui Hotel, and played
for two dinners and dances at the
hotel, for all of which they got pay
most of it willing contributions from
the dancers. It is estimated that near
ly $300 wa3 raised for the boys dur
ing the time they were here.
GYM DANCE DELIGHTED MANY.
The New Year's dance at the Alex
ander House Gym, this year was one
of the most delightful that has ever
been given in this popular hall, and
was attended by a large crowd. To
add to the pleasure of the dancers
the Fourth Cavalry band volunteered
its services during the latter part of
the evening, and alternated with Miss
Hoffman's orchestra in rendering de
lightful music for the light hearted
throng. The gymnasium was pret
tily decorated for the occasion.
Judge S. B. Kingsbury
Dies In Los Angeles
Following a stroke of heart disease,
on the evening of December 20, Judge
Soldon Bingham Kingsbury, for five
years judge of tho Second circuit
court, in Maui, died at the home of
his son, Attorney Fred C. Kingsbury,
in Los Angeles. The news of the
death was received here this week by
mail, and came as a distinct shock to
the friends of the late jurist In this
territory. According to letters re
ceived here and in Honolulu, Judge
Kingsbury had been apparently in his
usual health. Ho had eaten his din
ner and retired for the night. The
stroke and death followed shortlv
Judge Kingsbury came to Hawaii in
inn, following a three-year tour of
the world, and two years later he was
appointed to the bench of the Second
circuit court, which position he held
until August 1914. when his term ex
pired. During the five years he was
a resident of Maul, Judge Kingsbury
took a prominent part in all social ac
tivities of the community.
At the time of Judge Kingsbury's
unexpected death, his wife was in
Washington, visiting her brother, Con
sul General John Edward Jones, for
merly of Genoa, Italy, but who is now
at home on leave preparatory to tak
ing his new post at Lyons, France.
Judge Kingsbury was born in Cam
den, Lorain county, Ohio, on October
29, 1840, and celebrated his seventy
fifth anniversary in October of last
year. He was the son of Charles
Bingham and Betsy (Tennant) Kings
bury, and received his A. B. degree at
Oberlin College, 1864, and that of A.
M., in 1871. Judge Kingsbury married
Huldah W. Corning, of Ohio, on
August 17, 1865, who died in 1901.
At Washington, D. C, on September
25, 1907, he married Katydid J. Jones,
who survives him
The deceased was carrying on his
studies in Oberlin college when, on
April 20, 1861, he answered President
Lincoln's call to arms and enlisted in
Company C, Second Ohio Volunteer In
fantry. He was taken a prisoner after
the Battle of Cross Lanes. He was
released on parole in August, 1862,
and exchanged two years later.
With the advent of peace Kingsbury
resumed his studies, taking up law,
but not practising it until some years
He was superintendent of schools in
Flint and Constantin counties, Michi
gan, for eight years. In 1876 he was
admitted to the bar in Coldwater,
Michigan, and practised in Constan
tly and vicinity until 1881; at Hailey,
Idaho, from 1881 to 1893, after which
he moved to Boise, Idaho, where he
became leader of the bar and contin
ued in the practise of law until 1903,
traveling the next three years and
then locating in Honolulu.
Judge Kingsbury was a Republican,
Congregationalist in faith, member of
the Hawaiian Bar Association, Sons of
the American Revolution, American
Geographical Society, Grand Army of
the Republic, Historical Society of
Hawaii, Navy League and a Mason.
He was also a member of the Univer
sity and Country clubs of Honolulu.
He was the author of five volumes of
law briefs and many published lec
tures and other literary work.
By his former marriage, the late
Judge Kingsbury is survived by three
sons and a daughter, all of whom
have made their mark in the world.
The most distinguished is Nathaniel
C. Kingsbury, of New York City, vice
president of the American Telegraph
& Telephone Company, and a corpora
tion lawyer of national repute. Fred
C. Kingsbury is a well known lawyer
of Los Angeles, while Ross C. Kings
bury is a lieutenant in the United
States marine corps at Charleston,
South Carolina. The daughter is the
wife of Capt. Charles Humphrey, U. S.
A., now stationed in the Philippines.
Both Ross C. Kingsbury and Mrs.
Humphrey lived in Honolulu many
years and are well known here.
A DINNER PARTY.
Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Young of Kahu
lui, entertained on Christmas day for
a number of their friends, who did full
justice to a delicious dinner. A pleas
ant afternoon was enjoyed by all, with
music and various amusements con
ducive to good cheer and jollity. The
guests were Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Walk
er, Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Duncan, Mrs.
Ella Fox, Miss Muriel Duncan, Mr.
W. A. Robbins and Mr. J. H. Pratt.
The regular annual meeting of the
stock-holders of the First National
Bank of Wailuku, will be held on
Tuesday, January 11th, 1916, at 9 a.
m., at its banking house, Wailuku,
Maui, T. H.
C. D. LUFKIN, '
Dec. 10, 17, 24, 31, 1915, Jan. 7, 1916.
The regular annual meeting of the
stock-holders of the First National
Bank of Paia, will be held on Tuesday,
January 11th, 1916, at 2 p. m., at its
banking house, Paia, Maui, T. H.
. C. D. LUFKIN,
Dec. 10, 17. 24, 31, 1915, Jan. 7. 1916.
The regular annual meeting of the
stock-holders of The Lahaina National
Bank, will be 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, 1916.
Notice is hereby given that the Ex
aminer of Chauffeurs will examine any
and all applicants for Chauffeurs'
License, in compliance with Ordinance
No. 31, at the Sheriff's Office, Wailu
ku, from Tuesday morning, Jan. 4, till
Friday evening, Jan. 7, 1916, between
the hours of 9 a. m., and 4 p. m.
P. J. GOODNESS,
Examiner of Chauffeurs.
Fair Norwegian Singer
Pleases Maui Audiences
A fair sized audience of the music
lovers of Maui greeted the first ap
pearance of Miss Inga Orner, the
talented singer, at the Wailuku Or
pheum, on Tuesday night, and again
last night, at the Kahului Lyceum. In
each instance Miss Orner imprepsed
her hearers with the fact that she has
ability of no mediocre character. Her
voice Is a pleasing soprano of good
range, and her technique is excellent.
Miss Orner is billed as a prima don
na singer of the Metropolitan Opera
Company, and of Covent Garden,
which is something of a reputation to
In her program on Maui she display
ed much versatility In singing com
positions of Italian, French, German,
and Slavic artists, In their original
scores, though she was doubtless
at her best in the songs of
her native Scandinavian authors. Cer
tainly these were among the numbers
most appreciated by her audiences.
Miss Orner sang under the handicaps
of auditoriums of none too good acou
stic qualities, and of accompanists
with whom she had had but slight op
portunity to rehearse. In the Wailu
ku concert she was assisted by Mrs.
E. C. Heyward, and while at Kahului
Miss Mary Hoffman was the accom
panist. DELIGHTFUL DINNER PART.
The pleasant home of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Penhallow was aglow with hos
pitality and cheer on Christmas da;.,
welcoming their guests who braved
the stormy Kona weather. The house
woo hnnrtanmelv decorated and Ihe
table bore Individual Christmas tree
favors cunningly concealing salteo
nuts, while humorous place cards af
fun. An elaborate din
ner was much enjoye d by those pres
ent, who were Mrs. veil, rennanow,
Mrs. L. B. Reynolds, Mr. and Mrs. L.
T mot hour a Mr mid Mrs. Frank
Hoogs, Miss Lida Crickard, Miss June
Mitchell, Miss Alona wnisier, miss
Dorothy Brooks, Messrs. Desmond Col
lina m r. Avers. C. I. Watson. Mas
ters Penhallow and the host and host
, --i- -
GAMBLERS FAILED TO CONNECT.
The four or five professional gamb-
Inra ii Vi n name nver from Honolulu to
attend the Kahului races failed to
start anything on Maui, ana pronaniy
went back poorer in pocket than Jhey
arrived It Is stated that an attempt
or two was made to start a crap game
at Kahului, but sucKers were scare-,
or,H a Ht frnm the Sheriff effectu"al-
ly squelched enthusiasm on the part
of the buncn.
LOAN FUND BOARD WILL dPEN
BIDS. . 'V
The Maul Loan Fund Commission
will tinlri a meeting this evening at
7:30 o'clock at which time the tenders
for the labor and construction or tne
Kula sanitarium buildings, and also
for the construction of the addition
to the Wailuku-Kahului water works
system, will be opened. .The board
may also at tne same time approve
the plans for the macadamizing of the
Haiku hnmestpad road, and take ac
tion on the Olinda reservoir plans.
i nt. mv,t.
IN THE MOONLIGHT
THE DIAMOND FROM
2 PARTS, EPISODE NO. 12
The Face in the Moonlight
5 REEL DRAMA.
Reserved Seats 25c; General Adriig.
sion 15c; Children 10c.
Certificates Nos. 57, 58 and 160 for
15, 5 and 20 shares respectively of the
Kaupakalua Wine & Liquor Co., Ltd.
have been lost, or stolen. All persons
are warned against negotiating same.
Dec. 31, 1915, Jan. 7, 15, 1916.