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Maui County Fair
Maui County Fair!
Nov. 30, Dec. 1 and 2
Maui Teachers For
Next Year Named
School Board Decides on Most Of Ap
pointments But Two Of High
' School Stan" To Teach Again
At the meeting of the board of pub
lic instruction in Honolulu, on Monday
and Tuesday, the appointments of
teachers for the next school year were
made, with exception of a number of
places, in which there is uncertainty
from one reason or another. These
places will be filled by Superintendent
Kinney, to be confirmed by the board
In the matter of the Maui appoint
ments no teachers were definitely
nanwd for the Maui Central High
School, except in the case of Trincipal
V. S. Ueeman, and Miss Couch. None
of the other teachers have asked for
reappointment, and the matter of fill
ing the vacancies has not yet been de
cided upon. It will be noted from the
list of appointments made for Maui,
which is published herewith, that a
good many other vacancies remain
still to be filled.
In connection with the appoint
ments, Superintendent Kinney has is
sued the following statement:
"All appointments have been made
by the Department subject to the con
dition tnat all are tentative and no
contracts are to be issued until after
the final grade examinations are over,
when contracts shall be Issued as
soon as possible, except In cases
where marked inadequacy of the exam
ination results or violation of the rules
make it appear best to withhold action
until the next meeting of the Com
missioners; also excepting all cases
where teachers are to attend summer
school or take examinations. N
teacher who has been Instructed by
the Board of Examiners to take teach
ers' examinations and who falls to
try to do so, shall be reappointed."
The list of apointments made is as
W. K. Hoopii.
Mrs. S. B. Harry.
Mrs. Catherine Cockett.
Mrs. nowena K. ;
O. W. Hennig, John W. Hose.
B. O. Wist, Miss Ethel Boyd, Miss
Annie P. Chung, Miss Hisayo Hiro
shima, Miss Tsulan V. Choy, Mrs.
Mary A. Lee, Mrs. Rose Mookinl,
Miss Florence E. Whitton, Miss
Clare Stevensdn, Mrs. Lucy K. Furt
ado.'Mlss Mabel Goo, Abel Makekau.
J. Patrick Cockett, Mrs. J. P.
Mrs. Zelie Cockett.
Miss Lida Crlckard, Mrs. Kate L.
McKay, Miss Lucy Richardson, Mrs.
Edith Wilmington, Mrs. Carolyn S.
Weight, Mrs. A. V. Cockett, Miss
Mary Holoholokulanl, Miss Kathleen
Mrs. Ella L. Austin, John M. Brown
Miss Edith L. Dunn. Miss Emma
Ai Chang. Miss Achoy Ahu.
Moses Kauhlmahu, Miss Lizzie Ka
Mrs. Laura A. Sabey.
Elmer A. Brown, Takeyo Okamura,
Mrs. J. B. Medeiros, Mrs. Flora B.
Brawn, Miss Lucy Wilcox, Mrs. Sara
Buck, Miss Aoe V. Ting, Miss L,ei
lani Weight, Mrs. Angellne Bow
man, Louis da Cambra (Voc.)
Miss R. S. Evans, Miss Mary My
H. M. Wells. Miss Elsie Crowell
Miss Marie Pate, Miss Sarah Brad-
shaw, John Gobsalves, Mrs. Conce
acao Andrade, Miss Romie Swall
Miss May belle Broz, Miss Norma
Costa. Miss Len Lam (Voc), Mr.
Fredrick W. Hardy, A. S. Medeiros
Miss En Kyau Yap, Miss Amelia
J. Vincent, Mrs. J. Vincent, Miss Re-
beca E. Copp, Miss Ellen K. Copp
D. Kapohakimohewa, Mrs. J. Kapo-
hakimohewa. Miss Ah Lung Lau
Mrs. Maggie S. Wong.
Miss Dolly Keikl.
MA KEN A
Miss Ah Moy Ahu.
Miss Mary E. Fleming, Mrs. Louise
V. Boyum, Miss Grace Hilmar, Mrs
Ella D. Hayward, Mrs. Cora D. Fos
ter, Mrs. Hennes.
Edw. Gerrey, Manuel Anjo.
Herbert A. Wade, Mrs. Roby Blanch
(continued on page 5)
Brilliant Will Be
Elaborate Plans For 75th Anniver
sary Celebration Program Re
visedThree Days For Big Affair
Tuesday, June 20, 1916 Anniversary
Evening 8:00 o'clock
Wednesday, June 21, 1916 Pageant
Afternoon 3:00 o'clock
Thursday, June 22, 1916 Punahou
Morning 10:00 12:00 o'clock
. Reception by President and
Historic Punahou Games
Noon 12:00 o'clock
Afternoon 12:30 o'clock
Meeting of all Punahou with re
ports, talks and Jollification
Afternoon 2 : 30 o'clock
Gymnastic and Esthetic Dances
by Academy Girls
Military Drill by Cadet Corps
(Special to MAUI NEWS)
HONOLULU, May 31 The nrofrram
for the Punahou Anniversary Celebra
tion Has been completely revised. The
eviaeu program is Printed in full
above. The changes from the original
program are as follows: The nmreunt
is cnangea rrom Thursday to Wednes
day; Punahou Day from Wednesdav
io jnursaay; jinks night.alumni night
and a Punahou parents meeting are
entirely omitted. Alumni
jinks night will be combined into one
program to be given Thursday noon
ucr mncn. it is believed that the
new program will enable nracticBiiv
everybody fully to Join in the celebra
The Anniversary Exercises tn ho
held Tuesday evening will be a com
memoration program. Judge Sanford
Dole will preside. Mrs. n V nil.
ngham will read an Oridnnl nnam
William R. Castle will sneak nf th
historic foundation Of thft nrlinnl a nA
Doctor Doremus Scudder.
mTssToVis Afrtif irig" ' the" message of
the Board, under whose auspices the
mission was founded. Professor
Charles M. Gayley of the University
of California and Professor William
Lyon Phelps of Yale University will
deliver addresses. There will be spe
cial music under the direction of Wal
ter F. Dillingham.
The Punahou Pageant will be pre
sented on Alexander Field, Wednes
day at 3:00 o'clock. The book is writ
ten by Ethel M. Damon, and illustrat
ed by Jessie C. Shaw, J. May Fraser,
and James A. Wilder. The committee
in charge of the presentation consists
of Mary P. Wlnne. Chairman. Mrs.
Issac M. Cox, Beatrice Castle, G. P.
Wilder, and Ethel M. Damon. Mr. L.
Young Correthers Is master of the
pageant. In addition to the book It
self which has special interest and
merit the Pageant will have much
music written especially for it by Mrs.
Walter F. Frear, Margaret E. Clarke,
Vernon E. Tenney, Phillip H. Dodge,
and Mrs. Isaac M. Cox. Rehearsals
of the Pageant and music have been in
progress for some time. The Hawaiian
episodes in charge of Mrs. A. P. Tay
lor will be among the most striking
features of the Pageant.
uoBtumes are Deing made to con
form to the fashions of the respective
periods of the Pageant. Mrs. Wade
Warren Thayer is chairman of the
Costumes Committee. The Pageant
book will be on sale prior to the Page
ant. The reading of the book will add
greatly to the enjoyment of the Page
Tickets for the Pageant will be sold
for fifty cents. The announcement
of the places and arrangements for
the sale of tickets will be made later.
Thursday is to be Punahou Day in
real earnest. An effort is being made
to have it practically a Punahou holi
day. Persons interested in Punahou
will spend a large part of the day on
the campus. There will be a lively
program and plenty of good fellowship
all day. W. R. Castle is chairman of
the committee for the day. It is his
intention to Becure the cooperation of
(continued on pise 5)
The engagement was announced
this week of Miss Annie Trabus, th
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. Trabus
to Mr. ueorge a. KaiK. Hotn young
people are of Wailuku. The date or
the marriage has not been fixed, but
will be within the next few months
The bride-to-be is well known in Wai
luku, but her fiance is a comparative
stranger having come to Maui several
months ago as an employe of the
Maui Publishing Company. During
this time, however, he has made quite
a wide circle of friends in the community.
Now Hard At Work
Personnel Of Most Divisions Report
edLive Stock and Flower Com
mittees Now After Entries
Time will not hang heavily on any
one's hands during the three days of
the First Maui County Fair, according
to the committee on entertainment
and amusements, which made an elab
orate report of its plans to the general
committee, at the meeting held at the
Wailuku Town Hall last Tuesday even
ing. J. Garcia, who is chairman of the
entertainment committee announced
the following members of his commit
tee J.T. Fantom, C. D. Lufkin. THom-
as Dunn, J. M. Medeiros, Mrs. L. C.
Jones, Miss Mary Hoffman, and Miss
Mary K. Hart. He also gave an out
line what his committee plans to do
for visitors to the big show.
Among the features will be a fancy
dress ball, and a yama-yama dance.
the latter to be held on the street In
front of the court house. There will
be a Japanese lantern parade, if pos
sible, and a procession of school child
ren, at different times during the fair.
There will be plenty of music by the
military band and by the Lahaina
band, and possibly the Honolulu band
will be obtained for the occasion as
well. An elaborate vaudeville per
formance is being arranged for the
three evenings of th Fair. The com
mittee has also invited Governor Pink
ham to be present and to make the
opening address. There will also be
other addresses on this occasion in
fact the committee plans to make the
opening quite a notable event
PLANS TAKING SHAPE
The meeting on Tuesday evening
was attented by the following com
mittee members: Chairman R. A.
Wadsworth, Secretary J. Garcia,
Augus McPhee, Dr. William Osmers,
Dr. J. C. Fitzgerald, James Lindsay,
Will. J. Cooper, F. C. Clowes, F. G.
Krauss, David Fleming, D. H. Case,
H. Kunewa, L. R. Mathews. William
McClusky, W. L Wells, Manuel Rego,
W. A. McKay. J. P. Foster, H. D.
Sloggett, and General Manager P. .
Tbe fommltto woi it uaa
organized with the following member
ship: D. T. Fleming, chairman, A. Mc
Phee. W. A. Clark. Dr. J. C. Fitz
gerald. The committee also submitted
comprehensive outline of the clas
sification of the entries of its division,
and it was authorized to proceed to
secure entries along the lines indicat-
SUB-COMMITTEES GETTING BUSY
Most of the sub-committees reported
good progress made, and in most
cases the personnel of these commit
tees was announced. Those to so re
port are as follow:
Poultry and Domestic Animals ....
W. F. Pogue, chairman, P. F. Lada,
H. D. Sloggett, J. J. Correll, Mrs. W.
Cooper, Dr. J. C. Fitzgerald.
Agronomy (Field Crops)
F. G. Krauss, chairman, H. D. Slog
gett, W. I. Wells, F. H. Locey, George
D. H. Case, Chairman, W. O. Aiken,
Joaquin Vincent, Mr. Putnam, James
Munro, and N. Omsted.
James Lindsay, chairman, Dr. W,
D. Baldwin, H. M. Wells, Mrs. Dora
von Tempsky, Mrs. J. T. Fantom, Mrs.
A. N. Kepoikai, Mrs. H. A. Baldwin.
Dr. J. C. Fitzgerald, chairman, D. T.
Fleming, James Lindsay, H. B. Pen
hallow. Manufactured Products
A. McPhee, chairman, J. P. Foster,
F. G. Krauss, Ben Williams, H. D.
Sloggett, and F. H. Locey.
Wm. McClusky, chairman, F. W.
Hardy, Miss M. E. Fleming, Miss L.
Crickard, B. O. Wist.
Buildings and Grounds
R. A. Wadsworth, chairman, A. Mc
Phee, F. H. Locey, Charles Savage,
and W. E. Bal, Sr.
Reports were also made by the com
mittees on domestic science and arts,
agricultural engineering, health and
sanitation, advertising and publicity,
awards and prizes. Boy Scouts, and
others, showing progress, but the lists
of committeemen were not completed
in these cases.
The general committee elected C.
D. Aklmori as a member of the organ
ization to represent the Japanese com
munity. The committee will hold its next
meeting at 7:30 o'clock on Tuesday
evening, June 20.
Japanese and Chinese small farm
era in Kula, Maui have organized a
small Farmers' Union with a capital
of $12,500. The union will make di
rect exportation of beans and corn to
the American mainland. R. Saida,
who represents the new organization
has been in this city to investigate
shipping facilities. Star-Bulletin.
T. II., JUNK 2, 1916.
Opium Dealers Are
Cought With Goods
Ah Fat Loses $300 Worth Of Dope
And $100 Cash When Police Get
Ah Fat, a Chinete restaurant keeper
at Camp 5, was a much surprised man
on Monday when the police insisted
on taking a ride with him from the
Claudine wharf to his place of busi
ness, and there watched him remove
three tins of opium from a case of
merchandise which hp linrl Inst nnon.
ed In the Wailuku district court he
was later admitted to bail in the sum
of $100, which amount he forfeited as
he did also his $300 worth of nnnnv
juice. Ah Fat went to Hnnnlnlli
last week and returned on Saturday.
Also came a shipment of freight In his
name, it was when he went to claim
this merchandise the following Mon
day that the police showed that ihir
had the proper tin bv Rrmatincr him
and seizing the contraband drug.
ah cnucn, a Puunene Chinaman,
was also rounded up by the police at
a Joint that was being watched, on
Thursday, and about $30 worth of
"i"""1 "'una in nis possession. He
was fined this morning $100, he being
an old offender.
It is believed that the federal
authorities may take up the case of
Ah Fat, who is believed to be connect
ed with an organized smuggling ring.
Begun By Ferreira
Former Deputy Sheriff Says He Is
Mill The Legal Officer And Demands
Salary Case Set For 16th
Because he claims he ha a
legally ousted from hla
!?sn,Hitsv.t,'telff.for the counfy of Maul,
auditor, Co compel him to issue to
him the salary warrant whlcn
with the office. An alternative writ
was allowed yesterday by Judge Ed
Ings, calling upon the auditor to issue
the warrant, or to show cause why
he should not do so; and date for the
hearing was set for June 16.
As will be remembered, Ferreira
is suspended by Sheriff Crowell
some weeks ago, pending the investig
ation of charges involving the disposi
tion of money taken from a prisoner.
Later the Sheriff announced that the
deputy had resigned and the resigna
tion accepted, and George H. Cum
mings appointed to the position. Fer
reira through his attorney, Eugene
Murphy, later served notice on the
sheriff that he had not resigned, and
demanded to be reinstated. The pre
sent action in court follows the
sheriff's refusal to comply with the
Elect New Officers
No Contest In Wailuku Precinct In
Matter Of Convention Delegates
All Is Harmony
Pursuant to Instiuctlons of the terri
torial central committee, meetings
were held last night by the various re
publican precinct clubs of the county
for the puopose of electing ,.
officers and for nominating delegates
o attend the platform convention to
be held in Honolulu on July 17. Un
der the rules, another meeting is to be
held next Thursday for the purpose of
electing the delegates so nominated
but it is probable that in most instan
res no such meeting will be held, the
nominations having been made unani
mously and there being no opposition
In Honor Of Departing
In honor of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
G. White, who leave shortly for the
mainland to make their home
Dr. Hiid M:. W. D. Paldwin, Mr. and
Mrs. H. W. Rice, Mr. and Mrs. W. A
Baldwin, and Mr. and Mrs. H. I). Slog
gelt have issued invitations this week
to a large number of Maui folk to 1
mesent at a dance to be given at
the Pala Community House on nex
Tuesday evening, June 6. The affai
will probably be of considerable loca
importance socially, and enjoyable
despite the regret which must na
turallv be associated with the leave-
taking of the Whites.
CARRANZA NOTE IS
TAKEN AS INSULT
Mexican Chief Believed To Be Due For Call-Down-Germans
Still Making Slow Progress In Terri
fic Offensive Big Stevedores Strike Is On
HONOLULU, June2 Strike of stevedores on coast does not
weaken sugar market licrc. Despite disturbing reports from mainland,
two companies declare extra dividends. Other corporations distribute
$395,000, while whole weight of Hawaii is thrown on side of longshore
Governor Pinkham plans to
will include Round-top, Sugar Loaf
famous view also included. Survey
adopted in establishing boundaries.
Harbor board finishes rules
live stock limited to 24 hours.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 2
not load. Unless settlement is reached verv soon, commerce will be
paralyzed. Non-union wharf men
lrancisco maritime concerns indicate willinimess to reach understand
ing with laborers and others weaken.
HONOLULU, June 2 Honolulu business interests favor cause
of dock men. Planters association, sugar factors, and commercial
organization uphold strikers. Much sugar afloat which must be un
loaded. Stevedores union is powcilul and has the influence of local
shippers at its back.
uiavjU, June Z Political
sives may nominate Roosevelt without waiting for Republican action.
I lawai 1 maV TCt tWO Voles. (limminfTQ anH fr-frtrr nri4tvtki.rrU
aunch their booms as candidates.
WASHINGTON, June 2 Carranza note is regarded by Washing-
on as an insult. President is exnerted tn rebuke writer cbomi,, fr
is offensive words.
COLONIA DUBLIN. Tune 2
conference yesterday afternoon on the details of co-operation between
Carranza troops and American forces. No details have been given out
WASHINGTON, Tune 2 Fieht
Speaker Clark says section establishing tribunal is best feature of
iifiiit.'c . att e fnr c 1 'b"L1I16
French trenches. "-- al. ie mort
Russians block offensive launched
pf German and Austrian columns in
WASHINGTON. Tune 2 This
Nothing said in reply to Berlin Professor's remark, to effect that Presi
dent Wilson would be reiellant as
;aT FRANCISCO. Tunc 1
matically went out on strike this morning from San Diego to Nome.
Four thousand are out here. Inland river boats are also idle. Produce
mm vnllev tmvns carried bv rail.
ship owners granted increase in wage
J tpeir refusal to meet union s demand 01 i.uu jer nuur iui uvcuiu.
work. Hind Rolph Navigation Company ana union rieamsmp um-
any, granted full demands of men.
War department today telegraphed from Washington that wage
scneauies nnany agreeu upun uy i"uioun3 -n-v
transports and the I,ogan and Sherman continue to be loaded.
WASHINGTON, June 1 American troops will stay m Mexico
or some time yet. President is determined that Carranza must show
lis ability to control situation. Border must be kept safe from bandit
aids. Reply to Carranza note will probably soon be sent in this tenor.
BERLIN, June 1 Prof. Delbrueck says President Wilson's ob-
... I A 11!..
vious sympathies are wun mcs.
WASHINGTON, June 1 Nation's executive is to leaa prepareu-
ness parade June 14 afoot.
t ON DON Tune 1 French obtained foothold in oerman nrst line
trenches from 400 meters south of
attempted assalts on various portions
HONOLULU,, June 1 Japanese commander, returning nrom
Paris to Japan, prophesies end of war within next year. He sees only
victory for Allies.
Would protect girls who wish
will consider request that it act as
HONOLULU, June 1 Fort
summer school. Every officer in post is either an instructor or a
student. Special order assigning season's educational campaign shows
a busy time ahead. aa
May dividends on Hawaii stoews nave ueeu idigc. juwi
during current month aggregates ju.ftu, marKci dchiK bwui.K. uiu.
earnings for all plantations for period has been large.
Hawaii methodists have a new bishop, ur. vuna v . wunaru ui
Seattle succeeds Bishop Hughes, who has been transferred to Boston.
Home of new bishop w ill be in San Francisco.
Manoa lands given to charity. Salvation Army presented with 16
acres in the valley.
WASHINGTON, June 1 Carranza is making more trouble.
Holds that the invasion of Mexico by American troops was a violation
of pledge to keep hands off. Continued presence of American forces
south of Rio Grande constitutes a situation that is unsupportable, he
says, and must be ended. He says permission neither was given by
defacto government or American government, and coming of troops
was forced without regard for any rights.
ST. LOUIS, June 1 Roosevelt charges German-American alliance
with moral treason. Scores speech made by Wilson on Memorial Day.
Nationalized Teutons who seek to control congress in interests of Ger
many are denounced. President's Arlington utterances are meaning
less, Roosevelt says. "He uses weasel words that suck life-blood of
(Continued on Page Two.)
lav out nark on Tantalus. Reserve
and their slopes. Great gulch with
made bv Ad Club member U tn be
for trovemin nort. Wharfaae fnr
Stevedores remain idle. Vessels can
are at work in Seattle. Some San
pot is bubbling merrily. Progres
Pershintr and Gavira lielrl Inner
on neaee clause on naval hill Wt
on veraun nne switcnes to Vaux
nomme, west of Meuse. Crown
by lurks, reinforced by numDers
city is silent on Berlin attack.
Nine thousand longshoremen auto
Situation is orderly, ban francisco
of 5 cents per hour, but reiterat-
Dead Man's Hill. Repeatedly they
ot Uerman line.
to enter local movies. Y. M. C. A.
guardian of Honolulu talent.
Shafter officers begin their work in