Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1916.
MAUI MAN TESTIFY ABOUT
(Continued From Page 1)
it becomes evident on the inspection
of same that in many instances the
proposed raise is an arbitrary one,
the higher schedule shown In the old
tiirilT being substituted in the new
an Illustration being found on page
22 of No. 1 comparing the first sec
tion under G with the same page (22)
of their No. 2 under G, which shows
the same rate in each instance; but
uud. r their No. 2, colum 11 is made
to apply to Kahului instead of G as
in the old schedule, the first section
of coil'umn II in each intsance being
the same; but column II is higher
and made to apply to Kahului in their
No. 2. That is, it appears, that if
new conditions exist which the Inter
Island claims call for an Increase in
rate, they have not been - r-Hv
considered, and an arbitrary raise in
rate has been imposed. In other
schedules no change has been made.
That is, the same rate applies in both
the new and old tarifrs. For illustra
tion, see column G. page 24, of each
I art IT. That is, although other rates
are raised, the same conditions are
apparently not 'considered of suffi
cient importance to warrant a raise
in this instance. Also by comparing
No. 5, page of their Tariff No. 1.
with No. 3, page 3,"., of their Tariff
No. 2. you wi'l notice there has been
"Further support of the above con
tention that the proposed raise is an
arbitrary one and not justified at the
rates set. can be found by comparing
the lumber schedules found on page
2; in each tariff; they are identical
with the exception that in their Tariff
No. 2 the higher rate as shown in
column I is applied to Kahului instead
of of column E, whkh applied under
Tariff No. 1.
"In other words, if conditions have
arisen which warrant the Inter-Island
in raising their rates, a complete re
vision of their tariff is called for, and
not an arbitrary one such as they
. "If these conditions which they are
basing the necessity of raise on do
not warrant them in increasing their
rate on machinery, certainly they are
not of sufficient moment to call for a
raise in the freight on baled sugar
bags, which are as easy, if not easier,
to handle; this also applies to fertil
izer. If sullicient time is taken, many
siml'ar comparisons can be found be
tween the two tariffs.
"Second. That in many instances
the freight rate has not been raised
above that called for in their Tariff
No. 1, notably along the Hilo-Hama-luia
coast, wher there is rair'ruad
competition, and that this rate is the
lowest shown on their schedule.
!j ''Third. It may possibly be shown
that a raise in the freight rate is justi
fied, but from the above It appears
that an unfair and discriminatory
method has been applied in fixing the
"Fourth. An inspection of the new
tariff fails to show that there is any
guarantee of better service in return
for the increased freight rate called
fur or that even the'r present service
will be maintained.
F'ifth. The Wailuku Sugar
Company has about about two thous
and tons of freight handled by the Inter-Island
Steam Navigation Com
pany's steamers for its account annu
ally, and be'ieves the proposed raise
in freight rate of sufficient importance
to hereby protest against the same
and ask for an investigation by the
public utilities commission.
"WAII.UKU SUGAR COMPANY,
"H. IJ. PENH ALLOW,
Last Saturdays Star-Bulletin's re
port of the first freight rate hearing
before the utility commission was, in
part as fol'ows:
With a session lasting yesterday af
ternoon from 2 o'clock until 5 o'clock
and which covered the examination
of three witness from Maui and the
vice-president of the Inter-Island
Steam Navigation Company, as well
as the citat'on of figures on earings
and disbursements of the steamship
f'laudine, and the reading of the Mot
complaint from the Maui Chamber of
Commerce, the public utilities com
mission has inaugurntedwhat promises
to be one of the most interesting and
v'tal investigations in its history.
Much Is Accomplished.
Although the three-hour meeting
contained much of routine questioning
necessary to such a session there was
brought out much evidence in that
time that will undoubted have a dis
tinct bearing on later portions of the
Chairman Charles II. Forbes stated
today that he feels a great deal was
accomplished in the bevnning session
a good start for the three hours,
Frequent flashes of wit, verbal
shrapnel that burst here and there,
and p'ain out-and-out answers given
fearlessly by both sides put. a kick
into the hearing that kept those pres
ent from nodding, and drowned out
the drone of the electric fan that
sought to cool the humid air.
Though William Walsh, the first wit
ness, apparently in a position where
he preferred to say nothing as a wit
ness, brought forth litt'e of interest,
bis brother, John J. Walsh, and II. 15.
l'enballow who followed him spoke
out without hesitancy.
Meanwhile Iliaold W. Rice silting
trick awaiting his turn fairly squirmed
in bis chair 'n his anxiety to tell
what be knew, orten answering a ques
tion put to a witness before the man
in the chair had time to get it from
his lips. R'ce was the very embodi
ment of a Kiiril of happy aggressive
ness, and t is safe to say his testimo
ny next Tu-'sday morning will be of
Before C'.nlraclor James C. Foss,
who is a d leg.no to the filth civic
com enl 'on, 'eli for Hilu he informed
some of hi.-'- friends that he expected
lo ret urn with a bride from the Big
Island. Th pl.-ins were to have the
wedding la: t niglit and then for the
collide to take a two wees' honynioon
on Hawaii altr the county fair in Hilo
is ended. His bride, or intended
bribe, as it may be, is a young lady
raised on Maui, who has a large ac
CARD OF THANKS
Tlie family of the bile Cem-LP O
Cooper of liana wish to express their
antireciat ion of the kindness nml rvih.
pathy shown them by their friends
and nccquntntances during their re
cent sad bereavment.
CARD OF THANKS
Kama! Kaaihue and the family of
thelate Mrs. Keo Kaaihuewish to ex
tend thanks to all friends for sym
pathy extends and floral tributes off
ered on the sad occassion of their late
Morris Kcohokalolo, the Paia post
master accused of embezzlement of
postal funds, who was recently arrest
ed on the coast and brought to Hawaii,
has been released from ja.;l after
giving hail of $3ut. The bondsman
are .liminie Ah Chuck and David Not
ley. He has retained Attorney Noa
Aluli to defend him. Keohokalole is
reported to have told San Franciso
newspaper men that he expected to
realize a large sum of money on n ra'l
FAIR GROUNDS TO
BE TENTED CITY
(.Continued From Page 1;
it will be bd into the square where
the winners can be seen by everyone.
Ii Is probable that the grand stand
that a Final'' plat form will be erected
that a small platform will be creeled
near it as a speaker's rostrum.
W th the exception of two big tents
and a number of small ones, the tents
will be secured from the two tent
and awing houses in Honolulu. It will
take r.ll the stock of the two Honolu
lu concerns to supply the needs of the
Maui fair committee.
If the plans of J. Garcia of the a
musemcnt and entertainment commit
tee are realized, and it is found nec
essary to use the extension of Market
street to show all the "fun p;wt" of
the fair, a great piece of awn'jig will
be purchased to cover the '"Zone."
Even though the Hawaii lair is not
yet ended, much interest is bung al
.vidy manifested by outside cxhib'.t
irs. Hackfeld and Company have
signified their intention of having an
exhibit, as has also the Hawaiian (Jar
age. The Hackfeld exhibit will' to
i large extent cons'st of modern farm
implements and choice groceries
The garage exhibit will be typical
of its business.
An exhibit, which will not only be
L-f interest but of value to the fair, is
planned by the Hawaiian Electric
Company. It is the intention of this
company to erect a minature plant on
Ihe grounds, showing in detail the
making of electricity. From this
plant the lights for all the ex
hibits will be obtained.
Of interest to exhibitors is the an
nouncement that the fair committee
intends to have its own poPee force,
the regular police being left free to
handle the crowds on the outside. The
main purpose of the fair having its
own police is in order to provide eT
flicient and trustworthy night watch
man for the exhibits. Assurance is
given that even the most valuable ex
hibits will' be so well guarded that
there will be no danger of loss by
Editor Maui News,
Wailuku, Mau'. T. II.
I note in your issue of September
1.1th, in an article headed "Health Man
Closes School," the following state
ment: "The failure to install the toil
ets is attributed to the feud between
Engineer Cox and County, Chairman
Kalama." The matter referred to is
the failure of the County authorities
to install patent range closets at lla
makuapoko Grammar School.
It is not stated who the person is
who thus attributes the failure to in
stall the range closets, but as he
evidently is one wholly unfamiliar
with the situation, I wish to furnish
you with the following facts.
The building was not ready for the
'nstallntion of the closets until June.
Huring the first week of June I was
informed by the Chairman of the
Hoard of Supervisors that I would
thereafter have no responsibility for
nor oversight of repairs or construc
tion o'i school property done by Coun
ty forces. I was told that tills work
would thereafter be done by the Dis
trict Overseers, over whom I was to
have no authority and for whose ac
tions I had therefore no responsibility.
On June 13th I wrote a letter to the
District Overseer of East Makawao,
itemizing outstanding matters which
should have immediate attention. This
letter included the following ilelli:
"llamakuapoko School, removal of
II. ig pole from roof to front yard, and
completion of Range Closet installa
tion." This ended all responsible connec
tion I have had with the matter, al
though my report to the Hoard of
Supervisors of August 9th, 191(5 con
tained the following paragraph, which
was intended lo stimulate action in
this as well as other school matters.
I "SCHOOLS. Tlie two months ac
! cumulation of request for repairs
should be attended to without delay.
It is now too late to comp.'ete this
i work during the summer vacation,
'when it can be done without Inter
ference w ith the work of the schools,
but furl her delay will not improve
: condii ions."
' It must therefore be apparent to
'you, first, that it was Impossible for
the County Engineer's Department to
i install the range closets at Hamakua
i puko School, inasmuch as it was speri
I fil ially relie ved of such work at the
! earliest lime when such installation
could have been made; and second,
' that there was ample time (three
; months) for the District Overseer to
make this installation after being
notified by the County Enineer.
: As, therefore, I have had no con
nection with such work as the insta'la
, tion of the llamakuapoko toilets for
'the past three months, it should be
impossible to attribute any fault to
j my Department, or, under the circum
; Siunccs, to any lack of coordination
I w ilh the oilier work of the County. '
Very truly yours,
JOEL D. COX.
Lahaina Celebrates With Great Hospitality
To the committee in charge of tlie events much of the success of
I' e big Uvo-day affair is due. The committeemen were as follows:
John Cannon, refreshments; Hamilton McCubbin, music; Ernest
Brecht, grounds; Charlie F'arden, racing and Major II. Young,
The officials for the athletic meet were as follows:
A. r.urdick, Starter; Capt. Frank Lufkin, Judge; Capt. O.
Whitehead. Judge; Lt. Wm. Chillingsworth, Judge; Lt. Alvin
Robinson, Judge; Capt. Wm. Kaae, Timer; Sgt. Wtzel, U. S.
Army, Tinier; Maj II. Huffman Young, Announcer.
A partial list of the events and the winners is given below:
SATURDAY, SEPT EMBER 16th, 1916.
Lahaina versus Puu Kolii. Kaanapali Race-Track.
Lahaina 2 l'uu Kolii 10.
1st, Wm. Mak'aena; 2nd, David Kanakili.
Walking the Creased Pole:
Wm. Makaena, Sam Kokoa.
50-yard Swim (Pays):
1st, P. Goodness; 2nd, Wm. Kelii ; 3rd, John Kaluakini.
Iht'iufi for Distance:
1st, Makoa; 2nd, Sam Paona.
Canoe Rucc,$ Mile and Return, Four Paddles Per Canoe:
Winner, Kehei Canoe. Lahaina Canoe first to finish but failed to
round two buoys at lhe turn' thus being disqualified. Instructions
not understood it was decided to pull off another race over the
same course. Winner of this race Lahaina Canoe with a margin
of 2 feet.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER ijth, 1916.
l'uu Kolii 5 versus Wailuku 6.
8 So Yard Run:
1st, Janino, Company "F," 3rd Inf., N. G. H. Time 2.36;
2nd, Wilson Cleveland, Lahaina;
3rd, Alex Aki, Company "E," 3rd Inf., N. G. II.
50 Yard Dash:
1st, Yamashiro, Pioneer Mill Company. Time 6 seconds;
2nd, Joe Cabral, Company "F," 3rd Inf., N. G. IL;
3rd, Manuel Rodrigues, Pioneer Mill Company.
Retiring Sharpshooters Race:
1st, Jonah Mawae, Company "E," 3rd Inf., N. G. II. Time 1.20;
2nd, Sgt. B. Napaepae, Company "E," 3rd Inf., N. G. II.
1 3rd, Corp. Albert Garcia, Company "G," 3rd Inf., N. G. H.
100 Yard Dash:
1st, Yamashiro, Pioneer Mill Company. Time 11 45 seconds;
2nd, Wm. Maxwell, Company "F," 3rd Inf., N. G. H.;
3rd, Joe Cabral, Company "F." 3rd Inf., N. G. II.
o Yard Dash, (Boys Under 13) :
1st, James Cummings, Wailuku. Time 12j4 seconds;
2nd, II. Oana, Lahaina;
3rd, David Akana, Lahaina.
1st, George Richardson, Company "E," 3rd Inf., N. G. H. Time
56 25 seconds;
2nd, Sgt. B. Napaepae, Company "E," 3rd Inf., N. G. H.;
3rd, Robert Keaupuni, Company "E," 3rd Inf., N. G. H.
Potato Race, 10 Potatoes at 5 Yard Intervals:
1st, Procopio, Company "F," 3rd Inf., N. G. II. Time 1.30;
2nd, Narciso, Company "F," 3rd Inf., N. G. IL;
3rd, Albert Garcia, Company "G," 3rd Inf., N. G. H.
Potato Race (Boys Under 13), 5 Potatoes at 5 Yard Intervals:
1st, II. Oana, Lahaina. Time 35 seconds;
2nd, Herbert Rodrigues, Wailuku;
3rd, T. Yoshimo, Lahaina.
100 Yard Equipment Race:
1st, Corp. Willie Lewis, Company "E," 3rd Inf., N. G. II. Time
2nd, Ramon Aerila, Company ."F," 3rd Inf., N. G. II. ;
3rd, Corp. Raphael Guanzon, Company "G," 3rd Inf., N. G. H.
50 Yard Sack Race (Boys Under 13):
1st, Domingo-Torres, Lahaina. Time IS seconds;
2nd, Wm. Kelii,' Lahaina ;
3rd, J as. Cummings, Wailuku.
Tug of War (With Cleats) Time Limit 10 Minutes:
Company "E" versus Pioneer Mill Company.
Winner Company "E." Distance pulled 18 inches.
1st Race, 3rd Class, y2 Mile, Purse $25.00:
Winner, "McFee"; Owner, Morinaga.
2nd Race, 2nd Class, y2 Mile:
Winner, "Negro Boy;" Owner, Fengan.
Place, "Mangoose;" Owner, Yamanoha.
3rd Race, 4th Class, y2 Mile:
Winner, "Kiawe Boy;" Owner, Mizumoto;
Place, "Gray Boy;" Owner, Tomas Sinega;
Show, "Mail Pigeon;" Owner, Amioka.
6th Race, 3th Class, y2 Mile:
Winner, "School Girl;" Owner, Yosino;
Place, "Pioneer;" Owner, Tominago;
All so ran. "Lahaina Pump Cam," "Puu Kolii Girl," "Little Eva."
-th Race, Sth Class, y2 Mile:
Winner, "Baby;" Owner, Nakasone;
Place, Keokeo Girl;" Owner, Miasiro;
Show, "Mele;" Owner, Nakamoto.
Sth Race, Jackass, l2 Mile:
Winner, "Going Some;" Owner, Yoshide;
Place, "On My Way;" Owner, Manuel Correa;
Show, "Caruso;" Owner, Gus Bechart;
F'ourth, "Aloha Oe;" Owner, Nakamura.
The F'avorite, "Isenbergyoung" was left at the post.
Third Class, One Half Mile, Purse $25.00:
Gibo's, Gray Horse, Gibo San ;
Takachuka's, Black Horse, Olowalu;
Narimalcher's, Bay Horse, Stable Boy;
Morinaga's, Black Mare, McFee;
Selvador's, Bay Horse, Philipino Boy.
Second Class, One Half Mile, Purse $25.00:
Nakama's, Rhone Horse, Chi Fu;
Kaneshiro's, Bay Horse, Mangoose;
Nakamochi's, Bay Horse, Kekaa Boy.
Mule Race, One Half Mile, Purse $25.00:
Free for All " '
Manuel Pastano's, Wahikuli ;
Ito's, Lahaina Store;
Machimoto's, Puu Kolii Store;
Pioneer Mill Stable's, Pioneer Boy. ,
on page 2).
Jurors Are Drawn
For October Term
At the Thursday session of the cir
cuit court both the grand and trial
juries were drawn for the October
term of court. Stenographer Chilling
worth acted as clerk in the absence
of V. C. Schoenbcrg, who Is one of the
Maui doegates at the Fith Civic Con
The grand jury t" to begin its In
vestigations on October 18. The
names of those drawn were as fol
George Freeland, Levi L. Joseph,
V. A. Vettleson, H. W. Rice, John
Chalmers, Amos C. Mozetta, H. B. Fen-
hallow. William Olsen, J. W. Holland,
William F. Pogue, W. D. Tnldwin, S.
G. Stevens, Joseph Cockett, George H.
Farnsworth, S. E. Hubbard. F. G.
Krauss. Jacob M. I.ee, George S. Aiken
Thomas Pratt and T. T. Meyer.
The trial jury Is called for October
23, and will consist of the following
George Kaluna,.W. S. Smythe, John
C. Cabral, E. II. l'ieper. E. J. Walsh,
Ed. N. Awana, M. J. Monra. Edgar
Mortan, S. E. Scott, II. II. 'Streubeck,
Paul L. Lada, S. Hanson, J. F. Mirra-
nda, William CrowcK', Albert K. Naha
olelua, E. Gannon, Charles Lake, It.
A. VVadsworth, Manuel A. Tavarcs,
Ernest G. Cockett, and August. II.
GRAND MAN IS TO
MEET INCOMING TOURISTS
Fred MacDonabl, for many years
chief cleark of the Fairmont of San
Francisco, has been appointed man
ager of the Grand Hotel and will
leave San Franciso on the Great Nor-
then. After the opening of the Grand
Hotel, about the end of November,
MacDonald will proceed to Honolulu
to meet the large number of tourists
who have engaged passage for the
trip to the crater nnd escort them over
to Wailuku and the volcano. The
Grand Hotel is going to work in con
Junction with the St. Francis of San
CHA.tGE HAWAIIAN'S WITH SELL
ING LAND THEY DID NOT OWN
A warrant was issued this morning
charging three Hawaiians with obtain
ing money under false pretenses from
Dr. Raymond, to whom it is alleged
they said a piece of land in whidi they
had no title. The Hawaiians are,
Sam Pupuhi of Honolulu, M. Mahiai of
Pauwela and W. E. Maikai of Wailuku.
It was expected to make the arrests
today of the Maui men and an officer
will likely go to Honolulu this even
ing to get Pupuhi. Pupuhi is rather
well known on Maui, where he has
often come to make land deals, in
which business he is engaged. The
land in question is located near Pau
wela. The amount involved is said to
On the Other Islands
According to a report in the Hilo
Tribune, it is rumored that Frank An
derson, head bookeeper at Onomea
plantation, has been named as mana
ger of Paauhau Plantation. It also
is rumored that James Campsie, now
manager of Paauhau, will become
manager of Pahala in place of the late
William G. Ogg. Campsie was former
ly at Olowalu and was also head luna
Never before has the National
Guard been so strong on Hawaii as at
the present time. The latest addition
to the guard there being a half sec
tion of a full machine gun company
organized at Honomu with thirty men
and two officers. Capt. J. W. Russell
is in command of the full machine gun
company, but the officers in command
of the half company at Honomu are
First Lieut. Spalding and Second
W. W. Thayer, territorial secretary,
begun issuing certificates of Hawa
iian birth last Tuesday to children of
Japanese and other nationalities. A
great many applicants for these docu
ments were said to be awaiting action
by the secretary, though only a few
have filed formal applications as yet.
Thayer expects to go to Hilo about
October 10 lo examine applicants and
issue certificates, but probably will not
visit the other island of the group un
til after the November election.
Two sugar cargoes will go to Dela
ware Breakwater this year via the Pan
ama Canal. The. American-Hawaiian
steamer Floridian, from Kaanapali
September 9 with 9500 tons of sugar,
lias been diverted.according to advices
to C. P. Morse, general freight agent.
She arrived at San Franciso Sunday
and was to sail for Ba'.boa yesterday.
She is the second vessel to be diverted
to Panama upon arrival at San Fran
ciso, the Mexican, with 13,740 tons
having sailed from San Franciso Sep
The Territorial marketing division
did a total buisiness of over $17,000 iu
August, A. T. Longley staled last
week, and has done just as well this
month as last.
Eirst Class, Three Quarter Mile, Purse $25.00:
Gibo's, Black Horse, Negro Boy;
Fujimoto's, Bay Horse, Mahinahina Boy;
Onishi's, Bay Horse, Telephone.
Fourth Class, One Half Mile, Purse $25.00:
Siusato's, Bay Mare, Kauaula;
Nakama's, Lokia, Launiupoko;
Amioka's, Bay Mare, Mail Pigeon;
Tomas Sinega's, Gray Horse, Gray Boy;
Mizumoto's, Bay Horse, Kiawe Boy.
Fifth Class, One Half Mile, Purse $25.00:
August Pastano's, Bay Mare, Puu Kolii Girl;
Agawa's, Bay Horse, Lahaina Pump Camp;
Morita's, Bay Mare, Eva;
Yosino's, Gray Mare, School Girl;
Moringa's, Black Horse, Pioneer.
8 ........... u
Registration for the primaries will
close on Tuesday, September 26th.
Four young men .forfeited twenty
five dol'ars bail each for hunting last
Sunday without a permit.
F. O. Krauss and L. von Tempsky,
who are delegates to the civic conven
tion, are to act as judgeVt the Hawaii
county fair while in Hilo.
There will be a base ball game on
Sunday at the Wailuku grounds be
tween the Wailuku team and the "Tra
The Maul Music Club will meet at
the home of Mrs. George Steele at
Keahua on Thursday, September 28th.
The court commissioner's sale of
property belonging to the dissolved
partnership of John F. Camara and
Maria was approved by Judge Eddin rs
on last Thursday morning.
Judge Conradt of Pukoo, Molokai,
went to Honolulu this week where he
will remain until the 29lh of this
month. When he returns home hewi.ll
be accompanied by his family.
The schooner A. F. Coales is unload
ing lumber at Kahului. The Lurline
arrived at Kahului at. noon today.
The Lurline will sail for Honolulu to
morrow evening. While here SHOO
cases of pineapples will be loaded for
shippinetit to the const.
Jack Bergstrom met with a pain
ful accident at Lahaina this week. 1
While repairing a player piano a big
spring unwound, an end of which
struck him on the forehead, just nar-.
rowly missing an eye. Such a deep
frash was cut thnt nhutctnn ha.1 in
take several stitches to sew up the
Joaquin of Messers. Tvers & Joa
quin, the electrical contractors of Hon
olulu with two assistants arrived here
on Wednesday to start the electrical
installation at the new Grand Hotel.
All the fixtures have been ' ordered
from Chicago and will be of the latest
design and pattern.
Copies of the Cosmopolitan, contain
ing Jack London's story, "My Aloha
for Hawaii," with coplimentary refer
ences to the family of L. von Tempsky
and other noted Maui people can be
obtained from Elmo H. Hart, at the
Wailuku Barber Shop. Subscriptions
taken for the cosmoplitan and Good
A meeting of the Maui Library As
sociation was held last Tuesday even
ing at. which it was decided to leave
the matter of the library becoming a
Carnegie institution to the administra
tion committee, for the time being.
After data has been secured as to the
method necessary to proceed to
change the status of the library an
other meeting will be held.
The Howell Engineering Company
hns begun work on the road contract
for the repair of the Lahalna-Wailuku
highway, hear Olowalu at Ukume
hame The contract calls for the mov
ing of the right-of-way twenty five
icei lariner mauKa anu ine Duiiumg jf
of a sea wall bo the waves will not?
wash over the road. - f
County Engineer Cox has asked .rjj'
the publ'.c works . department .'
straighten out a transfer of iland for
right-way purposes near Kipahulu.
The initial steps for the transfer were
made in 1913, but have never been
completed. The right-of-way effected
is at the site of the new bridge which
Contractor Mellor is building in the
Supervising Principal McClusky and
Dr.Sanborn, while visiting the other
side of Molokai this week, had rather
an exciting time with a weary climax.
They went to Pelekuni and Wa'alua
valleys with a sampan. When they
started lo return by the way of the
settlement they found that the sea
was so rough they had to put back to
shore. Then they had walk over the
pali to Kalaupapa in order get back
to this side. '
W. K. Scholtz of Puunene was a re
cent visitor to Honolulu.
Phillip McKaig, a Haiku homestead
er, was in Honolulu last week.
Young Cunningham of Honolulu, in
an impersonation of Charley Chaplin,
was an Orpheum feature this week.
Manager Pharos of the Wailuku
William Buck, Ihe Kahului plumber,
is suffering from an attack of bron-
Orpheum made a business trip to
Honolulu last week. He returned dur
ing the middle of this week.
Mrs. Noah Kaaa died at the home
of Charles Lake on last Moniby mor
ning after a long illness. SJe vKfisi
well known all over Maul.
Sheriff Crowell was called to Mo.'o
kai late last week on oUicial buisiness
He returned to Maui on Wednesday.
Mrs. Kalua Kanekoa, a native of
Wailuku, sixty-eight years of age,
died in Honolulu on September 17.
Interment was made in the Loch View
cemetery, Pearl City.
: 1. f