Newspaper Page Text
Good Men Wanted
For Anny College
Governor Writes To Commmders Of
Various Militia Regiments Urging
That Soldiers Be Interested in
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1916
Announcement has been made by
Governor L. E. Pinkham. Commander
In Chief of the National Guard of Ha
waii, that applications for appoint
ment to West Point should be filed
with Brigadier General S. I. Johnson,
Adjutant General N O. H., at as ear
ly a date as possible. The Governor
has been requested to name two
candidates from the National Guard
for the entrance examination to be
held March 20th of next vpir. Cnnd
'dates to be eligible for appointment to
the Military Academy must have serv
ed at -least one year as enlisted men
In the National Guard and must be
between the ages of nineteen and
twenty-two years at the time of ad
mission, which will be June 1 Uh, 1917
The selection of the two candidates
will be made at a prcl, miliary examin
ation which will be he'd between
January 1st and 15th next.
In send'.ng out the announcement,
the governor addressed the following
letter to the commanders of the vari
"Attached you will find memcrand
um relative to appointment of candid
ates from the National Guard to the
United States Military Academy. Also
copy of letter from the Adjutant Gen
eral of the War Department and copy
of Regulations governing appo'nt
ments. "It Is earnestly desired that the
successful candiates in the prelimin
ary examination w'll be men capable
of passing the entrance examinations,
which will be held March 20th. H :s
requested that the Adjutant General
be notified as soon as possible of any
candidates In your regiment.
"LUCIUS E. riNKHAM,
"Governor of Hawaii
Commander In Chief, N. G. H.
Pertinent Paragraphs ! TELEGRAPH NEWS OF THE WEEK
Julio Santos and Antone Garcia,
who had a knife and razor fight near
their homes lrt Happy Valley on Sun
day September 3, have both been
bound over to the grand Jury for in
vest ijrat ion on a charge of assault
with a deadly weapon.
Taro Miyake, who claims to be the
"wor.'d's champion ji-jitsu artist," has
Issued a challenge to meet "anyone of
any weight- in Walluku. His post
oilice address is Wailuku, 131. He is
very anxious to arrange for as mnnv
matches as possible.
Most of the meetings of the county
(Continued from Page Four.)
Senator Brandei-ce-also scored forei n.,i;- i.
istration. & i '"v "i ijic:--iii aam:u-
l?1?' c,ob" ,-The recently appointed premier of Japan has
wnced his new cabinet. Former aml.anr a VtJ. .
not amnnn- W a a j: ". " . . . l" ucniaa, is
,7t '-. unurai rvato is to be minister of marine.
'aki&, Uctober 6 Fate of R
still uncertain. Flat contradictions have been received Lm IX
"n::,.i. i o i ...
iji iiinii a,.u ceroians in Macedonia have made a marked advance
"" ""vv vviiiiiu ii mues ot iuonystir.
. ii,.v i uii, wtio nrr r hive hnniiH .-- r xt tr ,
in ITarlem today for
t the normal supply
iiur committees in Wailuku are now lrlny oi mem carrying babies, raided healt'i station
lu in.T held at the First Wnilnltn rtanir milt
The meetings of the genera commit- Vr. ' U CT" V v. ' l" ""Ve Per cent 0
ion : I " uuruens Condensed mi lie rnmnarw
"i "tin.il in tu iiuti fvt-ry inilrSUnv.
are to be held In the town hall as be
George Osborne, a kamaaina, known
throughout the islands, who came to
stkmnnn I hit ,f -n..M t : , a
,...,. ,,. iuU,u im:ci UiC increasing aemand.
..... "lAGO, October 6 Hughes' women workers met a band of
W ilson workers of the same sex yesterday and had a clash. Democra-
. "..iik mr IPKlllUn, Will Vtlllie lO li.. Art " " "
the eroun in 1880 and was at onp timo nareu penanis across street irom the HuirlW wnrUra
. . . . ' Un,l I 1 i-m.T ..... C ' v.. , V 1 .7
io working women needed apply to the
sugar boiler at Sprecelsvllle, died last ncaaquarters, inscribed: ' We want Wilson and an 8-hour day." Also
week in Honolulu. He leaves a inn I llie banner hurt ttio onr.l. . M . 1 . . '"
surviving him, Charles Osborne of Ho-1 Utifrhoc - :t
nolulu. """"" ."... c 01-.uu.
Only twice before during the last . . COUNCIL, BLUFF, October 6 Former Governor Uanlev nro-
A . . f 1 "V,U i laiiuiudic iur prcsiuent, aeciares mat l'residcnt W ilson
in September as this year. A report I oi-ed to prohibition.
fell. On September 13 snow fell on I SAN FRANCISCO, October 6 Police are
Within two or three weeks it ta eir.
. i ... . .i . . vuiuiiu a iuiv itiu i cu A vri( r :i ( 7 :i i n r I n-iio
peciea mat tne wew wailuku hotel co:j .t,,,. . , , r -." -
will be completed and most of the new V . u,c . " "K" VNCrc conversing anu tnat t'ayne questioned
furniture placed in the rooms, accord- launt as 10 te wnereabouts ot his daughter. Hunt was a prominent
; .- n m .. . . I ....... 1 r . 1 AM . , , -
u;r l-j ,irs. ueorge irimoie, tne mana-1 mciuucrs 01 ine wiympic CIUD.
I Payne for the murder of John Hunt, after hearing testimony of woman,
Irene Hudnut. The coroner's jury returned a verdict against Payne!
Er . Osmer8 left Monday evening for
a long vacation on the mainland. . He
win meet Dan Carer In Chiencn vm
which point they will both continue
ineir pleasure trip through the Htai.es
ine aay after Dr. Osmers irft r..
Frank St Sure, who Is relieving the
Wailuku physician, moved into the
new office quarters Just back of the
former office. The new building la an
mmuMive ana commodious one.
Included in the Mauna Loa passeng
ers bound for Honolulu last. Saturday
iikui were tne following: Miss M
iirossman, Mrs. A. Anderson, Miss
Nowell and Mrs. Cuvana and two
cnnnren, Mr. and Mrs. H W. stnrp-aaa.
uu mrs. u. t . K8U.
F. P. Rosecrans. F. E. Howes. John
Revelle, F. C.Cowell, S. E. Lucas, E.
K. Cockett, F. Tauer and E. N. Awana
were among those who wen,t to Hono
lulu on the Mauna Loa last Saturdav
Miss Carrie Short gave a deliehtful
organ recital at the Union Church on
last Tuesday evening. She was assis
ted by Messrs. Lufkln and Townslev.
A most appreciative audience attend
ed the recital.
Ira WeJ's, son of C. D. Wells, former-
er manager of the Wailuku plantation,
was married to Miss Ruth Ellen Mc
Donald of Annadale. Minn., on Sent-
Principal William McCluskey made
a trip of inspection to the Hana dis
trict schools last week.
Reduce Its Rates
Steamship Company Is Studying Sche
dule To Equalize Its Traiff
George Cooke Makes Good Witness
Just before George P. Cooke.
manager of the American Sugar Com
pany of Kaunakakal, Molokal. gave
testimony before the public utilities
commission last week, L. J. Warran,
legal representative of the Inter-Island
Steam Navigation company, announc
ed that the steamship company was
carefully studying the new schedule of
ireignt and passenger rates with the
possibility that in many cases they
might be lowered.
Warren announced that it was the
intention of the company to reduce
the rate on dressed meat to three
quarters of a cent a pound wherever it
was possible to do so.
Another interesting fact was nrn.
Jected into the meeting when James
MCL,ean, vice-president of the com
pany, told the commission that the
Mikahala, which plies between Hon
olulu and points on Molokal. Maul
and Lanai, was constantly losing
money and that the raise In freight
rates to points served by the Mikahala
was due to this loss.
The gross earnings of the MiimVioin
curing 1315. said Mr. McLean.
dance was given for the members SOFIA, October 5 Rumania's coup of throwing troops across the LtSiTtoX tUhntJ ln exce8S of WO.OOO whiteTh!
of the Wailuku Knights of Phythias Danube south of the Bucharest in attempt to flank General von Maken- ly the Wailuku postmaster,
" , T,on .j aturoay night, sens torce in Dobrudja has ended in disaster. The invaders sustained a
Miss ! a Hal supplied p'ano muBic for I.. ,if ,irt j t t ..
the dancing. iu,ut uticai dnu me xuniania iorces were snatterea and virtually
wiptu out, wnne tne lew survivors leit on the Bulgarian side of the
river are being hunted down. To combat the Rumanian invasion of a
few days ago, troops were rushed from Rustchuk and Turtuikai. It
was rumoured that Bulgarians were abandoning -Turtuikai, but their
Dr. J. H. Raymond was called as a
witness before the public utilities com
mission this week
Thomas J. Flavin, postofflce inspe&
operating expenses of the vessel were
more man J70.000. It was explained
that this loss was caused by the lack
of return cargoes and that the ship
no longer was able to obtain large
ACT FOR 1917.
The Agricultural appropriation act
for the fiscal year ending June 30.
1917, which was approved by the
President on August 11, 1916, appropri
ates $24,948,852 for continuing the
work of the department for carrying
out new legislation, and for the dev.
yoBiuiuce inspec- 0v,im
tor, was on Maui on buisness the first A ZiTT'
' 1 vvune was
of this week.
move appears to have been simply one to send reinforcements against MnlAbn PIvnf Pninf
invading Rumanians, who numbered from 12,000 to 16,000. Bulgar- luul"ndl "Ul I UHU
For Primary Climax
lans fell upon Rumanians who had been cut off from retreat by the
severing of their pontoon bridge across the Danube and inflicted tre
memdous blows. While the Rumanians were being thrown back here,
eloping new agricultural projects. This I on the Dobrudja line Germans and Bulgars were advancing deeper into
is an increase of $1,977,070 over the the enemy's country. Efforts of Rumanians and Russians to check the
appropriation .tor tne nscal year 1916. advance were frnstraaeH.
(Continued from Page One.)
Herbert Wade, principal of the IT.ii
ku school, who was called ba:k to San
Francisco as a witness in the celebrat
ed "Preparedness Parade Case," is
still being held 'n San Francisco to
give further testimony regarding
his knowledge of the outrage, accord
ing to the school authorities.
It was through Wade's testimony
that one of the defendants was
convicted, and he Is being retained in
San Francisco to testify arrpinet n
second one who has been apprehend
ed. "Wade was ln a dentists office just
before the dynamiting, when a man
came ln with a seatchel and asked
permission to go to the roof of the
building on the pretext that he want
ed to take a picture. Shortly after
ward pnother man and a woman came
through and went to the roof. The
first man is the one who has been
convicted tind It is the second ca'ler at
the dentist, office who is now to be
Wade had booked return passage to
the islands on the Manon, but was no
allowed to depart by the San Franc'sco
This tota'. however, does not Include
$600,000 for printing and binding,
S3.000.000 for carrying out the proviso
ons of the meat-insnection act. II.-
580.000 for extension work in agricul-
ure and home economics under the
cooperative agricultural extension act,
$5,000,000 for the cooperative construc
tion of rural post roads, and 11,000,000
for roads and trails in the nat'onal
forests under the Federal-aid road
ballot, with the fol'owlng candidates,
as -given below:
PE1ROGRAD, October 5 Russians west of Trebizond have in- Republican
llictcd severe defeat upon Turks, in cooperation with the Russian fleet
on the Black Sea. They are now pursuing remnants of Turk army.
Important fortified position has been captured and heavy losses dealt
to the 1 ruks.
In Galcia and Valhynia districts the Russians have made distinct
D-UinMAKK., Uctober 0 rishermen report having sighted int
act. If these additional items, as shown I tnense Zepplin partially submerged northwest of island Sylt. German
Delegate: Jonah Kuhio Kalaniana-
ole and Abraham Loulsson; one to
Senator: Harry A. Baldwin and
George P. Cooke; two to nominate.
Representative: John Brown Jr.,
W. F. Crockett, Levi Joseph, Charles
Kaanol, Lincoln B. Kaumeheiwa, Sam
Kuula, Levi Mahiai, Charles K. Make
kau. R. J. K. Nawahiue, Manuel Pasc-
It is thought to be one of hoal, Antone Tavares, Enos Vincent,
NEW MOORINGS ARE
DESCRIBED BY CAPTAIN
- In a report to the board of harbor
commissioners Capt. J. R. Macaulay
describes the recently installed moor
ing buoys at Hana, Maui, put in under
h's supervision. After detailing the
materials used, which is the technic
al portion of the report. Captain Mac
"It is my opinion and belief that
said moorings have been laid In the
best position possible to be found in
Punahoa harbor, Hana.
"The master of any vessel, before
entering Punahoa harber, Hana,
nhould be fully informed as to the loca
tion of the moorings in said harbor,
and should ln any case drop anchor
outside head mooring cheese buoy. In
entering the harbor steer for head
cheese buoy, keeping the same on port
bow, to clear about sixty feet, and
when fully abreast of cheese buoy with
ship's own anchor, let go port anchor,
and run hawser to cheese buoy from
starboard bow, avoiding middle ground
as much as possible, which is shoal
and rocky bottom In places, causing a
heavy breaker to comb, in rough
''The port of Hana, at present time,
does not handle sufficient merchandise,
to maintain a licensed pMot for the
port; however a native seaman stay
ing at Hana, will board any incoming
vessel and will aid materially in as
sisting the master of any vesu l enter
ing the port. Ample time should be
granted him to board tbe incoming
"On Ktarhoarl hand leading into
Punahoa harbor, Hana, is Ananuanu-l.-le
Head, from which extends toward I
Mi.i harbor. Wa'koloa reef, which is a!
low ragged ret f, which must be avoid
td and fciven a wide berth.
"On this rock there is an occulting
'U-hi maintained ty lh-' lighthouse de
partment which Is an additional aid to
mariners In obtaining bearings by
compass. This lmni is port siut
entrance to the harbor."
In the accompanying table, are Includ. warships nearby were attempting to save it.
. ... ii in. cii-cu mai 1,117 oitiii vi
$31,128,852. nn Increase nf JR.1 24.770.
will be available to the department for LONDON, October 5 British troops in Balkans captured town Dem c at
ot Yenikui, two miles west ot Mruma river, bcotcn ana insn troops Delegate: Lincoln L. McCandles;
sneciallv distinguished themselves, innictine heavy losses on liulgars. one to nominate.
iimTnTiTitT ru c Tl, .,t,fmt ;a ;f .k. fn ormtiur: j. n. uaymona; two to
iiununuwj.vvivuw a. ..I. .i ....i. n ""-to" nominate
.actics ot the strikers seems to De waning, ine ponce patrol nas Deen Representative: Jerry Burns, J. K.
unmolested todav. Strikers have little hope of outside help. A new Hihio, Moke Kauhaahaa and Manuel
wucre Qrale but w ith nn reenfmitinn of the strikers and unionists, is the Ptcanco: six to nominate.
'to'.... . . . . ... I DllHntr tVlrt voolr Gnrtrornrv WnAa
.tl.tude which it is expected the shipping firms will assume. Warren Thaver announced the
NEW YORK, October 4 Coming of cold weather eradicates the tion officials and the different polling
danger of infantile paralysis. EJ ,i , l,ne, twenty-two Precincts on
i J IMflllf Mrtlnlrni onil Tonal ThriT'tt la a
BIRMINGHAM. October 3 Lord Bvrce. noted Englishman, in board oonsistlne of a chairman and
tTnllon work8 under S, -phatic speech here, today, before large gathering, warned the British two each prjc.net
p.pricultural extension act. The ap-ipeupie irom a campaign ui naic against vciuiai ruwcis, wnu.ii vvuuiu rpcejve ten d0uarg for njg drtys work.
nropriation camea ny tne act win ne lead to measures ot lasting bitterness, lit cntisizea particularly tain ot The officials and Dolling daces for
increased by J500.000 each year, unti u: Germany economically bv lone trade war at conclusion of the different precincts are as follows:
the fiscal year 191123. For that T . ' ... "t .,f .... . u, , First. Kahalepalaoa Storehouse
yenr, and annually thereafter, there '"""'J-1- , -"' u... OF,. 0i ..a.v, j George K. Richardson, Robert E. Cock-
'1U be nva'lable to thestates irom I exniuueu against utrmans in tain, ui lasting nauc wai. lett, James Koanui.
this source ?4,580,00O, and the States T nNTlOW Cirn.hr 1 r .,rC f T0.. i t..i : t Second, Honolua Ranch Store. Ho-
t-i j ..... . f f . , . . 6. . . . nokohua August H. Reimann. Jr.;
$1,100,000. 111 ouiuuja nave urawn troops irom ionress pi lurtuKai, strongnold Richard C. Searle. Jr.. Albert J. Cock-
. .. . i" l . r r wv i
it must ne Dome in mma in con- on uanuue river, wnicn was taicen a lew weeks aeo irom Kumanians. ett
sidering these various totals that the Military exnerts hnlH that the ttiimamnn trnnnt rmm nf ttirr,;nr Third. Lahaina Courthouse J. M.
item of $1,250,000 for the eradication ,.ce r :f t..i : r 1 :f Lee. Samuel Kekuewa. James Meheu
-' , O -1 J MX.V J X.. ...UI. Ll UtVJ 111 I
uaiKailS. , I fourth Olnwnln finhnnlhnnao T P
PETROGRAD. October 3 Germans todav and yesterday took of- Palena, William K. Hoopil, Eugene
ronclvo ett, f r.,:-oi. Ti i.j t : j.r ManeDerg.
.i.oi.v. auuui ui xvnisiv. nicy aiiativcu xvussiau ucicnscs, uui wcic EMfih m0iii, rn,tunoa vr.ni,i
fought back to their original positions. c. Ross. L. N. B. Keahi, Moses Kauhl-
PARTS OctnKer A UcnotMi f,m A.i, iv. mahu,
, , llw a mjS uiai a new pontic- slxthi Waihee Schoolhouse S. J.
of foot-and-mouth and other contag'
ous diseases of animals Is an emerg
ency fund and will not be expended
unless there is an outbreak. The foot-
and-mouth disease has now been erad
icated. Among the more Important Hems
are the following:
nnn nf tfiA
nest witnesses that have appeared be
fore the commission since the discus
sion of the steamship company's rates
have occupied the attention of the
commission. Cooke declared that in
general his company was not opposed
to the rates and believed that owing
to the Increased cost of operation the
company was entitled to the benefit of
the new conditions.
In giving his testimony Cooke seem-
ea eager to get to the Important facts
in the matter and his answers in a,'l
instances were Illuminating. His chief
objection was to the increased rate on
the shipment of cattle. He was will
ing to split the difference with the
company, he said, fifty-fifty. He told
the commission that Ms company
thought the rate of one cent a pound
on dressed meat was too high and that
the charge for vehicles was1 slightly ex
orbitant. It was brought out that the charge
for an automobile to Kaunakakal was
thirty dollars, whereas the charge for
an automobile to Hilo was only
twenty-four dollars. Cooke did not see
that it was fair to charge a higher rate
to Molokal port, which Is only fifty,
odd miles from Honolulu, whereas the
distance to Hllo is annroximnteiv 120
The old rate on cattle, said Cooke,
was two dollars and seventy cents a
head, whereas the new rate is five dol
lars a head. Cooke admitted that hs
company would be willing to pay in
the neighborhood of three dollar and
fifty cents on cattle. He also objected
to the raise in the freight rate on
sheep. The former rate was thirty
cents a head and the new rates forty
five cents. Cooke believes that thirtv
seven or th'rty-eight cents a head
would be a fair figure.
I ..I . . ... . . ' . i oixiu, wamee jscauuinuuse a. J.
The u. S. grain standards act. (See " Pdy1 ueing organizeu in ureece, which will lavor intervention on Kaiama, Ben P. Manoanoa, S. K. Kana-
Weekiy News Letter, vol. 4, no. 3.) me siue oi tne Allies, ine party is being organized by ex-premier kaokal
The i'. s. warenouse act. (bee ween- uounans, who served short term after Venizelos. ' Seventh
iy iews i.eiier, vol. , no. a.)
Reenactment of the cotton-futures act,
Appropriation of $65,000 for market
news service for I've stock, meats,
and animal products.
Coonerative emnlovment of marketing
agents in the various States In world series at polo grounds, New York
Appropriation of $136,600 for market
n"ws service for fruits and veget
ables. Appropriation of $3,000,000 for contin
u'.ng the purchase of forest lands
under the Weeks law, in the south
ern Appalachian region and the
Appropriation of $175,000 for experi
ments and demonstrations of the
best methods of obtaining potash
Appropriation of $50,000 for conduct-
Violent fightine took place todav on western front at Ranrnnrt. William Walsh, Moses Kaholol, E. L.
n " . " " I Ha on
theAirl 6 German ffenSe' WhlCh attemPted t0 flank Eighth. Kuiaha Schoolhouse-E. C.
HONOLULU, October 3 Brooklyn won the National I eatnip Ninth, Honuau'a Courthouse O. X
penant. They will play the Boston Red Sock on Sahirrbv fnr the Kunukau, D. H. Keliiaa, J. S. Poepoe.
:An 4. 1 - i t it . J I Ton Vi Vonlrpfl SpTinnlhnnae P R
Thompson, Frank O. Correa, D. Kapo-
Eleventh, Makawao Schoolhouse
D. A. Kiakona, Alfred D. Furtado,
Twelfth, Paia Schoolhouse A. W.
Collins, Manuel M. Freiteire, W. S.
Is Really Good
Hugard's show proved one of the
most interesting entertainments seen
in Wailuku for a number of months.
There is no denying that the wizard
i-ig experiments ln producing ayes from Australia has some very clever
from material grown or produced in ..,, ... ara .
the United States..
Amendment of the seed importation
b:w which permits the exclusion of
seed which contains an excess of
dead seed, dirt, or other adulterants.
Appropr'ution of $10,000 for the devel
opment of a susar-beet seed indust
ry. Incrensed appropriations to extend
the weather service in the vicinity
ot the Panama Canal and in the
Caribbean Sea amj Culf regions.
Increased appropriat'oii for cooper-
iricKs tnat are most mvstifvinir to
even the most sophisticated of his
audiences. His celebrated rifle trick,
in which he is fired at point blank
with army rifles, made cold shivers
creep over most his Orpheum audie
ence last night. The shooting was
done by Frank A. Lufkin, E. G. Ham
mer and Will. Chillingsworth, all
militiamen. While the men annarent-
BAR HULA DANCERS
By unanimous consent, it was nre.
ed to bar the hula and muscle dance
entertainers from a concession at the
Maul County Fair at the meeting held Nicoll
Dy tne committeemen at the town hall
on Monday. While many of those
who went to the civic convention at
Hilo laughingly admitted that they
had seen the show there, they voted
against it being permitted space ln
Wailuku. The show is the same one
that was at the Kahulut races during
tne. summer. Other concessions coa
trolled by Eddie Fernadez, however,
win De welcomed it is said.
ly fired Springfield bullets at the per-
ative demonstration work outside of former on the stage, he was, of course,
the coiton belt. uninjured. The ride trick
Authority yiven to the Secretary of , , . .
Agriculture to permit prospecting in f ood b 11 18 even bptter "n antic
ml develnnment nnit utilization nf 'P"tert. As an entertainer. Hugard is
I . . . . . I I J . . ..-,(. sv . .
I mineral resources or the eastern ai n-s Deat in the second part of bis '"' "KB anu -ucy Nawai, age lb,
j national forests. show when he appears as a Chinese u. rie8,dent8 of Kahului and both
j-News Letters. ' ..man of nly8teryP.l CHInese H.waUan.; ceremony performed by
MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED
marriage licenses were Issued as
follows during the past week: Joe
Correa, age 22, and Annie Marques
Mendes, age 18, both Portuguese and
residents of Puunene; ceremony per
formed by Father Ambrose; Philip
Haake, age 22 of Puunene. and Kattie
Adams age 17, of Walkapu, both Ha-
Thlrteenth, Huelo Schoolhouse Jos.
K. Emmersley, Edward J. Smythe,
William T. Smythe.
Fourteenth, Keanae Schoolhouse
John N. Halemauo, Horace Kekumu,
Fifteenth, Nahlku Schoolhouse
Henry Reuter, J. Kaiwl, Sr., C. p. Ka-
Sixteenth, Hana Courthouse Nils
Omsted, O. K. Kauimakaole, J. M.
Seventeenth, Klpahulu Courthuse
O. W. Kauhane, John Kamai, H. K.
Eighteenth, Kaupo Schoolhouse
Joseph Keawe, L. A. Kanae, Joshua A.
Nintteenth, Halawa Schoolhouse J.
Kaalouahi, S. P. Kaai, Sol. Fuller.
Twentieth, Pukoo Courthouse Ed.
waiians; ceremony performed bv Rev.
h n-Ka"meheJwa; SenzoKasuga, age k. DuvaucheP.e, We K. Kaal. Henry
is, ui ima Kim uiieKu maeaa, age 17, h. Ewaliko.
Twentyflrst, Kaunakakal School-
house Otto 8. Meyer, J. P. Nakele
awo, William Keo.
Twenty-second, Kalaupapa Store
Emll van Lll, John T. Unea. C. S.
GOOD SHEPHERD GUILD
ANNOUNCES ANNUAL BAZAAR
The Annual Bazaar of the Woman's
Guild of the church of the Good Shep
herd will be held at the Gymnasium,
Wailuku, on Saturday, October 23rd.
The program will open with a concert
under the direction of Mrs. C. J. VL"
llers. Fancy articles, plants, candy,
etc. will be on sale after which there
will be dancing. Doors onen at 7:45
THE HONOLULU STEVEDORES
The stevedores of Honolulu cannot
be blamed for trying to secure higher
wages for themselves, nor for leaving
the work when their efforts had failed.
The laws of this country require only
that a man have visible means of sup
port, and leave him free to work at
whatever is available to him and pleas,
es him best, and as free to leave if not
satisfied. To seek, by union with
coast organizations, to tie up shipping
does not seem to us to be a Hawaiian
spirit, however, and we are inclined to
fear that the stevedores are being mis
guided by agitators. The agitation is
unfortunate for the reason that it will
tend to undermine confidence between
employer and laborer. A great deal
of temporary embarrassment might
result to shipping, for the reason that
a scheme of co-operation between the
Honolulu and coast unions wou'd
mean trouble for awhile in handling
cargoes at San Francisco. But that
would not be for long for the reason
that thousands of strike-breakers may
easly be obtained in the Islands to
take the places of men leaving em.
ployment and it would be a question of
only a short time when an ample
supply of non-union workers would be
available at the other end. This is
not skilled labor. It is rough work
and any man.of any nationality, with
tne strength, two arms and two legs
can do it. Summing the thing up.if
the employers chose to hold out it
would be merely a matter of months
when a new lot of men would have '
the work on the Honolulu waterfront
and the Hawaiians and others who
have had employment there for so
long would be walking the streets.
The thlii(T has been managerd wrong.
Our sympathies are with those work
ers who are honestly trying to better
themselves, but they have gone about
it in the wrong way. Garden Island.