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title: 'The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, January 05, 1917, Page TWO, Image 2',
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THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, JANUARY 5, 1917.
THE MAUI NEWS
Entered at the Tost Office at Wailuku, Maui, Hawaii, as second-clas. matter.
A Republican Paper Published in the Interest of the People
Issued Every Friday.
MAUI PUBLISHING COMPANY, LIMITED,
Proprietor and Publisher
Subscription Rates, $2.50 ter Year in Advance
WILL. J. COOPER, : : :
EDITOR AND i" ANAGER
JANUARY 5, 1917.
REVISE THE FIRE-ARM LAW, MR. LEGISLATOR
An innocent baby was killed last week by a bullet from a revolver
in the hands of an irresponsible field hand. The man didn't intend to
kill the child in fact didn't have any idea that his bullet had found
a living mark and will consequently not be punished for a serious
crime. But by what right did that Porto Rican have that gun? Was
his life in danger that he must be armed? Why was the Chinese shop
keeper permitted to sell the weapon to him? These are questions that
have no legitimate answer except that the community is not doing its
duty when fire-arms can be procured by anyone with the price to buy
them. The police department, in unraveling the Hamakuapoko case,
made the discovery that some twenty or thirty revojvcrs ,and a large
quantity of ammunition had been sold by Maui stores during the past
month ; and for most part to persons who have absolutely no legitimate
use for them.
If the coming legislature fails to take some adequate step in this
matter it will be seriously derelict. A police permit might be required ;
or at least a high license might be charged which would prevent small
shop-keepers all over the islands from dealing in small fire-arms. The
island of Hawaii has had a series of awful tragedies which could not
have happened but for fire-arms in improper hands. Maui has been
more fortunate but the pitiful case at Hamakuapoko is a warning of
what is likely to happen if this mania for arming is permitted to go
FILIPINOS AND CITIZENSHIP
Whether a Filipino may or may not become a naturalized citizen
under our constitution is a matter that only the supreme court of the
land may decide finally. In the meantime a federal judge in Honolulu
has decided that he may and a colleague on the same bench has decided
that he may not. Another judge in New York, it is reported, has also
held that Filipinos are not of Caucasian or of African blood and there
fore may not be naturalized. And when it is settled by the courts it
vvill not be finally settled on a basis of real justice. That can only be
done by amending the naturalization laws.
- ' This is not an argument for cheapening American citizenship. On
the contrary the naturalization laws might well be made much more
rigorous. Any period of probation, or any test that would prevent an
unworthy person becoming an American citizen, could scarcely be too
severe. But it isn't good sense to admit an unlettered barbarian' from
the wilds of Africa to the privileges of American citizenship, and refuse
a cultured native of some other part of the globe on account of the
particular strain of blood that happens to flow in his veins. Probably
but a small fraction of the total number of Filipinos who are now be
ing rushed forward to take out their first papers should ever be per
mitted to qualify, but for a much better reason than in the color of their
WHY NOT HAY?
Mainland farmers are able to make money growing hay at $8 to
$10- per ton. Some of them have been doing it year in and year out on
land worth from$100 to $200 per acre. At the present time wheat and
alfalfa hays in Hawaii cost over $30 per ton, and have probably
never sold for less than $20. Hay is brought into the Islands in large
quantities and probably always will be. The army uses an immense
amount of it. If Hawaii farmers can grow it there is no doubt that
they can sell it. In fact it should be a mighty good money crop.
It must be remembered that the mainland farmer can make use
of his land but a part of each year. Here grass will grow every month
in the year, and alfalfa, where it is grown, is cut once a month or
oftener. This should be a big first hand advantage over the mainland
farmer. Moreover the past four years has demonstrated here on
Maui that we can raise a variety of excellent forage crops suited to
hay making, and we are finding more all the time. There is no longer
any question about growing things.
But the problem of making hay in a land subject to frequent heavy
showers is something that has not been solved, though it is not im
possible of solution. Thanks to the trade winds it has been found that
grass will cure perfectly and quickly if it can be kept from the rain
and the air given free access to it. The thing that is called for now
?s some experiments on a field scale, and this few individuals are in posi
tion to make. The extension division of the federal experiment station
has demonstrated on a small scale, but the government refuses to supply
equipment needed for a real demonstration. The matter should not
be allowed to drop, however, for it should be of prime importance to
the whole territory and to Maui in particular.
Thanks to our peculiar geographical position these islands have a
way of profiting when the rest of the country is struggling with some
adverse condition. And this bids fair to always be the case in greater
or less degree. The possibility that the present session of the Congress
will help meet the extraordinary expenses of the government and prevent
further deficit by restoring the duty, on sugar is entirely logical, but
is no less comforting to Hawaii on that account. Moreover if a duty
on coffee is imposed, as now stems very probable, it will probably bring
the Islands to the fore as a real coffee producing center. .Everybody
knows that we can grow coffee, and good coffee, too, but with our high
priced labor the profits under normal conditions have been too near the
vanishing point to make it a popular industry.
( 1 o .
The executive committee of the Maui County Fair has been busy
civs week passing votes of thanks to about everybody who had anything
lo do with the big show. We move a vote of thanks from everybody
in Maui to President Wadsworth, Director Cameron, and other members
of the executive committee, for the trifling part they played in the
- Dr. Norgaard's report on the live stock exhibit at the Maui County
Vair, as published in full in aother column, should do more than swell
our chests or our heads. There are a lot of suggestions in the Doctor's
paper winch will bear a lot of study.
Smallest Baby Grand In The World
It occupies no more space, than an upright piano and has all the
depth of tone of the Concert Grand. A fine assortment of pianos and
player pianos now on display at our temporary quarters opposite the
Knabe Piano Representative. Jack Eergstrom.
VICTOR, VICTROLAS, UKULELES, SHEET MUSIC, ETC.
(Dec. 15 Jan. 15.)
AS THE PAST SEES IT
With prices of blank paper boosted
as high as the proverbial cow that
look a trip over the moon, the news
paper man who does not collect every
subscription in advance, is hitting
the high spots for the poor house
and won't be so all-fired long in reach
ing the home base. Hawaii Post
Five murderers who nhtvild have
been banged long ago, but who were
allowed to plead to murder in the
second degree and who were sentenc
ed to imprisonment for life, have had
their sentences commutted to terms
of twenty and twenty-five years im
prisonment by the governor. Next
Christmas the chief executive . will
probably still further reduce the
sentences and then, in 1918, will
probably allow a couple of the slayers
to be parolled. Life that of the in
nocent victims is cheap in Hawaii
and all the sympathy appears to be on
the side of the slayers. Hawaii Herald.
It would seem to be the very height
of absurdity for a nation depending
upon its marine business as does
Great Britain, to endeavor to put into
effect a ruling that her bunker-coal
privileges shall be extended only to
vessels of her own allies and herself.
A more perfect boomerang wo'ild be
difficult to Invent. The Service.
Hawaii will soon have to go back
to grass houses, tf the price of lumber
keeps on seeking the higher altitudes.
Now, when you want a bit of lumber
or other building material, you lay
down Its weight in gold. Kohala
ft On the Other Islands I
A LITTLE RAINY AT HILO
During the past month Hilo and the
greater part of the Hamakua coast
averaged almost an inch of rain per
day. According to the reports of the
weather bureau, that section was by
far the wettest in the Territory.
In 1904, out of the total road and
bridge expenditures, $20,000,000 of
the $80,000,000 was paid In labor
that Is, worked out on the roads.
The so-called guaranty legend on
packages of foods and drugs does not
mean that the United States Govern
ment has passed on the quality of the
Those Who Travel
By str. Manna Kea, Dec. 29 J.
Waterhouse, Mrs. H. Glade, two child
ren and maid, L. "VVeinzheimer, Miss
SKagoshima, J. K. Naruse, Tam You,
Mr. and Mrs. K. Mitani, Miss I. Mc
Donald, Miss Olive Villiers, J. H. Ku
newa. By etr. Likelike, Dec. 29 Miss E.
Ledward, J. Hennesey, C. H. Cooke,
Miss M. McKinley, Mr and Mrs. H.
McCorriston, George McCorrlston,
Miss D. McCorriston, E. V. Dunn, Mrs.
A. Meyer and Bon.
By str. Claudlne, Dec. 30 Mrs.
William Searby, Miss Searby, Mr. an
Mrs. I. M. Cox, Mrs. W. Mann, Master
Mann, Nishiho, Mrs. Maples, Miss N.
J. Adams, S. A. Baldwin, George A.
Lyon, J. Holmberg, H. Fassoth, Miss
E. Kelahuawehi, Master Achong, Miss
Macheads, Mrs. George Kauwenaole,
J. Ovelra, H. Ohama, Ben F. Vickers,
E. Lyons, Leong Fook, Miss Williams,
P. Cockett, Mrs Cockett, Miss W.
Rogers, Miss E. Damon, J. Bmns, J.
G. Pratt, Mrs. A. Ko, Mr. and Mrs.
James Travens and infant.
By str. Claudine, Dec. 30 Mrs. A.
J. Fernandez, Mrs. T. Richardson.
Mrs. E. Austin, Miss E. Dunn, Mrs.
Fukuda, Charles Parkin, J. T. Munro,
Mrs. Yum Cook, Mrs. E. A. Peck, Loo
Tat Sing, L. Wong, Mrs. F. M. Correa
and infant, Mrs. F. G. Correa, Miss K.
Correa, Miss Shepherd, Miss Lindsay,
Yan Sui Eddie Aiu, H, K. Inada, Miss
Amoy Ahu, Miss Elsie Ahu, S. To
kumaru, T. Kagoshima.
Stockholders Meeting of the Maui
Pineapple Company will be held on
Saturday, January 27th at ten A. M. at
(Dec. 22, 29, Jan. 5, 12, 19.)
Entered Of Records
FOOK TIN AWANA et als by Comr
to A F Tavares int in R P 32 67 Kul
5049 Wailuanul Koolau, Maui, Nov
10, 1914. $25.
UI HOLIONA & HSB to Alika Maka
lawelawe 1-4 int in 1-2 A land, Kuau,
Hamakaupoko, Maui, May 27, 1916.
$1 nnd love.
LOUIS HOKOANA to Mrs Manoel
Carreiro 1 A land, Kuau, Hamakua
poko, Maui, July 31, 1916. $75.
FKANCISCO MALDONADO & WF to
Carry Brittain. 1 A land, Kaupaka
lua, Hamakualoa, Maul, Dec 5,
HATTIE KAMANOULU to Theodore
Awana 78 1-2 A of It P 449 Paeah'l,
Kula, Maul, Nov 17, 1916. $1 and
THEODORE AWANA & WF to A F
Tavares 78 1-2 A of H P 449 Paeahu,
Kula. Maui. Nov 17, 1916. $1050.
KALEHUA U MIAU & HSB to Akl-
ona int in 1 share in hui land, Peahi,
Hamakualoa, Maui, Dec 7, 1916.
W P HAIA & WF to William P Haia,
Jr 1 9-100 A land and bldg. Punahoa,
Hana, Maui, Apr 24, 1916. . $1 and
MARIA CRAVALIIO & HSB to Frank
M Pires, int in Lot 45 Gr 3856 Wni-
akoa, Kula, Maul, Nov 10, 1915.
ANTONE CltAVALHO & WF to
Frank M Pires Patents 4909, 4209
and 4338 and R P 3895 Pulehuiki,
etc, Kula, Maui, Nov 10, 1915. $450.
K NAPAPA et als to Kuluwaimaka
lani (w) ; int in pc land, (Lahaina,
Ma.-ii), Nov 12, 1916. $1.
HALEAKALA RANCH CO, LTD to
Harold W Rice 9-1 A of Gr 602, Ma
luhla, Hamakuapoko, Maui July 30,
POKINI ROBINSON & HSB to Mrs
Cassimira A Drummond, 1-2 int in
Gr 1905, Haou, Hana, Maui, Dec 14,
MINERVA FERNANDEZ (widow) to
Mary Kauhane, R P's 8249, 8310,
8254, 8259, 1616 and 1174 Puurioa,
etc, Lahaina, Maul Dec. 1916. $1400.
FREDERICK G KRAUSS & WF to
Mid-Pacific Institute Lot 12-A Blk
22 College Hills Tract, Honolulu,
Dec 29, 1916. $100.
PEKE & HSB to Geo O Cooper, por
Gr 2930 bldgs, etc, Kawela, Hana,
Maul, Aug 1, 1910. $150.
KAMA LA KEKUEWA & HSB to Ob
ed M Kekuewa pc land, raunn'i, Ln
haina, Maui, July 26, 1915. $600.
K NAPAPA to Winnlefred K Sr-fTery,
int in pc land, Lapakea, Lahaina,
Maui, Dec 11, 1916. $350.
MANUEL F CAIRES & WF to Joe
Pacheco et al 3 pes land, Huelo, Ha
makualoa, Maui, Dec. 15, 1916.
W. L. DECOTO & WF to Antone
Furtado et al 2323 sq f t of R P 1943
Kul 387 Pahumanamana, Lahaina,
Maui, Dec ll, 1916. $750.
T SUMIDA to Hlkosaburo Matoba
28,160 Bq ft Gr 2057 and R P 7185
King St, Honolulu. Feb 6, 1914, 15
yrs $50 per month.
CLARA J NAKI to Jacob F Brown,
Kul 7762 and 1-2 of Gr 1836 Poha
kupill, etc, Molokai, July 12, 1916.
10 yrs $100 per an.
MARY M KALEIALOHA to Inada G
pc land, Pauwela Hui Lands, Hama
kualoa, Maui, Dec 1 1916. 10 yrs
KOCHIYAMA to M Araki int in
leasehold, Waialua.Oahu , Dec 20,
YOUNG MEN'S SAVS SOCY, LTD to
Elizabeth R Coelho Ap 2 R P 7026
Kul 3231 Keah'ipio, Wailuku, Maui,
Dec 16, 1916. $500.
J ONISHI to I T Kaneko, Mtge In
Book 421 page 237, Dec 7, 1916.
PIONEER MILL CO, LTD by Attys
to Notice; Applen for Reg Title of
5.85 A of R P 1667 Kul 6073 Ap 2
& Gr 15 Ap 5, Lahaina, Maui, Dec
KALANIPII & WF to Young Men's
Savings Society, Ltd, 1-3 int in R P
8051, Kul 2572, Waiehu, Maui, Dec
15, 1916. $100.
MANUEL C ROSS to J H Kunewa
Tr 1-2 int in R P 5996 Kul 4405 Pa
hihi, Waihee, Maui, Dec 4 1916.
GRAND HOTEL CO, LTD to Tr of
First National Bank of Wailuku et
al 38964 sq ft of Ap 1 Kul 1742 furn
iture, fixtures, automobiles, horses,
carriages hotel equipment, mdse,
accts, etc, Main and Ch-irch Sts,
Wailuku, Maui, Nov 28, 1916. $20,
000. JAN N K KEOLA to C D Lufkln Tr
pc land, Main St, Wailuku, Maui,
Dec 6, 1916. $2100 and advs to
GEORGE S AIKEN to C D Lufkln,
498-1000 A land, Wailuku, Maul,
Dec 26, 1916. $3000.
TETSUGO KANEKO to Kosuke Hir
oue, presses, type, machines, furn
iture, etc, of Maul Shintwn, Main
and Market Sts, Wailuku, Maui,
Dec 27, 1916. $2500.
I J. A I-
jlcring shoes fn,i our !ar
winteh . . M . ... .
on approval, if vou ha-.
',shcd an account ilh us.
ye to do so n t.
Vtarc a lame as. solvent in U
Infest shapes and, ate-ials
MANUFACTURERS' SH0E STORE, HOSOLUL
26$ market Stmt,
FREIGHT AND PASSENGEFJ,
December, 1916 January jjj
Wilhelmina 90 vfo
Manoa 37 J rj
Wilhelmina ., 92
SaL cr ... -....) . v
1 rranrisra 1 jtit Mfinjt
Voyaot Leave Arrive Lr.JJ " A ',
bS R P Unnftli.l.i l( I it I ll .
DC- 13 Doc. 19 lAo. 21 2
ec. 19 i.... A t. r
w wtiji. a - I , if
Dec. 27 Jan. 2 Jan. 10 I j,, V,
Jan. 2 Jan. 9 Jail 16 Ja . '
Jan. 10 Jan. 16 Janl24, Js ; . ;i
Jan. 16 Jan. 24 Jan. 3oi ' Fi i . 6
Jan. 24 Jan. 30 Feb. 7 F M
Jan. 30 Feb. 6 Feb. 13 Ft ... 'jo
Feb. 7 Feb. 13 Feb. 21 Fi ! "T
Feb. 13 Feb. 20 Feb. 27 .
Feb. 21 Feb. 27 Mr.r. 7 i1 Ml "-
Feb. 27 Mar. fi M, ii 1 m.
PORTS OF CALL.
3. 8. Matsonia --
S. S. Wilhelmina f To Honolulu and HUo
S. S. Manoa
S. S. Lurline f To Honolulu and Kahulut.
S. S. Lurline Carries Liyestock to Honolulu and Kahulul.'
auPJfcCT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE.
Sfime dable-3Cahului 3laUrcat
Dai1yPassmr. Jra-a Schedule Eirem ..nllVs
Tl, t.S : i !i i; rr . Wl . . . .
a ! imiuwiiifc; sunt'uuie wens raw eneci Jgme 4th
5 23 3 2"i
5 00 a 55
4 5 j 47
4 5i a 46
4 45 4o
4 44 U 3
4 40:2 35
8 426 3S
8 306 25 5-3
8 27 12.0
8 l5 8.4
7 56 3.4
7 45 o ;
.. Kahului ..
L" Spreck- "A
a" eisvi"e :;L
L" Hauia- "A
ranmttr Paninttr Jiitaici
M A M Mlllt
2 50 6 00 o
3 00 6 10 J.5
TI . r- " :
DistancjAI , I
II m I t I I H f
Ml 1 Ll,
Hi M p '"f
1 16 4o8 50 1 3o37i J.
0 1 16 509 o-, 1 403 4j ft'.
3-3 ST 52 I 423 47! l!
' 02 1 52 3 51
'"9 J 1
' 3 1 53f3 si 1
9-8 ?'i5 2 05 4 ij .j
'77 20741: .
? f4 2 14 4 1,
1 1. 9 1
7 1,5 2 15 4 s
7 13 2 23 4 al
7 f 2 25 4 3j
'5-3 I'll a 3U 33 '
1 I I
- - .
PSMnjl I Pauenger
A I P M
e.a 3 15
I 3 05
After January 9th 1017 The Cosmoplitan Maga
zine price on News Stands will increase from 15c to
20c per t;opy or from $1.50 tb5$2.00 per year.
If you subscribe through MB, before Jan. 10th you
will receive Cosmopolitan TWO YEARS for $2.O0.
I am the authorized representative of the Inter
nation Magazine Company. Remember tho 100 per
cent advance after Jan. 9th 1917.
St. Elmo H. Hart.
2. A Special Train (Labor Train) will leaT. Wailuku dailj, r,cpt Sun
the 6:00 . m. train for Puunene. .
3. BAGGAGK RATES: 150 pound, of personal biggag. Ji.: , ,
of charge on each whol. ticket, and 75 pound, on each l.-uf Uck.t.
baggage U In charg. of and on the same train a. the hqvr of the t
For excess baggage 25 cent, per 100 pound, or pari thereof w:
For Ticket Fare, and other information see Lecal Pas.enA T.ril I.!
i any of the Depot.. ,
B. F. STURTEVANT G0.
BLOWERS AND EXHAUSTERS
TURBO-UND ERG RATE BLOWERS
Catton, Neill & Co., ti
irivr"T!vrirrrr c r i 1 1. J