Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, JANUARY 5, 1917.
New Years's Concert
Very Much Enjoyed
The concert at the Wailuku Town
Hall on Now Years evening, under
the auspices of the Maul Muuic Club,
was thoroughly enjoyed by an audi
ence of Maul music lovers who filled
the hall to its capacity.
Miss Pearl Sutherland, pianist, and
Edwin H. Ideler, violinist, both proved
themselves masters ot their respec
tive instruments. The program was
well selected to show the versitility
of each artist.
The two musicians are at present
m the faculty of Punahou Academy.
They have- been spending their vaca
tion on Maul and have enjoyed it
Durini; their stay in Wailuku they
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. B
Penhallow. Several days this week
were spent by the visitors in a trip
to liana. ,
Variety Alfalfa Tests To
Be Made At Haiku Static
An experiment that should be of
much value to the Islands has just
been undertaken by the Haiku su
station of the Hawaii experiment
station, under direction of F. G
Krauss, the local director. It is an
exhaustive study of alfalfa, ten var
ieties of which are to be grown unde
comparative tests. Also tests in arti
ficial inoculation fertilization, limin
and cultural methods will be mad
witli all of the varieties. It is hoped
and believed that some extremely
pratical results may be attained.
History Of Local Church
Told At Christmas Services
On Christmas day of 50 years ago
the first church edifice in Wailuku
known as the Church of the Good
Shepherd, was opened for public wor
ship. Its rector was the Rev. George
H. Whipple, a brother of Bishop
Whipple, of Minnesota, famous above
the ordinary as a bishop, and most
. famous for his eminent success as a
worker among the Indians.
Rev. George 13. Whipple began his
work as a parish priest in Wailuku
on Sunday, February 25, 1866, on
which date the Church of the Good
Shepherd, as an organized congrega
tion, came into existence. On that
day it worshipped, as stated in last
week's issue, in a school house stand
ing on the site opposite the present
I On Christinas Day, 1866, the congre
gation took possession and worshipp
ed in its first church. This church
was later enlarger, and when the pre
sent very pleasing church was opened
on Easter Day. 1911. this old- church
" errime.jhe parish HoiiKeTj(ISuiflV
- BUUUU1. JI- fyi V.'
The services on- last Sunday were,
of course, of more than iWuar Interest
The sermon presched by. the Rev. J
Charles Yllliera, tjie rector, was one
in which history vas blended with an
exposition of, "the Church Catholic
At the close of the sermon C. D,
Lufkin, senior warden of the church,
who in his youth was a student at the
Shattuck Military Academy, Faribault
Minnesota, and who while there made
, ' the acquaintance of the Rev. George
B. Whipple, then dean of St. Mary's
Seminary for young women in the
same town, spoke of his personal
knowledge of Dean Whipple in a way
that greatly interested the congrega
Rev. R. B. Dodge read the scripture
lessons. The special music by the
choir was splendidly rendered.
Field Crop Seeds Away
For the purpose of testing out un
der varying conditions a number of
verities of leguminous plants suitable
for forage and green manuring crops,
the extension division of the Hawaii
experiment station is offering a pound
of 16 different kinds of seed to persons
who are willing and in position to plant
it and care for the crop, and report
to the division the results obtained
F. G. Krauss, who is in charge of the
division , explains that a pound of
these seeds is sufficient to plant about
a tenth of an acre on the average,
Following is a list of the varieties
offei ed :
Hairy vetch, spring vetch, field peas
(Amraoti), field peas (French June)
fiehi peas (Golden Vine), medicago
clover, alsike, white
clover, Japan clover.
melilotus indica, meli-
i! Court Work
id twenty three cases
ider of the territorial
for hearing and arg'i
,e January, 1917, ses-
unal. The court work
, however, until Presi
ppoints a successor to
ee Watson, resigned,
ief Justice Robertson
Justice Quarles will
cases before the court
,lhoha vs. Mahlal,
wrt, second circuit,
. ket (a domestic cor-
W. Kalua. Appeal
.apistrate of Wailuku.
iawaii vs. Lam Bo. Er-
ourt, second circuit.
Maui Livestock Gets
animals are notoriously the most diffi
cult nnd the most expensive animals
to exhibit, as they often require ex
tensive preparations for their care
and comfort while away from home.
This is especially the case when
animals in milk are exhibited, and un
til more permanent quarters have
been secured for the aniv.ial show a
reguliir dairy exhibit must wait, and
there can be no doubt that next year's
fair will Fee all the cattle classes fill
ed to a far greater extent than was
the case this time. It should also be
mentioned that the beef cattle would
have been fully represented this time,
at least in so far as Herefords were
concerned, except for the failure of
the two largest exhibitors to secure
transportation for their animals,
which had recently been exhibited on
"Hogs a Revelation
"The climax of the farm animal ex
hibits came with the hogs. Nearly all
of the most popular breeds were well
represented and the competition for
the ribbons and prizes was keen.
Berkshires and Duroc Jerseys were
the famous favorites and were almost
equally strong in numbers as well
ried away most of the prizes was due
principally to the personal preferences
of a majority of this breed. A splend
id exhibit of ,IIampshires attracted
general and well-deserved attention.
wniie iamwonn was represenieu uy
one boer and one sow only. Four
pens of butcher hogs, three in each
pen, gave the judges , a bad half hour,
as all were in splendid shape but t ie
blue and special finally went to the
Dnolxiltiw.in 4Vin thrnn s-ttnm Tin n CI ft
" m imi-c uiui-i fco -
"All in all, the whole hog exhibit
was Utile short of a revelation and
illustrates the great advance the pork
industry has made throughout the
Territory during the past few years.
and complaints are already being voic-
ca about a crowaea marnet ana iau -
ing prices ,and still the local con
sumer lias to pay tnirty cents per
pound for ham and bacon! Who will
establish the first modern pork pack
house in the Territory and help
conserve one of our most important
meat food products in case importa
tion should fail? There ought to he
such an establishment on each of the
principal Islands. ' .
And in conclusion, during the. en-
tire fair, not a single case of icnr3 I -Notice has been sent out by the
was heard of. even tho-igh hoisrratt'MoK'al light house inspector to effect
ages and classes wereDroURB' rrmipj'
all over Maui, wniqn sper veii'ior
the general heaUtn .nf ue..nogs on
Maul, as well as Tor-lha sanitary ar-rangements-'oJUtfce.tocal
1 health com
mittee. ; ,y ';,
"Of theV live stocks exhibited, a
few.,heep became of temporary inter
cut only while serving in sheep shear
ing competition. Far more attentlop
was given to eleven well filled classes
of rabbits and Belgian rabbits and
Belgian here, another meat food in
dustry of comparative recent date
which also may become of consider
able importance here in case of isola
tion. They increase very fast and
mature or become ready for the table
in one-third to one-half the time re
quired by any kind of poultry. The
hare and rabbit is essentially a poor-
man's pet, and the industry should be
encouraged until a buck and few does
can be found in every back yard and
on every homestead. The conserving
of rabbits in tin or glass containers
has become a favorite juvenile in
dustry throughout the United States
the federal departmen of agriculture
having issued a Farmer's Bulletin
containing full instructions for rabbit
culture and how to utilize them to
Dogs Had Their Days
"Among the dogs exhibited, the
pointers were by far predominating.
Here again the lack of experience in-
terterrea, also the fact that many
exhibitors had undertaken to bring
too great a variety of animals, poultry
and produce to warrant each the care
and preparation which the experience
of a few years will teach them are
reouisite for the gaining of an award.
The poultry show contained the
us-ml varieties of chickens, ducks,
turkeys and pigeons. The Indian
duck seems to be a favorite on Maui.
and much interest is also being taken
in squab raising. For the latter purp
ose it is noted that the homer has al
most been completely superseded by
the Carneaux and White Kings. Both
re beautiful birds and fast breeders
of squabs weighing twelve to sixteen
pounds per dozen when one month
"In connection with the fair, though
not on the grounds this office flMv-
sion of Animal Industry) had an ex
hibit of the lesions commonly found
n diseased animals in the Territory,
i'he specimens were mounted in glass
ars and provided with descrintive
legends. It was, however, difficult to
give much time to this exhibit as the
judging of all the live stock, that is
noises, cattle, sheen, swine dnea nnrl
abbits had been delegated to the
same judges who in spite of stren-
ous eflorts could not finish the lists
f awards until the fair was readv in
lose up on the last day."
COMEDY COMPANY MAKES HIT
The Ingersoll Comedy Company,
hich arrived from Honolulu on Wed-
esday, has made a big hit in the
wo performances so far civen. At
Lahaina. on Wednesday night, and at
ne wailuku Orpheum last nieht
capacity houses greeted the perform
ers. "So Long, Letty," the last night
in pieasea, and some of the feature
umbers made big hits.
I lie company plays at Kahului this
ening, and a matinee engagement
I'ala tomorrow afternoon. It
ave for Hilo tomoi TOW ni?ht frnm
Individuals Pay Income
Tax Of $112,144.95
There la one man . in the Islands
whose income la between $250,000 and
$300,000 per year. This fact is
brought out In the report of the in
ternal revenue department on the
matter of income taxes. The identity
of the Individual is not given, of
course, nor does it tell who the one
person is who has paid taxes on an
income of between $150,000 and $200,
000. Eight persons in the islands get
an annual pittance of between $100,
000 and 150,000; there are 12 whose
incomes are between $75,000 and
$100,000; 13 whose Incomes are be
tween $50,000 and $75,000; 22 between
$40,000 and $50,000; 20 between $30,
00 and $50,000; 22 from $25,000 to
$30,000; 24 from $20,000 to $25,000;
45 from $15,000 to $20,000; 72 from
$10,000 to $15,000; 234 from $5000 to
$10,000; 135 from $4000 to $5000, and
172 from $3000 to $4000.
This is a total of 781 individuals
who paid In $112,144,95 for the fiscal
year of 1916, an average of $143 each.
New York averaged $410 each.
p j HT'l'i. n 11
' COMl iTillltarV Mil
Was Brilliant Affair
The second annual military ball of
lio nfTipera nf iha ThlrH Tnfnnlrv M
. 0 n hpld on nst Sa(urday evening
at thp pminPnp c)ub House, was one
of lhe mo9t brilliant BO,,)aj eventfl
pvpr giv(,n on Mau, K Wft8 attpnded
by be(ween 200 "and 300 persons
pprcspntlng aU 8ectlon8 of Maul-
,Thp clpcorat onn were unnaiiallv nr-
tractive, and the scene, with the
white dress uniforms of the officers
and the many stunning costumes of
the ladies, was extremely pretty.
The occasion was declared by those
who attended to have been one of the
j most enjoyable formal balls ever given
: in the Island,
I COCKETT-In Kihei.n Thursday,
iaiiuiti.v i, lu mi. ami io.iv. j. i. tutu-
ett, a 10V6-pfind gon. : Both mother
and baby'd reported doing well.
, Vf : -T-"
Krr'de'UdiHT at kihei raised
iui me iyiiiui rear range ngnL was
to have its focal plane height increas
ed about January 1st, to sixty-five
feet above the water, without other
NEW MEMBER OF ACCIDENT
BOARD NAMED BY GOVERNOR
George Freeland, of Lahalna, has
been named - by the Governor, a
member of the Industrial Accident
Board for the county of Maui, to suc
ceed W. L. Decoto, who recently re
signed. Notification of the new ap
pointment reached here this week.
TELEGRAPH NEWS OF THE WEEK
WASHINGTON, January 4 Increased national debt of entente
and central powers estimated by federal reserve to be approximately
$50,000,000,000 at end of 1916. About equally divided.
Wilson's peace move debated in senate Senator Lodge thinks it
will precipitate America in mess of uncompleted negotiations and is a
leap in the dark. No chance that Allies will accept German terms.
Senator Lewis defended President.
Indorsment made of Knight, of Asiatic fleet, for rank of admiral.
Wilson will not let negotiations for peace drop. Will make one
Leak hearing tomorrow before House rules committee.
LONDON, January 4 Amsterdam reports drowning of twenty
two women and children in sinking of ferryboat in collision on the
Moselle, near liielstein.
HONOLULU, January 4 Harbor board considers Lord's bill for
extras. Contractor wants twenty percent of Forbes' expense estimate
instead of fifteen percent. Referred to committee. Lord repeated form
er statement to Star-Lulletin that "Everybody knew of bulge and crack
in sea wall."
Rumors come from Washington that Pinkham is discredited and
will be asked to resign. Customs Collector Franklin to be named suc
cessor, says rumor.
LONDON, January 4 Entente reply to Wilson is almost finished.
Also second note to Germany will, go forward soon. This is more
positive in tone than first. .
Holly-branch, British, and Erica, Norwegian, sunk by torpedoes
in war-zone. ;
Influence of society woman over high officials causes excitement.
Boast of Mrs. Cornwallis West, formerly Lady Randolph Churchill,
that she wielded authority over certain officials in foreign office, causes
court of inquiry to publicly reprimand her.
WASHINGTON, January 4 President nominates Col. Harding
to succeed Gocthals as Canal governor.
Congress voted extra million
American conferees on Mexico
EL PASO, January 4 Reports
erican flag at Parral. After capture o
,..J' l . J j . i - .i
eagle's breast depicted on shield of consulate door. He tore flag from
roof and ripped it to shreads. .
Railroad legislation is being'rushed. Adamson contem'ialeToTher
bills providing that no strike may be legal till fixty d5yg notice ha& been
given, and empowering President Mo. ;i!ace railroads under military
HONOLULLJ, .January 3-Andf fc' icoliaff, convicted murderer
from Ha waii; who ' has.. served four , of a two-year sentence, .com
mitted suicide by hanging himself. iU was acting as a trust in thc
national guard building lie left a n.sage 'scrawled on wall. He had
Ins breast decorated with scraps of jWr like medals.
Nomination of Judge Jim Cokr.i supreme bench, sent in this
Chillingworth promises to induce bill restricting liquor saloons,
giving them a year to settle busineSs ?V'
Honolulu's general fund deficit J. $80,000. Auditor claims penalty
is jail and fine. ...-. 1 J
Fa'fmgton urges at Ad Club lunch that all Honolulu civic bodies
unite. J -!.,
Haiku Farmers To Eat
And Discuss Soil Tillage
"Soil and Tillage" will be the sub
ject of an illustrated talk tomorrow
evening at the Kuinhn school house,
to the members of the Haiku Farmers
Association. President F. G. Krauss
states that this will be the first of a
series of discussions on soil culture
to be held during the preent year. It
Is expected that the discussions on
the topics will be especially helpful.
Just prior to the meeting, beginn
ing at 6:30 o' clock, the ladles of the
community will serve a supper to all
who attend. The affair promises to
be an unusuallly pleasant one.
Condemning Land For
Maui Lighthouse Site
Two acres of land at Cape Hana
manioa on the southwest coast of
Maul is to be condemned by the feder.
al government for use as a site for
the erection of a lighthouse. The
property is owned by the Raymond
Ranch but, owing to complications in
the title, it has been found necessary
to bring condemnation proceedings
despite the fact that J. H. Raymond,
owner of the ranch, offered to turn
over the property to the government.
I Raymond found, however, that a clear
title could not be established. Pre
liminary steps toward condemnation
(taken by the local U. S. attorney's
loince, nave been npproved by the at
torney-general ana the case is now
ready for filing. Star-Bulletin.
Larrison Wants To Make
Topographic MapOf Maui
In the letter to Governor Pinkham
Saturday George K. Larrison, district
manager of the United States geologic
survey, recommends an appropriation
by the next legislature for the prepar
ation of a topographic map of Maul,
similar to that already prepared for
Larrison shows that the geologic
survey is willing to cooperate with the
territory in preparation of the map.
He points out the value of such a
work from a military standpoint alone.
Recommendation is also made for a
topographic survey of a portion of
Mauna Loa, and a letter from H. O.
Wood, assistant volcanologist, is men
tioned as urging this undertaking.
MORE MONEY FOR COUNTY
FOR COMING YEAR
According to the report of J. H.
Kunewa, assessor for the Maui tax
division, this county's assessments
amount to $7,798,019 more than for
the last period. This means that
Maui's taxes will amount to over
$50,000 more than for last year.
for construction of 35-knot scout
jreported to President to be hope-
tell story of Villa's insulting Am
town bandit drove a spike through
The monthly meeting of the county
board of s-upcrvisors will convene
The present term of public school,
which began last Tuesday, will last
13 weeks and close on Friday, March
30 for the Easter vacation.
St. Anthony's Schools, Wailuku, will
begin their spring term next Monday,
after being closed for the Christmas
The Wailuku Hardware & Grocery
Company is preparing to build a new
building on the corner opposite Its
main store, to be used as a furniture
J. N. K. Keola, who has been deputy
county auditor for some months, re
signed his position the first of the
year. His successor has not yet been
Kinlyoshi Usa Gensi has filed a
libel for divorce from O. Gensi, on
grounds of desertion. On like grounds
Lutla John Song Mo wants release
from Ham Song Mo.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Field, of the
Maui Hotel, entertained a small party
of their intimate friends, with a New
Year's dinnner and dance. The affair
was highly enjoyed.
Miss Irene Wells and Mr. Douglas
Wells, of Kulaha, entertained in a
very pleasant manner on New Year's
evening, an number of their young
friends at their home. Dancing was
the main attraction.
Mrs C. N. Arnold, A kamaaina Ha
waiian resident of the Islands, died
at her home in Honolulu on Monday
afternoon. She was educated at the
Holy Cross School, Episcopal. Laha
ina. She was fifty-nine years of age
Brother Frank, and the other broth
ers of the . St. Anthony's school
were the recipients of the materials
for an elaborate New Year's dinner
from a number of their admiring
friends. The rememberance was much
A rat short circuited the switch
board at the powerhouse of the Is
land Electric Company, on Tuesday
morning and pua the plant out of
business for a while until the trouble
was located. The rat will not repeat
The plant of the American Can
Company, at Haiku, will be busy dur
ing the next few weeks turning out
a supply or cans for the coming pine
apple season. M. J. Lewis, and a
force of can makers from the Hono
lulu factory, arrived this week.
(Continued from Page One.)
blaze extinguished, but not before he
had been fatally burned.
Crime of a Demon
The story of Sheriff Crowell learned
ii irom tin and from others whn
phases of the affair is as
Hu, who was a road laborer for the
county, had been at work on Wednes
day ot last week, returning home be-
iween rour ana rive o'clock. A bunch
of revelers were at his house, and he
was persuaded to have a drink or two
wnn tnem. He then left them and
went out to pound some noi. He
finished this and had his di
incidentally more booze. During the
evening the men in the crowd en
gaged in the old Hawaiian test of
strength by which the two opponents
clasp hands and try to force the arm
of the other down. In the encounter
between Puhihale and Hu neither
were able to force the other's hand
down, and both grew angry. Friends
mea to prevent a conflict, but Hu
suuueniy lumped un. seized the lamn
and h'jrled it against Puhihale's head.
The latter fell senseless, and the lamp
being extinguished, most of the
of the crowed, including Hu's wife
and five of his six children, left the
piace an terror.
Extinguished Blaze First Time
Sam Keliihelela, a brother-in-law of
Hu, alone seems to have remained for
a while and tried to calm the infurat-
ea man. hu struck another light and
going to another room got a small
target rifle, with the but of which he
struck the unconscious Puhihale on
the head. Keliihelela interfered at
this juncture, but Hu threatened to
snoot mm, and so drove him out.
H'i then procured coal oil with which
he saturated the house, and then
touched a match to it. Keliihelela.
who was watching outside, again rush-
n ana succeeded in smothering the
blaze. Ifb argued with Hu, and seems
to have believed that he had dissuad
ed him from his horrible purpose,
for he finally left the place. The
house was a mass of flames a short
time after. - ,
Bor- iood Reputation
Hu, who is forty-eight years ct age,
has. heretofore borne a good reputa
tion." It- is but; recently that he is
reported to have begun to drink. He
had not been carousing since Christ
mas, as at first reported, but had been
working of the day of the crime as
usual. The crime has caused a pro
found sensation in Hana.
CIVIL RIGHTS RESTORED
BY PRESIDENT WILSON
I4ohe Moemoe, of Kahakuloa, and
Kaniaka Kailianu, of Waikapu, each
convicted some years ago of violation
of the Edmunds Act, bad their civil
rights restored last week through ex
ecutive clemency extended by Presi
dent Wilson. The full pardons bear
the President's signature.
S. A. Baldwin, of Makawao, was in
Honolulu this week. '
Manager L. Weinzheimer, of the
Lahaina last Saturday from a busi
ness trip to Honolulu.
Tax Assessor J. H. Kunewa, of
Maul was a business visitor in Hono
lulu this week.
Mrs. A. J. Fernandez was an ar
rival by the Claudine from Honolulu,
last Saturday morning.
Hans Fassoth, head luna of Kipa
hulu plantation, was a passenger to
Honolulu by last Saturday's Claudine.
A. K. Inada. of Davies & Company,
Honolulu, has been spending a week's
vacation visiting his father J. Inada,
Prof, and Mrs. I. M. Cox, who spent
their Christmas vacation on Maul, re
turned to Honolulu by the Claudine .
Miss Nina J. Adams of Honolulu,
who has been visiting friends on Maul
for several weeks, returned home last
Mrs. William Searby and Miss
Searby, of Puunene were passengers
to Honolulu last Saturday by the
Miss Edith Dunn, teacher in the
Waihee school, returned last Satur
day from Honolulu where she spent
E. Burdick, representative of the-''
territorial public works department in
Maul, was a passenger to Honolulu
by the Mauna Kea on Monday night.
Miss Olive Villiers, returned to Ho
nolulu last Saturday to resume her
studies after spending her vacation
with her parents. Rev. and Mrs. J. C.
Villiers, of Wailuku.
Mrs. Andrew Halset, of Fairbanks,
Alaska, who has been the guest of
Mrs. C. E. Smith, of Haiku, left this
week for the coast on her way to her
lar northern home.
Mrs. F. G. Correa. of Kula. accom
panied by Mrs. F. M. Correa and Miss
K. Correa, of Honolulu, returned
home from a visit to the capital by
last Saturday's Claudine.
Mrs. Ella Austin, of Waihee. return.
ed home last Saturday after spending
the Christmas holidays in Honolulu.
J. G. Munro, of the Molokal ranch.
has returned from a trip to Honolu
lu. Gcod Piecords Made
By Maui Guardsmen
(Continued from Page One.)
1st Hubbenette, t. 2.39, 5 pts., M. G.
2nd No. 14, 3 pts., Co. "H"
3rd No. 17, 1 pt, Co. "B" 1
Standing Broad Jump '
1st No. 24; 9' 11". 5 rts.. Co. J'f", 1
2nd A. Robinson, 9' 11 " , 3 pis., Co
3rd F. Robinson, 9' 10 " , 1 pt., M. G
Running High Jump
1st A. Robinson. 5' 4. 5 nts.. C.n
2nd No. 10, 3 pts, Co. "L"
3rd F. Robinson, 1 pt., M. G. Co.
Running Broad Jumo
1st A. Robinson, 5 pts., Co. "I"
2nd Sterling, 3 pts., Co. "H" i
3rd No. 249, 1 pt., M. G. Co. (
Shot Put 1
1st No. 21. 42' 6 . S nts.. Co.: "11" '
2nd Sterling, 3 pts., Co. "H" j
3rd A. Robinson, 1 pt., Co. "H" 1
1st A. Robinson, 9.25, 5 pts., Co. "I"
2nd Sterling, 3 pts., Co. "H" i
3rd F. Robinson, 1 pt., M. G. Co.j
Throwing Baseball for Distance
1st A. Robinson, 368 yds., 5 pts, Co.
2nd Sterling. 3 pts.. Co. "H"
3rd No. 26, 1 pt., Co. "G"
1st Silva, t. 15.4, 5 pts, Co. "D"
2nd Sterling, 3 pts, Co. "H"
3rd No. 244, 1 pt., M. G. Co.
880-yd. Relay Race I
1st Co. D , 5 pts. ,,
2nd M. G. Co., 3 pts.
3rd Co. "H". 1 pt.
Retiring Sharpshooters Ifc
1st No. 75, 5 pts, Co. "K"
2nd No. 26, 3 pts., Co. "G"
3rd No. 46, 1 pt., Co. "E"
1st M. G. Co., 10 pts.
2nd Co. "H", 5 pts.
Using Bonus Money
To Buy Revolver!
(Continued from Page One.)
known he had given the eun to hi
faiher-in-law telling him to hide it
and had donied all knowledge of th
crime at first, because of fear of coi
Revolver not Registered
la bis effort to locate the owner o
he gitn, Sheriff Crowell found tha
Jlansel had not registered a wennnr
as required by law; and it also cam
out after the Porto Rican confesse
that Tarn Chong Store, Paia, fror
whom he had bought the eun on Ilei
ember 9, had also violated the law is
not having recorded and reported th
sale. It is possible lhat the gran'
jury will proceed against the store fo
Big Sale Of Weapons
bhcnn Crowell also found that ih
ale of revolvers on Maui has increa
d in marked degree in the cast feJ
months, a good deal of bonus monJ
pparently going for that nurnose. I
less than a month over two dozen r
volvers have been purchased, accor
ng to records of local storekeener.
Almost all of these have been nureha:
ed by Filipinos, the Sheriff etates.