Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1917.
Maui Teachers For
1918 Are Announced
(Continued from Page One.)
L. K. Knnlounhi
M'ss Jennie Knilip
Mrs. Catherine Cockett
Mrs. Rowena K. Rose
(). V. Ilenning
Mfss Gertrude Rurhanan
Miss Leonora Gohier
n. O. Wist
Miss Georgia Wolfe
.lo N. Souza
Miss Annie I Cluing
Miss Ilisayo Hirasliinia
Miss Tsulan V. Clioy
Mrs. Mnry A. Lee
Mrs. Hose Mooklnl
Miss Annie N. T. Ho
Mrs. Lucy Futado .
Miss Mae E. Dunn
William K. Werner
Miss Rose T. Okanmra
Miss Lily L. Y. Chi
J. Tali-irk Coekett
Miss Leilani Weight
Miss Lida Criekard
Mrs. Kate L. Mr Kay
Miss Lucy Richardson
Mrs. Edith D. Wilmington
Mrs. Annie V. Crockett
Mrs. Louise Frain
Miss Mary Myhand
Miss Kathryn Miller
Miss Elise Crowell
Mrs. Carolyn Weight
Mrs. Ella L. Austin
Miss Achoy Ahu
Miss Edith L. Dunn
Miss Amoy Ahu
Mrs. Tearl S. Engle
Miss Lizzie Kalino
Mrs. Laura A. Sabey
Miss Marjorie E. Wiggin
Miss Anna Prouty
Miss Lueetta J. Swift
John M. Crown
Miss Grace Wilson
Elmer A. Crown
Miss Ruth Holmes
Mrs. J. C. Medelres
Trs. Flora B. Brown
Miss Lucy Wilcox
Mrs. Sarah K. Buck
Miss Lillian Appleby
Miss Lurene Cook
Mrs. Sylvia M. Maples
Miss Bessie McCracken
Miss Velma Cooley
H. N. Wells
Miss Marie Pate
Miss Sara Bradshaw
Mrs. C. de Lima Andrade
Miss Gladys Martina Traut
Miss Bertha M. Seman
Miss Lily Apo
Anthony C. Pereira
Miss Estille Roe
Miss Olive Villiers
Fredrick W. Hardy
A. S. Medeiros
Miss En Kyau Yap
Miss Amelia Tarn Yau
Manuel G. Anjo
Miss Emma Sui Kim Young
Miss Rebecca Copp
Mrs. Julia Kapohakimohewa
Miss Ah Lung Lau
Mrs. Maggie S. Wong
Miss Dollie A. Keike
R. L. Ogilvie
Miss Mary E. Fleming
Mrs. Louise V. Boyum
Miss Petra Emmett
Mrs. Ella G. Hayward
Mrs. Cora' D. Foster
Herbert A. Wade
Mrs. Roby Blanchard
Miss Maria C. Rodrigues
Mrs. Mary N. Wade
Miss Ida Caso
Miss Rcsabelle K. Coelho
Mrs. Ellen O'Brien
Miss Rachael T. Kiakona
Miss Christine Emmsley
Edward J. Smythe
James O. Mitchell
Mrs. Elizabeth Kamali
Mrs. Emma Welch
Miss Marie V. Estrella
James Ray Franklin
Miss Elsie Chalmers
Miss Dorothy Mitchell
Mrs. J. A. Medeiros
William P. Hata
Appears On Maui
(Continurd from Page One.
Sunday night he had immunized the
entire herd of 121 rattle in the enclo
sure. Fifteen head of horses were
Intnr nlnn Immunivori In oil fi Imorl
of cattle have succumbed lo the mal-
any. in each instance the body wa,s
Immediately covered with oil and
burned. There have been no new
cases since Tuesday noon, and Dr.
Fitzgerald feels confident that he has
the epidemic well in hand.
Pasture Well Guarded
The pasture is well guarded, police
officers being stationed on the road
to prevent any live stock from pass
ing. Automobiles alone are allowed
the use of the road. Inside the past
ure a dozen cowboys are encamped
and are watching for further spread
of the disease, nnd with shot-guns are
killing all dogs, birds, and other ani
mals venturing into the field.
The watering troughs have been
disinfected with powerful germicides,
and cattle fenced away from them,
and other precautions taken.
Food Not The Medium
The fact that the Haleakala cattle
have not been fed any imported feeds,
bone-meal, or other product precludes
the theory that the disease had reach
ed the pasture through this medium.
In fact the cattle in this particular
paddock have had nothing except the
A Blow At Food Supply
It is probable that the dastardly
deed was aimed as a blow at the food
supply of the territory. Just how the
bacteria were spread can of course
only be guessed at, but from the fact
that such virulent germs could only
be handled by intelligent and tra'ned
bacteriologist it is quite certain that
the work was that of some one of
above the ordinary caliper of mental
ity. Dr. Fitzgerald believes that the dis
ease is checked In so far as the origi
nal facus of infection, is concerned.
He has been kept busy answering calls
from various localities where sickness
among cattle has been reported, but
in every instance so far without re
sult. A death on the Haiku ranch of
a cow, caused some alarm the first of
the week, but was soon proven to be
due to other causes.
The site for starting the disease
was well chosen. It Is on what is
known as the Apana pasture, and is
bounded on different sides by the
ranches of Harold Rice, Enos, Maalo,
and the Grove Ranch, comprising,
with the exception of the Raymond
Ranch, the Honolua Ranch, and the
Puunene ranch practically all the cat
tle shipping ranches of Maui.
Until further notice a Quarantine
has been declared on the shipment-of
all animals or niaes rrom maui 10 me
other islands or to the mainland ex
tent r.n rfrtiflrnte of Dr. Fitzgerald.
It is understood that with proper pre
cautions, tne snipmeni 01 oeei camu
to the Honolulu markets will not be
aorlniiQlv Interfered with unless ft
further spread of the disease should
Anthrax An Age-Long Scourge
Anthrax has been known since
earliest times. It was one of the
seven plagues of the Egyptians. It
has caused great losses from time to
time in Europe. The spores of the
harillus are more resistant man 01
almost any other germ. They retain
their vitality when ariea lor lnueumiu
period, and in the soil they develop un
der proper conditions. Soil once in
fected is all but lmpossune 10 sienna.
The snores are said to resist the heat
of boiling water for 5 minutes and
many of the ordinary germiciaes.
Ct'MMINGS In Wailuku, Sunday,
June It), 1917, to Mr. ana Mrs.
Thomas Cummings, a son. Weight,
9 V. Dounds.
SAWYER At Halekulani, Waikiki,
Honolulu, June 6, 1917, to ur. anu
Mrs. Frank E. Sawyer, of Puunene,
Maul, a daughter.
Miss Kinau Hookano
Mrs. L. A. Marciei
Mrs. Mary Marques
Miss Mary Kauhane
Mrs. Frank Foster
Mrs. Amoy Duvauchelle
David K. Kalaau
Mrs. Hat tie Kahale
Miss Carrie L. Dunn
A. J. Kauhaihao
General Auto Repairiug
JAME8 N. L. FA U FATA
U. S. License Engineer
General Repairing to Gasoline
Engines, Generators, Batteries,
Market St. Wailuku, Maul
McCIusky To Take
Present Inspector General To Become
Supervising Principal On Maui
School Commissioners Make Change
At Last Week's Meeting
George S. Raymond, for several
years Inspector general of the territor
ial schools, was appointed at the re
cent annual session of the commission
ers of education as supervising prin
cipal of the government schools In the
County of Maui.
Mr. Raymond will leave for Maui
about the first of September, just be-
tore the openibg of the 1917-1918
school year, and will make his official
headquarters in Wailuku, the county
seat. He will spend considerable
time, however, in Lahaina, his former
Home and where he was formerly
principal or the big Kamehameha III
William McCIusky, now supervising
principal in Maui, will succeed Mr.
Raymond as Inspector general and will
Hike odice about the same time the
latter succeeds him in Maui. Mr. Mc
CIusky will hold the office of inspect
or general until December 31, next,
when the position will be abolished,
In accord w-'th the law passed by the
lust legislature. He will then be ap
pointed statistician of the hoard of
education, with headquarters in Hono
lulu. This position was created by
the recent legislature and takes the
place of that of inspector general.
Mr. McCIusky was formerly prin
cipal of the government school at
I'apnikoii, near Hilo. He resigned the
position to leave for North Carolina,
where he took several courses in edu
cational work, returning here about
two years ago and being immediately
appointed supervising principal of
the Maui schools, where he has done
The exchange in position is said to
be one of mutual benefit to the two
officials and the difference in salary,
if any there is, is more than made up
in the convenience to be derived by
These appointments were among
those made by the board of educa
tion this week and which, like all
other iippointnients of the board, it
refused to give out for publication.
The information leaked out, however.
Hoard of education officials eould not
deny the story yesterday.
Including recess appointments to be
made by the superintendent of public
instruction in conjunction with the
respective school commissioners for
the districts where the teachers have
been named, the department will have
on its payroll the coming school year
about nine hundred and fifty teachers.
Party A Success
(Continued from Pago One.)
and again, sliming in nil four of the
best Hawaiian songs. Everv one en
joyed the deep base of George Kn-
wenaole. Hiram Knlino as tenor and
Henry Lone and William Hoopii sang
The solo "Kanhumnnu" by William
Honpii was well rendered. "The
Quilling Party" was the concluding
number. All parts were well taken
and the unique costumes of these old
fashioned folks added to the Interest.
Mrs. E. J. Walsh as "Aunt Jerusha"
proved a tactful hostess and managed
to keep things running smoothly. Mrs.
Duncan as "Mrs. Simpkins" the pres'd
ent of the sewing society was kept
busy taking orders Wr aprons and for
food for the poor folks. Miss Ruth
Parker as "Mrs. Pride" showed real
motherly interest in her daughter's
behavier as well as In her matrimonial
prospects. Miss Olava Hanson as
Patience Peabody" couldn't do much
quilting on account of her nerves.
Mrs. Deinert as "Phoebe Pride" en
livened the occasion with many gwl
ish pranks and did (he part exceeding
Then there was Miss Hannah who
as "Hepsibah Spooner" couldn't hear
very well and always got things
twisted: M;ss Robinson as "Charity
Cooper" who always talked in pro
verbs; Mrs. McNieoll as the "Widder
Hines" who brought her own blocks
to piece; Mrs. Taylor as "Drusilla
Tompkins" believer in woman's rghts
Mrs. Nelson as "Hannah Pike" who
told fortunes over the tea-cups; Mrs.
Pleasant as "Rachel Gray the Quake
ress, who seconded every good work
proposed; and lastly Miss Norash as
'Mrs. Stubbs" collector and dispenser
of the neighborhood news but who
E. J. Walsh as the genial niin'ster
of the parish and unmarried (unfor
tunately) made his afternoon call and
"get away with it.
Later in the evening the men came.
Mr. Perry as "Squire Pride" brought
his fiddle and played some of the good
old tunes which proved too much for
"Deacon Simpkins" whose unruly feet
got into action. Mr. Lilieo took the
part of Deacon Simpknis and Mr.
Pleasant that of "John Dow."
Alter the program the hall was
cleared and dancing was enjoyed until
the hour for closing, twelve o'clock.
The Knhului-Puunene orchestra fur
nished good music and their playing
won many favorable comments. -
The whole community was back of
th's entertainment, the first to be
given in the new building.
an increase of about eighty over the
present number now engaged. Advertiser.
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