Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, JULY 6, 1917.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
Second Circuit, Territory Of Hawaii.
At Chambers. In Equity.
C. D. LUFKIN, Trustee, Petitioner
GRAND HOTEL COMPANY, LTD.,
COMMISSIONER'S NOTICE OF
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that,
pursuant to a Decrpe rendered by the
Honorable W. S. Edings, Judge of the
Circuit Court, Second Circuit, Ter
ritory of Hawaii, on the 7th day of
June, 1917, In the above entitled ac
tion, wherein the Petitioner seeks to
foreclose that certain Indenture of
mortgage made and entered Into by
the Respondent to the Petitioner un
der date the 28th day of November,
1916, and in which action .and by the
said Decree rendered therein the un
dersigned was appointed Commission
er of the Court In the foreclosure and
sale of the property covered by the
said mortgage, I will, on Saturday,
the 14th day of July, A. D. 1917, at
12 o'clock noon of said day, at the
front door of th Court House In Wal
luku, County of Maul, Territory of Ha
waii, sell at public auction, to the
highest and best bidder therefor, the
property described In and covered by
the snid mortgage sought to be fore
closed, both real and personal, to-wit:
All of that certain piece or -parcel
of land in the 111 of Owa, pitaa'to on
the southerly side of Main Stie'ff fcnft
on the makai side of Church Sir(t)
in the Town of Wailuku, CVmutyt f
Maul, Territory of Hawaii, ,ein f
portion of Apana 1, L. C. A.: 172 t)
Kaauwal an ddescribed liy,netos itti
bounds ns follows: f.
Beginning at one cut on the Sotifh
Bide of sidewalk with an Inn p?p
driven, on the west angle otMits Vtfi
and running by true azimutlw'defcrlSt
ed as follows:
1. 345 13' 315.0 feet along j Cbulch
pipe at R. -.V. rtaty
being the South anfele
of this lot; t T ) V
2. Thence 123.5 feet aloqjfvV, W
Street, along ArtMJ tier
center of R. SV. Ppfft
at corner of Tfiio
3. 165 13' 316.0 feet along .vVallrl;
Sugar Company ah ufe"'
fence to sidewalk f,
" galvanized ti?:,
4. 74 20' 113.5 feet aong Main ,Kbi ,
lul road, alonif; ,itfA
walk to point. 'r,' 3'.
38,964 square -
Also all furniture, fixtum:. ( v
mobiles, horses, carriages, hot?f qiij)-j
ment, merchandise, dooks,
due and to become due ctwtrjwts,
benefits, chattels and effects of wirV
character and nature whatsoever, fat
present acquired, as well as till iiia
property as may from time tu itlmaHrH9lf r aa the Bame may be heard
nereaner oe acquiru, lucawu ami "ryf
time to time to be located in, and Cf U'
nectedand having to do with,r art'-
forming a part of the Grand ; Ute'
Company, Limited. H J ij
Said sale to be in all waysVuty
' . I
to approval and confirmation by :tfi
Dated at Wailuku, Maul, TfrritoYy
of Hawaii, this 12th day of June.aviT
E. R. BEVINS,
(June 15, 22, 29; July 6, 13.JT
By Deputy Territorial Veterinaniajvv
In accordance with Rule 12iirffrtJiH
Board of Agriculture and Fois(tja
pertaining to the suppression, .e.ondol
and eradication of Anthrax, tW qfoK
lowing districts or paddocks ariUetW
with declared Quarantined in. fnipr
as all live stock and other auijiM
and their products are concerruet.- I. a.
1. The Apana paddock. (HaliJgHiH
Ranch.) . !
2. The premises at Makawaq;TW
ed or controled bv Miss Crook. , I
3. The Home paddocks of thfc.Jiuii
akala Ranch. .,
4. The Maliko Pasture and Miiiv
ing Paddocks of the M. A. Co.'a,Jift
5. The Camp Seven FastureibfU
of the Hawaiian Commercial
Gurrni- Pnmnflnr ....1
6. The Kihei Pasture (Camp Bh4)
Hawaiian Commercial and SutarnfVM'
7. The Upper Kula Road trial UtiJ.
Postofflce corner at Makawao.to &!.'
8. The Road leading by theVjft ja
Pasture from the Post office coi u V
Makawao to the Puukalani Road. ''
9. The Old Kula Road from t He
Camn Six road to the Maaloei Hoa
10. The Road through the Past!
from Kaluanui to HamakuapoW.-.. t
11. The road through theGfai'
Seven Pasture to Kihei. j. I I -
Until further notice no liv4: titm
can be taken into that part of Eat
Maul which lies East of the Kakipi
Gulch without special permit.
Live stock from all other parts of
Maui Intended for shipment to Hono
lulu must be accompanied by a special
permit issued by the Deputy Terri
torial Veterinarian. Application for
such shipment should be made at least
forty-eight (48) hours previous to the
day of shipment, will be issued for
live stock intended for Immediate
C. J. FITZGERALD,
Deputy Territorial Veterinarian.
Notice is hereby given that until
further notice the shipment of all
animals or hides from the Island of
Maui to other Islands of the Territory,
or to the Mainland is prohibited on
account of the presence of anthrax on
BOARD OF AGRICULTURE AND
J. C. Fitzgerald .Veterinarian.
Those Who Travel
riy str. Mauna Ken, June 29 M.
Rochn, Miss Ah Choy, Miss Liltler,
Mrs. Hardy, C. W. Carpenter, Mr. and
Mrs. R. J. Rosette, King .lol, Mr. and
Mrs. A. Murphy, Father- Maxime, Miss
E. A. Robinson, P. Y. Symon, R. Wil
son, E. Lindner, Sr. Louissn, Sr. Io
nkndin. Miss Akuna, Tanaka, C. Ma
hoa, W. L. Italnaves.
Per str. Mikahala, June 30 Mrs. J.
Kahele, Albert Akann, S. Mirorikawa,
Mrs. Kinolau, Mrs. Teodora, Mrs. II.
U. Hitchcock and two infants, Miss
M. Ahia, J. Nokeau, Mrs. W. Duvan
chelle. I3y Mauna Kea, July 2, Labainn,
Miss Tseu, MNs Crowell, n. O. Wist
and wife, Miss Wist, A. M. Mills, Miss
C. Miiler, M. Y. K;im, W. II. Tin, T.
How, J. Gobeler, Mr. and Mrs. Kasina
ind infant, C. Hani?, T. Mat.su, Goo
II:ih, II. Chang Miss Buchanan, Oda
Hr.roda.Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Smith,
Miss Smith, M.ss Smith J. 11. Light
foot and wife, Miss Peltz, Miss And
reae, II. Gesner, J. Sweeney, W. L.
Kirsten, Mrs. Keeke. A. Choy, Mo
Wall, Mr. and Mrs. Fujlmoto and child
By str. ClaiHline, June 30 Mrs. J.
Andrecht, two children and infnnt,
M's Loeft'er Andrecht, Miss Violet
Kitiapa. Miss Mary J. Borge, Miss
,'dnow, Mrs. M. B. Hair, John O'Rourke,
.1. K. Kahoopii, S. P. Kaaia, Master T.
litchell, Mrs. A. Mitchell, M. Ah Mon,
uhana Akina, Miss Mary Keklpl, K.
Takaguchi, Miss Fujino, Miss L. Tav
.xrcs. Miss Francis R. Gomes, Miss
,,Mary G. Berg, Frank Taylor, Miss M.
oiieger, Mrs. Nellie E. Jaeger, Mr. and
JJra. John Carroll, Mrs. L. A. Perry,
lilaster George Perry, L. Kuimu and
wife ,Mr. and Mrs. J. P, Inaia, Mrs.
Maples, Mrs. Brown, J. W. Kalua.
n number of Englishmen who were
Ejected by the recruiting-otlicer talk
(H getting up a company or their own.
They might call themselves the Re
f ((sellers. Boston Transcript.
$ THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
i Second Circuit, Territory of Hawaii.
I At Chambers.
T. NAKANO, Libellant
ttKADA DITSUYO NAICANO, Llbellee
To Okada Ditsuyo Nakano, Llbellee.
You are hereby notified of the pend
ancy of the above suit for divorce
astainst you on the grounds of utter
unri wilful rlpaprtinn nnH thnt tdn
ilCciJaiitslQ j,a8 ueen 8et for hearing on
-Hrfcursday, the 16th day of August, A
iX , 1917, at 10 o'clock A. M. in the
Court Room of this Court, in Wailu
ku,- Maui, Hawaii, or as soon there-
vWailuku, Maul, June 7th, 1917.
.Li- By The Court:
V. C. SCHOENBERG, Clerk.
ml UNUS VINCENT.
iybrney for Libellant.
June 8, 15, 22, 29, July 6, 13.)
For Sale at Leading Markets and Grocers
Hawaii TVloot Co., Ltd
Sole Distributors Territory of Hawaii.
Hawaii Small Farmer
Who Is Making Good
Interesting Report Of How Chickens
And Cows Brought In (kcr $3000
Last Year With Little Outlay
Raises His Own Feed
The Hawaii experiment station has
lately been compiling some particular
ly interesting data dealing with the
success which John E. Gamalielson,
owner of a 74 acre ranch near Hllo,
has had in small farming. That Ga
malclson has made a success of his
work explodes a theory that many
hold that farming cannot bo made to
pay In Hawaii. A number of other
ideas concerning what can and cannot
be done with poultry and cattle are
also upset by this man who has mix
ed brains with his farming. In writ
ing to J. M. Westgate, director of the
experiment station, Mr. Gamalielson
says of his success:
"I thing it can safely be said that
ends can be made to meet on a farm
here in Hawaii, even under the pres
ent, undeveloped conditions of farm
ing, by one who is willln;? and ready
to work with his own hands and can
get his recreation as well as his occu
pation wit of the work; provided, how
ever, the farm is not too far from
roads and marketing facilities.
"Once farming is brought down to
a practical working basis, as to crop9
to be produced at the different eleva
tions and under the widely different
climatic conditions prevailing on dif
ferent sides of the Islands, as well
as time of year to plant and harvest
at different places, and the people get
accustomed to home-grown goods, I
have no doubt that farming can be
done as successfully as anywhere
Some details of Gamalielson's meth
ods were published a few days ago in
the Advertiser as follows:
An Answer To Skeptics
For the agricultural pessimists and
skeptics there are several astonishing
features in the history of Gamaliel
son's brief career as a small farmer.
In the first place this man has made
a success of the poultry and egg busi
ness in a region noted for its heavy
moisture, a climatic condition general
ly considered deadly to the success of
any chicken-raising enterprise.
In the second place, he has grown
almost every pound of his animal food,
for chickens, dairy cattle and horses.
No high-priced imported stock foods
Gamalielson's cash receipts last
year from the produce of his aeventy
four arce homestead were $3054.55. Of
this, $1506.46 was for eggs. He main
tains a Hock of approximately 300
Minorcas and sold 2974 dozen eggs in
1916, which brought the $1506.46 re
ferred to above. From his herd of
twenty-one cows he made and sold
2219 pounds of butter, bringing $963.56
in cash. He disposed of 271 head of
chickens, a normal number that en
ables him to keep the best and dis
card the less profitable ones, and for
that number received a little more
than a dollar a head, or a total of
He sold off cattle to the amount of
159, potatoes worth $48.93, milk for
$32.50 and grapes for $58.25.
Sweet Potatoes For Cow Feed
Perhaps the biggest surprise In all
Gamalielson's methods is that fact
that he relies upon the sweet potato
more than any other one thing, for
his animal food.
He feeds sweet potatoes to all his
stock and they like it and thrive on
it. This upsets preconceived ideas of
the sweet potato's value In the Is
lands. Only two or three weeks a?o
the food commission wa3 assured by
men who are regarded as experts, that
there was danger of growing too many
sweet potatoes In Hawaii, because
they cannot be exported to the Coast.
Gamalielson proves that, if proper
ly grown and handled, It would be al
most impossible to raise more sweet
tubers in the Territory in the next
year or two than could be fed profit
ably right here.
The ililo farmer allows his crop to
row an entire year; as a result he
gets about 400 bags of potatoes from
an acre of ground and also gathers
about twenty tons of vines per acre.
He does not use Insect-sprays on the
vines, hence is able to feed them to
his horses, pigs and cattle.
To the same animals he also feeds
the tubers, mixed with para grass. He
says he finds the New Era sweet po
tato more satisfactory for his purposes
than the Medeira variety.
The high price of chicken feed when
Imported from the Coast has made it
seem impossble for a number of ch'ck
en growers to maintain thel flock at
a profit and as a result many chickens
have been sacrificed during the last
few months. In this connection It is
Interesting to note that Gamalielson
has developed a method of overcoming
the high cost of living for chickens.
He finds that the ordinary garden vari
ety of sweet potatoes properly cooked
and merely broken open will furnish
his laying hens with at least half of
the starchy food they need. The
protein or nitrogenous food he aup
plies from pigeon peas, which be
plants in all available spots here and
there on the hilly portions of his
farm near the chicken runs. The
poultry rations he feeds are:
Sour milk, guavas, honohono grass,
bananas, pigeon peas and sweet pota
toes. To fatten chickens, boil the
sweet tubers and break them open;
give chickens plenty of the other
foods mentioned. Growing and laying
chickens receive .the same ration, but
not quite so heavily. Growing chick
ens get this ration only after they are
two months old; they also receive
some meat scraps and vegetables. For
ducks, he slices up raw sweet pota
toes and mixes them with a little bran
and molasses. So far aa recorded, this
is the only occasion on which he aP'
parently makes use of an imported
feed the bran and evidently he uses
very little of It.
On the March.
"Cheesemaker are in high spirits.
They are finding a keen demand for
newly made cheese at prices well over
80s. per cwt., and indeed the cheese
is moving off as it is made." Glasgow
Herald. Headed by the Gorgonzolas,
whose agility is well known. Punch,
IELEGRAPH NEWS OF THE WEEK
LONDON, July 4 Restoration of emperor of China is officially
confirmed. President Li escaped, takes refuge in Japanese legation now
guarded by Japanese troops. Kmperor named cabinet, proclaimed crim
inal code according to old system will be employed and makes wearing
of queues optional. Ex-Premier Chang gives out statement saying repub
lic never had a chance from the first. Reactionaries always blocked
attempts at progress. Press is bitter against restoration of Manchus and
declare civil war is inevitable.
FOREST FALLS, Long Island, July 4 Roosevelt speaks. Says
pro-Gennans are moral trauors against man. F.ither American or not
American. Any opposition to our allies is dishonorable and treasonable.
DENVER, July 4 President of Federation of Miners says I. W.
W. are trying to shut down copper mines in plot against the country.
bays agitators are in possession of
as to source.
LONDON, July A German U
Norwegian coast, outside of prohibitive zone.
During the week Sweden lost 10 boats ot over OUU tons.
PETROGRAD, July 4 Russians in Galicia capture 300 officers,
18,000 men and 29 heavy guns.
PARIS, July 4 V iolent German attack on Aisne mowed down by
LONDON, July 4 Fourteen
killed and 22 wounded. British shot
SAN DIEGO, July 4 Norman Ross swims one mile 24.10.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 4 Chinese World gets cable from
Peking. Rumored broadcast that president has been assassinated.
WASHINGTON, July 4 Last transports carrying Americans ar
rived safely last night in French port. This allows Secretary Daniels to
make fact public that first transports were twice attacked by submarines,
under conditions that made certain the fact that German spys in America
had transmitted complete information to P.crlin regarding date, route,
etc. of transport sailings. Attack gave first American naval victory of
the war. American destroyers convoying troop ships beat off submarines,
one being sunk and believed several others were sunk also. Not an
American was lost. Daniels issued statement "With joy and great
relief I am able to announce the safe arrival of every fighting man and
ship, twice attacked and twice enemy was beaten off by our destroyers.
First attack came at 10 :30 o'clock the night of June 22nd, and the second
attack two days later. First attack was made before troop ships had
half crossed Atlantic." Secretary Baker sends letter of thanks to
Material progress made on food prohibition bill. Chamberlain
therefore withholds cloitifre. Motion will probably be reached Saturday.
At Monday conferences, wets and drys both support provisions allow
ing president to commandeer beer and stock of distilled liquors.
EAST ST. LOUIS, July 4 Thirteen companies of guards patrol
ing city yesterday. Twenty-seven killed and possibly 75 wounded. Entire
community terrorized at inability of guards to handle situation. Chamb
er of commerce demands to know w hy no more energetic measures were
taken, charging that inefficiency borders on cowardice. Adjutant Gen
eral Dickson claims he lacked sufficient numbers to handle big mob.
Police also refused and showed no single signs of bravery. Soldiers al
lowed themselves to be disarmed. Out of 193 arrests only three are
held for jury because of lack of evidence.
CHICAGO, July 4 Forty thousand spelling-books ordered to re
place those in use containing a eulogy of the kaiser.
BERLIN, July 4 While the principal business of the Reichstag
convening Thursday will be voting war credits, probable the questions of
foreign policy and internal electorial reforms may come up prominently.
Hollweg is expected to reply to Lloyd George's Glasgow speech announc
ing Britains war and peace aims.
LONDON July A Reuters dispatch from Petrograd says Teut
ons have evacuated Brzezany, an important point towards which Rus
sian drive was headed in Galicia.
King George directs that Stars and Stripes be flown from parlia
ment buildings today.
large iuncls. I'ublic may speculate
- boat sinks 4 Swedish steamers on
German planes raid Ilarwick.
dow.n 3 raiders.