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WAILUKU, MAUI CO., HAWAII, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1917.
MAILS NEXT WEEK
(To Arrl? and Leave Honolulu)
From Coatt: Ventura, 24; Maui, 26.
For Coaat: WUhclmlna, China, 25.
From Orient: China, 25; Shlnyo Ma
Maui Delegates At
Given Royal Reception, Well Enter
tainedInteresting Tapers And
Profitable Discussion Next Con
vention, A Year Hence, To Come
The Maul delegates to the Civic
Convention In Honolulu returned dur
ing the week, with reports of a good
time and Interesting and profitable
sessions. One Important accomplish
ment was the capture of the 1918 con
vention for this Island, the affair to
take place in Wailuku next September.
The Mauites were met at the wharf
In Honolulu by the home committees
and hand, and escorted to their head
quarters at the Young Hotel. The
Regatta Day program took up all of
Saturday, while Sunday was given
over to an excursion around Oahu,
with luncheon at the Haleiwa hotel.
Sunday night Kev. Carey Peters ad
dressed the convention at Central
Union church, and naturally nil oX the
Maui delegates were present from
force of habit, if for no other reason,
The regular business of the conven
tion began at 9 o'clock Monday morn
ing and took up most of that and the
following day. Monday night an ex
cellent vaudeville program was staged
by the Honolulu Ad. Club at the Bijou
theater. Maui was there In force and
with a big noise, and thoroughly en
Joyed the entertainment.
So much of the time on Tuesday
was taken up with the reading and
discussion of papers that a part of
Maui's set program had to be omitted.
The papers left over will be printed,
however, and distributed later.
The big banquet at the Moana hotel
Tuesday night was a feature of the
convention. It was presided over by
ornier Governor George R. Carter.
Mr. W. O. Aiken responded for Maul
during the speech-making part of the
evening. At one stage of the proceed
ings a collection was taken for the
Red Cross, nearly $1100 being realized.
At 10 o'clock next morning a majori
ty of the Maui delegates boarded the
Mauna Kea for home tired but very
well pleased with the results of the
The Invitation to hold the 1918 con
vention on Maul was extended by Mr.
P. H. Case and was accepted by ac
THE WAR DRAFT
Complete Instructions Received By
Sheriff Crowell Preliminary
Work For The Drawing To Begin
Sheriff Crowell has received from
Major Francis J. Green, officer in
charge of the selective draft in this
Territory, complete instructions as to
how to proceed with the work on Maul,
and has already set the machinery for
the draft In motion, in accordance
therewith. Major Green's letter of
instructions Is of general Interest, the
' body of it being as follows:
Honolulu, T. H., Sept. 17, 1917.
Mr. Clement Crowell,
In accordance with cabled orders
from the War Department, Washing
ton, the members of your board are
to proceed with the organization at
once: you are, therefore, requested to
arrange an early date with your co
members for a meeting at which to
complete the organization of your
The form of oath required by the
regulations ia enclosed herewith,
You will please execute the oath re
quired as a preliminary to your first
meeting. Also a copy of the record
of the meeting, which is required by
the regulations. One copy of this
record shall be retained by the local
board and one copy mailed to the Gov
ernor of Hawaii.
Upon election of the clerk of your
board, he shall report by telegraph
to the Governor that the organization
of the board has been completed.
(Continued on Page Six.)
Circuit Court Term
To Start Oct. 17
Many Cases On The Calendar Al
though Few Of t'nusual Import
anceTrial Of Cases To Begin
October 27 The Jurors
The circuit court term, Judge W.
S. Kdings. presiding, will open Wed
nesday, October 17, at which time the
grand Jury will be charged and will
begin work. Trial Jurors will appear
on .Monday, October 22.
The calendar will be a lengthy one,
although there are few cases of great
importance to come before the term.
Drawing of the Jury panels was
completed on Wednesday, the grand
Jury l'st for the term being as follows:
W. 1. Hardy, Earnest Morton, H. H.
SlreMhcck, John A. Robinson, W. B.
Scott, Dan Quill, H. M. McNleoll, Joa
quin Garcia, John M. Medelros, Ed.
K. Delnert. Dan T. Carey, H. D. Slog-
gett, 11. C. Searle, Jr., John N. Hale-
mano, Guy S. Goodness, James Cum
mlng. Alfred Nunes, Arthur Keaninl,
Antone Dorba, Jr., and Edward Wil
Trial jurors: Edgar Morton, Jr., S.
E. Scott, A. J. Fernandez, Fred Brit-
tain, John H. Vischer, Frank Medel
ros, James T. Fantom, W. H. Engle,
T. Builem, Earnest P. Baldwin, A.
Gerner, D. A. Kinkona, Frank F,
Stark. Allen Newton, C. E. S. Burns,
W. D. Baldwin, George Kaluna, F. J.
Johnson, John Chalmers, F. P. Rose
crans. II. English. W. A. Clark, Anto
nio Garcia, Chas. Kiakona, Joe Dollm,
Eddie W. Ain.
FROM HIGH FLUME
TO HIS DEATH
A Filipino (name unknown at this
writing) fell from the flume at Koheo
Gulch on the Klpahulu plantation last
Saturday, into the stream 200 feet
below, and Is dead.
The body was found Monday morn
ing. The man's head was crushed,
due to striking upon a rock In the bed
of the stream.
A coroner's jury was empanelled
and has returned a verdict according
to the facts as stated above.
At the time of the accident hono
hono (weeds) were being flumed from
the fields. The flume runs across the
gulch and tho Filipino was stationed
there to dump the weeds as they came
along. He was standing on narrow
bridge-work, the planking of which
gave way and he went down. Had U
not been for the water the body of
the unfortunate man would have been
A. A. C'S Victors
Sunday's baseball games were an
nexed by the Portuguese and A. A.
C's., the former defeating the Chinese
13 to 5 and the latter taking the, Ha
wails into camp, 9 to 8. Tho second
game, being close, was quite exciting.
Next Sunday's games will be as fol
lows: A. A. C's. and Japanese.
Portuguese and Hawaiis.
Standing Of Teams:
A. A. C.
P. A. C.
J. A. C. .
Visits Home Here
A. H. Case, son of Mr. D. H. Case,
of Wailuku, is paying a short visit to
his old home here, having come over
on the Mauna Kea. Mr. Case is food
commissioner on the island of Kauai
and since taking over this work some
months ago has made considerable,
satisfactory headway. He is also Ter
ritorial fair commissioner, represent
ing that island, and was a delegate
from Kauai to the Civic Convention
just held In Honolulu.
Lead To Court
First A Fine In Court Then A Suit
For Damages In A Large Sum,
Next A Fight And Counter Arrest
For Assault Battery
Lant week, in Wailuku, one John
Frietas was arrested on a charge of
assault and battery on Mrs. Sardinha,
an old woman, and In the district court
was fined $30 and costs. That was
the first chapter. r
On Friday Mrs. Sardinha brought
suit against Frietas for damages in
the sum of $5,000, claiming to have
been injured to that extent by the
assaults of the accused. The second
Tuesday night another slate of war
was reached in the Frietas-Sardinha
neighborhood, during which Frietas is
said to have retired from the battle
field considerably worn. At a late
hour he is alleged to have aroused
several policeand other county officials
from their respective slumbers to
show them an ugly cut on his head
which he said had been made by a
rock and that Mrs. Sardinha threw
the rock. Chapter three.
On Wednesday Frietas had Mrs. Sar
dinha arrested and charged with as
sault and battery. The case came on
in the police court Thursday morning,
but was set over to next Thursday.
Judge Wm. A. McKay will supply
the fifth chapter, on the date above
It is stated that the troubles between
Frietas and Mrs. Sardinha have result
ed directly from the dry weather.
They are neighbors, and a question of
rights to water started the racket. Had
the weather man remained "on the
job" during the summer months there
would doubtless have been peace and
happiness where now are to be found
only bitternes and lawsuits.
HIL0 Y. M. I.
The 1917 champions of the Crescent
City will arrive here on the 13th of
October, to cross bats with an All Maui
aggregation on the 13th, 14th and 16th.
Two basket-ball games have also been
arranged, one for the evening of the
13th, at the Wailuku Gymnasium fol
lowed by a dance, with Miss Mary
Hoffmann's orchestra In attendance;
and another on the 15th (Monday) at
the Kahului Community Hall.
The All Maul baseball team will be
made up of the best players in the
league, und the public can rest assur
ed that with Manager M. G. Paschoal,
appointed by the Athletic Committee
of the Maul County Fair and Racing
Association, to handle the reins, a
formidable combination will be whip
ped into action. A. A. Iteis will prob
ably have charge of the aeries and
also the management of the grounds,
with the approval of the Athletic Com'
The playing or the Hilo artists will
be watched with keen interest, for, as
a whole, they form a strong combina
tion, and Maul will have to put her
best on the field to keep the bacon at
The Y. M. I. team possess two
of the best slabsters In the Hilo
League, one of them being Manuel
Baptist ,who pitched the S. L. C. 1916
team to victory and cinched the Inter-
scholastic championship. This game
chap is a wonderful basket ball play
er. Maul people will well remember
the playing of Uobt. Lam Wing, the
lightning forward of the St. Louis Col
lege basket ball quintet, that Invaded
Maui last April. He ia considered by
basket ball experts as the best for
ward in the islands. The local people
will have an opportunity to see some
stellar forward playing, In the person
of Manuel Baptist, who ranka with
Hobt. Lam Wing In tula department.
DEPUTY SHERIFF OF MAKAWAO
Manuel S. Lvpoute, of Puia. will
likely, in the natural course of events.
be appointed deputy sheriff of Maka
wao district to succeed the lute David
A Filipino Slashes
Up Field Luna
Disagreement Over Pay Leads To
What Seems To Have Been Assault
With Intent To Murder A Case
For The Grand Jury
Last Monday morning a Filipino
named Tomas Tasnias, in the field
above the Hamakuapoko camp, is
alleged to have committed a murder
ous assault on John Francisco, a field
A cane knife was used.
Francisco was cut on the cheek, a
shoulder and across the fingers of the
The Filipino is in custody. The pre
liminary hearing was had at Makawao
on Tuesday and the assailant was
bound over to the grand jury.
To the sheriff and others Tasmas is
alleged to have said:"He (meaning
Francisco) treated me like an animal
and I wanted to chop his neck off."
One story of the affair has it that
the Filipino was sent to clear off some
lantana. He was without shoes and
the lantana hurt his feet. He was
sent home and not allowed pay for the
time he had to lay off. Other Filipi
nos heard about the matter and asked
Francisco if Tasmas was being allow
ed full pay while away from work.
They were told that he was not, and
did not seem to like It.
Monday morning Tasmas appeared
in the gang. He had some words
with Francisco, and the cutting took
place. Bystanders took the knife
from Tasmas, whereupon he tried to
wrest a second knife from another
Filipino. At that juncture he was
seized by several men present. The
Hamakuapoko office was communicat
ed with, an officer sent down and
Tasmas was taken to jail.
Henry Pogue Chosen
Head Of Freshmen
Henry Pogue, of this island, has
been chosen head of the freshmen
class of Punahou Academy, the other
class officers being: Marlon Stoddard,
vice-president; Bonnar Lindsay, sec
retary, and Sybil Johnson, treasurer.
The class also chose representatives
to the student council, which handles
many of the questions of student
government at Punahou. The girls
chosen were Hilda Watkins, Hazel
Dennlson and Marion Stoddard and the
boys were Henry Pogue, Bonnar Lind
say and Cedric Baldwin.
About Next June
While in Honolulu, Harold Rice,
fair commissioner for the island of
Maui, met the commissioners from the
other islands. At their conferences
the commission decided to hold the
first Territorial fair, authorized by the
last Legislature, at Honolulu in either
May or June of next year most likely
in June. The law calls for a fair this
year, but it was the opinion of all the
commissioners that there was not now
time for any of the islands to prepare
MRS. BENJAMIN WILLIAMS
Mrs. J. N. S. Williams entertained
at a bridge tea on Friday afternoon,
September 14, complimenting Mrs.
Benjamin Williams, of Puunene, Maui,
After a series of rubbers, pretty prizes
were given the high scorers, and at
tea time, several came in to greet the
guest of honor. Among those pres
ent were Mrs. William Ault, Mrs. W.
L. Stanley, Mrs. A. Berg, Mrs. W. H.
Campbell. Mrs. Robert Mist, Mrs. E.
L. S. Gordon. Mrs. E. F. Bishop, Mrs.
Ralph Clark, Mrs. Ilenton Hind, Mrs.
It. mice Wulbrldge, Mrs. L. G. Black
man. Mrs. Herbert Mist, Mrs. A.
Nowell, Miss Annie Parke, Miss Anna
Danford and Miss Margaret Walker.
IVrmishlon has been given petition
ers in the suit to force the Grand
Hotel, Wailuku, into bankruptcy, to
ami-nd their petition, and hearing of
the cane has been continued until
September 18. -Advertiser.
TODAY'S AND LATEST
NEWS BY WIRELESS
London The Australians and
2,000 prisoners and some guns on
the Ypres-Roulers road, taking the
and retaining all gains against heavy
Berlin reports that the battle is still proceeding, is fluctuating as
to results and is very hitter.
The British are now withnn half a mile of Connc Beckebess, with
in nine miles of the objective position at which it is expected to flank
the entire German line to the North Sea and force the enemy out of
the submarine bases.
AMERICANS TAKE OYER RAILROAD
American Cam) in France American engineers have taken over
an important railroad which was operating under French control. A
regiment of Americans is operating the system, handling supplies of
TO ARRANGE PRICE OF SUGAR
Washington The food administrator yesterday announced an in
ternational committee of live to arrange for the purchase and distribu
tion of sugar, so that America and her allies will control a large portion
of the world's output. The American members of the committee will
be Rolph, of California, president of the Philadelphia sugar refinery
and California-Hawaiian refinery; Earl Jamieson, directing partner of
Arbuckle Bros., New York ; Babst, president of the American Sugar
Refining Co., and Willaimson.
Yesterday the price of beet sugar was set at 7.25, at seaboad.
The price of copper has been set at 23j, effective in four months,
sales to the government and the public to be at the same figure. The
producers have agreed to maintain the pay of the miners and to maintain
the maximum output.
October 1 has been set as the day when the campaign for the second
liberty loan will be started and it will close on the 24th, which will be
known as Liberty Day.
The bill providing for higher taxes from war profits has been some
what delayed in the House and will not be finally passed until next
To prevent military information reaching the enemy by way of
South American or other neutral countries, the President has written
into the amendments to the enemy trading act, in conference, provisions
relating to mail, cable and radio communication.
BILL'S LETTER HELD UP
Rome It is declared at the Vatican that the reply of the Central
Powers to the Pope's proposal looking to peace has not arrived.
77 VRSDA Y A I TURNOON
Honolulu The grand jury announces that it will probe into the
tragic death of Miss Berg, tlie (Jueen's hospital nurse.
The Tokio correspondent of the Hawaii Shimpo writes that the
Toyo Risen Kaisha (steamship company) will replace doctors and other
Europeans in its service with Japanese.
Applications of the three local Japanese banks to export gold to
Japan has been denied by the Federal Reserve Board.
Judge Ash ford, in the Circuit Court today, allowed nolle prosequi
:n the case of three soldiers charged with stealing an automobile. He
said that the case was not an aggravating one, and that the boys would
be better employed carrying guns for Uncle Sam than on the rock pile.
URUGUAY GOING ON "WAR PATH"
Montevideo Following the lead of Brazil and Argentine, Uruguay
has caught the anti-German fever. A crowd of 20,000 indignant
citizens paraded the streets of the capital today, demanding severance of
relations with Germany.
ITALIANS BAG BUNCH OF TURKS
Rome Many Turks are being taken by the Italians, showing that
Austria is at the limit of her man power.
The Italians are continuing their thrusts on the Carso Plateau,
where the Austrians are making their last desperate stand in the effort
to save Trieste.
BRIT1S1LSTRIKE SMASHING 1 '.LOW'S
British Headquarters in France The British have struck a smash
ing blow at the Huns in Flanders, capturing highly strategic positions
in the face of heavy machine-gun lire from concrete emplacements.
Bitter fights have taken place at Inverness and Huns woods and Glen
coe. The British commanders state that if they are able to hold the
positions now occupied they will have scored one of the greatest
victories of recent months.
AMERICAN OFFICERS DECORATED
American Headquarters in France Brigadier General Duncan and
Major Campbell King have been decorated by the .French government
for services rendered in the lighting at V erdun.
CHINESE WOULD GO TO FRANCE
Peking The Chinese government has signified its willingness to
send 300,000 men to France.
WIRELESS MARKET QUOTATIONS
SESSION 10:30 A. M.
Sugar Price at N. Y. 96 degrees
Ewa Plantation Company
Hawaiian Commercial & Sugar Co
McBrydo Sugar Company
Oahu Sugar Company
Olaa Sugar Company
Pioneer Mill Company
Waialua Agricultural Company
Honolulu Brewing & Malting Company
Mineral Products Company
Honolulu Consolidated Oil Company
Eugels Copper Company
Mountain King Mine
Hawaiian Sugar Company
Onomea Sugar Company
Hawaiian Pineapple Company
Oahu Railway & Land Company
Mutual Telephone Company
Onemea 3rr Extra, Oct. 20th.
north country battalions have taken
a front of more than a mile along
hamlet of Bel folk and other points
SEPTEMBER 21, 1917.