Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, October 05, 1917, Page FIVE, Image 5',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1917.
Ladies To Help
Tlint (hp wonion of Kilo are, in pat
r;otism, second (o none In the whole
United States, 1ms been demonstrated
on so many oceassions that It is un
necessary to nsain state the fact. But
their offer yesterday to assist in the
work of the local draft hoard must be
eulogized. Ililo Tribune.
Text Books To Order
It seems that l'orto Ilico lias dis
covered, even as wp have, that New
England Text Hooks with oak trees,
and robins, and runcible spoons are
not just suited to tin; requirements
and capacities of the little l'orto Me
ans; so they are noin.n to get up their
own books that will suit their own
If a single small island like l'orto
Ilico.- an island just cutting its eye
teeth, in mallei's of education, has the
intelligence and initiative to do that,
surely we here in Hawaii might at
any rale consider similar action.
It might be interesting for us to
keep in touch with their efforts in Ibis
line and see what they turn out. It
might also he well for us to familiarize
ourselves with the efforts that have
been made in the Philippines, where
we understand, they have felt the
same need and have taken measures
to meet it. Garden Island.
Draft And Business
When the final draft is made in
Hawaii it will he found that many
business houses and plantations are
denuded of otlieo and other help.
Some houses have a large number of
men who are eligible for the draft
and their positions will have to be
taken by other men who have not to
go to the front. This will hamper
business a lot, for men cannot be
broken into strange jobs in a day.
In Honolulu some of the business
firms are wondering where they will
get off when the draft takes their
men. One shipping firm in the capital
city has six eligible men and if, by
any chance, they all are drawn, a
serious situation will arise.
In Hilo there are many firms
which have in their employ a num
ber of men within the prescribed
ages and the bosses are wondering
what will happen if two or three of
their men are drafted. Of course it
may happen that while one firm may
lose several men another concern may
not have one employee drafted at
this time. Subsequent drafts may take
more men, but, gradually arrange
ments will, without doubt, be made to
fill the vacancies. At any rate it is all
for Uncle Sam and everybody, doubt
less, feels that nothing matters as long
as the war is won Hawaii Herald.
The School Teachers' Complaint
Relative to the complaint published
in the Post in yesterday's issue, it is
timely to say that this matter of pro
viding for the comforts of the teach
ers, has been one of considerable dis
cussion thruout the Islands forthe past
ten years, an dtoday is apparently no
nearer to a satisfactory solution than
at the time when the question was
first brought up.
It has been suggested that the
county provide all teachers' cottages
with furniture and cooking utensils,
the same to be used by succeeding
teachers. That this would be agree
able and a great convenience was as
certained at one tune thru canvassing
the teaching staff of the Territory.
This being the case .teachers on reach
ing Honolulu from the States could
be told that bed linen and towels
would be all that they should require
to purchase to enable them to start
right in to keeping house in fairly
It would be interesting for any who
have never visited the average teach
ers' cottage, to do so. It would be a
revelation to the average woman if
she could but see the difficulties that
beset the teacher who arrives a
stranger and who must resort to all
sorts of means to procure the where
withal with which to be in the least
degree comfortable. The average
teacher's cottage is but a stopping
place. They cannot entertain friends
because of the scantily furnished and
uninviting quarters in which circum
stances force them to live. Nor does
the salary, nor the time spent in the
position, warrant the expenditure of
money for more elaborate fixtures.
Thus do we have in a nutshell, the
entire grievance of the malihini teach
er ,and none can say but what the
grievance is certainly a just one. It
is a situation that should at once ap
peal to the sympathy of the more
fortunate ones who cannot but realize
the unsatisfactory condition of affairs.
I Open Forum
As To Our "Coa6t" Teachers
Editor Maui News:
"Kamaaina's" letter in (he Maui
News should awaken public thought
to the teachers' welfare
They are not exceptional cases
cted by "Kamaaina," indeed such re
ceptions have been the rule since Mr.
Kinney began importing California
graduates by the boat load in order
to thoroughly discipline, by fear, our
home teachers to a proper spirit of
humility. I grant (hat some of these
imported teachers are needed. Slill
we have many home folk quite com
petent to fill most of these positions
and are kepi out of what should justly
be (heirs, without good reason.
Again, it seems a pity thai a mere
mature class of teachers is not sought
for on the mainland, as the teacher's
work here is that of a civilizer as well
lis an Instructor. Problems of mind,
body and spirit call for her daily, short
at (eiilion. She is the rnosl important
pet son in the needs of Hawaii today
and should be heartily welcomed,
taken care of and encouraged to abide
long among them by every individual
in the community in which she
IIuwuU can afford to be very gener
ous to her teachers, even to supplying
furnished collages; but the mean, pet
ty, tyranical policy of their present
administrators is doing much to dis
gust the abler teachers, and if it con
tinues our schools will be given over
You can't keep high-class teachers
in a country where you overload them
to the breaking point Willi non-essi nli
als, treat them as machines and filch
portions of their slender salaries on
every possible pretext. It is time for
(ho communities to awake to the
teachers' importance and needs and
stand by them.
Thanking you for space, I am,
ROSE E. CROOK.
Makawao, September 2G, 1917.
Then And Now
The following story, which may
easily be applied on Maui in these un
usual times, appeared in a trade journ
al received by Hon. John J. Walsh,
general manager of Kahului Store,
and is too good to withhold:
"Recently a Missouri farmer asked
the pr!,ce of a buggy he wished to
purchase and rose in wrath when In
formed the price was $90, whereas
twenty years ago the same style could
have been bought for $60. The mer
chant looked over his books and
discovered that he had sold the buggy
mentioned in 1897 for the price of 300
bushels of corn. In turn he offered lo
give the farmer the following articles
in his stock for 3U0 bushels of corn:
A buggy at ?90
A farm wagon at 73
A suit of clothes at -0
A dress at 20
A baby dress at 5
A baby crib at 5
A box of cigars at 3
Sugar at 10
Lubricating oil 13
"This is offered to show the great
value of farm products and Ihe trem
endous purchasing power of the farm
er." Maui Music Club
The Maui Music Club met at the
home of Mrs. Mcl'hee, Thursday, Sep
tember 27. The following program
Italian Opera Of The Early 19th
1. Paper Rossini. Mrs. I). H. Case.
2. Trio "Night", by Rossini Mrs.
Hair, Mrs. Poster and Mrs. Nicoll
3. Vocal Solo "I-'ae ut Portene"
Mrs. L. C. Jones. From the "Sta
4. Reading Bellini Mrsv Boyum.
5. Vocal Solo "Ah non credea".
Mrs. H. A. Baldwin. From La
G. Piano Duet Selection from La
Sonamimla. Mrs, Stcelo and Miss
7. Taper Donizetti's Life and Work
8. Trio "Rest Weary Pilgrim". Mrs.
Hair, Mrs. Foster and Mrs. Nicoll.
9. Piano Duet Sextette from "Lucia"
Mrs. Steele and Miss Hoffmann.
CATHOLIC AFFAIR SUNDAY
Next Sunday the feast of Our Lady
of the Holy Rosary will be observed
at the Kuau church. There will be
high mass and a procession. A fair
will be held after high mass, with a
concert by the Paia band.
Those Who Travel
From Honolulu per. Claudine, Oct.
2 ,1. H. Grainger, W. II. Hiserman,
Ed. Nell, Mrs. R. B. Rietow, Mrs. T.
II Gibson, Miss B. Garcia, Miss E.
Hal, Master Kaai, Mrs. Kaai, Pat
Shaw, Theodore Oavrilove, Awa
Wong, Mrs. Wong Lum, Miss L. N.
Rob'.nson, Miss F. M. Lieth, Governor
Pinkham, Mrs. M. J. Coulter, Mrs.
Green, Rev. S. Izaki, M. Tanioka, B.
Inor.uka, K. Miyamoto. W. B. Coale,
.1. Vasconeellos, Mis. AM and infant.
By sir. Mauna Kea, from Lahaina,
Del. 1 C. 11. Hose, Mrs. M. F. Kruse,
Jim Spuuldiiu', H. P.. Penhallow, Mr.
and Mrs. J. Gare'a, E. Vincent, E. P.
"ibson, Sam Aki, J. II. Kunewa, H
L. Frediian, C. V. Lucas, J. M.
Snatildin;;. V. Phillips, E. Abel, diar
ies V. iic i. Kawamoto, ,1. Kiyonago,
Teki, Yiiniamoio, Munenio, Ah Sam,
Tamichi, Leon;.; Im, Mr. and Mrs.
Manuel Luiz, ('. I). Lufkin, Cliarles
Savage, E. G. Barleit, F. K. Mac
Donald, A. K. Hall, Oliver Grey,
Younc Din, and "Nishiiomi.
RED CROSS ITEMS
Th" treasurer of the Maui Auxiliary
of ihe American Red Cross announces
i lie following subscriptions which
have been received for the year 1917
i91S: By Districts
Lahaina 61 $1,405.00
Wailuku 13 500.00
Kahului 25 1,107.00
PlUliicne 33 1,085.00
Paia 15 488.00
Hamakuapoko ... 11 1G4.00
Haiku 20 492.00
Makawao 8 516.00
Kula 3 48.00
Total 189 $5,893.00
The plantations have donated the
following amounts for the year 1917:
Haw n. Com. & Sugar Co $2,500.00
Wailuku Sugar Co 1,500.00
Maui Agr. Co 1,000.00
Pioneer Mill Co 500.00
These plantations are also contri
buting regularly to Red Cross funds in
The subscriptions have been so gen
erous that the Maui Auxiliary hopes
soon lo be able to send a donation to
the National Red Cross organization in
Will all those who have received
pledge cards and not yet filled them,
please look them up and send them
as soon as possible to Mrs. II. W. Rice.
The average attendance of Red
Cross workers who met at the Armory
each Saturday in September was
thirty. The Hawaiian ladies have been
very helpful. The pupils of the Ka
mehameha HI school devote an hour
on Friday and half an hour on each of
Ihe other school days to Red Cross
work. The smaller children clip cloth
for filling comfort pillows. This work
in t!n school is under Ihe supervision
of Misn ('hoy, who lias charge of the
Domestic Science Department. Princi
pal Wist kindly loans two of the seven
sewing machines which are used each
Saturday by the Red Cross workers
at their headquarters. In September
Ihe following articles were made:
48 pairs of pajamas
32 pairs socks
5 bolls of Japanese toweling made
Mrs. Ricard, w idow of the late Judge
Ricard, died on Sunday at her home
',ti Lahaina. Her daughter, Miss Chung,
is a teacher in the Kaniehameha III
Mrs. Trimble and Mrs. Sleeper, of
Wailuku, were in Lahaina recently,
the guests of Mrs. Howell.
Rev. and Mrs. R. IS. Dodge, of Wai
luku, were Lahaina visitors on Wed
nesday of this week.
Four submarines and the Alert have
been here this week for target prac
tice. Mr. Howard Martinscn is repairing
and renewing the telephone system
throughout the district.
Developp your musical talent. Learn
to play ihe ukulele, mandolin and the
steel guitar, which has become so
popular. Easy method. Phone J.
Gotisalves, at the Fernandes Hotel,
Paia, Maui. Adv.
Weekly Market Letter
Honolulu, September '28. Fresh Is
land eggs and poultry remain the same
in price as hist week and the demand
for each is still stealer than the sup-
Watermelons have advanced a cent
a pound and there are not many mel
ons coming inlo the market at pres
ent. The Maui crop has all been sold
and the only melons being shipped
lo Honolulu now are those from Kal
lua. There are no Island Irish potatoes
in the market at the present time, but
we expect a shipment next week from
Wahlawa. The price of dried beans
have dropped a lit t lo during the past
The price of corn has dropped con
siderable due to the large quantity
shipped to (he market. The Division
received a shipment of yellow Ber
muda onion seed (he first part of tlrs
week and we expect a shipment of
Early Rose potatoes for seed in a few
d. y .. (). I!. LIGIITFOOT, Acting
iTi ",-ini( r.dent.
lis funny how a man whose health
is so poor (hat his wife has to carry
Ihe baby when (hey go out anywhere
can walk fifleeu miles around a lodge
room wilh sixty pounds of robes and
kniekknacks on him. Puck.
THE HOME OF THE
We have a large stock of
Inside Phiyei Pianos
at fair prices and easy terms.
We take old pianos in exchange.
Thayer Piano Co., Ltd
t I ', i 1 ! 1 ! ' . . '- - 1 -l
FOR THOSE PROFESSIONALS
AND AMATEURS who prefer
this highly efficient printing
paper we carry a full and com
plete line of CYKO in several
grades and weights, both buff
Ibonclulu photo Supple
1059 Fort St. : HONOLULU
LODGE MAUI, NO. 984, A. F. A. M
Stated meetings will be held at
Masonic Hall, Kahului, on the first
Saturday night of eacfB month at 7:30
Visiting brethren are cordially in
vited to attend.
H. K. DUNCAN. H. W. M.
W. A. ROI1B1NS, Secretary.
ALOHA LODGE NO. 3 KNIGHTS
Regular meetings will be held at
the Knights of Pythias Hall. Wailu
ku, on the second and fourth Friday
of each month.
All YisltliiR members are cordially
Invited to attend
,. r. tjattray r. r
J. H. RRATT, K. R & 3.
FOR CAKE MAKING
The Btst In Town
And a Up-To-Date Soda Fountain
Give Ua a Trial
MARKET STREET, : WAILUKU.
Hawaiian Viewa and Post Cards
Self-inking, all metal, solidly
built dating machine. Will
work smoothly and without fric
tion or trouble for years
Every paper should bear
date. A CADO on a clerk
desk will save you hours now
00., LTD. 2
Young Hotel Bldg., Bishop St. A
Newest.Coolest hotel in Hawaii
Fort Street Honolulu
WAILUKU, MAUI. T. H.
Dinner parties given special
TTU 17 n
i. LLC JI I
Honolu'u Wholesale Produce
ISSUED BY THE TERRITORIAL
Week endinc, Scplcinber 29, 1917.
BUTTER AND EGGS.
Island Butter, lbs None
Kpirs, select, doz 75
Kiis, No. 1, doz 73
Knns. Duck doz 65
Youiik Roosters, b 43 to .45
Hens, lb 3; in 57
Turk.'.vs, Hi 45 t0 50
Ducks, Muse, lb 3f)
Ducks. IN kin, lb '30
Ducks, Haw., dozen 7.00
VEGETABLES AND PRODUCE.
Beans, si r'm.', ,ureen 03
Beans, siring, wax 04
B mis, Lima in pod 04
Beans. Maui g 00 lQ 9 0Q
Beans, Calico, cu t None
Be.:ns. small whh,. None
Peas, dry Is. cu t None
Reels, doz. bunches 30
Carrots, doz. bunches 40
Cabbage, cwt 3.00 to 3.50
Corn, sweet, loo ears 2.50 to 3.00
Coin, sweet, 1 yel 80.00 to 85.00
Coin, j I sm. yd 75.00 lo 80.00
t'ora, I law., u. yd 08.00 to 72.00
Rice, .lap. seed, cwt C.50
li.ee, I law. seeed, cwt 6.80
Peanuts, lg. lb None
Peanuls sm. lb None
GreiMi 1'eppers, bell 06
Creen Peppers, chili 05
Potatoes, Is. Irish None
Potatoes, Sweet, cwt 1.00
Potatoes, sweel, red 1.10 to 1.25
Til'o. cwt 1.50 to 1.75
Taro, bunch 15
Green peas, lb Nona
Cucumbers, dozen 25 to .50
Pumpkins, ih 02,6
Bananas, Ch'neso , bunch .. .20 to .40
Bananas, Cooking, bu 1.25
Figs, 100 90
Crapes, Issabella, lb 10
Limes, loo 90 to 1.00
Pineapples, cwt 1.50
Papaias, lb 01
Watermelons, lbs 03 to .04
Beef, cattle, and sheep are not
bought at live -weight. They are
slaughtered and paid for on a dressed
Hogs up to 150 lbs 18 to-.194
Hoef, lb 13 to .14
Veal, lb 13 to .14
Mutton, lb 18 to .19
Pork, lb 20 to .24
HIDES, Wet Salted.
Steer, No. 1 lb 18
Steer, Xo. 2, lb 16
Steer, Hair sPp 16
Kips, lb 18
Goat, white 20 to .38
The following are prices on feed, f.
o. b. Honolulu:
Corn, a. yel. ton 85.00
Corn, sm. yel. ton 90.00
Corn, cracked, ton 86.00 to 87.00
Bran, ton 52.00 to 55.00
Barley, ton 57.50 to 58.00
Scratch food, Ion 86.00 to 88.00
Oats, ton C5.00 to 67.50
Wheal, (on 87.50 to 88.00
MiddiiiiK, ton 64.00 to 65.00
Hay, wheat, ton 35.00 to 40.00
Hay, alfalfa 38.00
is a test of good leather that the
passes with flying colors. Shoes
that will pass in dry seasons for
good shoes will show up after
the first real wetting that they
REGAL SHOES, with proper
care, are at once restored to the
goodlooking, firm textured shoes
they were when new.
WE CAN FIT YOU BY MAIL
1 IOXOI. Li.u, (JAIIU.