Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1917.
Territorial Market Management
The Territorial Market comes un
der the head of "those things that
ought to bo but ain't." A good num
ber of people in this town are more
than favorably disposed toward the
Territorial Market. They have gone
out of their way to patronize this
market beeause it is looked upon as
an outlet for the product of the small
farmer. And many people wish to do
what they can to help the so-called
Hut the market lacks management:
It is practically speaking in about the
same position as the municipal govern
ment of Honolulu; It has the same
faulty management, and although
great effort may be put forth to over
come this dilllculty, the desired re
sults are not in evidence.
To bo entirely fair one should real
ize that this market has many excep
tional problems to face. It is not
popular with interests whose profits
might possibly bo reduced by a suc
cessful public market. It is working
in a new field. It may not have the
amount of money necessary to do the
All sorts of boulders could be dis
covered in the pathway of this insti
tution, but everyone of them is an
other point in proof of the fact that
the market needs management. No
privately controlled business has ever
been built up without a Btruggle;
government controlled business can
not expect an easier pathway.
The quickest means of killing off a
private business is to put a depart
ment in charge of a man or boy who
doesn't know his business, and to all
appearances has never been schooled
in the work to be done. The persons
in control are responsible if the ignor
ance and poor service continues.
Between the board of agriculture
and the food commission it should be
possible to develop a line of action,
business management, that will put
the Territorial Market in the list of
places where the people can secure
service. That will bring the trade and
small farmer will get his share. Star
Bulletin. What It Would Take
To Furnish Cottages
In reference to furnishing teachers'
cottages for the Island of Hawaii, a
dealer has presented figures to indi
cate the cost. This estimate appear
ing on the face of it, would tend to
make it seem rather an expensive un
dertaking, but since the county of
Maui has found it possible to do so,
there can be no sane reason advanced
as to why this county should not do
There is little doubt that if prac
tical economy could be put into effect
here, there is many an improvement
'could be added to those that we al
ready have, and that the cost of
furnishing teachers' cottages is one
of these, is also a certainty. What
Maul has done, we could and should
do in this respect, instead of bicker
ing over what it will cost. Hawaii
Portuguese To Make
A Red Cross Drive
Beginning November 4, Portuguese
of the Islands will carry on a cam
paign fo r funds for Red Cross work
among the Portuguese troops at the
front iu France and in Africa. Portu
gal now has 50,000 men in France and
150,000 more in training for service.
The strain upon the little country will
be very great, and Portuguese domi
ciled away will make an effort to
strengthen the bunds of the Red Cross
in their armies.
Committees to have charge of rais
ing funds for the purpose indicated
have been appointed for ull the Is
lands, those for Maul being as follows:
Kahului Jose Texeira and Ray-
Wailuku Joao A. dos Reis and Jose
Waiheu Joao do Nobriga and John
Puunene Elmino G. Aguiar and
Jasc. S. Medeiros.
Spreckelsville Jas. Ambrose, An
tonio F. Paulino.
Paia Joao do Sousa, Noah Feruan-
Keahua Antonio S. Carvalho and
Jose P. D'Olini.
Hamakuapoko J. M. Feiteira, John
Makawao Jose A. Vares, Jose G.
Kaupakalua J. N. Calasa and Ant.
Waiakoa M. M. Gomes, M. N. Cal
liana Augusto J. Gomes and Fran
Lahaina A. O. Furtado and Frank
Pukolii and Kaanapali Frank Gon
salves and Joseph J. Cano.
Entered Of Record
C. R. LINDSEY, to William Hinatl, L.
r.5355 & R. P. 4917 Aps. 1 & 2 Tua
ko, etc., Lahaina, Maui, Oct. 19, 1917
MRS. KOLEKA ANDERSON, to Mary
K. Kuhaulua, 10 A land, Kanahena,
Honuoula, Maul, Sept. 19, 1917.
MANUEL TESTANA & WF. to S.
Tnnakn R. P. 5103 & V2 int. in R.
P. 59SG Kolea, etc. Waihee, Maul,
Oct. 13, 1917. $1000.
JOHN D. HA A & WF. to Mrs. Kahele
Burns, R. P. 1428 Kul. 5403, Kanaio,
Honuaula. Maul, Aug. 24, 1917. $60.
JOSEPH MINER & WF. to Olive G.
Murphy, int. in 37 A land, Makawao
Maul, Oct. 18, 1917. $200.
CECEILIA P. KAMAKAHUKILANI &
Msn. to E. O. Born, int. in por. Lot
2B,raia, Hamakuapoko, Maui, Sept.
14, 1917. $10.
T. BURLEM fc WF. to James Aklna,
83G0 sq. ft. land, Wailuku, Maui Oct
15, 1917. $3000.
KALE I K. YAMASIIITA & HSB. to
James H. Raymond & as Tr. et. als.
R. P. 1234, Makawao, Maui, Otc. 20,
PUPULE & WF. to Alfred P. Kaiu,
1-3 int. In Kul. 614G & bldg. Kahaku-
loa, Maui, Apr. 2, 1917. $23.
PUPULE & WF. to Robert Pupule,
1-3 int. in Kul614G & bldg, Kahaku-
loa, Maui, Apr. 2, 1917. $25.
WILLIAM SEARBY, to E. S. Baldwin,
2 65-100 A of Gr. 3343, Wailuku,
Maui, Apr. 12, 1916. 4G yrs $138
for whole term.
HAIKU FRUIT & PACKING CO., LTD
to Yip Ah Chow, 3200 sq. ft. land,
Haiku, Maui, Sept. 29, 1917. 20 yrs.
1st 9 months $25 per month, and
remainder at $60 per month.
BANK OF MAUI, LTD., to T. Burlem
8360, sq. ft. land, Wailuku, Maui,
Oct. 16, 1917. $850.
YOUNG MEN'S SAVING SOCY, LTD.
to Wong Wai, R. P. 6571 Kul. 5292
Kohea, Kula, Maui, Oct. 22, 1917.
YOUNG MEN'S SAVING SOCY, LTD.
to Kalei K. Yamashlta, R. Ps. 2799
&1234, Makawao, Maui, Oct. 20,
WHY INDIVIDUALISM IS AS DEAD AS A SMELT
By George W. Perkins.
"Individualism" is as dead as a smelt.
that is my contention.
In this country we have been living
in an age of the utmost freedom to the
individual. It hus been the individual
Iu the early days, when instantaneous
inliivoiiiniiink'iition did not exist, when
education was meagre and science un-
di'velojied,B wliut the individual did was
of comparatively small consequence, for
his deeds did not reach very far and did
not affect many people.
With Intercommunication drawing
the world toK'ther In one centralised
community, the net of the Individual
can alTct't a large number of personal
therefore, thut form of freedom which
la simply another expression for II
cenie to do aa one pleases can no
Society is finding it necessary to take
way much of what has hitherto been
called "freedom of the individual." Id
By judgment thin process la ouly in its
I 'mil recent years little broad think
ing was given to this problem and dif
ferences were settled ou the basis of
"mit'lit makes rigbt" All lints is rsp
idly (-hauling and we are entering a
period of now industrial relationships.
In my Judgment we are Just now
nterlnK a period of copartnership,
where the fool uaer will he part tool
wner and where capital and labor
will share more equitably In the
profits of the business Is which they
are Jointly engaged
This advance is inevitable because of
our educational system, which teaches
the workingiiiiin to think for himself.
It la Inevitable because strikes and
lockouts cuu never be settled satisfac
torily or permanently by merely rala
Ins; n man's wages.
No mere increase in wages can ever
satisfactorily solve this problem. It ran
be solved only on the basis of profit
By profit sharing I do not mean bonus
Profit sharing enn be done satisfacto
rily only when the business concern makes
public its transactions, so thut the la
borer and the stockholder can know as
much about the business as does the
In the adjustment of dlfflcnltlea be
tween capital aad labor I as 'confi
dent that opca books will accomplish
much more tbua open shops.
About tin- (.nly giml we have had has
been the almighty dollar. The first,
question asked when g man dies is, I
MlIow much was he wi.rthV" with
R. A. WADSWORTH, to T. Burlem,
Mtge. in Book 401 Page 72, Oct. 9,
BANK OF MAUI, LTD., to Frank
Law-son, Lot 33, 41 16-100 A land,
Tract, Hamakualoa, Maui, Oct. 18,
BANK OF MAUI, LTD., to Job. B.
Miner 1-10 int. in 3 88-100 A land.
Vineyard St., Wailuku, Maui, and
Int. in Est of George E. Miner, Ma
kawao, etc., Maui, Oct. 18, 1917.
VIRGINIA F. PINIIEIRO, to Bank of
Maul, Ltd., 1-7 share in real & per
sonal property, Makawao, Maui,
Oct. 18, 1917. $2000.
JUANA OH & HSB. to Bank of Maui,
Ltd., 1 A land Makawao, (Hamakua
loa,) Maui, Sept. 28, 1917. $700.
P. A. CHRISTIANSEN WITH Olaf
Tollefsen to sell for $10,000 various
pes. land, livestock, etc. Moanui etc.
Molokai, Oct. 17, 1917. $100.
TONG LIN by County Sheriff to Theo
H. Davics & Co., Ltd., int. in lease
hold, bldgs, fixtures, &c, Opae, Ula,
Lahaina, Maul, Oct. 16, 1917. $275.
Weekly Market Letter
Honolulu, October 20 The price of
Island eggs has remained the same for
the past three weeks. Island poultry
is scarce and the retailers are offer
ing good prices.
Muscovy ducks are scarcer than
they have been for some time past and
the price has advanced two cents.
The first of the new crop of Maui
beans was received last week. Calico
beans selling for $11.00, small whites
for $13.00 and red beans for $9.00 a
h-undred. The Maui farmers expect to
be able to market a large crop of
beans this year.
Large shipments of dried corn are
being received from Maui and Hawaii.
Corn is not sellng very fast. Most of
the people having a small number of
chickens have disposed of them on ac
count of the high price of feed and
the high prices otered for poultry.
This has helped to reduce the demand
for feed and also helped to raise the
price of fresh island eggs. O. B.
LIGHTFOOT, Acting Superintendent.
scar c a umiis'iii us to how much he
did for his community or his country.
But what hus it all amounted to?
On the whele, the Individualistic age
ha not been a success, either for the
ladlvlduul or the community In which
be has lived, or the nation.
We are, beyond question, entering on
a peri.-d where the welfare of the com
munity takes precedence over ths Inter
ests of the individual and where the lib
erty of the individual will be more and
more circumscribed for the benefit of the
community as a whole. (
Our ouly decoration the a .ighty
dollar is receding into the backgiV.oxl.
The msn of exceptional ability, f
more than ordinary talent, will here
after look for his rewards, for his hon
ors, not in one direction but in two:
First and foremost in some public
work accomplished and, secondarily, in
One reason why I am strongly for
universal military training is that it
develops in the youth a sense of all
around responsibility to his country, not
only iu time of war but in time of
In rent years we have been hearing
a great deal about government owner
ship of our railroads.
:mfmi Mil L W
Those Who Travel
' . .... .8
For Honolulu by Mauna Kea, Oct.
19 Mrs. M. K. Keohokalole, Mrs. Etta
Waiwalole and three children, Miss
Anna Chong, C. A. Franz, W. II. Fried
ly, James Hood, S. M. Kanakanui,
Sam Pupuhi, Louis von Tempsky, P.
Spalding, S. M. Mooklni, Mrs. Ah Lu,
R. M. Morton, Yoshioka, Mr. and Mrs.
M. Morse, and child, Miss Ethel Au,
("has. Maschke, Mrs. A. Kanae, K.
Seki, G. Masuda, Miss n. Sniffen.
For Honolulu by Claudine, Oct. 20
J. L. Milligan, Chuch Hoy, W. G. Ash
ley, Jr., Plu Helenichi, A. Y. Chong,
E. H. Wo, Miss A. Cornwell, Master
H. Cornwell, Joseph Miner and wife,
F. A. IUese, Nishuguchl, wife and son,
S. Masaki, Chun Lin Sang, Ong Lira,
and August Smith.
For Honolulu per Mauna Kea, Oct.
22--F. A. Bechrrt, F. A. Caricof, H.
Kuwninoto, T. Kubota, N. K. Smythe,
.1. A. Baleh, J. L. Fleming. Mrs. Tho
mas, Piatt, A. W. Collins, Mr. and Mrs
E. A. Ah Kee and infant, C. A. Brims,
Mrs. Ilattie Kauhane, S. Miyamoto,
Mis. N. Niyamoto, Ioki, M. G. Kuroha
ra, Mr. and Mrs. K. Togl, E. Yasuda,
Kuiokawa, T. T. Robello, Mrs. M.
Souza and child, M. Inada, Yinoga,
Mrs. E. Talea, Mariana Augustine,
Haltie Kaleo, Mrs. H. Decota, Miss
By str. Claudine, Oct. 22 Frank
Burns, A. G. Horn, L. Mathews, W.
H. Friedly, A. R. Souza, Jr., Enos Vin
cent, J. F. Wineburg, A. Lister, Miss
R. Zera, Mrs. F. J. Vasconcellos, J. A.
M. Johnson, E C. Vaughan, F. H. Lo
cey, A. E. Hale, L. Tobriner, C. D.
Lufkin, C. Hudson, A. Y. Chong, H.
E. Wo, S. Yamamoto, Ung Lin, Chung
Lin Sang, Charles Lundquist, Peter
Weston, L. A. Sorenson, Charles Pe
erson, Peter Hapland.
"Yes, grandma, I am to be married
during the bright and gladsome yule
tide." "But, my dear," said grandma, earn
estly, "you are very young, no you
feel that you are fitted for married
"I am being fitted now, grandma,"
explained the prospective bride sweet
ly. "Seventeen gowns!" Louisville
Government ownership of railroads
may be as desirable in this country as it
is in Germany, but we must first bare
public servants who will at least com
somewhere near the standard of Ger
many's public servants in efficiency and
Centralization is the order of the day.
The telegraph, the telephone, the auto
mobile and the airship are the causes.
They hare wived out not only old prece
dents and customs, but Stste and na
tional lines as well.
A man bring in Boston who wishes
to talk to a man living in San Fran
cisco simply rings a bell, puts a little
instrument to his ear and proceeds te
talk. There is hardly a miracle in the
Bible more wonderful than this.
The doctrine of "State rights" is be
ing rapidly demolished.
The State, viewed as an individual
with the right to do as it pleases within
itself, without regard for other States,
can no longer he tolerated..
We must therefore take on new na
The mighty changes taking place in
Europe tell us with unmistakable voice
that the reconstruction period is at hand.
The man of the future must realize it
He must not look back to the setting but
I forwsrd to the rising sun.
LODGE MAUI, NO. 984, A. F. V A. M.
Stated meetings will be held at
Masonic Hall, Kahului, on the first
Saturday night of each month at 7:30
Visiting brethren are cordially in
vited to attend.
II. K. nUNCAN, n. W. M.
W. A. UOBB1NS, 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 visiting members are cordially
Invited to attend.
A. C. Tt ATTB AY. C. C.
3. II. PRATT, K. It & S.
FOR CAKE MAKING
K. MACHIDA Drugstore
Trie Best In Town
And m Up To-Date Soda Fountain
Give Us a Trial
MARKET STREET. : WAILUKU.
Hawaiian View and Post Cards'
Self-inking, all metal, solidly (
I built dating machine. Will
I work smoothly and without fric- 1
) tion or trouble for years
Every paper should bear a
I date. A CADO on a clerk's
I desk will save you hours now )
) wasted. (
! Price, $1.25
1 HAWAIIAN NEWS
! no., LTD. 1
I Young Hotel Bldg., Bishop St. I
HONOLULU . j
' (Kor(oori()irv i
Newest. Coolest Hotel in Hawaii
1 Fort Street. Honolulu
WAILUKU, MAt,. H.
Dinner parties given special
flonolu'u Wholesale Produce
ISSUED BY THE TERRITORIAL
Week ending, October 20, 1917
BUTTER AND EGG8.
Island Butter, lbs None
Eggs, select, doz 70
Eggs, No. 1. lb 68
Eggs, iMick 50
Young, Roosters, lb 45
Heri, lb 35 to .37
Turkeys, lb go
Ducks, Muse, lb 30 to .32
IJui ks Pekin, lb 30 to .32
Ducks, Haw., dozen 7.00
VEGETABLES AND PRODUCE.
Beans, string, green 034
Beans, string, wax 04
Beans, Lima in pod 03V4
Means, Maui red cwt 9.00
Beans, Calico, cwt 10.00 to 11.00
Beans, small white ....12.50 to 13.00
Peas, dry Is. cwt 8.00 to 9.00
Beets, doz. bunches, SO
Carrots, doz. bunches 40
Cabbage, cwt 3.00 to 3.50
Corn, sweet, 100 ears 2.50
Coi n, Haw. sm. yel 70.00 to 75.00
Corn, Haw. lg. yel 68.00 to 72.00
Rice, Jap. seed, cwt 6.50
Rice, Haw. seed cwt 6.90
Peanuts, Ig. lb 12 to .13
Peanuts sm. lb None
':reen Peppers, bell 06
Green Peppers, chili 05
Potatoes, Is. Irish None
Potatoes, sweet cwt 1.00
Potatoes sweet red 1.10 to 1.25
Taio, cwt 1.75 to 2.00
Taro, bunch ig
Tomatoes 04 to .06
Green peas, lb None
Cucumbers, doz 50 to .50
Pumpkins, lb 02H
Bananas, Chinese, bunch .. .20 to .50
Bananas, Cooking, bu 1.00 to 1.25
Figs, 100 so
Grapes, Isabella, lb 12
Limes, 100 75 to .90
Pineapples, cwt 1.50
Papaias, lb 0Hi
Beef, cattle, and si eD are not
bought at Rve weight TheT are
slaughtered and paid for on a dressed
Hogs weighting up to 1501b.. ..17 to .18
Uee. 1 14 to .15
Veal. lb 14 to .15
Mutton, lb 19 to .1S
H' 22 to .24
HIDES, Wet Salted.
Steer, No. 1 lb 18
Steer, No. 2, lb II
Steer, H;.ir slip, U
Kips, lb J8
Goat, white 20 to .3
The following- are prices on fee, f.
o. b. Honolulu:
Corn, lg. yel. ton 84.00 to 85.00
Corn, sm. yel. ton 90.00
Corn, cracked ton 86.00 to 87.00
Hian ton 52.50 to 55.00
Barley, ton 57.50 to 58.00
.Scratch food ton 85.00 to 86.00
Oats, ton 64.00 to 65.00
Wheat, ton 85.00 to 88.00
Middling, ton 64.00 to 65.00
Hay, wheat 37.50 to 40.00
Hay, alfalfa ton 36.00 to 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