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THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1917.
The Moose Browse
On Lahaina's Plains
Lahaina members of the Loyal Or
der of Moose were taken somewhat
by surprise when a herd of about fifty
local Moose turned loose last Sunday,
landing at Thomas Hussey's beach
residence about 11 a. M.
The party, led by Dictator Faschoul,
took to the water immediately, and
even though their canoe upset in the
surf, and one of the members was
nuarly drowned .this made no differ
cnce, as everybody was bent upon
having a pood time.
Refreshments galore were served,
after which there was quite a little
speech making. Dictator Paschoal
introduced himself as chief and start
ed making a political speech. He was
followed by First Mate Hamilton, of
sea fame. John Medeiros read a won
derful speech, but when he was
through it was discovered that he
read the wrong side of the paper.
His oratorical flow cf language filled
everybody with spirits of soda. Some
of ihe other members spoke on the
question of good fellowship, and the
outing was much enjoyed.
The Lahaina members showed their
appreciation by filling every auto
mobile in the yard full of cocoauuls.
Even Representative Waiaholo seem
ed to enjoy himself immensely. A
straw vote was taken, and it was the
unanimous decision cf those present
that another such outing should he
had at an early date.
Killed By Fall
Nakagawa Sakuichlro, Japanese
carpenter, aged 42, married, fell from
a ladder in Faia mill about. 4:30 last
Friday afternoon, sustaining a frac
ture of the skull, from which he died
a short time later.
A coroner's jury was empanelled,
which, after thorough investigation,
returned a verdict that deceased came
to his death from injuries received as
the result of accidentally falling from
a step ladder.
The Japanese had been doing some
work on or around high beams in the
mill. He had just finished and was
coming down the ladder when he slip
ped and fell about eighteen feet to
Ihe floor. When picked up it was
seen that there was little or no chance
of his recovery.
A Card Afternoon
Mrs. Frank Crawford entertained a
number of ladies at cards at her Wai
luku home at 2:30 Tuesday afternoon.
The decorations were on the Hal
lowe'en order, and all of the guests
enjoyed the affair hugely. Those pres
ent were: Mesdames Alston, Craw
ford, Cowan, Chillingworth, Bevins,
Sr., Bevins, Jr., Bento, Palmatier,
Engle, Murray, Whitehead, Rose,
Gesner, Vetlesen, Ross, Vincent, Mc
Kay, Schoenberg, Penhallow, Hansen,
W. D. Wadsworth, D. T. Wadsworth,
Nelson, Rietow, Hoogs, Judd, Burns
and Zabriskie, and Misses Murphy
Hindu Case Coming
Up Tomorrow Morning
A naturalization case that will sure
ly attract wide notice will be coming
up in the Circuit Court tomorrow
morning. It is the petition of a Hindu
named Sanrangahadhar Das, a chemist
in the employ of the Maui Agricul
tural Company, for the rights of
So important is the matter con
sidered that United States District At
torney S. C. Huber will come over
from Honolulu in the Claudine tonight
to personally contest the matter for
the government. Attorney E. R.
Bevins will represent the petitioner.
Applications of Hindus for the
lights of citizenship have come up in
the courts on the mainland many
Utiles, and it is understood that in
certain cases decisions have been
reached in favor of the petitioners.
It is understood that Mr. Dar claims
not to be an ordinary Hindu, but to
belong to a race which is already re
ceiving more favorable consideration
The decision of the local court in
the matter will undoubtedly have a
bearing upon similar contests in the
The following marriage license has
been issued in Wailuku since last re
port: Yasukawa Oshiro, 30; Kanomo Osa
to, 29, both of Wailuku, November 1.
j Pertinent Paragraphs :
The Woman's Guild of the Church
of the Good Shepherd will meet with
Mrs. Schoenberg. Wailuku, on Tues
day. November (i, at 2:"0 P. M.
"The Kauai chamber of commerce
unanimously passed a resolution at its
last meeting tendering the heartfelt
thanks of its members to Luther D.
Timnions. the former secretary, for
his valuable efforts on behalf of the
chamber. Mr. Tinitnons is now edit
ing the Maui News." Advertiser.
All persons keeping rabbits or Bel
gian hares in the territory of Hawaii
must hereafter secure permits from
the board of agriculture and forestry,
a rule to this elfect being passed Mon
day by that body. The purpose of the
rule is to regulate the keep:ng of these
animals and prevent their spreading
so as to become a pest.
Tuesday, the 21st, witnessed the ar
rival of a little daughter to Mr. and
Mrs. Donald Sanhorn, at Kualapuu,
on the island of Moloka1'. this being
their first-born. Both parents, as
well as its "Grandpa," Dr. Fletcher
Sanborn. Government phsiciau on
Molokai, consider little "Ms Phyllis"
as being quite in line for the next
prize baby contest.
Business Meeting Of
Maui A. A. Officers
(Continued from Pago One.)
Another letter was from J. W.
Bains, of Ililo, ijiviling the Associa
tion to put in a team of six men for
i marall:on race to be run shortly on
the island of Hawaii. There be'.ng
no men on Mani in training at pres
ent for marathon running, the pro
position could not be seriously con
sidered. Mr. Wadsworth suggested as
a compromise, however, that the five
o.'licers of the Association might enter
lip. marathon, provided the llilo coni
nrttce would let them use a horse for
the s'Mh man.
The teams in the 1917 baseball
erics v ill share as follows in the sur
plus: A. A. C. (winner,) 35 percent;
P. A. C, 23 percent; H. A. C, 20 per
cent; J. A. C, 10 percent; and C. A.
C, 10 percent.
Nets Large Sum
(Continued from Page One.)
Dance, "The Minuet", in costume of
white satin, by Alma Ross and
Farce, "The Country Store," Messrs.
II. W. Baldwin and Ed. Walsh
Folk songs (Italian and Hawaiian),
in costume, Mrs. Louise C. Jones
Piano solo, "The Storm"
Mr. Vida Waller
"The Marionettes" (An absurdity),
Messrs. Caleb Burns, S. A. Baldwin,
J. II. Mackenzie, ScaUiry Short, Al
lan L. Burdick and P. H. Townsley.
As a finale the audience sang "The
Star Spangled Banner," which was in
keeping with the patriotic decorations
of the hall, profusely adorned with
American flags, bunting and the foli
age of bamboo. Several bundled
tiny silk American flags were sold
and worn by those present.
About $750 were realized from the
sale of fancy articles, etc., those in
charge of the booths and departments
Fancy work Mrs. F. W. Hardy,
chairman; Mrs. S. A. Baldwin and
Mrs. II. A. Baldwin.
Candy booth Mrs. F. F. Baldwin,
chairman; Mrs. Fantom and Mrs.
Children's booth Mrs. F. P. Rose
crans, chairman; assisted by several
Lemonade booth Mrs. D. B. Mur
dock, chairman; Mrs. Millie Hair and
Grab bag Mrs. Harold W. Rice,
chairman; Misses Mosser and Collins.
This booth was unique, being an Ha
waiian canoe wrapped in red, white
and blue, with an American flag float
ing at one end.
After the general program was over,
dancing began, to the inspiring music
of the Huffman orchestra, and was
kept up until nearly midnight.
Tennis This Week
In the ladies' singles, tennis, My
hand defeated Weight, 0-3 ; 0 1; and
Hoffmann defeated Mitchell, 0-1, 08;
0 3. In the mixed doubles McLaren
Robinson defeated Taylor Weight.
Men's singles, Wailuku, Chillingworth
defeated Kinney; Engle defeated
Townsley, Burns deft ated Schoenberg
and Bu'tis defeated Rietow.
Today's And Latest
OIL WORKERS GO ON STRIKE
Houston- - Strike leaders declare that 10,000 workmen in sixteen
oil holds in Texas and Louisiana have walked out.
BRITISH STEAMER SUNK
An Atlantic Port The Pritish steamer Easlwell has been torpe
doed. Fourteen survivors arriving here said that the submarine shelled
RUSSIA RAISES P.IG LOAN
Petrograd Pour billion rubles have been subscribed to the second
Russian liberty loan.
LOUISIANA SHORT ON SUGAR
Ne wOrleans The planters are unable to deliver more than one
half of the 100,000 tons of sugar promised, the cold wave having caus
ed a shortage. They agree to accept 0.22 1-2 for what is delivered.
"THE ITALIAN POSITION
New York Cardona has crossed the Tagliamento river, taking up
a position on the west bank. The new defense line is awaiting attack
by the Teutons. The enemy advance lias not been enough to envelop
any Italians, despite German. claims. The Italians suffered from bad
weather and lack of food. Cardona's statement says that the invaders'
success will be rendered useless.
At Picershcha the Pritish captured 1800 Germans and Arabs.
DRAET ENDED LAST NIGHT
Honolulu The draft ended at 10 o'clock last night. Everything
went smoothly. Ao word yet as to when the call is coming or the
number to be included in Hawaii's first quota
The steamer I. A. Cummins has sailed to salvage the cargo of the
Churchill, wrecked on French Frigate Shoals.
AMERICAN SENATORS FLY
London Senators Hendricks ;td Kingdom underwent an air raid
experience yesterday, unhurt. Polh praised British fortitude.
THURSDA Y EVENING
Honolulu The first number drawn in the selective draft was 16,
being Tom Pega, of Wailuku, representing Maui. There was a big
crowd present. The drawing is going systematically ahead and will be
ITALIANS CHECK GERMANS
Italian Headquarters The Italians check the Teuton advance on
the line west of Udine. The army is perfectly reorganized.
GERMANS REPORT ANOTHER VICTORY
Berlin The Germans have attained another victory on the Italian
front. The Italians attempting to hold the The'iamcnto river were
surrounded and 30,000 were taken prisoner. Total guns taken to date
GERMAN LOSS WAS 30,000
London The Germans lost 30,000 men killed on the Bansizza
front, including two generals of divisions.
Last night's air raid was made with 30 planes. Some penetrated
the city defenses. Eight were killed and 21 injured.
The British have captured Pecrshcba, in Palestine.
Reports from Perlin state that the choice of llartling as chancellor
has failed to satisfy Reichstag leaders.
The British government is considering regulating Scotch whiskey.
AMERICAN TRANSPORT TORPEDOED
Washington The American transport Finland, returning from
Europe, was torpedoed by a U-boat, but was able to reach a foreign
port safely. No report of casualties.
MILK AND PEEF PRICES
Honolulu The Dairymen's Association agrees to raise the price
of milk only one cent a quart in place of two cents, as first announced.
Beef was raised one cent a pound today,
STOCKS FALL IN NEW YORK
New York Stocks on Wall street went crashing today, reaching
lowest level since the war began, due to the Italian situation and the
nearness of war taxes. The board of governors have taken action to
minimize short selling.
FAMINE PRICES IN BERLIN
Copenhagen The Yoerwatch is authority for the report that long
lines in Berlin attempting to get supplies of coal. Chickens, game, liver
and sausage selling for $2 a pound.
London Aircraft crossed southeast coast in relays early this morn
ing. Raid was proceeding at latest reports.
Admiralty announces submarine losses for week fourteen over
2000 tons and two under.
Italian losses for the week two over 2000 and one under.
Washington Pro-German propaganda against food conservation
reported from middle West. Reports only stimulate work of pledgers.
Lord Rhondda, British food administrator, cables encouraging re
port as result of food conservation in Britain. Thanks of British arc
sent to food conservers of America.
CANADA TO VOTE ON CONSCRIPTION
Ottawa Canadian elections set for December 17. Borden urges
party likes be laid aside and election issue be confined to conscription,
or submission of matter to referendum.
BRITAIN AND AMERICA
New York Sir George Reid, former Australian high commis
sioner, of London, speaks here. Said Lord Salisbury prevented hostile
naval demonstration olf New York by a united European fleet during
Spanish war. Salisbury was approached by representatives of Spain
and Germany, but said "Any attempt like that and you will find the
British fleet facing you.
GERMAN EDITOR INDICTED
Trenton Benedict Preith, publisher of the New Jersey Freie
Zeitung, indicted for treason, based on his articles.
SUGAR MEN AWAIT PRICES
New Orleans Sugar exchange closed, pending price instructions
THE GERMAN DRIVE IN ITALY
New York End of eight day German drive on Italians finds Ger
mans overran 1000 square miles.
New premier of Italy has telegraphed Cardona Italy is with him
and urges utmost resistance against invaders.
Berlin official reports claim over 120,000 prisoners and 1000 guns.
BRAZIL MOBILIZING ARMY
Buenos Aires Rio de Janerio reports army mobilizing in southern
Brazil to prevent German uprising.
ITALY TO BE GIVEN FOOD
Washington Restriction of food exports waived for Italy. Situa
tion reported as encouraging, with bread ration allowed greater than
FOOD TROUBLES OF RUSSIA
Petrograd Mayor posts notices that wheat provinces are unwilling
to sell flour to Petrograd. Requests people to remain calf, at meeting.
Anarchistic condition prevails along railroad; armed guards on all trains
to protect .
CHINA PROTESTS AGAINST JAPANESE
Peking China issues protest to powers against extension of Japan
ese control over railroad on Shan Tung peninsula.
WASHINGTON SPITTING DUST TODAY
Washington This capital went bone dry at midnight.
News By Wireless
tt ....... ....... . . a
Senator Win. T. Robinson returned
to Wailuku Sunday morning after
spending several weeks In the city.
Hon. W. O. Smith, of Honolulu, is
spending a few days with relations
and friends on Maul.
Mrs. E. P. Irwin, of Honolulu, ar
rived Tuesday morning to visit with
Mrs. Will. J. Cooper for a week.
II. B. Penhallow, manager of the
Wailuku Sugar Co., who went to Hon
olulu at the week-end, returned home
Miss Marie von Holt, who has been
visiting Mrs. Dowsett, of Makawao,
returned to Honolulu Wednesday
Mason F. Prosser, of the law firm
of Frear, Prosser, Anderson & Marx,
came up from Honolulu Tuesday
morning on a case in which his firm
Is engaged, returning to the city again
W. H. Bailey and wife, of Los
Angeles, are visiting Wailuku and
other parts of Maul. Mr. Bailey was
reared here, his father being connect
ed with Wailuku plantation many
years; but has been away for over
Stafford Heapy, son of the late Mrs.
S. D. Heapy, came over Saturday to
decorate the grave of his mother, in
Iao, on the first anniversary of her
death, returning to the city Monday
night. Mr. Heapy lived in Wailuku
some years ago, attending the school
which stood on the site of the pres
ent court house.
Honor Birthday Of
Mrs. C. C. Loveland
(Continued from Page One.)
Mrs. Jack Hall, Mrs. John Chalmers,
Mrs. Perley Aiken, Mrs. Dowsett, Mrs.
James H. Raymond, Mrs. C. C. Camp
bell, Mrs. W. D. Baldwin, Mrs. J. E.
Foster, Mrs. E. O. Born, Mrs. W. O.
Aiken, Miss Marie R. von Holt, Miss
Emily Wells, Mrs. H. D. Sloggett, Mrs.
E. B. Blanchard, Mrs. A. C. Rothrock,
Mrs. H. D. Starrett, Miss B. Mast.
Miss Charlotte L. Turner, Mrs. E.
E. Boyum, Mrs. D. H. Case, Misa E.
L. Heuseur, Miss Edna J. Hill, Mrs.
Grace Pierpont Haven, Mrs. F. F. Bald
win, Miss Ruth H. Edmonds, Mrs. D.
P. Penhallow, Mrs. W. S. Beeman,
Miss Garnie E. Rosecrans, Miss Edith
Baldwin, Mrs. D. B. Murdock, Mrs.
F. P. Rosecrans, Mrs. J. T. Fantom,
Mrs. Kimball, Mrs. A. Craig Bowdish.
Mrs. I. B. Cameron, Miss Beatrice
Webb, Mrs. Louise Chisholm Jones,
Miss June Mitchell, Mrs. H. B. Pen
hallow, Miss Marie Anderson, Miss
Gladys Trart, Miss Sarah Bracshaw,
Mrs. E. J. Walker, Miss Anna Al
brecht, Mrs, Millie B. Hair, Mrs. C.
D. Lufkln, Miss Ida Caro, Miss Bertha
Seman, Miss Gladys Meinecke, Miss
Julia E. Snow.
Mr. A. McKibbin, Mr. C. D. Lufkin,
Mr. W. O. Aiken, Dr. A. C. Rothrock.
Wednesday evening the Kaohunanl
gave a Hallowe'en party at the Palm
atier's residence in lower Vineyard
street, Wailuku, which, was a most
enjoyable affair. The decorations and
scheme were Hallowe'en throughout,
with Hallowe'en games, etc. About
28 were present. An important part in
the program was taken by the "Camp
Fire" girls, an organization of the
gentler sex corresponding somewhat
to that of the Boy Scouts.
Frank Santos, of Market street,
Wailuku, was fined $5 in police court
this morning for driving an auto with
out proper tail lighting. He entered
a plea of guilty, stating that he had
forgotten about the light.
FOOD SECURE FOR YEAR
Berlin Under-secretary of food department announces that food
is secure for fourth year of war. Potato crop alone is 4,000,000 tons
above estimate. Corn supply secure.
WANTS FORMAL DECLARATION ON AUSTRIA
New rork Trustees of American defense society urge that Con
gress be called in special session to declare war on Austria.
FINED FOR BREAKING RULES
Honolulu Captain Simerson and Bennett fined $25 each for enter
ing port too early. Eleven sampan captains fined $15 each.
Food commission hears testimony regarding boost in price of milk,
operative today. Chairman Castle declares afterward that boost is not
authorized by showing made and food commission should forbid it.
Evidence showed it cost 5 cents a quart for delivery. Castle said should
find a more economical scheme.
Lunalilo tomb thoroughly rifled. Silver plate wrenched off casket
Feather lei taken, but casket not opened and feather cloak therin saved.
Amsterdam The newspaper Les Nouveler reports that German
troops massed at Beverloo recently mutinied. They refused to entrain
for the front, damaged their rifles and threatened officers. Loyal troops
rushed to Beverloo overpowered the mutineers who were taken off
prisoners in cattle trucks to Berlin.
SINN FEINERS AND FOOD
Dublin Sinn Feiners have launched an independent food conserva
tion campaign for the benefit of Ireland and are urging that the ex
portation of food from Ireland be prohibited.
IS TALKED OF
The Mutual Telephone Co., of Hono
lulu, has taken the initiatory steps
looking to the amalgamation of the
Maul Telephone Co., with itself, on
lines similar to the nrrangement
reached sometime ago between the
telephone company at Ililo and the
In brief, the Mutual proposes to
take over a majority, or all of the
stock of the Maui Telephone Co., up
on a basis to be agreed upon later, is
suing therefor stock of the Mutual.
The business of the local concern
would continue however, in the hands
of a Maui board of directors.
When the proposal was received
about two weeks ago it was referred
to a committee consisting of D. C.
Lindsay, H. B. Penhallow and W. S.
Nicoll, which committee turned it
down. However, it was decided to
develop and submit a counter nronosl-
tion, and there the matter rests at
present. It is understood that a rep
resentative, or representatives, of the
Mutual company will arrive on Maui
in the course of the next few days
to go more fully into the matter with
the local parties.
The Maul, Telephone Company has
spent a great deal of money lately in
improving its system. Metallic lines
are being installed all over and other
improvements have been, and are
being, made, at large costs. The ser
vice is now second to none in the Is
lands outside of Honolulu and prom
ises to be even better in the near
The Ruggles Coming
With Christmas Carol
The "Ruggles" are coming! They
will arrive a little in advance of
Christmas and they will bring with
them the true Chirstmas spirit. You
will sympathize with their enjoyment
of a really truly Christmas feast and
with Ma Ruggles' anxiety regarding
their table manners. Don't miss
"The Birds' Christmas Carol" and be
sure to take the kiddies. It's a chil
dren's play anyhow, written for chil
dren, presented by children for the
benefit of children the little war
orphans. Go and see the Ruggles and
you will be in a mood to enjoy your
own Christmas festivities all the
Mrs. T. B. Linton reports splendid
progress at the rehearsals. Watch
for the date.
Teachers To Meet
A convention of the Maul Teachers'
Association will be held at Paia on
Friday, November 30 the day after
Thanksgiving. The committee, which,
consists of Principal Elmer A. Brown,
Mrs. Laura A. Sabey and Mrs. Louise
V. Boyum are working on the pro
gram, the details of which will be an
nounced in these columns when ready.
Schroeder In Jail
Paul Schroeder, the sailor who had
the captain of the schooner A. F.
Coats arrested at Kahului last week
for assault and battery, was arrested
upon his arrival in Honolulu by the
United States authorities, and is be
ing held pendng investigation into
whether or not he is an alien enemy.
He is said to have been in the Amer
ican shipping service since 1902, but
that his actions since last April have
not been satisfactory.