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title: 'The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, April 12, 1918, Page SEVEN, Image 7',
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THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY. ArRIL 12, 1918.
TO TAKE CHARGE OF IIACKFELD PLANTATIONS
R. II. Trent, Frank Athcrton and Richard Cooke will probably
represent U. S. Custodian on the directorates respectively of llackfcld
PLEASURE TRIP ENDS DISASTROUSLY
Yacht La Paloma springing a leak was forced to take tow to Ho
nolulu where she was dry docked leaving 11 llonoluluan hunters
marooned on Kahoolawe.
BATTLE REPORTS ENCOURAGING
New York Germans are still battering west line attempting to.
reach either Amiens or channel ports but arc making no noticeable
trains. They were repulsed at Ploetstreet. British are holding W'yt
schaete and Messines ridge after this section had changed hands several
times yesterday. Germans took Lacrcchc, Niette, Ilollebeckc, and
Niganaus but were ejected today.
AMERICANS REPULSE STIFF ATTACK
American Front Americans repulsed the heaviest attack yet made
on Toul sector. Yankee artillery mowed attackers down and machine
guns accounted for all Germans who managed to reach entanglements.
Number of German prisoners were taken. The attack followed a three
days bombardment with gas shells. Eight hundred Germans in the
raid. Battle lasted 42 hours.
Washington The clay's casualty list contains 124- names. One
killed in action; 2 died from wounds; 5, by accidents; 13, from disease;
6"), severely wounded.
GETTING BEST OF SUBMARINES
Greatly diminished sinkings of ships by submarines regarded as
proof of improved anti-submarine methods.
AMERICA FORTIFYING AZORES
United States with consent of Portugal establishes a naval base
n the Azores. Big guns have been landed, fortifications already com
peted. It is now announced because it is known that Germany lias
received information on matter.
BIG SHIP SUBMARINE VICTIM
British steamer Mint-tonka, 13,000 tons, submarined in February.
DIXIE DOLITTLE NOW WITH JURY
Honolulu Trent case went to the jury at 3:30 o'clock this after
noon. THURSDAY MORNING
Honolulu J. F. C. Hagens writing to the Advertiser, from the
cast, says that Palmer is satisfied he misunderstood the state of the
previous reorganization of Hackfelds. He now shows confidence in
the reorganizers by selecting the same five Americans as directors. The
present arrangement is temporary but the way is open for the same men
to acquire stock as under previous arrangement. lie suggests the pos
sibility of a coalition cabinet in Washington and also suggests that in
view of the Democratic confusion in Hawaii, that if the Republicans
get together and support one man, they stand a good chance to land him.
Gooding Field received order to waive weight and height require
ments in the draft and to leave the acceptance of the draftees to the
discretion of the draft officials.
CAPTAIN ELBO SAYS HE IS GERMAN
San Francisco Captain Elbo, testifying at the Hindu trial, de
cares, "I am German, not American, and will do everything in my
lower and employ every fair meansto aid my country." lie denied that
German masters were instructed to destroy their ships when American
KPi7lir tlirMtfnAft fountain UlAinart nr1mittfrl linvinfT tnlivprnrt cnilinff
instructions to the Maverick but declared he did not know that the
German consul at Honolulu was interested.
ESPIONAGE BILL PASSED
Washington The senate passed the espionage bill on roll call and
it is now in conference.
MORE DRAFTEES CALLED
Washington Crowder announced a call for 12,000 selective
draftees in addition to the 150,000 already called.
THE WEEK'S SHIP LOSSES
London The British losses this
li00 tons. French losses were 2 over.
BRITISH MAN-POWER BILL PASSED
London House of Commons
man-power bill by vote of 323 to 100.
GERMANS GAINING GROUND
" London (Official) General Ilaig reports that the German forces
continue to gain ground and are maintaining !ovcriul attacks on north
era part of the front. British have
hne on the Messines ridge and Ploegstreet.
GERMANS CLAIM SUCCESSES
Berlin (Official) Prisoners taken, 6000 and 100 guns in fighting
between Armentiers and LaBasse
points between Armentiers and Estraies north of Armentiers. Penetrat
ed English lines on both sides of
British Army Headquarters
arrived on British front and were
baitalion of infantry was the pioneer
after all night of marching.
Amsterdam The Belgian relief steamer Flanders struck a mine
in the English channel. Mine supposed to have broken from moorings.
WASHINGTON PLEASED WITH SHOWING
Washington Officials express satisfaction at American fighting,
" ARMY OF TEN MILLION SOON
Chicago Secretary Daniels in
Chamber of Commerce stated that
in America to take places on battle
tion is the big difficulty. He urged
lor ship workers.
London Debating the man-power bill, Dillon challenged the gov
trnment to take conscripts from
the bill passes you must maintain military law in Ireland for the re
mainder of the war", he declared.
NORMAN ROSS BREAKS MORE RECORDS
Chicago Norman Ross swims 500 yards in 5 :5S-?i at A. A. U
meet. He broke records for 400, 440, and 330 distances
SAYS ALLIES ARE HOLDING
New York Germans are renewing their offensive drive against
deep salient but are nowhere able to break through. Salients northwest
of Armentiers and northwest of LaBasse are particularly strongly
pressed. Are also threatening the Bechune-Vimy ridtre. Tremendous
bombardment in progress.
RUSSIA ASKS PERMISSION OF GERMANY
London A Reuter dispatch from Petrograd states that it is report
ed there that the Bolsheviki have asked Germans for permnsion to
postpone demobilizing Russian troops on arcount of Japanese lrvasu n
. URGE BIG ISLAND TO BAN BOOZE
Honolulu A big mass meeting at Mission Hall last night celebrat
ed the passing of John Barleycorn. District Attorney Huber, L. Ten
nev Peck. Rev. D. C. Peters, and R.
adopted thanking the President for
bcense boards of Maui and Kauai
hi Hawaii to follow the example
week were 4 over and 2 under
has passed on second reading the
been forced back to Wytschaete
canal. Lrossed Lys river at several
GET WARM WELCOME
The first of America's fighting troops
greeted with intense enthusiasm. A
force to swing into a certain sector
an address before the National
ten million men will soon be ready
front. The problem of transporta
his hearers to comb their business
Ireland. Declared it nonsense. "If
H. Irnt spoke. Resolutions were
his "di order" for Oahu, and the
tor tneir svr.na, ana urc-ng the islan
"for the lurtherance of the war and
AT THE THEATERS
BUI le Burke In
"Arms and the Girl"
"Arms and the Girl", the rnrnmount
picture starring wee winsome Bill'.o
Burke, follows rather closely tho
stage version of a few years rri
which met with unprecedented suc
cess on Broadway. Briefly, the plot
Is as follows: An American girl,
Ruth Sherwood, is stranded in Bel-
glum at tho opening of, the present
war, without money or friends, and
innocently exchanges passports with
a Russian girl a spy.
Another young American, Wilfred
Ferrers, also helps the Russian girl
hy the loan of his automohile. When
the Germans seize the town, the
young man is arrested and' sentenced
to be shot for helping a spy. "The
Girl," however, saves him by declar
ing him to be her fiance, for whom
she has been waiting.
As if doubtful of this and wishing
to prove the truth of her statement,
the German general orders them to
be married at once and the two young
people find themselves in a most em
barrassing and somewhat amusing
The husband escapes, however,
while in the meantime the real fiance
appears and, on learning of the situa
tion, proves himself to be something
of a coward and a cad. Ruth, dis
covering that she does not love him,
is overjoyed with Wilfred, now her
husband, is saved, and the two resolve
not to annul the ceremony which had
brought them together.
Miss Burke is at her best in this
production, which was directed by
Joseph Kaufman, one of the most
celebrated directors of fllmdom, and
in which the cast is extremely well
chosen, including two members of the
original stage version, George S.
Trimble and Malcolm Dunn, at the
Wailuku Orpheum next Saturday.
"The Narrow Trail"
Never on the screen, stage or can
vas has there been recorded a West
ern character of such powerful ap
peal as the portrait of Ice Harding, a
typical "bad man" of the plains,
painted by William S. Hart in his
newest photoplay, "The Narrow
Trail." Popular "Bill" Hart has pre
sented many stirring portrayals de
picting famous types of the groat
West in its palmy days, but in his
latest picture he easily outshines
even his own splendid picturizations
of tho past which have resulted in
making him one of the very foremost
actors in the hearts of the motion
Ice Harding is a typical bandit, an
outlaw whose daring has made him
tho terror of several states. Yet de
spite his black record he is a man
with a human side, a bandit who
knows no fear but a man who stands
by his friends until they prove them
selves unworthy, a gentleman at all
times as far as the ladies are con
cerned and a horseman whose pony
considers him its best pal in the world.
Into the life of this outlaw comes a
beautiful girl, his ideal of all that is
good and pure. After the greatest
fight he has ever experienced a
battle with himself he gives up his
following and hunts up the girl to
start life anew. Suddenly, his ideals
strangled through a horrible revela
tion, be believes himself .misled and
his new faith in the good side of life
is shattered. Through the scenes
which depict these evolutions in the
carrer of this man of the prairie Wil
liam S. Hart travels with a realism
that will mark him as a much greater
actor thanevenhismany thousands of
ardent admirers proclaim him to be.
Whether it be in the fierce hand-to
hand encounter in which he is at
tacked by two toughs; in the thrill-
nng horse race in which ho outdis
stances all his opponents while thou
sands in the grandstand gasp in
amazement at the unheralded entry
and the sheriff awaits him at the end
of the race, or whether he appears in
a scene with his beloved horse which
plays upon tho heart strings, "Bill"
Hart drives home the force of the
M II IN II II II HI 1 1
scene as only he can. Undoubtedly
& & Scbcbule
The following is the schedule for
activities in the Alexander House
Gymnasium for the coming week:
Friday, April 12th.
3:00 P. M. All Boys' Class.
7:00 P. M. Kahului Club "B" vs.
Wailuku Club "B".
Saturday, April 13th.
9:00 A. M. Junior Girls' Class,
1:30 P. M. All Boys' Class.
7:00 P. M. Intermediate Boys'
Sunday, April 14th.
1:30 to 3:00 P. M. Open day for
Monday, April 15th.
2:45 P. M. Japanese Girls' Class.
3:30 P. M. Junior Girls' Class.
7:30 P. M. International League,
Giants vs. Athletics Basketball.
Tuesday, April 16th.
3:00 P. M. Special new class, Jap
anese boys, Juniors.
7:00 P. M. Open night for all boys.
Wednesday, April 17th.
2:45 P. M. Japanese Girls.
3:30 P. M. Junior Girls.
7:00 P. M. Business Men's Class.
Thursday, April 18th.
3:00 P. M. Boys' Gymn. Class.
7:00 P. M. New Women's Gymn.
8:00 P. M. Senior Girls Gasketball
cess of William S. Hart s first Art-
craft picture produced under the su
pervision of Thomas H. Ince is prim
arily due to one cause "Big Bill
himself is the author of the story. No
one knows William S. Hart's best
capabilities better than the beloved
actor himself. It marks his debut as
an author and scores a double triumph
for him as a result, at the Wailuku
Orpheum next Wednesday.
Starts Revolution When Girl
Is Forcibly Held by Foe
The most realistic revolution ever
fought out on screens is one of the
dramatic scenes In "Soldiers of
Chance," the Greater Vitagraph Blue
Ribbon Feature, now appearing in the
Wailuku theater for next Sunday.
There are soldiers galore and a real
palace about which the battle rages
until the federal troops are driven
off under big gun and rifle fire. This
is a picture of two strong men fight
ing for a wealthy young woman of
highest character who is led to be
lieve her father Is a murderer. As
the struggle, which begins in a count
Ing room in New York, is carried
across the Atlantic in a private yacht
to its conclusion in the interior of
Albert E. Smtihperesi nd, CO hv.A
Albert E. Smith, president of Great
er Vitagraph presents a cast as strong
as the play, being headed by Evart
Overton and Miriam Fouche and In
cluding Charles Kent, Charles Hen
derson and Denton Vane.
Charley Chaplain in
"Behind the Screen"
In his new picture which bears the
title, "Behind the Screen," Chaplin
is the central figure of interest in
series of extraordinary happenings
that occur in a moving pic ceum-
lishment. lf this production Chap
lin and a fair fellow worker in over
alls and jumper match wits with the
bully of the organization and, as usu
al with Chaplin pitcures, the laugh
are there, at the Wailuku Orpheum
Bessie Love and Triangle Kiddies
in "Cheerful Givers"
Bessie Lov, assisted by the Trian
gle kiddies, will entertain with
"Cheerful Givers," a Triangle picture,
at Wailuku Orpheum.
Orphans are always Interesting and
appealing, and when they are pretty
as Bessie Love and as clever as the
Triangle kiddies they are an irresisti
Bessie is Debby, the daughter of
Parson Deady, who is superintendent
of a bankrupt orphanage. When Mrs
Grey, a wealthy society woman,
catches her handsome son, Kenneth
Harlan, flirting with "the kitchen
vampire" she discharges that dimpled
maid and sends to the orphanage for
"the oldest boy," whom she intends
to employ in the kitchen instead of
a girl. But there is no "oldest boy'
at the orphanage, so Bessie, to help
out during the pecuniary stress, puts
on a curly wig. boy's clothes and
takes the position. She deceives Mrs
Grey, but not the son.
Humor and human Interest fill the
play. One of the most delightful sit
uations occurs when a band of tiny
orphans comes trooping to the Grey
home one night on a rescuing expedl
tion for their "little mother." Bessie
But they are so tired upon reaching
their destination that, instead of res
cuing her, she Is forced to rescue
them and tuck them in bed. Later
they take an important part in bring
ing about the climax of the play.
TERRITORY OF HAWAII
Treasurer's Office, Honolulu, Oahu.
In re Dissolution of the MAUI
MEAT MARKET, LIMITED
Whereas, the MAUI MEAT MAR
KET, LIMITED a corporation estab
lished and existing under and by
irtue of the laws of the Territory of
Hawaii, has pursuant to law in such
cases made and provided, duly filed in
this office, a petition for the dissolu-
ion of the said corporation, together
with a certificate thereto annexed as
required by law.
Now, therefore, notice is hereby
given to any and all persons that have
been or are now interested in any
manner whatsoever in the said cor
poration, that objections to the grant
ing of the said petition must be filed
tn this office on or before 12 o'clock
noon of May 3, 1918, and that any
person or persons desiring to be heard
hereon must be in attendance at the
office of the undersigned, in the Ex
ecutive Building, Honolulu, at 12 o'
clock noon of said day, to show cause,
f any, why said petition should not
(Sgd.) c j. McCarthy,
Treasurer Territory of Hawaii.
Honolulu, T. II. February- 11, 1S19.
(Feb. 15, 22; Mar. 1, 8, 15, 22, 29;
Apr. 5, 12, 19.)
TERITORE O HAWAII,
Keena O Ka Puuku, Honolulu, Oahu.
No Ka Hoopauana I ka MAUI
MEAT MARKET, KAUPALENAIA.
NOKAMEA, o ka MAUI MEAT
MARKET, KAUPALENAIA, he hut 1
hoohuiia 1 kukuluia a e ku ana mala
lo a mamull hoi o na Kanawai o ke
Teritore o Hawaii, 1 kulike al me na
hoopouopono ana a ke Kanawai 1
hanaia no ka hoomaopopo ana ia mca,
ua waiho mal ma kela Keena ho Pal-
apala Noi no ka hoopauana 1 ua hui
ala, me na palapala hooiaio 1 hoopili
pula clike me ke koi a ke Kanawai.
A Nolaila, ke hoolahnla aku nei 1
na poo apau, 1 lawelawe oihana pu a
1 kuleana paha iloko o ua hui ala, o
walhoia mai na kumu kue apau no
ka ae ana aku 1 ua Palapala Noi
ala maloko o keia Keena Oihana ma-
mua'e e o ka bora 12 o ke awakea, la
o Mei, 1918, a o na poo apau i
makemake e loheia kona manao malu-
na o ua kumuhana ala e hikl ae ma
ke Keena Oihana o ka mea nona ka
Inoa malalo nei, ma ka Hale Mana
Hooko, Honolulu, hora 12 o ke awakes
o ua la ala, e hoike mai 1 na kumu,
ina he kumu kana, no ka hoole ana 1
ua Palapala Noi ala.
(Kakauinoaia) C. J. MCCARTHY,
Puuku Teritore o Hawaii.
Honolulu, T. H., Feberuari 11, 1918.
(Feb. 15, 22; Mar. 1, 8, 15, 22, 29;
Apr. 5, 12, 19.)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND CIRCUIT, TERRITORY
At Chambers. In Probate.
In the matter of the Estate of C. R.
Lindsay, late of Lahaina, Maul, De
Petition of George F. Straub of the
City and County of Honolulu by C. G.
Milnor as his attorney-in-fact, and
John W. Kalua of Wailuku, Maui, for
appointment of some person com
petent to perform the trust.
It is ordered that Thursday the 2;th,
day of April, 1918, at 10 o'clock a. m.,
be and the same is hereby appointed
for hearing the said petition in the
Court Room of this Court at Wailuku,
Maui, Territory of Hawaii.
Dated at Wailuku, Maui, March 23,
By the Court.
T. B. LINTON,
(March. 29, April 5, 12, 19.)
NOTICE OF SALE OF GOVERN
At 12 o'clock, noon, Saturday, April
13th, 1918, at tho front door of the
Capital Building, Honolulu, T. II..
there will be sold at public auction,
under Section 380 of the Revised
Laws of 1915, a general lease to tho
following described Government land
That certain tract of Government
land situate In the 111 o Kou, adjoin
ing Waihee, Island of Maui, contain
ing an area of 310.69 acres, more or
Term of lease, 15 years from Juno
UpBet rental, 1200. per annum,
payable semi-annually In advance.
The purchaser shall pay the cost of
For maps and further Information,
apply at the office of the Commission
er of Public Lands, Capitol Building,
Honolulu, T. H.
B. G. RIVENBURGH
Commissioner of Public Lands
Dated at Honolulu,
February 27th, 1918.
(Mar. 8, 22; Apr. 5, 12.)
Scaled tenders will be received by
the Maul Loan Fund Commission at
Wailuku, T. II., up to 10:00 o'clock,
a. m. on Saturday. April 13, 1918, for
the construction of a reinforced con
crete and (lunite lining to tho Olinda
Reservoir, Olinda, Makawao, Maui, T,
Plans and specifications and blank
forms for the proposal are on file in
the office of the Maui Loan Fund
Commission, Wailuku, Maui, T. II
and in the office of the Superintendent
of Public Works, Capitol Building
Honolulu. T. II.
The Maul Loan Fund Commission
reserves the right to reject any and
MAUI LOAN FUND COMMISSION,
U. A. WADS WORTH.
LODGE MAUI, NO. 984, A. F. 4 A. If.
Stated meetings will be held at
Masonic Hall, Kahului, on the first
Saturday night of each month at T:S0
Visiting brethren are cordially In
vitsd to attend.
F. W. PEACOCK, R. W. M.
W. A. ROBBINS, Secretary.
ALOHA LODGE NO. S KNIGHTS
Regular meetings will be held at
ths Knlghta of Pythias Hall. Wailu
ku, on the second and fourth Friday
of each month.
All visiting members are cordially
Invited to attend.
II. S. TERRY, C. C.
J. C. BLAIR, K. R. & S.
COURT VALLEY ISLAND NO. 9239
ANCIENT ORDER FORESTERS
Regular . meetings will bo held at
Moose Hall. Kahului, on the first and
third Thursday of each month, at 7:30
All visiting ineijbers are cordially
invited to attend.
CARL F. N. ROSE,
Hawaiian Views and Post Cards
Fine Candles -Ukuleles
Pictures worth taking
are worth preserving
Wo have just received a large
shipment of Photograph Al
bums, including paper, cloth and
genuine leather bindings. In
permanently bound and loose
One of these albums filled
with views of Hawaii would
make an ideal gift.
Prices from 10? up to $5.00.
Honolulu nboto Supply
HONOLULU. T. II.
FOR CAKE MAKING
A THRIFT STAMP A DAY
KEEPS THE KAISER AWAY.
Triangle Dusttess Mop and
1 can liquid Gloss for
W. W. DIMOND & CO.. LTD.
The House of Housewares
the protection of the people .
(Continued on rage Wight)
his greatest characterization, the sue
(Mar. 29; Apr. 5, 12.)