Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 31, 1918.
Teachers Urged Not
To Go To Mainland
Travel Accommodations Will Co At
Premium And Much Delay Likely
In Getting Return Passage See
Hawaii Is Suggested
Tlir teachers ul Hi'1 territory !)
at" I . torniined to remain in the is
lands for :t iut li.-f term should stay
hole ins their vacations and not al
ii'iniu to go lo i In- mainland, is the
opinion of Supei i in end' p! Kin'" and
a I .) of ilr.' big shipping 'tT-ii:i nit s.
'Dial .til more vi ? Is arc !o bo tak-
a ovi r l.iv tin Government ami thai
Exhibitors At Fair
Urged Make Haste
Congestion On Steamers Feared I'n
less Many Are Forehanded Live
Stock Exhibits Promise To Be Big
Feature Of Fair
nii'im t !) in may he t h
una ami Sonoma, is i
Mi'- rounds. Tin'' Sb-rra
! in ; a 1 ri ady lias 1" n
I; is mii'itoil out that i
nsv is not encouraged
of t ho t loermic
faol tor pleas-now-a-da
thai only sickness or vory urgent
!ia -i n s is considered suilo iont roa
U i on an t ra t-lintr.
T'n vi r serious shortage of pass
enger ai eoiamodal ion across tile Pa
oili''. and t!i" lai-t that this shortage
is In con i n - mol e acute ev en- day. is
; ci.gnii d in an opinion sent out by
!' Matson S'c.'im Xavigat inn Com
pany,' hro;uh its Honolulu ;in'nt, ('
A. Drew, who so wrote to II. W. Kin
tioy. Suiierini eiident of 1'uhlii' In
st met ion.
Tiio cumins vacation period of 111"
teachers ol the public schools of the
Territory means thai many of thein
will want lo proceed to the mainland
to spend their holidays. That main
of thorn intend to return to the Island.
is also know n. hut i! is just there thai
il'.e difficulty arises. There will lie
litis little opportunity for ihe teachers
i' come liae); to the Islands at tin
lime liiey are supiiosed to return.
The Matson Company in its com
immieation hi Mr. Kinney asks him
lo impress upon the teachers thai
they may have extreme difficulty in
scouring pas. age hack to Hawaii, ami
also to tell i hem that palriolism
should induce them not to leave the
Islands at all, considering the fail
that all the uccommodai ions on the
are needed for -urgent pur-
In face of these facts. Superintend
out Kinney has written to the -!i p -'
vising principals of the s. -holds
throughout the group asking ih.etn to
put ih- matter up squarely to 'he
teachers so that they may hav time
to a.i.ngo other ways of spending
their vacations. It is suggested that
many of the teachers could visit the
othe- islands and spend their vaca
tions veiv pleasantly in I lawn il 111-'
Mea.I of going to the mainland wa'-n
every chance of not being libit set
hack again. "
Honolulu, May 2!) -One of the big.
lutein and shining spots on the Ter
ritorial fairground next month will lie
that occupied by the livestock show.
To .trowels of the Islands this should
rank second only to the stellar amuse
ment program in at I raei iveness. lor
every prospects points to a collection
of horses, cattle, shei p and hoes
that will he hy far the treat 'si thine
of the kind ever seen here.
The flocks and herds and gathering
now. 17 heads of horses and cattle
arriving last week from .Maui and
Kauai, with more promised this week
and next week. Livestock freight
space probahly will lie at a premium
from this time forward on shipments
to the fair. The same condition will
apply lo passenger accomodations the
wick prior to the hie territorial dem
onstration, and intending cxhihitois
tunc! sightseers from the outside island-
are advised by the Fair Com
mission lo make their reservations
earn, if they desire to he present on
open i ' .
ro i tune
I'l Ml" (
the comir.it show is attested by a let
ter received this week from David .1.
Slolhry, secretary of the California
("an lemon's Association.
The Association cabled the Fair
Commission some time ago recom
mending Professor True as the logi
cal man for livestock judge. Confirm
ing that message. Secretary Slolb-ry
has written thai in the estimation of
Coast breeders Professor True stands
head and shoulders above all other
cattle critics in the West.
He is chairman of the Federal Live
stock Commission of the I'nileil
States Food Administration for Cali
fornia; has served as judge for years
in different state and local i xhibi
liotis and developed ftrand champion
ship winners in the International
Livestock Show of lilltl. Whether he
is equally conversant with horseflesh
and swine is not known 'locally, but
-it is believed Ihat he. '.'s.
Arrangements P,re' under way for
the livestock Parade, which probably
will take plface the morning of Ka-
. dav, June in.
Ii clock committee's good
in obtaining the service of
lordon 11. True, chief of thi
ol' animal husbandry of the
s i t - of California, as judge in
In The Churches
WAILUKU UNION CHURCH
Rowland 11. Dodge. Minister.
Miss Mary K. Hoffmann. Orernist.
Mrs. d-orgo N. Weight, Jr., Direc
tor of the Choir.
H:no a. m. lo in:r,o Church schorl.
There w ill be a Memorial Day et
ei circs for the Church School.
7:('u p. m. Organ recital by Mips
7:"o p. m. Public worship with
special exercises by the children of
the Church in celebration of Ch 1
ilren's Day. This service is alwajs
anticipated by the children, and it s
hoped as many as possible will te
present. Parents, friends and the
public ate most cordially invited lo
attend. The children are asked (o lie
at the church by 7:15 in order to op
sealed before the service begins.
Much of ihe evening will be of a
patriotic nature and the closing set tv
will be from the Pageant prepatett
lor Good Friday, which could not br
given because of the rain.
P.righl Monday Club will meet a
usual under Miss .hold's direction on
Ft id ay afiirnoon at the close of the
eul lic schools.
the nation, but only as the nation is
on the side of Ood.
President Wilson asks the people
or this great nation to become, be
yond what they have been in the
past, praying people. He asks that
we may pray for God's guidance by
his Holy Spirit nt this time; that we
may be wise, and without weariness
in well-doing, in this critical time or
our history, that we pray for victory
for the cause which we, as n nation,
have espoused, not that thereby ma
terial gain may come to us but for
the sake of righteousness in the earth
and that the peace which shall follow
the war may be a peace which Fhall
make for righteousness at the core
and centre of the world's politics.
and economics, and In every province
of life which touches humanity at its
oul as well as in its circustancc.
That is the kind of victory and peace
Ihe world needs, and it is for such
victory and pi ace America and her
Allies are fighting. .
CRITICAL TIMES IN
(I!y Rev. J. Charles Villiers.)
The Almighty in emancipating hu I
inanity trom sin anil oppression nan
given 'a large place to the ministn
of man. As in the case of St. Paul,
he 1 is selected this and that man ti
be his "chosen
sol" in human serv
ice. Not only is it a great moment
in a man's life when lie is so chosen;
it is a great moment also in the livet
of those whom ho is to serve. He is
Divinely Commissioned" not for hit
own exaltation nut tor me goon oi
his fellows. He is a worker with Ood
nd whoever is a worker with God
good and not. the ill ol
been such God-chosen
life and history of out
and I believe ''.jat
of Anijji'.'ica in our
lien, resilient Wil-
For Health Board
The Hilo Post-Herald's Honolulu
correspondent is authority for the
statement that Dr. J. H. Raymond, of
Maui, will not be appointed president
of the board of health, as has been
rumored in some circles. The corres
pondent says on ine suojeei :
liiehaineFia Dav, June 11. It is hoped
most. - ol the judging can be finished
by.'' that time, so that the winning
horses and cattle may don their
championship ribbons for the specta
Km ries are coming in rapidly for
the other department exhibits, indi
cating that splendid arrays of agricul
tural products, war-time foods, poul
try, rabbits, arts and crafts, fish and
flowers may be expected. For most
of these, the final entry date is Jun"
1. Where absolutely necessary, post
cullies may be permitted, but to be
certain good exhibit space is reserv
ed lor their displays, intending ex
hibitors are urged to send in entries
on or before the dale mentioned.
Tom Shall), secretary of the Ha
waiian Kennel Club
'Governor McCarthy litis convmceu
at least one perplexed legislator that
the ii"W executive is not going to
name for the presidency of the board
of. health any of the I!ryan-Rayuiond-McCandless
collection of deserving
Democrats to whom rumor litis as
signed that role, it appears that a
member of the Ma-ui delegation quizz
ed the goveinor-designaie about the
story that Raymond would be named,
and the colonel answered thai while
he respects Raymond's abilities, he
is liot going lo make him president
of Ihe board of health. It is known,
besides, that the new governor is
looking for a businessman without
political trimmings of any particular
Kilaaea Park Up
To Secretary Lane
Honolulu, May Lit Kilauea Nation
al Park may be added to the list of
otlicial government parks following
(he visit to Hawaii next month of
Secretary of the Interior Franklin K.
Uuie and Assistant Secretary llrad
ley, the Hawaii Promotion Commit
tee and Ihe Trail and Mountain Club
having already taken steps to collect
data and lay i; bclore the ollicials and
to delegate members to accompany
them lo the volcano.
The Kilaina National Park project
has had the favorable attention of the
interior department and ii has also
logs placed on exhibit in the bench
show, June 10, 11 and 12. will lie kept
in ihe show from the time they are
placed there, until il ends the even
ing of June 12. All cost of feed and
care is to be borne by ihe committo";
the initial fee pays for everything, i..
eluding membership m the Kei.io'l
placed on the
lie also emph-i.-izi'S the l.o t
animal need not have -i pedi
be placed ill .he show, ami
pedigree wiii not prejudice
ailshaw, the er.:1 "' . oa
who is lo serve a t ludge, j
any dog. In ufi, the judge :
be informed ol p"i!i.L;ees, no j
hing m iii- may be
animal or its kennel
er ihe in.spec io.i and award
POPULAR PAIA GIRL MARRIES
SOLDIER ON HAWAII
Miss Rose Hocking, daughter of
S. Hocking, of l'aia, was married in
Hilo, on Wednesday of last week, lo
.1. L. Roach, I'. S. A., a sergeant of
works for the
leaders in the
own nation. Most
thein are George
when the history
times shall be writ!
son will stand acniong the foremost
of these iii'ibl's. In his august posi
tion as Vne President of the United
Sta'Ts he wields an influence against
I intolerable w rongs that is world wide.
Not only is he good ot neart; ne is
wise of head, far beyond what is or
dinary, as the great leaders of the
allied nations see; a man who has
clearly slated the principles that
must be applied to rid the world of
those great wrongs from which hu
manity is suffering, and, in conson
ance with these great principles lie
is leading the American nation, and
the world, to greater freedom; a free
dom of soul as well as of the body
politic, a freedom which has religion,
morality, the brotherhood of man,
and the truth as it is in Jesus as its
Memorial Day carries our mind.s
hack to that period in the life and
history of the American people which
had not Abraham Lincoln been the
"chosen vessel" of the I-ord to lead
the nation at the time, we should
have had a very different reading of
American history lhan we now have.
There were many people who, at the
time of his election to the presidency,
thought he did not possess the quali
fications essential to his great, posi-
1 1 ion, tit a time sp critical in the na
tion's life, when seven states of the
il'nion had declared their separation
from it, and when n?vcn other states
I w ere w avering in their allegiance to
it. Hut the oath he registered at his
! inauguration to "preserve, protect,
'and defend the constitution and the
il'nion" he kept, and with such fidel
lily, and sagacity; with such far reach
: ieir re suits for irood to the nation, and
1 'ihe wo;:d, that his name and influ
i . , i
once today stanil aoove uie name sum
influence of any other man of modern
times, a name that will be always re
verenced by all lovers of true liberty,
and of what is best in human life.
I have already mentioned Wash
ington as a God-chosen leader of the
American nation. And what a won
derful, one might say, unique leader
he was, "First in war, First in peace,
and First in the hearts of his country
men" a patrician, an aristocrat, yet
with sympathies altogether out of
common in his class for the plain and
common people. And added to his
Keeping Up The Game
"Smilh is a great golf bug,
he?' said I.rown.
"Yes," replied Jones. "He
his hand in all winter and had
us" every day.
"Hut how could he practise in win
ter when the links are closed?" asked
"We walked down-town every morn
ing, and every two hundred yards he
would swing nt. an imaginary ball
wiih his cane," replied Jones. "Then
he would cuss a blue streak and when
he got down-town he would drink a
Scotch highball." Milwaukee Sentinel.
floeolalo Wiiolesale Produce
ISSUED BY THE TERRITORIAL
Week ending. May 27. IMS.
Small coniumert cannot buy at thei
Island butter, lb
Kggs, select, doz
Kggs, No. 1. doz. . . .
Kggs, duck doz
Young roosters, lh. ..
Ducks, Muse. lb. , . . . .
Ducks, I'ekin, lb
I Hicks, Haw. don
Ileans, string, green .
P.'eans, string, wax, .
Beans, Lima in pod .
Deans, Maui red ....
Ileans, Finiill w hite . . .
Peas, dry Is. cwt
HeetH, dozen belies . .
Carrots, dozen bchs. .
Corn sweet 100
Potatoes, Is. I. .
Taro, bunch, . ,
Green peas, lb.
Pumpkins, lb. .
3S to .40
. . .03 to
11.00 to 11.50
. . 2.50 to 3.00
. . 2.00 to 2.50
... .09 to
. .. .12 to
. . . .:;r to
. .01 V4 to
Pannnas, Chinese, lb. green 01
n.-inanas. cooking, bch 1 25
Figs, H'O 1-'M'
Grapes, Isabella, II) 12
Limes, ion ri"
Papains, lb "2
Pineapples, cwt l -r.O
Strawberries 20 -25
Cattle, imil sheep nre not bought nt
lire weight. They are plnuphterocl
iind pnld for on a dressed welrht
Hogs. 150 lh. lb. over 20 to .21
Beef, lb H to .15
Veal, lb 15 to .10
Mutton, lb 18 to .19
Pork, lb 25 to .27
Hides, Wet Salted
Steer, No. 1. lb
Steer No. 2. lb
Steer hair idip
Kips, lb. ."
Goat, white Z0 to
Corn, Med. vol. ton
Coin cracked, ton .
Scratch food, ton . .
Hav, wheat, ton . . .
100.00 to 105.00
SO. 00 lo SO. on
. 50.00 to
. 45.00 to
A Bit Clumsy
"How does Fred
Marie "Well, I should define it as
unskilled labor." lloston Transcript.
voting people who pad
of their intention. They slipped
away to llilo without taking aiivone
into their confidence, were married
by the Rev. J. Knox llodel, of ihe
Kpiseopal church, and then telephon
ed ihe glad tidings back to Waimea.
Hoiking went to Waimea
weeks ago for a visii with
and it was while there that
Sergt. Roach; and eupid lost
been Ihe subject of
action has been taken
appropriate money to
limi.naiy plans to the
bill can be ir.trodun
l.ui so far no
by congress to
carry the pro
stage where a
d in congress
making it a park on the same basis
as Yellowstone, Yosemite and other
great tourist attraction of the federal
The commencement exercises at
.Maunaolu Seminary will be held June
Kth beginning' at ten o'clock in the
morning. The Rev. Norman C.
Sclnnck of Honolulu will give the
address. Some special music under
the direct ion of Mrs. Ixmise C. Jones
has In eji prepared by the school
Calisthenics, drills and games will
follow as a part of the day's program.
After which a "Hoov.ri.ed Lunch
eon" will be served to all who choosi
,-ivalrv who is stationed tit Waimea s lnpauiies am., n o,-... .
as instructor of the national guard ! religion and morality that made it mi
t roups there. The marriage was a ! possible for b.m to countenance any
bic :,n prise to the friends of both I course of n-Ulonal conduct or action
had no inkling i ' . ... .n
principles ot national rigiueousness,
and justice. No better president,
and I doubt if as good, could have
been found for a time so critical as
was the beginning of the new Ameri
In placing Washington, Lincoln,
and Wilson in the same category as
Godcho.eii leaders of the American
nation in critical periods of its his
tory , there is, it seems to me signific
ance in the fact that all three men
whi n first elected to the presidency
wire the choice of minorities and
not majorities. As I have said when
Washington was first elected, the in
fant Republic had not got beyond the
patrician stage in the electorate. His
election represented only 137,000 qual
ified voters in a total population of
3,900,000. When Lincoln was first
elected ,lhe population of the country
had grown to 31,500,000. The total
popular vote at the election was
t.ijsii.nO'J. Though Lincoln won over
i hive opponents, he did not win by
a clear majority, only by a plurality,
the vote for him being only 1,8116,402.
It is within your memory that when
Mr. Wilson was first elected it was
not by a majority, but by a pulrality.
And yet these three men were (two
in the past one now) at the helm of
Ihe Ship of Slate" in the three great
crises of the nation's life .each man
a true leader of democracy and a
worker for the best there i3 in de
mocracy, having as his desire and
aim that God should be on the side of
Those Who Travel j
1 1 .k
Hy Mauna Kea, May 27 H. Nelson,
Captain and Mrs. Pequegnat, Mr. and
Mrs. Sherman, Mr. and Mrs. W. A.
Horn, Mr. and Mrs. C. Carlson, Maj.
H. Robinson, Kben Low, Mrs. A. Car
valho and child, Carlos Yap, S. Sailo,
S. Fukugawa, Mrs. James Scott, H.
Tokunaga, S. Mihara.
Hy Mauna Kea, Mav 24 Mrs. Lou
ise Self, Miss L. V. Choy, Mrs. K.
Ileiiriq-uos, K. Henriqucs, George
Smithies, Mrs. H. P. Robinson and
child, II. Lempke, J. Pieadura, F. Ta
kiiniatsu, .Mrs. S. N. Luka, N. Taka
kuwa, S. Osaki, Judge S. H. Kemp,
Judge James L. Coke, Isaac Kaiu, P.
.1. Goodness, IJ. L. Austin. R. Kenton
Hind, A. W. Collins, George Collins,
Murston Campbell, J. I'. Lynch.
A Till Tl T 7 dT
I O AM W o d. d.
Return Immediately All
Pledge Cards In Your Pos
session to R. A. WADS-
WORTH, Maui Chairman.