Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEvVS, FRIDAY, MAY 31, 1918.
German Circular Dis
tributed In Spain Tells
What Teuton Annies
LIST OF THE "BOUTY" IS ClYEN i
Says 73 Cathedrals And ('lunches
Have Been Pcvtmyn' 'r "i!rJe I n-
serviccable lo.Tcat h Sfxrrc I csson ;
Big Scores Feature
Last Sunday's Game
((.'onl itiuiil from Pac One.)
illy days of l In- sciimhi. Kviilently
H'v liiMliod thoir wimnn to ttir tail
r ibis s'.ar, aii'l now lhat ho has fccme,
H -V ;:v I loiiiiilol iiii; around in space.
y .ii,n;ltl li:.vo n oml leader ill
pi'tvou ol Si'i nriT, v. lio is a new
i -r i n Maui. I'.aviiu; I'ormorly
y. il l a- Hso Saints in (lio Honolulu
I.i auo", and prior to this lor
S,. Louis Colli l'o loam in tlio
lo in Id.
Tho IVpartiiu nl of Sialo lm re
ceived a copy of a i m iliar whit h is
tieiuc distributed by Ctiiiau piopa
Kandists in Hpain sottiiu forth Haines
ns to what has horn arontnpli.- In d hy
tho Gorman armies. Tho .nitlioiCic-i
ty of tho document as lu-inc of r
man origin has In on establish, d.
To i ii i ill. i . w'.'i !i i t .-'i i
"Iiesides an mil old amouu'
material captured on tho h; i
the Germans hao taken
of inoalulalilo homy in 1
Peluium. in. ludii'i: :
HiK'h-rado watches . . . .
A i'1'aLi' ., '!
Embroideries and women's
Umbrellas and parasols .
I'.oiiVs ol ( imp.
"Those figures show a
crease over those of the
apainst Franco in 1S7H-71.
"In Belgium, bo.-ides many art
treasures, ihey have confine. iied old
paintings valued at aVHIO.UeO pesetas.
Forced To Teach Severe Lesson
"Due to tht treachery of Cardinal
Mercier and olher priests, who (lid
their utmost lo stir tho priests against
the nood-hearted German
they were forced to teach
lesson to the lielgian and
Ilendercd unserviceable .
when thej had a winner. Hi
si ell a' III si . lull his home sta
is biliind lb" li..t in which he
! t urn -iii'iiy. Here's hoping
I I'Ull'lelie !.i I : hack into I lie Kail!"
h I In ir old lime "pop." and cuts
.ii a iii ; ' on i he i iTor-column.
heir !' cent tame with
a t!n:il-h liaii'.irapped by
Kab o In hind the hat.
re'i v: on account of an
ei mi in pracl iso. Yemoto
place : nd handled the stUif
iy Ket iie oii in a credible
i lory by the Orientals makes
.t'.iriur teams lied ,'nr first
i lie il! Ill" Senior le.' l tie,
iea.'s i; h a perlec! sin el.
i mi I'liiim lie tied for sec
' . '' In re is Mill premise of
son, and with hot t r
!'.;;!!.!s t!) cheer (beta up,
vi'PtliS, ;:! was li.id by I'll
.hi be averted.
W. L. I'd.
HY. :!i!-:i; 2 ll llli HI
ruuneiio i 2 nnrt
I'aia i 2 r.as
ORIKNTALS s. STARS
"In Poland also a latuo numher of
churches have been destroyed for
military reasons. The figures con
cerning these have not yet boon pub
lished. "As a result of the stupid stubborn
ness of the Belgian people in con
tinuing the struggle after their bloody
and final defeat on the battle field,
the German officers we're forced,
against their will, to impose punish
ments on many rich individuals and
wealthy cities. This has contributed
the following amounts to the German
Forced contributions . ... 4,Ti?uTSJtn
"This amount includes a fine of
13,000 pesetas imposed on the Alsat
ian children who insist on speaking ;
the French language and refuse to j
study the beautiful Gorman langu-
age. These sinusites are a inusi
useful warning to the neutral coun
"If there are any still thinking of
siding with the allies, let ihem take
warning from the fate of the others."
Extent Of Territory Occupied
In connection with claims of ihe
extent of territory occupied by Ger
man troops, the following footnote
"When it is held th; t the Germans
have occupied no English territory
and that on iho coi.ir.iy ihey hae
lost all their African colonies,
amounting to some 3,000,000 square
kilometers, it must be remembered
that the English, according lo the
declaration of their ministers, are
not intending to secure any extension,
of the British Empire; that they have
entered tho struggle with only the
aim of helping the Belgians. That
is to say, the English have practical
ly pledged themselves to return the
German colonies after the war in ex
change for the evacuation and indem
nification of Belgium. The Germans,
therefore, are to recover all that they j
have lost in Africa." j
British Prisoners Taken j
It is claimed in this document that ,
more than 50,000 British have been '
made prisoners, and in this connec- j
tion the following statement is made:
"Although to these figures the Eng- ;
lish oppose' 121, Sot! German prisoners '
taken by them on the western front,
it must be remembered the English
treat their prisoners with notable
kindness (blandura notoria), while
the regime imposed on tho English
prisoners by the Germans is one of
extreme rigor; so that the Germans,
with a small number of prisoners, j
have secured a much superior moral
effect. Besides, to the 2.201 ollicers
and 51,"2" soldiers, must be added
the several thousand English prison
ers that have died in consequence of
disease, scanty food, and olhi r acci
dents in German concentration
Note The foregoing figures n ward
ing British prisoners refer t; the
total pior to the recent offensive.
Gi ient.i I's
Shim. If. . .
Ah Sam, of. .
bami, ss-D. .
Chuck, lb'. . .
Alci Tom, 2b.
Ah I-oy. lib. .
Chong, p. . . .
Kido, ss-3b. ... 3 1
Buke, c 6 1
Wallace, of. ... a 0
Harrison, lb. . 5 2
Leandis. 3h.-ss. 2 2
Char, rf 4 1
Thompson, If. . 3 0
Kalauawe, p. .. 5 2
St tai Young, P. l-o
-..S' 3S 9
Kasninoki out. interforeiici
Alo missed batting.
1 2 3 4 5 6'
r r . -
- ; Ji
3 II 1 0 0
1 o :; 0 n
o o 0 (I i
II 1 lo l o
2 li 2 3 2
0 It S ll 0
1 0 0 3 1
it 0 2 12
o o J n 2
10 0 10
S 1 27 !l S
I) 0 0 0 5
2 15 10
3 1 10 0 2
0 0 2 2 1
2 110 0
0 10 0 0
2 1 1 2 0
1 " 0 10
12 G V 8 8
Kong, cf. . .
Roeha, lb. .
Char, rf. . . .
Ktiuiya. 2b .
Koani, rf. .
Wicki, p. .
40 15 14 3 27 10 3
3 4 5 G 7 8
0 0 210
0 0 38
by Alo, 1
. ... 0 1 2 1 1 0 1 1 2 9
. ...02221102 2 12
run. Aki Tom, Shim, Char.
hit, Semi Young. Two base
Harrison, Luke. Struck
1 ; Chong, 1 ;
1:10. Scorer W. Mcderrow.
PAIA vs. PUUNENE
CUBS vs. STARS
i s in a
2 0 10
Runs 04001045 115
Hits 0 4002034 114
Runs 11000120 05
Hits 3 1 0 0 1 1 3 0 0 9
Homo run, Robinson, Char. Three
base hit, Robinson, Rocha. Sacrifice
hit, Rocha 2, Nakamura 1. Struck
out hy Robinson, 10, lcki r. Base
on ball Wicki 1. Passed ball, Yemoto
2. Wild pitch Robinson 1, Wiiki 1.
Iioublc play, Koani-Dulro. Left on
liases I'aia 5, Puunene 5.
Umpire G. H. Cummings. Time
1:35. Scorer W. MoGorrow.
GREAT MUNICIPAL ORGAM
An Jsr,on0 municipal pipe organ
whose size and special features nake
it one of the greatest instruments of
its type in this country has just been
installed in the Denver Auditorium,
a municipal assembling place seat
ing 1 l.ooii persons, says the Ma Po
pular Mechanics Magazine. In it are
combined the qualities of a calledral
organ and a symphony orchestra.
Some conception of its size may he
gained from the fact the largest of
i lie pipes stands two stories hiflh, is
40 inches square at the large end,
and weights 1250 pounds, while the
diameter of the smallest pipe is about
thai of a straw, pud it weights half
Th.- ruccess with which orc.Vstral
j eis can bo produced make: the
era, ui particularly suited for giving
recitals of a popular character, as
well as for accmpanying large bodies
. . i.igi With il rich, tones cm bo
produced thai are wonderfully like
tiv violin, and the flute, clarinet and
oboe are simulated in an equally
nriking way, while the mighty tubas
lid tin- diapasons furnish tone .;olor
that is pronounced truly impressive.
He Probably Meant Raze
Jones (suddenly become patriotic
and planning to plant things:) "I
say, old man, how d you rail'; a
Jones' Right Kick: "First you get
some seeds and plant them; then you
buy a hen, an "
Jones: "And then?"
The Right Kick: "Then you leave
it to the hen. She'll raise it."
-v , n
"sot On The Map
A large maiVof tno French war area
vith rows of pins t'.iwinK the battle
lines as they shift fro'n d:l' to da'
is being kept at the Chamber tf. Com
merce by R. G. Busch, one oCVLZ
secretaries, who has been lo France
and is acquainted with the topography
of the country. For several Jays, the
map has born surrounded by a group
of business men studying the battle
locations. One old man inspected the
imp for a long time and seemed to
be greatly puzzled.
"Say, Mr. Busch," he said. "There
seems to be one part of the country
at they haven't shown on this map.
Where is no man's land?" Indiana
Jim: "Your wife does know how to
dress, old man. You have to hand it
to her for that."
Tim: "Yes, and also rood ll-.e bills".
Another Supervising i
Principal For Maui:
(Continued from Page One.) I
an additional sttp
for Die coming
Islands was given
James C. Davis, former principal
of the Royal School and for the past
three years solo supervising principal
for all Oaliu government schools, will
have charge of all Co city schools,
irom Wi'.iitlae to .Moaiialua. while Miss
Margaret Mossman will have charge
of all the schools from Kalihi-tika and
Moanalua around tho island to and
including Wainianalo. Miss Moss
man, who has been in the service of
the hoard of education for many
years, is at present principal of the
Wnikiki School and was formerly as
sistant superintendent of music in the
Meinecke Supervising Principal.
The Maui. Molokai and I.anai school
li ;t rid has b"en divided into two
supervising principulshipp. William
11. Meinecke. now a member of Hie
TVrrit orialNormal andTraining School
in this city and one of Honolulu's
foremost athletes, will become super-
isitig principal of the Molokai and
,t r.ii -chools a" well as of the schools
f ihe liana district and INiso norlh
!' Iahai;i:i. Maui. Ce-orge S. Ray
loa.l, the present Maui supervising
riiu it al, will remain in charge of the
Cie 'r.il Maui district, where HI the
'iz selv-o's of tlio Vallev Island are
a.-i'so Substitute Teachers
The commissioners decided that
'teroaftor aM teachers who have j ro-
i'. ssional credentials shall be paid
i,v. iasiead of two 'lollars n day
.vliile rubs! il tit ir.g for teachirs who
: ' iil or in leaves of absence, l'n
irtificated teachers substituting will
Hint To Thrift
government schools will dose
afleri'.oon of Fri lay. June 28,
ren for the 1918 1919 term on
I ember lfi. Commencement exer
; t ti e Territorial Normal and
ining School will be held the eve
: of Thursday, June 27.
Constructive genius in poesy has
succeeded in paraphrasing the little
Hush, little gin-mill.
Don't you cry;
You'll be a drug store
By and by,
into the timely and useful verse,
Hush, little thrift stamp,
Don't you cry;
You'll be a war-bond
By and by.
Mr. McAdoo could hardly ask for
happier lullaby than this. Chris
De old mule is a-plowin'
An' de field will soon be green
Wif de tender stalks a-bowin'
When de breezes cross de scene;
De hen, she- is a-pickin'
'Round de barnyard, mighty gr,j-.'
Corn bread an' chicken!
Dat'g 'bout all I has to feay!
Smd de wheat 'a-sailin'
I ,.A5'- 'do beef kin go along,
V'f.v nn!.tlifn rin r.illii,
An' my hopes tire mighty stron.
Dar ain' no cause fob kicking'
As I view de grand display.
Corn bread an' chicken!
An' dar ain't no mo' to say.
"I hear that Swiddler has written
a new three-act comedy."
"Yes; he read it to me and two
other of his oldest friends yesterday.'
"And what did you think of it?"
"Well, we all three thought one of
the acts superfluous."
"Which act was that?"
"Oh, we each chose a difierent act."
Greatest Shipyard In The World Rises
From The Marshland Near Philadelphia
i heir homo before
which is com
morning she said
Got Any In Your Pocket?
The wile of a Dorclie ;;. r man w !
had the traditional failing -he fo.
to mail b iters- has cured him.
mail is delivered al
tho breakfast hour
narativelv late. On
lo her husband:
"Did vim have any tnai
"Only a circular," be ar.-weted as
he bit into a line brown slice of toast.
"Hull," said the wife. "By the way,
did you mail the letters I gave you
vest onlay ?"
"Well," answe red wilie, with an elo
quent smile, '-n's lunny, then, you
had :n blurs this morni;'..-. because
one of those I gave you to mail was
addrest to ymi just as a sort i f key.''
- Boston Herald.
v.s- . . .-. . .:. ':.,.
I; 4 i
I - t - r
f " r , " i rtVf Vfc i
( si -www- 1 -r"
S. v . .. . V','.'VwAvA'W..MII(
i. f ,
I 1 'J- 1 "
I'lle )..reatl St ..1
i ir iei of mar
; I'd, w ill m:ii:i bt
i'l I be c-c Ill s!
lo boll:. the :ai,oeii mill who will bl
s ball. , V. M. ('. A. huts a theali r ai.d a
,.w ui ....iiajiwij.m. m.a w. i. ... M.. iw,vi i).. J .MWas l"k.
wv ? t 9 t fill
nb. Jr III
7.V X !ttf ll .', ' '.r.luvk.:i .
. 1rnff&x$X&&rMM&Wfy6toe. ::-.. 4M.-y4N .w:; ti-L
ipyai'd ill the world is in the course
h and brush. The-'ivat yard, which
lurtiiog out three completed ships a week for
ol i on-! i net ion. They will cover a mile of
of construction at Hog Ishuul, near Philadelphia, a 1,000
is under the supervision of i''e I'liiled Stales shipping
Uncle Sam's cunergoi cy fleet. Tilly shipways
Ihe Delaware river frcnl. Barracks have bee li
when the plant is in full operation. There are also
A Kentlem.in tiU'ilioiH'cl the MAUI XKW'S 1 lie other d.iy In know
why liis i;inr had not started, lie said lie had "hen his snh
seription to a cerB'.iti yotins lady hut had not rec-eicl any paper.
li turned out that th;- irl in ctteslion. after ijoiiio to the Irotilile of
asking this man for his subscription, had heen too timid to ask him
for his $2.50, and he didn't think to give it to her.
Most people are glad to help children to earn Thrift Stamps, hut the
hoys and girl must do their part. I o not he timid. It is a busi
ness proposition. You are representing the MAL'I XKWS and
getting well paid for what you do.
Remember about the early bird and the worm.
If you are having any trouble, tell its about it. Perhaps we can
MAUI PUBLISHING COMPANY, LIMITKD.
THE LIVE AUCTION ER
FOR MAKAWAO DISTRICT
Residence and Postoffice: Makawao
Phone: Tam Yau.
A Lawn Mower that has been well tried and stood the test is
the mower to buy. You need not look further. The Pennsyl
vania has been in use here for years, and they arc still in use
on all our Parks, Lawns and School Grounds.
We carry a full line.
PENNSYLVANIA JR. B. B.
PENNSYLVANIA GREAT AMERICAN
PENNSYLVANIA RED CLOUD
'Write us if you are interested.
Grass Catchers to fit all mowers; Grass and Hedge Shears;
Garden tools of all kinds.
Lewers & Cooke, Ltd.
LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS
169-177 So. King Street : : HONOLULU
fjime Dable ZKaliuiui Slailroad Co.
Daily Passenger Train Schedule (Except Sunday)
Tlit following schedule irmt into effect June -1th, 1913
5 .113 3o i 258 41
J 203 17, 8 27
5 103 7i
i 9J S! 8 IS
3 002 551 8 05
5 2 s.V 8 03'
in I 1
4 5J 2 47. 7 J7
I I I
4 5i 46 7 5&j
4 452 4'j
7 49 .
4 40 2 35! 7 45
.. Kahuhu ..
l' kuapoko "
.. l'auwela ..
X.. Haiku ..A
;2 2? 4 3u'
4,j 2 30 4 si
j M. t M ! r M
o 4" a 5' I 3' 3 35
o 5" 9 ""I 4" 3 45
I6 55 ji 42)3 47
7 ' 51 57
1 7 "3, 1 53 3 58
i7 5 -2 oj 4 10
2 07 4 2
,7 25 '2 15 4 20
!7 33 23 4 aK
3 I 1 '
Pistintir 1 Plisiaiir 1 listuci
M M ' Mill!
2 .r)0 6 (it) .0
3 00 16 10 2..r
A -I'liii nencl.
liituci Pissiifir P....M
m r m
Tl I 3 16
fi in! 3 vf
1. All trains dally except Sundays.
:. A Special Train (Labor Train) will leave Walluku dally, except Sundays,
at 6:30 a. m., arriving at Kahulul at 5:50 a. m., and connecting with
the 6:00 a. m. train for Puunene.
3. BAGGAGE RATES: 160 pounds of personal baggage will be carried frtt
of charge on each whole ticket, and 75 pounds on each half ticket, whtn
baggage Is in charge of and on the same train as the holder of the'tlcktt.
For excess baggage 25 cents per 100 pounds or part thereof will bt
For Ticket Fares and other Information see Local Passenger Tariff I. C. 0.
No. S, or lnquirt at any of tht Depots.