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title: 'The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, June 07, 1918, Page EIGHT, Image 8',
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THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, JUNE 7, 1918.
Business On Maui
Hard Hit By Draft
Latest News By Wireless
(Continued from rage One.)
(Continued from Page One.)
No one hns as yet been appointed to
The pulilie schools have lost Super
vising Principal George S. Raymond,
who is first lieutenant in the Wailuku
company, and Manuel Joseph, voca
tional instructor of the Wailuku pub
lic school has also joined the colors.
When the draft goes into effect the
situation will be still more serious.
Manager Frank Ilaldwin, of the Ha
waiian Commercial & Sugar Company
stales that with the Guard and the
."ruftees taken his plantation will
have lost approximately 111 percent of
its total working force.
"It will mean a slowing down of
production", Mr. Baldwin remarked
in speaking of the situation, "But un
der the circumstances no one should
object. It is up to Islands to do their
part. If I can manage to keep my of
fice from being too badly depleted,
I'll be satisfied. Otlice work has been
increased greatly by the volume of
government reports and statistics now
required, and it is no easy thing to
handle this with a crippled staff'.
The same attitude is taken by prac
tically all heads of business enter
prises on Maui. There is no disposi
tion to complain or criticise. Maui
must do her part in the great war.
The slowing up of the wheels of in
dustry must be accepted ns a part of
the cost, to be made up as far as may
be by doubling up of duties for those
workers who are left.
Women May Help
It is probable that women workers
will be called upon to fill many posi
tions here that have heretofore been
considered as men's job. This will
probably be especially true In offices
and stores. Even for field work it is
likely that women and children will
be employed this rummer in much
greater measure than ever before.
They are being appealed to to lend
their assistance as a measure of patri
otism both to the nation and to the
plantations on which they live.
Maui Guardsmen To
Sail Sunday Night
(Continued from Page One.)
both otlicers and men. A great
amount of "paper work" lias been go
ing on at battalion and company head
quarters, while the companies have
been busy drilling a minimum of 7
hours per day. Most of the companies
are fully clothed and equipped, and in
really good condition.
Dr. L. L. Patterson, Major, Medical
Corps, assigned to the sanitary de
tachment of the 2nd Regiment, has
been on Maui all week conducting the
physical examination of the men.
Most of them are standing this exami
nation well since practically all in
the guard have previously been put
through similar testn.
A number of changes have been
made lately in the officers' personnel
of the guard, including a number of
resignations which have been accept
ed and published by the department.
Battalion Sergeant-Major Wm. En
gle has been discharged in order to
accept a commission as first lieute
nant. The following are among the officers
who have resigned: Capt. P. V. Al
ston, Capt. O. O. Hansen, 1st Lieute
nant Foster Robinson, 1st Lieutenant
J. II. Waiwaiole, 2nd Lieutenant Jno.
V. Marciel, and 2nd Lieutenant Louis
Lieut. Waiwaiole, although resign
ed, has had orders to proceed to Ho
nolulu and to report to the intelligence
bureau of the Hawaiian Department.
TO LECTURE PARENTS AND
TELL STORIES TO CHILDREN
Under the auspices of the Maui
Library Association Mrs. Thorne
Thomsen has been engaged to give
lectures of Maui for the parents and
teachers and two story-telling hours.
The first will be in Wailuku, Satur
day, June 22nd, under a committee
of which Mrs. H. B. Penhallow is
chairman, the second a lecture at Ka
1 uiui on Tuesday, June 25, for parents
and teachers under a committee of
which Mrs. F. F. Baldwin is chairman,
and the third a story-telling hour at
Hamakuapoko on Wednesday, after
noon June 26, under a committee of
which Mrs. H. D. Sloggett is the chair
man. The admission to the story-telling
hours will be only 10 cents for chil
dren, 25 cents for adults. The lecture
will be for adult and a charge of 25
cents will be made.
McMAHON MAY BE
The position of cturt reporter in
the second circuit court has been
tendered by Judge L. L. Burr to P.
Maurice McMahon, the well-known
stenographer and poet of Honolulu.
If Mr. McMahon accepts the place,
which he applied for some time ago,
it will be as a substitute reporter in
place of Capt. W. S. Chillingworth,
who has been called out with the na
By n Matson steamer, June 7 Mrs.
H. A. Baldwin, Mrs. Elsie M. Stubbs.
Mrs. Helen G. Noonan, Mrs. George
Herbert, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Steele.
By Mauna Kea, June 3 Dr. F. St.
Sure, C. W. Carpenter, W. Duker, Mr.
and Mrs. Yanxashiro, Ah Cook, H. B.
Penhallow, John Watt, Jr., Dr. H. L.
Lyon, W. A. Ramsay, E. W. Greene,
Togino, S. Heapy, Charles L. Hall, St.
Joseph Welch, of Wailuku, a bible
student of Hartford College Con
necticut, conducted services in the
Kaumakapili church, Honolulu, on
Fred J. Halton, secretary of the
Promotion Committee, who hns been
giving illustrated talks on Maul this
week, will return to Honolulu tonight.
Dr. J. H. Raymond returned home
last Saturday afternoon from Hono
lulu where he spent several days on
H. B. Penhallow, manager of the
Wailuku Sugar Company, was In Ho
nolulu this week on business.
Mrs. C. J. Schoening, of Honolulu,
returned home last Saturday after
spending two weeks on Maui visiting
Dr. F. R. Missner, of Kahului, went
to Honolulu last Saturday where he
has been called into service as 1st
Lieutenant of the medical reserve
corps of the army.
F. N. Lufkin, cashier of the Lahai
na branch of the Bank of Maul, was
a passenger to Honolulu last Satur
day. Miss Olava Hansen is visiting
friends in Honolulu.
P. H. Ross, who resigned recently
iis manager of the Wailuku Orpheum,
will sever his connection with the
theater after tonight's performance.
He will go to Honolulu tonight on a
short business trip. It is probable
that Mr. Ross will continue to make
his home on Maui.
Dr. and Mrs. George Aiken will
leave tomorrow for Honolulu to at
tend the Fair. Dr. Aiken will return
next week, but Mrs. Aiken will visit
friends ir the city for several weeks
before returning home.
Capt. K. Hubhenette, of the Kahu
lui Railroad tug Leslie Baldwin, has
resigned his position and expects to
leave for the coast, next week. The
illness of Mrs. Hubhenette, who is
now on the mainland 1? the reason
of his leaving.
Miss Helen Tarn hu; from the
Paia Hospital is in Honolulu on a
vacation and will take in the Terri
Dr. F. St. Sure, of Wailuku was a
passenger to Honolulu on Monday
night, returning on Wednesday.
Mrs. II. A. Baldwin returned this
morning from Honolulu wherf Ehe
has been for several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Steele, of
Paia, returned home this morning
from the mainland where they have
been on a vacation for some months.
Mr. and Mrs. Joaquin Garcia, f
Wrilluhu, returned home on Wedni
day from a three months vacation
spent on th mainland, during which
time they went east as far as New
York city. Mr Garcia represented
the local lodge of Foresters, and also
he local Moose organization In the
national conventions of these societ
ies. F. G. Krauss, of Haiku went to Ho
nolulu last Saturday to make arrange
ments for Maui's exhibits at the ter
ritorial fair. He will return home the
latter part of next week.
Mrs. Will. J. Cooper went to Hono
lulu last evening to attend the Fair.
The following effusion has been sent
to a Maui friend by T. L. Kelly, form
erly of Olaa, Hawaii, but who is now
a color sergeant of Battery B, Trench
Mortars, in the British army in Fland
ers: 1st Spasm
It's only some rags and canvas,
Nailed to a blooming tree
There ain't no name on the fanlight
Cos there ain't no fanlight see?
It's a shanty knocked up quickly
With wire and bits of string,
It ain't no Buck-ham Palace
The"Limit" we calls the thing.
For my bed an old torn oil sheet,
One blanket to roll around,
Where the ants, the bugs, and the
Find a happy hunting ground;
Its spring no, not the mattress!
That's mud r-n the Flanders floor,
And for water we beats the navy,
We "Somnic" times gets washed
When the boys march past, "Gor
bllmy That takes it" you'll hear them cay.
But to me it's a dear old bivvy
Where I writes and sleeps and pray,
There's holes in the roof with shrapnel
Also the sides as well,
Sometimes there's peace and quiet
ness. More often there's perfect 'ell.
I loves my dear oil bivvy, . '
For what it's inside contains,
There's photos fixed on the canvas,
Of those I may see. again..
On the floor, there' tag,.nds lying,
To waste them would tA a sin.
Tomorrow I'll have t Ipmoke 'em
With the aid of a blooding pin.
Color Sergeant T. L. KELLY,
B Batter', Trench -Mortars,
A MOTHER GOOSJE PARTY
Miss Edna J. HiUT superintendent
of the junior department in the Mu- j
kawao I'nion Sumlay School, enter- !
tained the Junior at a "Mother
Goose" party last Saturday. It must !
have glaiU-ned j&e heart of Mother
Goose to sce,,'th(. number of children
who responded to her invitation to
come and iake their mother a visit.
The children proved to be loyal Am
ericans foe instance little Red Riding
Hood waij taking barley and rice
cookies t0 her grandmother. After
all the cinidj-en had given an account
of themsj.-ivcs they played games un
til five occiock.
ship saved crew. It is becoming increasingly evident that raider is
avoiding armed ships.
SUBS SAVING TORPEDOES FOR TROOP SHIPS'
New York, June 6 Total of submarine victims is now 8 schooners
and 5 steamers, including the Eidsvold. Sinking of latter ind-cales
raiders are moving southward. Xo torpedoes have been used, and it
:s presumed they are saving these for troop ships. Mengles, master
said submarine commander told him he had destroyed 3 schooners and
3 steamers on Saturday but no reports of losses that day have been re
ceived. So far as is know only 16 deaths, and all of these from Car
olina's life boat which capasized.
AMERICANS MAKING GOOD
Paris, June 6 Germans last night crossed the Oise in vicinity of
( ampigny but were driven back by French. North of Aisnc French
improved positions in neighborhood Ilautebray. Heavy artillety in
neighborhood of Veuilly la Poteri, where Americans are in action. An
American machine gun hatralion accounted for approximately 1000
Germans while holding bridge at Chateau Thierry, and lost only I kill
ed and a few wounded.
Official French note describes Americans under fire: "Have won
admiration of French. They arc full of enthusiasm, and arc ardent
fighters. We may hope everything from them".
American men and women of Y. M. C. A. in heroic acts during
ret teat east of Soissons. Women particularly distinguished themselves.
TRAIN MOVEMENTS MAY PRESAGE NEW ACTION
American Army Headquarters, June 6 General Michie, American,
died suddenly on train. Death unexpected as he had not been ill. .
Patrols report extraordinary heavy train movements in rear of
enemy's lines northwest of Toul.
GERMANS REPEATEDLY REPULSED
London, June 6 German raids last night repeatedly tried to reach
Pr'tish at Amiens but all assaults were repulsed.
Secretary of food ministry Clvnes told house of commons no effort
of submarines could menace civil population of Britain. Heavy im
ports of bacons and hams from America recently.
NEW DRIVES EXPECTED
Washington, June 6 With third German drive slowed down war
department expects forceful demonstration against new portions of the
Douglas Campbell, of California, downed 6 Hun planes between
April 14 and May 31.
HONOLULU BAKERIES CLOSED
Honolulu, June 6 Child 'closes bakeries of Young Hotel, Sweet
Shop, Alencastre Bakery, and 2 Chinese bakeries, for failure to make
weekly returns as required. Must stay closed until returns arc filed.
Supervisor Arnold says he has no idea of resigning.
Aloha parade for locally enlisted engineers will take place tomor
row. Seven thousand expected to be in line.
SUNNY JIM GETS HIGH PLACE IN SHRINE
Atlantic Port, June 6 James McCandless elected high priest and
prophet of the Imperial Council of Shriners, the fifth ranking position
and an advance of two towards Imperial Potenteship. Elias Jacoby
former law partner of Charles W. Fairkanks elected Imperial Potentate.
RAPID OVERSEAS WORK NOW
Washington, June 6 While a million boys registered for the se
lective draft yesterday, General Crowder called upon governors of all
slates except Arizona to mobilize 200.000 between June 24th and 28th.
Also called 40,000 negroes from
total called under draft to 1,595,000. Most of. these are assigned to
national army camps indicating rapidity of overseas movement. Recent
calls were to National Guard camps.
Army officials on the Marne report for second time had stepped
Germans, but is not believed French will now hurl back invaders be
cause German power, is not yet exhausted.
FRENCH NOW GAINING GROUND
Paris, June 6 All German efforts to advance on the French sector
were repulsed. 1 he French gained ground and took prisoners.
GERMANS PREPARING FRESH ASSAULT ON REIMS
New York, June 6 Enemy nowhere progressed yesterday but re
peatedly assaulted on various sectors suffering heavy losses. No fight
ing of importance along the Marne. Violent bombardment of Reims
has been resumed probably forecasting infantry attack. The Germans
were heavily shelled by the Americans at Luneville. Xo resumption
of fighting in Flanders or Picardy.
AMERICANS NOW IN CENTER OF GREAT FRAY
Washington (Official), June 6 French official report says Am
ericans west of Thierry on Sunday, despite a long, march eagerly
jumped into the battle within an hour after reaching the front. They
were engaged in other fights north and south of this point and protected
a Marne, bridge until Allies crossed then fought off Germans causing
sanguinary losses before destroying the bridge. Military chiefs here
rejoice because Americans are in the very heart of the conflict.
Yesterday the Germans were repulsed from attempt to take Vil
liers and Coterets. Between Ourcq and Oise the French cavalry dis
mounted, repulsed foe and then penetrated the German lines for 2000
yards. Hardest fighting northwest of Soissons for Choisy Hill which
changed hands five times before the French finally held it.
NEW SHIPYARD TO BE LARGEST OX PACIFIC
San Francisco (Official), June 6 Large pacific ship building
company has announced plans for another yard larger than any on the
coast coveting 160 acres, and to cost $20,000,000 with capacity to con
struct 10 steel 20,000-ton ships simultaneously. Thousands of men be
ing sought for immediate, start on project. 20,000 will be employed
NEW AMERICAN TROOPS DO FINE WORK
American Army Headquarters, June 6 On June 5th the American
marines repulsed two determined attacks on the Marne, and tonight
wiped t)ut one large patrol. This morning they charged Germans and
captured machine gun positions. In the afternoon killed many and
look prisoners. The Germans further west before Veuilly woods near
Chateau Thierry concentrated for a massed attack and threw a force
iigainst the Americans who mowed down enemy with machine guns.
The attack crumpled, the Germans fleeing in confusion. The American
regiment which bore brunt of the attack had recently arrived in France.
They marched directly from training camp to battle field.
MODERN SURGERY WILL MAKE BIG SALVAGE
Paris, June 6 Army surgeons expect 90 percent of the Americans
wounded at Campigny to recover.
ANOTHER SINKING ON ATLANTIC COAST
New York, June 6 The schooner Samuel Mengel sunk. Was bomb
ed 170 miles oft' this port on Sunday. Crew of eleven landed yester
day. Captain was told by submarine commander that lie had sunk
three schooners and three steamers, one of which was 5000 tons.
Daniels says stream of men and supplies to France is unchecked, navy
ferine road to France ope".. Is proceeding on theory that many sub
marines "re operates."'
FREaCII ENTHUSIASTIC ABOUT OUR BOYS
Washington (Official), June 6 Dispatches from France say press
is enthusiastic over Americans' fighting. The Matin says, "Americans
show themselves zealous and spirited in attack and steady as a rock in
defense. These robust young soldiers in a few weeks have become
tqual to French and British". Pershing rejwts that a patrol of 30
Americans jenet rated the 3rd line at Luneville and encountered 200
Germans. The Americans attacked with bayonets, bullets and grenades,
iought for 20 minutes, and inflicted severe losses on Germans. The
American losses were extremely light.
Atlantic Port, June 6 American freighter from Italy reports it
encountered four submarines during a three week's voyage. Convoy
twenty southern states. This brings
The annual meeting of thp Women?'
Aid Society of the I'nion Chuich will
be held next Tuesday afternoon, June
11th, at the home of Mrs. R. B. Dodge.
The June term of the second cir
cuit court will open in Lahaina on
Wednesday, Juno 19.
The monthly meeting of the board
of supervisors will begin next Wed
nesday, June 12, and continue several
The regular meeting of the directors
of the Maui Chamber of Commerce
will be held next Thursday afternoon
The Thrift Stamp and War Savings
Stamp drive on Maui is to continue
until June 28.
A suit in equity for the partition
ing of certain lands, has been filed in
the second circuit court by Jacintha
da Cambra, et. nl. vs. Joe da Camhra,
The final examinations or the Maui
High School will begin this year on
Monday, June 17, and will not'bc con
cluded until Thursday, June 27. The
seniorn are practically the only class
that has examinations during the first
week of the period.
Augustine Knos, of Wailuku has ac
cepted the position of conductor on
the passenger train of the Kahului
'Railroad. He had until the first of
I the month been an assistant in (he
tamp 1 store.
A. Pombo has withdrawn hir, appli
cation for a renewal of hia license for
thp Aloha Saloon, Wailuku.
The case of John Keao et' al. vs.
the Olowalu Company, was discon
tinued in the circuit court this week
on motion of the plaintiffs. The case
was a contest between Kuleana own
ers and the plantation over a division
of irrigation water.
. Levi Joseph has applied in the'sec
ond circuit court for a commission to
practice law In the districts courts of
the territory. His license has expied.
Joseph Hannon was this morning
granted a divorce from his wife, Mary
Hannon, by Judge Burr. The decree
lakes effect on June 15.
Owing to the preparations for de
parture of the national guard com
panies, it. has been decided to post
pone the base ball games scheduled
for next Sunday.
In the games on the Wailuku dia
mond last Sunday the Wailukun beat
the Puunene by a score of 9 to 4. In
the junior game, the Cubs won from
the Orientals 8 to 3.
The Mauna Loa is on the Claudine'.s
run this week, the latter boat being
undergoing minor repairs in Hono
Fred Halton, of the Promotion Com
mittee, during his lecture at the Paia
Community House on Tuesday even
ing, gave also a "4-minute" Thrift
Stamp talk, during which it developed
that In the audience of 300 or more
there was not one person present who
did not own Thrift Stamps, War Sav
ings Stamps, or Liberty Bonds.
PROMOTION COMMITTEE ISSUES
INTERESTING NEW FOLDER
The Hawaii promotion committee
has just issued a handsome new fold
er advertising the Islands which is to
take the place of the folders 'hereto
fore used, which were getting to be
out of date. The cover in colors is
a striking picture of Waikiki beach
with Duke Kahanamoku on a surf
board in the immediate foreground.
The folder is profusely illustrp'e'i
with new pictures, and each of the is
lands is covered separately in the
descriptive matter. Much of the con
tents of. the whole folder is quotations
from experiences or impressions of
world prominent WTiters and travel
es, which form a much stronger
eulogy for Hawaii that could possibly
be furnished by local people.
New York, June 6 P. P. O'Connor says appointment of Campbell
as chancellor of Ireland is an open and violent insult and provocation
t.i Catholic Nationalists.
Berlin (Official), June 6 The situation is unchanged.
ALL GERMAN EFFORTS FRUSTRATED
French Army, June 6 Enemy's entire pressure appears turned
against western flank where they are making gratest efforts to straighten
line. Much German artillery between Troesnen on north bank Ourcq
and around whole western curve to Moulin to west, thirteen miles
northwest of Soissons and both north and south of Aisne. Every at
tack was frustrated. Allies improved their positions.
FIGHTING OF SMALL IMPORTANCE NOW
London, June 6 Situation on Aisne sector is stable and will re
(tuire a new factor to disturb. Day's operations only of local tactical
significance. Sir William Robertson, chief of western command, ap
pointed temporarily to command forces in Great Britain.
Steamer Kenilworth Castle arrived crippled as the result of a
collision which caused explosion killing several. Others were drowned
when lifeboats taken capsized. Had 300 passengers from South Africa.
ALL FIRST REGIMENT OFFICERS MUSTERED IN
Honolulu, June 6-Unexplained explosion in cook stove in home
of Principal Gibson, of the Liliuokalani School, wrecked the stove and
knocked the Japanese cook sensek-ss for two hours.
All officers of the 1st Regiment mustered in, passing physical ex
aminations with one exception. His case is held in abeyance. Gen
eral Blockson comments favorably on appearance of regiment. Army
officials wire Washington for authority to wave height requirement
fearing this will throw out many Orientals.
Custom officials believe they have discovered a plot to smuggle Rom
anoff crown jewels into America worth $2,000,000. Two government
agents suspected of complicity. $150,000 worth of jewels said to have
WEDNESDA V EVEXIXC
SUBMARINES STILL IX AMERICAN WATERS
New York, June 5 Subn-anne toll is now 16 dead and -': missing;
all from the steamer Carolina. Capt. Barbour wirelessed that all others
on ship are aboard incoming steamer. Airplanes are going sea-ward
in battle formation.
A member of crew of U-151, which destroyed the Edna told
Enoch Roker, a member of the Edna's' crew, that the U-boat intended
t i stay until August in American waters. Roker was a prisoner on the
submarine for 8 days. Carolina's survivors said wireless was received
Sunday to watch for submarine U-37 which appeared at 7 o'clock and
ordered all hands into boats. As
mander called boats back because
U-boat shelled Carolina which was
Liquor Litigation To
Be Dropped Now
In view of the approval by the
president recently of the Sheppard
prohibition bill indications are that
the litigation now pending In the su
preme court over the resolution of
the Maul liquor license board where
by the board will issue no more li
censes after July 1 will be discontinu
ed within a short time.
Attorney C. H. McBride one of the
counsel for the Maui liquor men, has
announced that he has received a let
ter from Attorney Eugene Murphy, as
sociate counsel, stating that the Maui
board rescinded the resolution last
Saturday and voted to grant all li
censes applied for. Such, licenses,
however, would remain in effect only
from June 1 until August 25, the date
on which the Sheppard bill goes Into
effect in Hawaii.
According to Attorney McBride
there Will nrohablv hp nnlv n foir lln.
uor dealers on Maui who will apply
ror licenses in view of the short time
they will be permitted to run.
"Following thl trrnntlllff nf lifonona
I shall probably discontinue the liti
gation in supreme court," Attorney
There has been fllpfl In iha onnromn
court by Attorney McBride and At
torney W. F. Frear, the latter repre
senting the Maui board, an approved
stipulation agreeing that the litiga
tion remain in status quo until June
14 ,as prior to that date the Maui
board will have an onnnrtnnitv tn to.
ceive and pass on any applications
for licenses that may come In. If
desired the reserved questions sub
mitted bV Circuit .Tlldiro T. T. Ttnrr
of Maul may be heard in the supreme
court on live days' notice. Star-Bulletin.
In The Churches
(Continued from page 5)
WAILUKU UNION CHURCH
Rowland B. Dodge, Minister.
Miss Mary K. Hoffmann, Organist.
Mrs. Cvo. N. Weight, Choir Leader.
10:00 A. M. Bible School.
7:00 p. M. Organ Recital.
7:30 Public Worship with sermon
by Rev. S. Nagata. a graduate of the
Pacific School of Religion.
Friday after school. Bright. Mon
day Club under Miss Judd's direction.
I'nion Service will be held at the
Kaahumanu Church Sunday morning
at. 11 o'clock. The public is most
Rev. Samuel Nagata, who preaches
at the Wailuku Union Chuich Sunday
evening, graduated from the Whittier
College, Cal., in 1915. In 1915 and
1916 he took graduate work in tho
University of Southern California.
l(i-18 he did graluate work In the
University of California, specializing
in r.ociology, education nnd philoso
phy. At the same time he was a stu
dent at. the Pacific School of Religion
from which he graduated a few weeks
ago. He was ordained March 5 this
year at the church of which Rev. Al
bert W. Palmer was recently the min
Earning Thrift Stamps by getting
subscribers to the MAUI NEWS is
easy and honorable. The boy or girl
who will work and stick to it can earn
War Savings Stamp Prizes.
they rowed away submarine com
he had foiled firemen still aboard.
set on fire fnd burned.