Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1918.
First Of Maui Draft j
Will Leave Tomorrow
(Continued from rage One.)
02 Anton' I'.onzans Codozo, Fuu
nene. luf, Mtniy Kamaka, Wiiiluku.
in" Salvador Monding, 1'witieno.
121 Tomofuno Tanaka, Camp 1, Fu
ll ne no.
I'i'i Maximo Tolcntino, Kahului.
Cory I'oville Vogue, Wailuku.
2011 Yasuto Vyoiaki, Fuunene.
"22 llan Lung Young, Wailuku.
:i::2 Ilajime Malsumoto, Camp ", Fu
unene. "77 Y'uan Ku I'a. Waihee.
HS4 Saburo Tcngaii, Fuunene.
I'.SS Filipi Mulia, Kaliului.
lit I.orentino Caliallero, WaiUopu.
4ir Vincent Catianois, Wailuku.
-184 Iscidru Cibalo, Wailuku.
r.t2 Pomingn Oga. Waihee.
'i'i2 Macelo Manzano, Waihee.
727 Manuel Moniz, Wailuku.
744 Mosul a Hat a. Wailuku.
Sel Alidon Kohclis. Wailiee.
Sll Hilario Sabndos, Wailuku.
S2." Kpefanio lial, Kaliului.
S.'l Klias lialsitn. Kahului.
!in7 Francisco Santiago, Wailuku
liio Faulo Folloseo. Wailuku.
1019 Anselino Castillo, WaiUnpu.
1045 Robert I'upule, Kahakuloa.
29 Frank Finns, Haiku.
91 Alexander Harris. Taia.
191 Martin Oalieia, I'lumalu. Haiku.
"S2 Yon Ho Vp, Huelo.
4S2 Frank Franco, Kula.
".03 Fins Kui Clioi.p, Waiakoa, Kula.
."20 Megil Lapujol.iphy, Himalnia
522 Pedro Meisa, Haiku.
TOO Funiin Eloomes. Faia.
CHI Nakashinvi Itruo, Kaheka, Faia
Clr Joe Ferreira, .Vakawan
Cl!7 Oeorfre Nunos, Faia.
f.57 Harmon Galaso, Hamakuapoko.
650 Naosaku I'zie, Taia.
651 Andres Epeponio, Faia.
t;st! Toshio Isaac Seo, Haiku.
790 Felix Tatoy, Faia.
792 Augustine Dolim, Faia.
S 19 Joe T'erreira, Katipakalua.
SSH Iwakiehi Fmeno, Huelo.
S92 Shinzo I'radonio, Waiakoa, Kula.
912 Milicio Ralsio, Keahua, Faia.
9?,4 Augustine Farlarca, Hamakua
poko. 944 Fabian Espinto, Faia.
979 Domingo Suiiano, Ilaiku.
39 Itobert Naeole, Kekaa Landing.
41 Mariano Pantalita, Kiawe Camp,
75 Hugo K. Fruss, Lahaina.
104 Koichi Taniguchi, Fuukolii.
122 Lee Chang Mueng, Fuukolii.
153 Joseph Nakoa, Lahaina.
169 Goichi Omoto. Lahaina.
171 Faulino Noniya, Wahikuli, La
haina. 178 John Kaleo, Lahaina.
197 Fedro Cascon, Kiawe Camp, La
haina. 2(19 Tomas Uacientos, Lahaina.
338 Authur Dunham, Lahaina.
o23 Megil Oospel, Kiawe Camp, La
haina. 361 Amando Caminale, Fuukolii.
383 Lim Doo Hak, Olowalu.
428 Lape Rayez Marino, Kianapali.
440 Sotero Fabia, Fuukolii.
643 Agapito Oodunez, Lahaina.
G71 Basilio Cuilistino, Olowalu.
679 Enrique Castillo, Lahaina.
693 Fedro Lasponio, Wahikuli.
696 Francisco Rutin, Olowalu.
800 Lorianso Merkado, I'uukolii.
833 Migeul Itevilla, Lahaina.
835 Maximo Nunes, Olowalu.
910 Napa Kimokeo, Lahaina.
934 Selestino Panindin, Fuukolii.
989 Juan Sarcedo, Lahaina.
1052 Francisco Ariola, Lahaina.
616 Sung Fung Sung, Lahaina.
Those Who Go Wednesday
7 Marciauo Adviencola, Kipahulu.
59 Martin Sartaguda, liana.
78 John Healy, Fukoo, Molokai.
83 Fotinciano Sauro, Hana.
96 Robert Kalinoo Kaniali, Kea
nae. 112 Meximo Lumapquido, Hana.
159 Meximo Atay, Hana.
180 George Kanawai Piilani, Hana.
207 Claudio Tavibillo, Hana.
218 Ciriaco Sahaylongson, Hana.
212 Ciriaco Valencio, Kipahulu.
215 Felomino Alicumindras, Hana.
258 Eichiro Sakaio, Keanae.
2t- Simeon Cabigas, Hana.
289 Candido Catania, Hana.
333 Faele Kukahiko, Kaupo.
367 Joseph K. Kamai, Kipahulu.
371 Gunsalo Gusarim, Hana.
379 Thomas Elfanal, Kipahulu.
458 Jose Dohelunson, Hana.
483 Fernando Rebas, Hana.
515 Santiago Peresa, Kipahulu.
517 Jacinto Nacional, Hana.
559 Fupuka Kaliuhu, Hana.
568 Matio Itahisan, Hana.
705 Antonio Mamalias, Hana.
710 Manuel Estrello, liana.
818 Satornino Salinas, Hana.
993 Enarctsco riatiro, Hana.
1002 Juanlto Onevares, Hana.
1005 Cob'done Cabison, Kipahulu.
1069 Jose Iiayan, Hana.
1105 Felepe Ferolin, Waikapu.
1120 Manuel Taviures Robello, Ma
kawao. 1127 Fen Kektioi, Kaupo.
1110 Desgarcia. Cabigas, liana.
American Woman Is
Honored By Britain
(Associated Press Correspondence.)
Heine, Switzerland, May "1 For
her continued work while in Iierlin
in behalf of P.ritish civilians interned
in Rulileben, Miss Geraldine M. De
Courcy of Mississippi, employed in
the passport department of the I'nit
ed States Legation of Heme and simil
arly employed at the Embassy in Iier
lin until the breach of diplomatic re
hiliens hoi ween the Fnited Slates and
Germany, has been signally honored
by 1 1 i llti'.isli government.
She has been given a silver service,
consisting of a large and suitably en
gr,iod Idling cup, for "having dis
tinguished herself in the service of
FrUish prisoners in Germany". The
cup has been delivered to the State
Department in Washington, and will
be given to Miss De Courcy as soon
as Congress gives its necessary per
mission. The honor is I he more striking lie
cause Miss De Courcy is the only wo
man to hi' thus distinguished, just as
she was the only woman permilleil by
he German government to visit IMlh
leben, see the prisoners and attend to
their wanis. She carried on the work
tirelessly for eighteen months, went
to the camp on nearly every occasion
when Ambassador Gerard visited it
and often when he did not, and made
h "tsi If very popular among the pris
oners of war.
RAB3ITS ' FOR FOOD IN ENGLAND
Loudon, May 22 Rabbit breeding
in England has been undertaken by
the government in an efforts to re
lieve the shortage of meat due to the
The National Ftility Rabbit Assoc!1
at ion, it was announced recently, has
established a central breeding station
and skid exchange in Vauxhall, Lon
don. The first club started in London
under auspicies of the association is
at the Royal Mews Buckingham Pal
ace. The primary object is to build up
as quickly as possible a large supply
of the best pedigree slock, which will
be sent to provincial breeding centers.
These in turn will supply breeding
stock to smaller stations.
Each of the larger provincial cen
ters will have one hundred breeding
does while, the smaller stations will
keep on hand about twenty each. It
is the hope of odicials that all allot
ment societies, food production or
ganizations, women's institutes and
many factories, munitions works,
schools and summer camps will form
rabbit clubs to be affiliated to the na
The Size Made Si Sigh
Si Gosh! my watermelons are
twice as large as yours.
llank There you go, Si, mistaking
my strawberries for watermelons.
Can You Beat It
First Scout Perseverance always
Second Scout How about the lien
who sets on a china egg?
1147 Di.igo Fazos, Lahaina.
1152 Faustino Mongota, Hana.
11S6 Quint in Abihay, Kahului.
1207 Nicolas Haleraso, Keawe Camp,
1210 Jos. Nunes Souza, Lahaina.
1212 Garvino Garbunil, Hana.
1213 Kim Sung Chung, Waihee.
1214 Bunji Kauda, Kahului.
1231 Alfonso Buico, Fuunene.
1235 Sanipei Ito, Kahului.
I2KI John Hoopii, Kihei.
1216 Leonio Vellavianio, Wailuku.
1250 Matsuichi Imamura, Fauwela.
1270 Francisco Salegue, Kihei.
1273 Ernest Wicke, Kahului.
1275 Robert Wilhelm, Huelo.
1279 Lee Jar lion, Kailua.
1285 John M. Villada, Kahului.
13c5 Jose Erson, Waihee.
1316 Migal CorioFO, Keahua.
132G i 'I, Fuunene
1329 Nicolas Delos Santos, Hana.
1305 Carlos Ilarcalso, Wahikuli.
1374 Alberto Baloya, Fuukolii.
1375 Manuel Miguel. Waiakoa, Kula
13S2 Kakube Walanabe, Lahaina.
1393 Leonall Migill, Fuukolii.
1121 Peter Aipalerui, Kaupo.
1 126 Marino Ernandis, Fuunene.
1139 Telosuuo Anehita, Fuunene.
1158 Pacida Larobes, Lahaina.
1 165 John Cambra, Wailuku.
1168 Max Saioru Sida, Wailuku.
1172 Kamejo Watanabe, Wailuku.
1179 Manuel Robello Medeiros, Wai
luku. l!Kl Mariano Arellano, Kahului.
1190 Gilbert Keanini, Lahaina.
1 "ii 1 W.iliei- Pujiuhi, Hana
l'o" Yeisun Ishigawa, Lahaina.
1512 Aniseto Clemente, Wailuku.
1517 Francisco Gonisha, Keahua.
1520 Jdii Painallng, Hana.
1526 Raymelio Ilaniala, Olowalu.
1.133 Flaviano Kiambao, Kaeleku.
1511 I'lai ido Gemnerosa. Olowalu.
I 1516 .Katne Miyasalo, Lahaina.
I 1555 Vinlaia Ilallar, Fuukolii.
J 1557 George Nieper, K.iunakakai.
i IjS3 Koichi ShiL'eta, Fuunene.
31 n hr
WAILUKU UNION CHURCH
Rowland B. Dodge, Minister.
Miss Mary E. Hoffmann, Organist.
Mrs. George N. Wright, Jr., Direc
tor of the Choir.
Bible School at 10:00 n. ni.
Organ Itciital 7:00 p. m.
Preaching service 7:30 p. m.
Sunday service at the Wailuku l'n
loti Church will hi1 held in memory of
Captain Win. K. Sclioltz, who died
leceiilly in Honolulu. To this service
i i -i ! p! ii. :-!,.!;
ineha graduates and the public are
most cordially invited. A special
primed program of a patriotic nature
will be used in connection with this
A lull attendance at Sunday School
is urged for Sunday, June 30th in or
ler to discuss plans for the summer.
MAKAWAO UNION CHURCH
A. Craig Bowdish, minister.
10:0o Sunday school.
11:00 Morning service concerning
Modern Thrill" by request of the
National War Saving Committee.
THE SOURCE OF MORAL POWER
"Back to Christ", or The Source of
Moral Power was the underlying
thought of the sermon at the Maka
w.io Fnion Cchurch on Sunday, June
During the past half century among
thoughtful people there has sprung'
up a movement to get back to the
primitive Christ, to cut through the
traditions that haw accummulatijl,
lo go back to the original sources to
know what they say about him who
taught as no other man cvej taught.
The desire is to restore the same
spirit as that in which Jesus' disciples
lived and worked while they wore
with him and after he left them.
When the words and teachings of
Jesus were taken to other races and
lands, hey were often only partially
understood and sometimes misunder
stood. There were many interpret
ers with different lines of emphasis
which greatly changed the message
in the course of the centuries.
Early in the last century Strauss
wrote his "Life of Jesus' in which he
denied the greatness and deep spirit
of Jesus. This set men to thinking
anew as to .the fact of Jesus in the
world. A few years later Darwin's
"Origin of Species" appeared. This
book gave a radically different em
phasis to men's tninkiug. For a time
men were inclined to think that evo
lution was in the spiritual side of life
as Darwin had shown it to be in the
physical. Men argued that the Christ
was the crowning act of evolution
and soon all men would naturally be
come like him. But this was seen to
be a wrong conclusion. Through the
past century the "historical method"
of investigating has grown up. Men
of all kinds have used it. It has been
found thai records and facts are used
very much according to the spirit
and desire of the investigator.
The greatest result in this "Back
io Christ" movement is the reverent
investigation of all the records con-
remit the Christ a.nd realizing anew
the spirit in which he did his work
The most valuable thing about his
life and death is the love he express
ed and his truly friendly attitude to
ward God and men. It is this love
and friendliness which is the most
precious heritage to men.
JOHN THE BAPTIST
By Rev. J. Charles Villiers, (Church
of the Good Shepherd.)
Our knowledge of John the Baptist
ia v.i it, j-eihaps, as great as it might
be, even though the details of his his
tory are given but meagerly in the
Gospels. Men have been known who
confused him wilh St. John, the Apos
tle. The two men were not only dif
ferent entities, but men who were dif
ferent in mental habits and in their
personalities. John the Baptist, as
the forerunner of Jesus, was a prop
het of righteousness, while St. John
the Apostle, as the messenger of
Jesus, was a preacher of love. Of
course, righteousness and love are,
i hough not identical, more closely
correlated than some men are wont
to suppose. It may be that we have
all known men who though they were
righteous, were not altogether lovable
men. And if confession is to be made
we have known other men who while
they were lovable men were not al
together righteous men, certainly not
righteous over-much. Both classes of
nu n seem io have been present to
the mind of St. Paul when he wrote
in his letter to the Romans: "For
scarcely for a righteous maji will one
die, yet, peradventure, for a good
man someone would even dare to
die." The good man of whom the
i.n. ile was thinking was ihe man in
who--e life both righteousness and
love are harmoniously Mended. Such
a man was John the Baptist, I be
jlieve. And one reason for so belier
ing is the fact of his great humility.
!l .H.l ... .ft. ........ ft... .. .f M '
In saying this one must not confuse
humility with 'milk and water' mild- J
ness. John the Baptist was anything 1
but a 'mild' man, who suffers Injustice
and wrong, not. because he is too
good to resent and resist it, but be
cause he is too inert, too lazy, too lack
ing in force of character to do so.
Now there was'nt n lazy bone in the
body of John the Baptist. He was a
man of ascetic habits, but he did not
practice asceticism to the extent of
physical or mental enervation, but
only to the extent of keeping himself
"fit" for life's duties. lie did not live
to eat. He ate to live.
Under-eating there may be, and,
doubtless Is in many a home in Eu
rope today. But, generally speaking,
men more frequently enervate and
unfit themselves physically, mentally,
and morally, for the duties of life by
over-eating than they do by under
e it ing. Excess in either direction is
to be avoided. But abstemious habits
tend to strength of body and sanity
John the Baptist's chief diet was
locusts and wild honey.' With such
a diet he needed no one's pity. It
was the food of the poor, the very
poor, but he found in it that which
satisfied his physical needs, for we
have evidence that he did not lack
in energy of body, or in sanity of
mind. He lived a simple life, but he
was no palefaced, emaciated ascetic.
He was a strong, virile, red-blooded
man, strong enough in body and in
spirit to say 'NO', to any temptation to
indulge in luxuries, or to yield to any
appetite or passion, that would
weaken his body or cloud his mind.
Again, he lived much in the open
country, for such the wilderness was.
Not the uninhabited, but the sparsely
populated district, away from 'the
madding crowd'. For this reason the
F.aplist has been though of as a lover
of the cloister, as a sort of forerunner
of the great monastic orders, without
warrant, I think. He did not dwell
in the wilderness because he was
afraid of the busy haunts of men, and
was only capable of dealing with pub
lic, and moral questions, after an ac
ademic fashion. He could and did
meet men in the multitude. He could
and did face, and withstand, the
fiercest, and most malignant opposi
tion. He was no lackadaisical drifter.
He could beard the lion in its den,
could meet the evildoer face to face,
and frankly, but not coarsely, tell him
the truth which he should be told, in
language he could understand. The
Baptist knew none of the fear some
men have known who have withheld
Ihe truth lest by speaking it they
should lose out in popularity.
Our Lord calls the Baptist "a pro
phet, and more than a prophet". Why?
Because of what he was in himself,
in his message, and in his work. But
what was a prophet? Some people
have thought of the prophet as a sort
of superior fortune-teller. A forth
teller of future events he was, but he
was no mere fortune-teller. His vision
was that of a well balanced and saga
cious mind. His knowledge of cause
and effect was beyond the common
knowledge of that law. What he had
lo say of the future, he said
in the light ol tne pasi
which he had of the fixed, unalter
able, moral principles at work in the
human family, that make it impossi
ble for men to gather grapes of thorns
or figs of thistles. He knew that it
is impossible for men to escape the
Divine order, or to suspend the Divine
law. He knew that though we can
not always follow God, in our limited
knowledge and understanding, as He
threads His way through human his
tory, yet his divine and decretive will
is never self-contradictory. He is al-
always true to man. He never manu
ipulates man, never makes a puppet
of him by coercing him, and yet His
divine will is the determining factor
of every human act and every human
event. In the light of such truth
John the Baptist did his work, and
willi such fidelity that Jesus said he
was the greatest of all the prophets.
The great lessons of his life are (1)
that though the faithful soul may
know discouragement, despondency,
and even doubt, it will still be loyal
to the cause it serves. Never for a
sungle moment did John the Baptist
forget or forsake the cause to which
duty called him. (2) His life teaches
us also, that greatness and vain pride
are not true affinities, but that great
ness and humility are.
If John the Baptist were alive to
day, what would be his message to
our age? Much the same as was his
message to the age in which he lived.
He would call upon us to repent, and
bring forth fruits meet for repent
ance. He would tell us that religion
and righteousness must ever go hand
in hand together; that without true
religion, righteousness would perish
from the earth, and without righteous
ness, religion is but a sham and
in the attitude of
Tito Chevrolet Motor Company considers
a motor car purchase from the staindpoint
that it is an important investment.
They have hnilt with this idea in mind,
with a full realization that the car itself
must make the distinction between invest
ment and liability.
The Chevrolet is an inirstmcnt. not
aloiu' because of its moderate price, but
because of the little it costs after its pur
chase. In low upkeep especially, does the
price of the Chevrolet qualify as an invest
ment rich in economical service returns.
That the Chevrolet has become a world
wide favorite is not haphazard success, but
the merited result of a conscientious manu
It is a common thing for a Chevrolet
"Four-Ninety" to travel twenty-five miles
on a gallon of gasoline.
It's a pleasure to demonstrate a Chevrolet
for you. May we do it?
Royal Hawaiian Garage
F. H. LOCEY
Without question, the best belt the
Cut from the back-bone portion of
oak-tanned leather, and made water
Catton, Neill & Go., Ltd.
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 are 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
THIS BANK IS FULLY AND WELL EQUIPPED
TO HANDLE EVERY PHASE OF
Insurance in all Branches
Domestic and Foreign Exchange
Stocks, Bonds and Securities
BANK OF MAUI, Ltd.
WAILUKU LAHAINA lAI A