Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1918.
Grand And Trial Juries
Drawn For October Term
Grand and trial juries for the Oc
tober term of court, were drawn on
Monday of this week before Judge
rturr, of the 2nd circuit court. The
grand jurors are called to report on
the lfith, at 10 o'clock; and the trial
jurors on the Monday following, Oc
tober 21, at the fame hour.
The court term promises to be rath
er long this time, the calender al
ready being heavy with appealed eases
from the district courts and continu
ed cases from the June term held in
The lists are as follows:
Hall, John K.
Rosocrans, 1'. 1'.
Fa n lorn. James .
Farden, Charles K.
Hughes, Unhurt E.
Carley, E. H.
Buchanan. Win, K.
l'.aldwin. II. W.
Wt-ight. Ceo. N.
Field. W in. 1 1.
MeNicoll. Hugh M.
Tioiifeld. E. C.
Meyer, T. T.
I.iim I.ung, Boniface A.
Tempsky. L. von
Keeney, (leo. L.
Tollei'sen. Edward O.
Tilton, Thomas K.
r.orba, Autone, Jr.
. Goodness, Guy S.
Dunn, E. V.
Gesnes. Harry M.
Fernandez, A. J.
r.eehert, Gus J.
Weight, Geo. Sr.
Wadsworth, David S.
Mello, C. de
Medeiros, John A.
Steele, Geo. W.
Hose, John W.
Jacobs, C. O.
Gav, l'eter S.
Kckhart, Fritz E.
l.ufkin, Frank N.
Any Rags, Any Bones,
Any Bottles Today?
(Continued from rage One.)
offered for the purpose.
Watch For Red Cross Barrels
Manager Duncan is being assisted
by Capt. E. H. Talker. At present
they are busy collecting barrels bar
rels by the dozen which they are
painting in red, while and blue. In
the center of the white band on each
barrel is being painted a red cross
and the words "Salvage Depar'ment,
American Ued Cross."
These barrels are to be placed in
stores, railroad stations, schools, and
at other places where they will be
easily accessible to everybody, and
1 no public is invited to place in them
miscellaneous articles or materials
which they are willing to give for
the cause. The barrels will be col
lected at regular intervals. Arrange
ment has already been made by which
the Kahului Railroad will carry with
out charge all materials for the de
partment, and a large number of
merchants and other truck owners
hi'V? also offered to transport Ued
Cross articles fre to the warehouse.
The salvage department is being
worked most successfully in many
sections of the mainland, and last
week was starled in Honolulu already
with most encouraging results. The
I entire proceeds of the business is to
go into the Ued Cross fund.
Sunday School Has
Rousing Rally Day
Landing Men And
Supplies In France
Amazes Our Allies
Ually Day in the Makawao Union
Sunday school wis recognized last
Sunday by a large attendance of the
older people. A short live program
was followed by a brief outline of the
work for the new year and how the
classes will be formed.
Certificates were presented to four
children of the Cradle Uoll showing
that they are old enough to enter the
Primary Department. A fine bible
was presented to one of the Semin
ary girls who had completed all the
required memory work.
"Pete" No. C82 who is gathering
funds for the support of the lepers
gathered enough money in the offer
ing to bring the sum to $23. This i
AMERICAN POUT, Western France,
Sept. 2 (Correspondence of The As
sociated Press). The spirit which
animates all Americans here is the
same as thai of tie front line trenches
is the words of the General command
ing. It is an inspiration of intense
eagerness. This is shown by the
fact that under the stress of haste to
send American soldiers to the fight
ing front, the time required to unload
the greatest of American transports
bringing 12,iuo troops, coal her and
start iter back to America, has been
reduced from four days to forly hours.
This is the best deep-water port of
western continental Europe with a
harnor capable of receiving the navies
of the world, and yet up to the time
the Americans came here six months
ago it was practically undeveloped
and unused. It was estimated then
that the facilities might possibly
permit the landing of 20,(100 men a
m out h.
Hut with snoinn men a month com
ing from America, something had to
be done on a gigantic scale and done
quickly. Fortunately the emergency
produced the menlll and an American
brigadier general who has planned
and executed some of the great en
gineering projects of the west, and an
American Admiral who has the repu
tat ion of accomplishing large things
in a quiet way. Around them were
grouped men of the same talents.
Out of it has arisen this man-clous
receiving port of today, where one
dav's landing of 45,000 men has been
followed the next day by la.000 60
000 in two days or at t lie unneara
rate of !hii,immp a month. And the
tr-tnL-e thing has been that the port
has nol felt or even known of the
huge migration pi ssing through its
itos. so quietlv and smoothly the or
ganisation has functioned
11 is the same rit the handling ot
the immense stocks of war supplies
iis it is with the handling of troops
Six months ago it was estimated that
G.000 tons a month could be handled.
Actually more than that is handled
rlailv, and this is not the main port for
uniilics. as it is for men
A l?.i ge measure of credit for the
hiirh record in debarking troops is
given bv the General to the ofllcer in
cha.-ge of the several thousand negro
stevedores. This officer has had a
remarkable career which exactly eq
uips him for the present huge under
taking. He was ! Liverpool docker,
who went to the United States with
the Cunard company, and worked up
to the position of terminal uporin-
tendenf at Boston. As an expert and
master of docking he was appointed
a major in, the army. But he forgel3
all about being a major when ho takes
command of those 2,000 black steve
dores and a great ocean steamer
heaves into sight with thousands of
men abroad who must be landed on
record time. All the old spirit of the
Liverpool docker comes back again
he becomes a human dynamo, and the
armv of black stevedores follow him
with the same eagerness that men fol
low their leader "over the top". Here
are some examples showing just what
When the greatest of American
transports first came over it took 52
davs to unload h"- tit Liverpool. The
next trip was better 2S days. Then
on the third trip it was decided to
send her to this French port where
the Americans had began to take
things over. II was a risky experi
ment, they thought. Hut they failed
to reckon on the major and his black
stevedores, for th:. is the remarkable
record of how the great vessel has
been handled at the port:
Fir; t arm al 10, 11:111 men and supplies
unloaded and I lie ship coaled and sent
back in Kll'l! days.
Second arrival, unloaded, coaled
and sent hack in THREE days.
Third arrival, unloaded, coaled and
sen: back in FORTY-EIGHT HOURS.
F until arrival, unloaded, coaled
t,i back in FORTY HOCUS.
The magnitude of such an accom
plishment, may be judged by the fact
hat ,1,(100 Ions of coal has to be put
m the huge transport to send her
hack, and all (f this must be loaded
Tom lighters as her 41 feet or draught
keeps her far 'out in the harbor. And
ill this in forly hours besides debark
ing li),000 troops on lighters and sev
eral thousand tons of steel and em
ergency war cargo.
Americans seem to have discovered
for the first time that this port is
nearer New York than any of the
great commercial highroad from the
west to continental Europe. This
holds out a brilliant future for the
port in the after the war commercial
renaissance. One of the foremost
American, engineers recently said he
would like to undertake to make this
the great commercial port of Europe,
and he believed this would certainly
result from the American develop
ment incident to the war. So that,
besides landing soldiers and supplies
here, America is paving the way to
makin.g this the first port of Europe
Latest News By Wireless
(Continued from Page One.)
will support a leper for a year. Miss
Lucellii M. Wieser with the help of 'and the landing terminal for the corn-
several able assistants had charge of imercial penetration of Europe from
the program and decorations.
MAUI DRAFTEE DESERTS FROM
ARMY REWARD OFFERED
I the west.
The first "draftee" deserter from
the First Hawaiian Infantry at Pott
Shatter has been posted by Col. W. R.
Uiley, commanding the regiment. H-
is Oshiro Tampel, private of the head
quarters company, who was inducted
into service at Fort Armstrong on
Queen Mary sent a beautiful bou
quet that had been presented to her
to a soldiers' hospital. To show their
appreciation, the inmates commission
ed one of their number to stand at
the hospital'gate the following morn
ing, holding the jrifi, when the queen
passed. II" did so with rather un
expected results. Queen Mary, Beat
July 11. 1918 and deserted September d in her car, saw the soldier stand-
II, after but two months service. H's
brother Ishiro Kahei resides at Wa
kapu, Mjiui. The deserter was born
in Okinawa Island, Japan, twenty-nino
years ago. When last seen lie was
wearing his unifoim minus the blouse.
A reward of $50 is offered for his re
turn to the military authorities. V
mg there, pouquet in nana, ana as
mming -.hat he wished to present it
to her, she reai bed out and took it.
After she hid thanked him, her car
The soldier stood quite dumfound
rd then recovering his speech, he
said: "Well, she's pinched 'em."
FRED WALDRON JOINS RED CROSS
HONOLULU, October 3 Fred L. Waldron is going to France
tor Ked Cross service.
SUGAR CROP FIGURES
The sugar crop total 556,103 tons. Shipped to October 1, 496
785 tons ; yet to he shipped. 149.318 tons, to be ground yet, 15,000 tons.
Justices Edings and Dc Bolt took oaths of office today.
BUTTER FAMINE IN SIGHT
Army posts are now without butter and Honolulu residents wi
also soon feel the shortage unless a big shipment soon arrives.
REDEMPTION OF NORTHERN FRANCE DEFENDS ON
LONDON, October 3 Allies continue pressing back Germans all
along the western front. It is apparent that the Germans are makm
a sweeping retirement. Where they will attempt to make a new stand is
s'.ill uncertain. A few more weeks of good weather will probably result
ri clearing a great section of northern France.
Foch, with undetermined power, is continuing the attack, giving
battle to retiring enemy, and no rest and no opportunity to get set lor
a stand. Germans resistance is desperated but is forced to give ground
from l.elgium to erdun.
BIG BUNCH OF TURKS ROUNDED UF
LONDON, October 3 Australian mounted troops northeast o
Damascus, captured a whole Turk column, took 15,000 prisoners, 2
guns, and 40 machine guns.
HAIG REPORTS SUCCESSES
BRITISH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, October 3 Gen. Haig
has reported the capture of Ramicourt, Gouy, Le Latelct, and hequchart
i n the capture of more than 2000 prisoners.
GERMANS DEPOPULATE ST. QUENTIN
FRENCH HEADQUARTERS, October 3 German have remov
cd all the inhabitants in St. Quentin. French found none on occupy
ing the city.
British launched a 6-mile attack between Sequehart and Bony and
made substantial advance in r landers.
ALLIES TAKE V MILLION PRISONERS SINCE JULY 15
PARIS, October 3 Heavy fighting north of Reims with French
advancing. Captured Loivre.
Allies have captured between July 15 and Sept. 30, 5518, officers;
-4iS,494 men ; 3S9 big cannon ; and over 23,000 machine guns.
GERMANS EXPECTING ATTACK IN ALSACE
GENEVA, October 3 According to the Democrat, German military
authorities are removing the inhabitants from Alsace in expectation of
an Allied attack on tins frontier.
TURKEY EXPECTED TO QUIT SOON
LONDON, October 2 The Standard says that Turkey hr.s made
indirect approaches to the Allies through financial channels for peace
The British war cabinet is considering matter and important develop
ments are expected.
Over 7,000 Turks taken prisoner with capture of Damascus.
OUR AVIATORS DOING GOOD WORK
WASHINGTON, October 2 Pershing's communique of October
2 says "During the day we advanced over line of Forest Argonne
further. Last patrols passed beyond Cierges and are working north
f'-om that point along the road from Excrmont to Genses maintaining
contact with the enemy. Since September 26th, our aviators have shot
down over 100 German planes and 21 balloons.
BELGIANS TAKE TWO TOWNS
LONDON, October 3 Belgians have improved their positions at
vann:s points. Have captured Gheluvve and Ler"j,:f.
LONDON, October 3 Germans are retreating along the front
Lens and Armentieres, evacuating highly organized positions along
20-mile line. The British arc pushing them vigorously. Have reached
a line through Stanguste, Douvrin, east of La Basse, east of Aubers,
and west Grenicr woods. Advance is continuing.
PRINCE OF BADEN GETS GOAT'S TOB NOW
AMSTERDAM, October 3 A German paper reports that Frince
Maximilian, of Baden, has been named German imperial chancellor.
TODAY'S NO. 1 CASUALTY REPORT
WASHINGTON, October 3 Ninety-five killed in action; 13 died
of wounds; 2 from other causes; 23o missing.
NEW JUDGES TO QUALIFY
IIONONLULU, October 2 Tustices De Bolt and Edings take
oath of office tomorrow, under orders just received from Washington
GERMANS FALLING BACK TO 1917 LINES
LONDON, October 2 Between Cambrai and St. Quentin the
German line of defense has been broken. It is uncertain what lines
enemy ls to the rear.
Between the Aisne and the Vesle the French in o days advanced
on a 10-mile front to a depth of 3 or 4 miles, Germans retreating to
the 1917 line. In view of the loss of St. Quentin and lines north seems
probable enemy will retire to fairly lare scale. Good weather may
see very big changes on the western front before winter sets in.
GERMANS RETREATING FROM A I SMC
PARIS, October 2 French have reached the Aisne canal at sev
eral places. Germans are retreating all along this front.
HARD FIGHTING STILL FOR CAMBRAI AMJ ST. QUENTIN
I he British gained the outskirts of Cambrai and the northwest and
northeast of St. Quentin. A violent counter forced British' from
AUSTRIA SAYS BULGAK DEFEAT IS SERIOUS
BASEL. Switzerland, October 2 The Austrian premier told the
lower house that the Bulgarian armistice has undoubtedly created a
grave situation for Austro-llongary but suitable measures had been
taken at once in accord with Germany.
BITTER FIGHT OVER SMALL MATTER FINALLY ENDED
HONOLULU, October 2 Supervisors renamed Hackfeld street
-"Emerson street." There were 4 votes for "Emerson," to 3 for
HAWAIIANS ARE IIAOLES TCP WAR DEPARTMENT
New registration blanks ask only whether registrant is white, orien
tal or negro. Capt. Field asked Gen. Crowder how to handle this who
replied to register Hawaiians as white, and Filipinos to go down as
50 TEACHERS FINALLY FAIL TO GET PASSAGE
Supt. Kinney says that 50 teachers are still marooned on mainland
ut that most of them will not come now. He is appointing uncertif
ied substitutes. Most of the vacancies are on Hawaii.
JAPAN RICE ARRIVES
12,000 bags of Japanese rice arrived yesterday.
ALLIES HAVE ENTERED ST. QUENTIN
FRENCH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, October 1 French
.oops entered St. Quentin this afternoon. French and British north
if St. Quentin advanced beyond the Cambrai-St. Quentin road.
WOMAN'S SUFFRAGE LOST BY 2 VOTES
WASHINGTON, October 1 The Senate defeated the women's
-uffrage bill by vote of 53 to 31 in its favor but lacking two of the neces
sary two-tlnrds vote.
FLANDERS COAST IS NOW THREATENED BY ALLIES
BRECKONS SAYS PLAN DISHONORABLE
HONOLULU, October 1 R. W. Breckons wrote to Clarence
Crabbe, chairman of the republican central committee opjxising the
newspaper plea that republicans vote at primary for Raymond in order
'o beat McaLndless. He says it would be dishonorable to help nomin
; te Raymond to beat him at the regular election and that republicans
themselves have a candidate whose loyalty end patriotism are unques
tioned. Let democrats have their own pilikia, he says.
Joseph W. Holland, yard master of
the Kahului Railroad, went to Hono
lulu last Saturday on a brief business
Mrs. V. A. Sparks and daughter
Kahului, have been the guests of MJ
Fearn, at Haiku, for the past week
Owen Starkey, one of the original
homesteaders at Haiku, left this week
for Hawaii to see the volcano. He
will later go to the Coast for a sev
eral months vacation. Mr. Starkey,
after a series of tips and downs, has
made a snug little piece of money out
of his pineapples and feels that he
can afford to treat himself to a littl
L. I.. Summers, the new principal
of the Maui high and grammar r.choV
arrived on Maui on Tuesday and im
mediately assumed his new duties
Mr. Summers wa.i engaged to succee
Wilbu- S. Beeman, who decided at
the last minute not to return to Maui
from San Francisco where he spent
his vacation. He comes highly rec
ommended by the University of Cal
Lt. Robt. von Tempsky and Lt
John O. Zabriskie, two Maui boys who
recently won their commissions in 41
ofllcers' training school, on Oahu, left
this week with a number of other
young ofllcers for the mainland where
they will be assigned to duty.
Miss Lititia Morgan, of Honolulu
who was formerly a teacher in the
Mjuii high school, left last week for
Washington to take up war work
She has many friends on Maui who
will wish her success.
Mrs. Dora von Tempsky and Mrs
J. G. Zabriskie, went to Honolulu last
Mrs. William rhillips, neo Miss
Garnio Rosecrans, of Taia, went to
Honolulu last week to visit her hus
band. Corporal Phillips, who expects
to leave soon for an officers' training
school on the mainland.
H. Y. Chuck, manager of the Wat
luku Soda & Ice Works, was a busl
miss visitor to Honolulu this week
Poruvia Goodness was in Hana this
week where he examined a number of
applicants for chauffeur's licenses.
Sheriff Crowell went to Hana on
Tuesday, accompanying: High Sheriff
.Turret t, of Honolulu, who was making
:'.n inspection trip to see how the con
victs employed on the new liana roadl
nd landing were getting along. Jar-
ret t returned to Ifonoki.u on Wednes
day, but Crowell remained over to as
sist the Hana draft officials over some
rou ih places.
John Halemano, recently appointed
as deputy tax assessor for the Hana
district, took chatge of his new offioc
the first of the month, going over
from here by Tuesday's boat. He had
been in the local tax office for some
weeks familiarizing himself with the
A. C. Warner, formerly sugar boiler
for the Wailuku Sugar Company, ac
companied by Mrs. Warner, arrived
from Honolulu on Wednesday even
ing and are the house guests of Mr
md Mrs. Knos Vincent. They will
probably spend a week or ten days
visiting Maui friends. After leaving
Wailuku the Warners spent some
years in Southern California, but they
are now on Oahu where Mr. Warner is
sugar boiler for the Kahuku Sugar Co.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Kunewa, Jiave
gone to housekeeping in the central
Avenue house formerly occupied by
. S. Chillingworth.
County Treasurer and Mrs. L. My
Baldwin, who have been marooned 01
the coast for some weeks on accduit
of their inability to get passage to
the Islands, are expected home in
about a week.
Ensign O R. Kennedy and Mrs.
Kennedy, who h.ve been at the head
of the Salvation Army on Maui for
some months, have been ordered to
iaual for duty and will leave for th-lr
new post next Alrnc'.ay.
Mis. C. IX l.ufkin will leave for Ho
nolulu tonight to meet her husband
rho is returning next week from a
business trip to the coast. She will
ilso visit hrr son Capt. Frank l.ufkin,
who experts orders to leave for the
mainland at any time now.
The supervisors will hold their Oc
tober meeting beginning next Wednesday.
The 7-year old Filipino boy of Camp
who was so badly hurt by being
struck by an automobile some 10 days
ago, recovered consciousness after 4
ays, and it is now believed he will
entirely recover. He is at the Puu-
In The Churches
WAILUKU UNION CHURCH
Rowland B. Dodge, Minister.
Mrs. Joseph II. Kunewa. Church
Mrs. George N. Weight. Director ot
10: 11O A. M. Church School. Rallv
7:UU P. M. Organ Recital.
7:30 Anniversary Sunday. The
Lord's Supper will be observed and
new members will be received into
All are most cordially welcome.
A Strange World
Harassed Decorator "I'm very
sorry, mum, I 'a ven t been able to
paper your two top bedrooms. They
took away my last man a week ago
for the Army. Seems to me they
think more of this 'ere war than they
do of paper-'anging." runch.
In 2nd Circuit Court j
Josepa Pasqual lias been grmted a
divorce from Jose Fasqual on grounds
On grounds of failure to provide,
Toyo Muranaka was on Wednesday
granted a divorce from Muranaka, her
husband, and was also allowed the
custody of a minor child, by Judge
Burr, who heard the case.
In the divorce proceedings of Willi
ams Allen vs. Lucy Allen the libelee
was granted temporary alimony of $10
per week for support and maintenance
nf tllnir millnr rhitrlinn nn.l 1
....... . .,, nuu WttB
granted $25 as attorney fees.
In the case of Joseph S. Souza vs.
Antone R. Souza, Jr. and 11. A.
Drummond, a bill to set aside pale of
trust property. Judsro Burr veniordoir
overruled the demurrer of the respon
dents and granted them 10 days in
which to file answer. The case has
to do with a half interest in what is
known as the Pan.ien in
kualoa, for which the plaintiff claims
he paid $2250 for his half of the half,
or 'i interest. The property was in
the hands of A. R. Souza, Jr., as trus
tee, who, it is claimed, sold it to
Drummond without the plaintiffs
knowledge or consent.
in the case of A. Pomhn nnrl Tno
Sylva vs. W. A. McKay, Aphia Lilia
Kokua and Thomas Knknn h
band, for the partitioning of a certain
piece of land in Wailuku known as
the "Pae Premises". Judire Burr vm.
erd.'IV isminil nn nrlor onrn!ttt(
Hugh Howell to be commissioner in
look into and to report to the court
if possible an enuitable means of nnrl.
itioning the property in question.
At present undivided interests nre
held by the parties as follows: A.
'umbo. 6 10: Joe Svlvn. 1in- w A
McKay, 210; and the Kokuas, 110.
Adoption Decree Entereed
A decree of adoption was handed
down by Judge Burr yesterday through
which Sonny Leong, an 11 months old
Chinese hoy of Paia, whose father Is
dead and whose mother Is willing to
part with him, is adopted by Ah Kul
Dang Nam and Dang Nam, her hus
band. The child's name is also chang
ed to Dang Ling Sang.
Letters Of Administration
A petition has been filed In the 2nd
circuit court by Seijiro Yamamoto
asking that letter of administration
issue to Reiichi Ishii, of Kamalo. In
the matter of the estate of Situ Ya
mamoto, deceased, who died at Ka
malo on July 22, leaving a husband
and 6 children and a life insurance
policy for $500.
RED CROSS NOTES
Shipments For September 1918
The Maui branch shinned cloven
cases of supplies during September.
The contents were ns follows!
Pajamas (suits) 380
Bed jackets 160
Gauze compresses 8x 4 7200
Gauze wipes 4x4 9000
yd. rolls 360
Socks (pairs) 115
Wristlets (pairs) 3
Surgical supplies .
Knitted articles .
01 re cn
The Maui Branch of the American
Red Cross was organized a year ago
in September, at which time many
people pleadged themselves to pay
quarterly donations to the organiza
tion As the yea' is up the Treasur
er is sending out this requests for re
newals of old subscriptions and also
for new subscriptions to the funds of
the branch. The need is urgent and
it is hoped that donations will be as
generous as they have been in the
IHO In Honolulu, September 27,
1918, Mrs. Kahoopii Piho, widow of
John Piho of 30i Kalihi road, native
of Nahiku, Maui, 68 years old.
LUCAS In the Kapiolani Maternity
Home, Honolulu, October 1, 1918,
the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Albert H. Lucas, of 1925 Lusitana
Street, native 0 this city.
LUCAS In the Kapioianl Maternity
Home, Honolulu, October 1, 1918,
Mrs. Esther Hannah Cummin?s Lu
cas, wife of Albert H. Lucas, of 1925
Lusitana Street, native of Lahaina,
Maui, thirty-four jvars, nine months
and eighteen days old. Funeral
services at three o'clock this after
noon in Williams' undertaking par
lors; body to be cremated.
BARTLETT In Los Angeles. Califor
nia. September 30. 1918. Paul R.
Bartlett, of 1C17E Young Street, this
city, married, lawyer, native of the
United Stales, thirty-eight years
Now that Doc Davis has begun his
revelations ,the Kaiser may realize
how sharper than an ulcerated tooth
is to have a thankless dentist. We
hould have liked to have held th
Doc's job and, when it appeared neces
sary to draw the kaiserlicke molar,
arble as we closed down on the
forceps, "The yanks are coming, the
anks are coming!" Chicago Even