Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, I RIDAY, OCTOBER Id, 1918.
How Big War Work I Hawaiians Win Hot
Campaign Is To Run I 10-Inning Contest
Drive For $215,000 Starts Novem
ber 11 Total For United States
$170,500,000 Officers Who Have
Charge Of Big Undertaking
The titlo chosen for the campaign
was the "United War Work Cam
paign" and ofllcors wore appointed
from each organization for the Na
tional campaign liody.
The following were appointed as
members of the national organization
John It. Mott, Director General;
Raymond B. Fosdick of the Commis
sion on Training Camp Activities;
George V. Perkins, chairman of the
Y. M. C. A., John Agar and James 1'.
Phelan of the National Catholh: War
Council; Mrs. Henry V. Davidson of
the Y. W. C. A.; John D. Rockefeller,
Jr., and Mortimer L. Seliiff, for the
Jewish Welfare Hoard; lion. Myron
T. Herrick of the Wnr Camp Com
munity Service; Frank A. Vanderlip
for the American Library Association
nnd George Gordon Battle for the Sal
vation Army with Cleveland II. Dodge
The continent has been divided Into
six districts corresponding to the six
military districts of the United States.
Each committee chairman is campaign
manager for his respective district
and is appointed by Mr. Mott.
The combined budgets of these
Beven agencies for the coming year
amount to the enormous total of
1170,500,000, which the American na
tion will be asked to provide during
the week November 11th to 18th. It
has been decided to apportion the
amount in the following manner: Y.
M. C. A., $100,000.(100; National Cath
olic War Council, $30,000,000; Y. W.
C. A.. $15,000,000; the Jewish Wel
fare Board, $3,500,000; the War Camp
Community Service, $15,000,000; the
American Library Association, 3,500,
000, and the Salvation Army, $3,500,
000 making the total sum of $170,500,
000. Of the six divisional districts the
northeastern quota amounts to 10;
the eastern district to 44; the
southeastern 4; the central 34;
the southwestern 3 and the western
5. The total quota of the Western
District therefore, amounts to $S,523,-
000, which has again been divided up
Into its component parts in the fol
lowing manner: California will con
tribute 55 of the amount; Oregon
4: Washington 15, Idaho 5
Montana 6; Nevada 1; Wyoming
2.3; Utah 4-, and Alaska .2
while the Territory of Hawaii is ask
ed to furnish the remaining balance
The Hawaiian quota of 2.5 there
fore, amounts to roughly $215,000, and
with a view to raising this a Terri
torial Campaign Committee with head
quarters in Honolulu has already been
selected. Its personnel consists of
P. C. Atherton as chairman; Mrs. W.
F. Frear, vice-chairman, James Wake
field, vice chairman, for Oahu; John
T. Moir, vice-chairman, Hawaii; Har
old Rice, vice-chairman, Maui; Frank
Crawford, vice-chairman, Kauai; L.
Tenney Peck, treasurer; Lloyd R.
Killam, executive secretary, and the
following representatives of the seven
societies: John Waterhou.so, Y. M. C.
A., Rev. Father Stephen, National
Catholic War Council; Mrs. Arthur
Alexander, Y. W. C. A.; A. Gartenberg
Jewish Welfare Board; Mrs. A. F.
Griffiths, War Camp Community Serv
ice; Chas. H. Atherton, American Lib
rary Association and Colonel Robert
Dubbin of the Salvation Army.
James Wakefield has been selected
as chairman of the OalHi Executive
Committee; J. A. Rath is in charge of
the organization of the Oahu cam
paign; Miss Grace Channon is Secre
tary; and the other members are Mrs.
1. J. Shepherd, Mrs. A. L. Lewis, Jr.,
with R. A. Cooko, John Walt, F. C.
C. H. Atherton and Colonel Robert
Dubbin. The headquarters in Hono
lulu are situate in the quarters lately
occupied by the Union Grill on South
King Street, near Fort, and a large
etaff is already at work upon the pre
liminaries for the campaign.
SERGT. WETZEL IS MILITARY
INSTRUCTOR AT K AM EH AM EH A
George A. Wetzel, formerly first
sergeant of a company of the First U.
S. Infantry, once located at Schofield
Barracks, has been retired at Camp
Lewis, after serving thirty years in
the army, and is now in Honolulu his
wife being a resident here. Colonel
Shutteworth, commander of the First
Infantry recommended Sergeant Wet
zel be called into active service again
and be appointed as military instruct
or at the Kamehameha School. Advertiser.
Portuguese Put Up Good Fight On
Paia Diamond And Score 4 To 3
Some Good Playing Pleases Fans
Good Crowd Sees Game
Sunday afternoon, the 13th, the sec
ond ball game of the winter series
took place on the Paia grounds, be
tween the Hawaiians' and the Portu
guese, the former winning by 4 to 3
after a ten-inning contest.
Foster Robinson and Do Rego were
in the box for the Hawaiians and
Souza and Soubria-n did fine work for
the Portuguese. Leandio made a
most satisfactory umpire.
With Foster Robinson, Heinie Eng
lish, Carreira, Tony Rocha. and others
of like standing in the line-ups it was
much like big-league baseball.
Coekett, the particular star of last
Sunday's game pitched for the Haw
aiians until the ord inning when on
account of losing control he was with
drawn and Foster Robinson substi
tuted. The large hold In the wire screen
in front of the grandstand should be
repaired otherwise a serious accident
from a foul ball might easily happen
Another Improvement would be a
roof over the bleachers to keep show
ers off of spectators.
There was the usual good attend
ance of fans last Sunday.
Lahaina Team May Play
Plans WERE ON FOOT this week
to have the crack Lahaina team come
over to Paia for a game next Sunday
but this had not been definitely put
through up to the present time. In
any event, howe ver, the Orientals
will meet the Portuguese in a game
that pronii ies to be close.
T. Rocha, 2b
F. Rocha, ss
De Rego, c
Score By Inningi
Inning, 12345 6 789 10
Hawaiians . .0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 -4
Portuguese .2000000 0 1 03
A Regiment Of Noblemen
A Massachusetts mother who has a
son In the 104th regiment wrote un
der date of April 13 to the commander
expressing her thanks for what the
regiment had done in the Apremont
woods. In her letter the following
When my son left his home he
took a great big patch of each
day's sunshine with him. He has
been the tenderest son of an in
valid mother. We have been
chums for twenty-five years
reading, studying, thinking and
loving together. I never shed a
tear over his being away. I know
his great heart could not stand
to see love, home and woman
outraged and destroyed. I know
he is only a type of every man
in your command, and if he dies
it is as one of an army of noble
men. Whan this letter was read by the
colonel after mess on the evening of
May 17, the men were deeply laoved.
This tribute of trust in their honor
and nobility of character from an Am
erican mother was a decoration even
more valuable than the cross that was
pinned upon the regimental colors
and upon the breasts of some of their
comrades for individual bravery. We
would like to think of every regiment
of our boys as a regiment of noble
men men who have inherited some
thing far more valuable than a patent
to a title that, whatever it may have
meant in the past, will mean less and
less in the days to come men of
noble character, in whom chivalry to
the weak, and to all women, is in
stinctive, not only because it has been
torn in them but because it has been
bred in them. The boys "over there"
reflect pretty accurately the homes
"over here." We cannot have noble
sons unless we have noble mothers
and fathers. Standard.
Those Who Travel
For Honolulu, Oct. 14 Mrs. L. Kau
haahaa, MY.s. Henry Kauhaahaa, Mast
er Kauhaahaa, J. C. Poole, Mrs. A.
Naeole and child, E. F. Hansen, G.
Kokuya, S. Kanzaki, Chu Yung Ching,
1 R. Citable, T. Hiama, K. Morioka,
Mrs. Papalimu, Miss Papallniu, Thos.
Choy, Harvey Lee, S. K. Sylva, Mr.
and Mrs. Kim Manzo.
From Lahaina for Honolulu, Oct. 11
C. E. Bartlett, R. M. Morton. C. S.
Severance, Mrs. C. Crowell, Mrs. Re
becca Park, 1). P. Truesdell, C. K.
.Dyers, A. Grounds, K. O. Kam, leong
Pu, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Collins, Miss
Mary Collins, Miss Patsy Collins,
Miss Julia, Vasconcellos, S. N. Naga
Entered Of Record
C. D. LUFK1X Tr to Hamau Nahale
pc. land, Waiehu, Maul, Oct. 10,
KOSUKE HIROSE to Tetsugo Kane
ko, lililg. machine, furniture, etc.,
Main St. Wailuku, Maul, Oct. 5, 191s
MANUEL N VIERRA to Mary Mede
iros. Lot 1, Fun ado Tract, Walluku,
Maui, Sept 6, 1918. $1100.
PHOEBE K. HOOPU & HSR (F.) to
j Kealoha Napuunoa & hsb. 2 pes,
! land, Kah ikuloa, Maui, Oct. 14, 191$
ANNIE H. LINDSEY to G. Masuda,
Kul. 484 & Por. L. P. 555.', I'uako,
Lahaina, Maul, Aug. 30, 191S, 21 yrs.
1st. 14 yrs. at $0ml per annum .
remainer at $7C0 per annum.
MRS. YEClllE II. MASUDA to C. II.
I Akana, pc. land, Main St. Lahaina,
! Maui. Sept. 3, 191S, 22 yrs. at $3u
Abdnl-Ilamid attempted Miiclc'o sev
eral times. Think of a sultan of
Turkey falling so low that he has no
one to kill but himself. Columbia
Want Pictures For
Army Scrap Books
Maui Children Have .lob Of Making
S00 Picture Hooks For Wounded
Soldier Boys In Hnspihls Kvcry
Body Can Help
The children of the Maui schools
are asked to make scrap books for
the wounded soldiers in France, ll
is understood that, Maui's quota will
be S"0 books. The total that the
Junior Red Cross of the territory has
been asked to provide is aiioo, and
they must be ready not later than
December 15. Mrs. A. Lewis, of Ho
nolulu, supervisor of the Junior Red
Cross has written Mrs. 11. 1. SlogaMi.
of the Maui Red Cross, jisking lor the
co-operation of the Maui children.
"Scrapbooks have done wonders for
the men in whiling away the time and
making life more pleasant for them.
Colored Pictures, Short Stories, Poems
and Jokes are eagerly seized upon by
"Colored pictures are preferred to
black and white. They must be at
tractive, cheerful and large enough to
be seen easily. Comic cartoons and
clippings with 'news' from home are
enjoyed. Poems of sentiment are
liked best by the soldiers, not war
verse or anything 'blue.'
"Arrangements in all cases Humid
be horizontal, so that it will not be
necessary to turn the book in order
to see. Above all, in selecting pic
tures and -printed matter it should be
remembered that these book.; are for
grown men and not children."
All pages should be well filled and
pleasingly arranged. The size of the
book is 10x12 inches, and each book
contains 20 pages.
It has been suggested that we make
as many all Hawaiian books as possi
ble. "The Paradise or the Pacific"
and the old "Mid-Pacific" magazines
would do wonderful service for such
hooks. Many beautiful Island views,
colored pofit cards of our marvelous
'painted' fish and the brightly colored
flowering trees, etc., should be avail
able. Island poems are not hard to
find and last but not h ast, Hawaiian
legends for the short stories. Surely
our boys and girls will be alile to
complete some very delightful books
of this description.
Residents of Maui having material
suitable for these scrap hooks are ask
ed to send them to some local branch
of the Red Cross or to notify the or
ganization where they may be sent
RED CROSS NOTES
Good Work By Children
Eight thousand property bags to be
used by sick and wounded soldiers as
containers for their few belongings in
hospital, have been turned in to the
local Red Cross headquarters by
school children of Honolulu, this be
ing the total of the quota assigned
them. The children went at the work
with earnestness, and finished the
work three days ahead of time. Rags
are also to come from Hawaii, Kauai
and Maui. When- the total reaches
15,000 the entire lot will be shipped to
the mainland and from the base de
pots of the Red Cross will be sent
overseas to France. Advertiser.
The 1000 property hags made by the
school children of Maui were shipped
from Kahului on Saturday the l"ih.
The allotments to the schools were as
Maunaolu Seminary 22"
St. Anthony's Girls School . l.'o
Kamehameha HI 150
Maui High and Grammar
WOMAN'S GUILD TO HOLD
ELABORATE BAZAAR OON
The Annual Haznar of the Wonutii'a
Guild of the Church of the Good Sliep-
herd, will bo. held at the Gymnasium j
WaiNilui, on Saturday, October 19th. I
The cvi n h' ';..' end rtaitiinent will j
commence! .-it, 7:!5 v. nil a program in-'
cliiilini! latc-v (a;i. niob-sinuiiiu anil
niu. ie irwl- r i be (iiv, ei inn (.l M i s. .1.
('. iliii i Af'i'.i' lio'li irsiTul ami
dainty will be ,,n fale, abn plants anil
delicai i s.-:. The :.. will be amuse
iin tils for i lie children w it h Thrift
Stamp piiis. Later these will be
Notice herekr tlTen that no per
son or persons ar allowed to enter
and ieiiiu' anything whatsoever
from the preminea known as the
shares of Kalanul anil Lupcau in the
Ahupuaa of Kauwila, Molokal.
(Mrs.) El.I.A 1 1 A A 1 1 A A .IAEA.
Kaluaaha, July 21, tf'ls.
(Airs. ; Oct. 25.)
"UTiti ik 'iU tf tri :"; J
Hiif.i p Ft- K- t ..- .!
Newest, Coolest f!-1:
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Juat received a new atock tf
Mattreisea, poultry netting,
psintj and oil, furnltura, etc.
CoUiin ancf General H," 'varr.
Hawaiian View and Poat Carda
Kodnkt and Filmt
Catton, Neill & Co., Ltd.
Works 2d and South Streets.
Hawaiian Representatives of
GEN KRAI, ELECTRIC COS
ELECTRIC HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES
! z-rt Street. Mt !-.': t
if p, i . i
W m i. i' .'.;7. !
TL , 1
The schools are to start making
scrap book! for hospitals In a very
short time, and are now collecting
pictures, poems and jokes. Magazines j
containing pictures or jokes will be
very acceptable. Any one wishing to
donate such material may leave it at '
the lied Cross Itooms in Kahului or
in the lied Cross working room of j
their district. ' i
. ati ttu
S istf! S i! BR S
our coni sic' i? r-.tl -lafaclion
is a con
dition -of tlic sale,
when yov. Ir.iy Horn
If any garment we r " i
for you 1,nos f ;
yov? Jtl every detail '' ;!-
Lt, material.-; iiml
matisliij) if it din", r '
lejireseiit excellent vie
in your estimation
Tken we say return i(:
to us; mi J we; will rejilnce t
or retina yojr money.
Warm Clothing Needed
Mr. Alfred Castle has cabled the
Hawaiian Chapter that the refugee
situation In Vladivostok is ver seri
ous, and urges the immediate ship
ment of rVfugee garments. The Maui
Iiranch ls sending a case of warm
garments this Saturday and other
cases will follow. All those wishing
to donate second band warm cloth
ing are asked to leave same at Un
ited Cross Kooms, Kahului. Only
really warm things In good condition
WAILUKU BOY MISSING
BELIEVED HAS RUN AWAY
John Figaro, a Porto Kican boy lix
lng in the Spanish camp of the Wai
luku Sugar Company, lias been report
ed missing. He disappeared a week
or more ago. lie had worked for the
Maul Publishing Co. up to the lime
Kddie Fernandez's monkey show
struck town, a few weeks auo, when
he quit to work about the show, it
Is believed by some Ihal he has fol
lowed the amusement out lit to Honolulu.
.She (considering vacation) "I
wonder who started this fad of going
to the mountains, anyway'.'"
He "Mohammed, I believe." Bos
Could f.rty (Jviarunty
more jufst mut I ' 1
(Resident urtt Dcici) j
Maui Dry Goods S Grocery
Company, Limited j
Dr. A. I). PERKINS,
of Hilo, H awan. ,Has
located in Wailuku for a
limited period. Exami
nation I'ree. Courteous
Irealmenl. )iust mater
ials used. Across the
street from Alexander
If you are not now receiving the REX ALL, MONTHLY
MAGAZIXK please send your name for mailing list. The
Magazine has recently heeti enlarged, and improved by the
addition or stories l.y prominent writers and pictures of cur
THIS ?ER1VICE IS ABSOLUTELY FREE.
Benson, Smith & Co., Ltd.
SHRVICH EVERY Sl-COXD
The Rexall Store Box 426 Honolulu, T. II.
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The Chevrolet pre, o inalvs it possible
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