Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1918.
Funeral Of Archibald
Bal Largely Attended
One of tho most largely attended
funeial.i ever held in Wnlluku wns
that of the late Archibald Hal, V. S.
N., which took place yesterday after
noon. The body of tho deceased, who
died several weeks ago in a naval
hospital in Charlston, S. C, from
pneumonia, arrived home on Tuesday
morning. It was accompanied from
Honolulu by Frank Bal, a brother,
who is a member of one of the na
tional guard companies on Oahu.
The remains were taken from the
family home on Vineyard Street at
2: l." "o'clock and borne to the Church
of the Good Shepherd where services
were held, and later were taken to
the Wailuku cemetery for internment.
Besides a very large number of re
latives and friends of the family, the
funeral procession was made up of
t ho members of the Court Valley Isle,
Foresters, and by several hundred
children of the Wailuku public school.
The latter marched in a body and
headed the procession, carrying flow
ers. A large number of beautiful floral
offerings were in evidence at tho
church and banked upon the casket
at the grave.
Archie Bal was 22 years of ace, the
son of Maj. and Mrs. W. K. Bal. lie
was making a fine record in the navy
when stricken with the fatal malady,
lie has two brothers also in the ser
vice Frank, a soldier at Sehofield
Barracks, Oahu, and Jack, who is
new at the officers' training camp at
Camp Bike, Arkansas.
Another Big Drive
Soon On War Stamps
At a meeting of the Maui War Sav
ings Stamp committee held in the
chamber of commerce room yesterday
afternoon, attended also by heads or
loprcsentatives of the various Maui
plant al ions, plans were discussed for
the big wind-;;p drive of the war and
thrift stamp campaign, which is to
begin on December 1 and end Decem
Chairman Wadsworth sfnted that
Maui has still Jlll.IoO to raise be
tween now and the first of the year
in order to reach the set quota of $10
per capita. This i3 slightly over half
of the total quota.
The fact that war savings stamps
are an investment of highest order,
backed by the fact that Maui people
every man, woman and child has
loo much civic pride to see Maui fall
down on such a proposition, gives the
committee confidence that the drive
will accomplish its object without too
It was pointed out that 141 people
are all that would he required to take
the whole amount if each bought the
limit quantity of $1000. While it
may not be possible, or desirable even
if po .'ible, to limit the sale to so few
people, it should not be extremely dif
ficult to sell a considerable proportion
in from $lnrt to $1000 lots.
Tho schools have been making a
spb-ivlid showing, it was reported and
will doubtless continue to do so.
Island Men Engaged In
War Work In Connecticut
Fred B. Bostwick, formerly with the
Kahului Railroad Co., who resigned
his position with intention to try to
get into tho army, writes from New
Haven, Conn., that he has been work
ing during the summer in the Win
chester Repeating Arms Co. lie is
enrolled for service in the navy hut
has not yet been called. He expects
to be however, with the subsidence
of influenza in the camps.
Charles R. Bostwick, his brother,
formerly principal of Kamehameha
schools, is now vocational instructor
in the re-construction division, medi
cal department, of the U. S. Army,
and is at present at Base Hospital
No. 16, in New Haven, Conn.
Ah Hoy Gets County
Meat Contract For Year
At the meeting of the supervisors
last Friday afternoon, the annual con
tract for supplying the county insti
tutions with meat was let to Ah Hoy,
of Wailuku, on his bid of 11 cents
for choice beef cuts; 10 cents for stew
meat; 25 cents for pork. Two other
bidders were as follows: Manuel
Dutro choice cuts, 0 cents; stew
meat, 18 cents; port, 37 cents. Wai
luku Meat Market choice cuts, Z0
cents; stew meat, IS cents; pork, 35
MORE JOIN LIMIT CLUB
The following names have been add
ed to the War Stamp Limit Ckib dur
ing the past week: Alexander Valen
tine, Olowalu; John Chalmers, liana;
Kaeleku Sugar Co., liana; Mrs. R. A.
Wadsworth, Wailuku; Miss Winnie
NOTICE OF MEETING
Industrial Accident Board
The monthly meeting of the In
dustrial Accident Board for the Coun
ty of Maui, will be held in the Wai
luku lJi.it rict Court Room, Wailuku,
r.evt Tuesday morning November 19Mi
al 10;. in o'clock. All persons having
1 usinef s with the Board are asked to
W. A. "MelvAY, Chairman.
A shell case of the famous French
"75" gun. is on display in the window
of the Bank of Maui, Wailuku, and Is
attracting much Interest. It wns sent
by Cnpt. K. B. Blanchard, of Haiku,
who has been in France as a mem
ber of the gas and flame corps.
The big banquet which had been
planned by the Maui Japanese for
last Friday night in honor of the men
of the Japanese cruiser in port, had to
be called off on account of unexpected
orders which required the vessel to
sail at an early time than w-as expect
R. W. Shingle, of Honolulu, arrived
on Maui Wednesday night for a short
vacation, and yesterday afternoon in
company with J. B. Thomson, of rnu-
none.. E. H. Bnris, and H. A. Baldwin,
left for Lanai in Mr. Baldwin's yacht
Albers for a few days bird hunting.
Maui has been advised that the lT.
S. cruiser Monterey wili visit Kahului
harbor on Saturday, November 23,
and will remain until the Monday fol
lowing. The chamber of commerce
will hold a meeting on Monday after
noon next for the purpose of -i Tranc
ing for suitable entertainment of the
otlicers and crew.
Chn-s. MUrasky, of the Haiku Fruit
,C- Packing Co., and a Japanese em
ployee of the company, met wilh a
serious accident on the Kahtilui-I'aia
road near the new It. C. & S. Co., pow
er plant, on Wednesday afternoon,
when the automobile in which they
were driving suddenlv ran off the road
and turned turtle. Murasky was bad
ly bruised and was unconscious for
some time nfter the accident. He had
a collar bone broken and several ribs
fractured. The Japanese had a arm
broken. Both men received treat
ment in the Buunene hospital.
The accident is reported to have been
dii" to the braking of the steering
gear on the car.
1). II. Case, as secretary of the
chamber of commerce, received a let
ter this week from a man in Chicago
asking to be supplied with samples
o'' the small "stickers" used two
years ago in advertising the first Maui
The body of Serafino Fernandez, the
soldier son of Mrs. Mary Fernandez,
of Makawao, who died in a Virginia
hospital some weeks ago, from pneu
monia, as reported previously in the
Maul News, is expected to arrive by
tomorrow morning's Claudine for buri
al. It is understood that the body
leached Honolulu last Monday but
failed to be transferred to last Tues
G. Akuna and the Maui Pol Factory
each bid 4 cents a pound for the poi
contract and the contract was accord
ingly split evenly between the two.
Illness prevented Supervisor R. A.
Prummond, of liana from nttending
the meeting of the board last week.
Lahaina Has Greatest
Celebration In History
It is estimated that more than 3(00
persons took part In the grentest de
monstration Lahaina ever knew, on
Monday following receipt of the news
of the signing of the armistice by the
German ambassadors, and the conse
quent certain ending of the war. The
celebration, as elsewhere, was large
ly spontaneous and wns taken part
in by everybody, of whatever raec or
Practically all of the automobiles
on west Maui joined in a great parade
and there were other parades on foot
while speeches were made, and there
was noise of all descriptions that
could in any way express the general
joy the great news demanded.
The day was observed without the
formality of announcement, as a holi
day for practically everybody.
St. Anthony's School
Helping Draft Board
The boys of St. Anthony's School
have again been rendering valuable
assistance to the local draft beard in
making out registration cards. The
boys worked all day last Saturday
and a part of Wednesday. They wiil
also probably help tomorrow. The
following boys assisted: Toraichi
Kagihara, Sakai Amano, Guy Good
ness, Hisaichi Machida, Isamee Naito,
Yoshihiko Kashinoki, Gunichi Suma,
Manu '1 Sylva, Tsune Kono, Keen Ya
nagi, Antone Tarn Sing, Geo. C. Ching,
Sang Chung, Kiwo Soong, Henry N.
Kalehuawehe, Ah Kow Ah Lai, j. T.
Reis, Torao Yasuhiro, N. K. Tom,
Joseph J. Rego, Jr., Willie Akee, Ms
tsuo Nishimura, Archie F. Ilardey, F.
S. Hamamoto, Simon Chong, Nee Fat
Ho, James Tarn Sing.
Nov. 7 Joe Williams, 28, Kahului;
and Minnie V. Gonsalves, 25, Wai
luku. Ceiemony by Father Justin.
Nov. 14 Chozo Endo, 24; and Haru
Tamane, 19; both of Puunene.
Nov. 15 Taichl Sambuchi, 22. Kahu
lui; and Yukie Teramoto, 19, I'aia.
A Culinary Hint
In making a sugarless gooseberry
pie, it is advisable to leave out the
gooseberries, too. Kansas Citv Star.
Or A Nurse
I'ncle Chess Nutt says it's getting
to tlie point where when a fellow's
sick he has to join the Army to get a
doctor. St. Louis Republic.
"Agnes married a self-made man,
"Yes, but she has compelled him
to make extensive alterations." Bos
(Continued from Page One.)
AUSTRIAN EX-ROYALTY WILL. STICK
GENEVA, November 14 The former Austrian royal family will
reside in a town on Lake Constance until peace is signed.
BRUSSELS AGAIN FREE OF HUN RULE
GHENT, November 15 Brussels has shaken off the German yoke.
A red flag is on German headquarters and officers have been disarmed.
Von Falkenhausen has resigned.
PEACE CONFERENCE PROBABLY AT VERSEILLES
PARIS, November 14 The associated governments feel that Vcr
seillcs is the most convenient place for the peace confrence.
GERMANS TALKING DEMOCRACY
BERNE, November 14 Berlin dispatch says new German govern
ment has proclaimed a program enforcing changes towards democracy
MORE AMERICANS FREED
AMERICAN ARMY FRANCE, November 14 Twenty Ameri
can prisoners freed late today, have reached our lines.
WHEAT FLOUR SUBSTITUTE ORDER REVOKED
WASHINGTON, November 14 Baker and householders, begin
ning today, are permitted to purchase wheat flour without substitutes.
LOYALTY OF AMERICAN PRESS ACKNOWLEDGED
WASHINGTON, November 14 The Committee of Public In
formation announces "No further necessity for the operation of the
olunteer censorship under which the American press has guarded from
the enemy of the United States military and police plans and troops
movements, the secretary of war and the secretary of the navy and
others join in sincere acknowledgment of their debt of gratitude, owing
'o the pains taken for an honorable discharge of a high respons'bility."
ITALY GETS ANOTHER LOAN
WASHINGTON, November 14 Credit of $100,000,000 for Italy
has been granted making total loan to the Allies nearly 8 billions.
POLAND GETTING BACK ON MAP
COPENHAGEN, November 14 Polish troops have entered upper
Silesia, Prussia, according to Berlin.
ANOTHER ARMISTICE CONFERENCE
BERLIN, November 14 The German cruiser Koenigsburg, with
plenipotentiaries of workmen's and
the representatives of the British
of armistice terms.
NEW GERMAN CABINET ANNOUNCED
COPENHAGEN. November 14 The following cabinet of the new
German governments is announced
nd military, Freidenck Ebert ; foreign allairs, Hugo; finance and col
onies, 1 lnlipp Sicneicleman : demobilization ot transport and lustice,
'.Yilhelm Dietmann; publicity, are and litcratuie, Landsbergcr; social
ALFONSO SENDS CONGRATULATIONS
PARIS, November 14 The king of Spain has wired congratula
tions to President Poincaire.
AMERICAN PRISONERS FREED
PARIS, November 14 Over 2500 American prisoners were re
!eased immediately on the signing of the armistice. They include all
those captured up to November 1.
GERMAN TROOP ON MOVE
AMERICAN ARMY, FRANCE, November 14 Germans oppo
site American line are reported to be moving northward rapidly.
PRUSSIAN CROWN PROPERTY ENTAILED
LONDON, November 14 Property of the Prussian crown is to
be confiscated, according to a German wireless. According to a pro
clamation by new Prussian government the entailed property of the
Prussian crown is placed under the
finance as entailed property. Personal property of former royal family
AMERICAN TROOPS NOW IN GERMANY
PARIS, November 14 American troops have crossed the German
frontier towards Mctz and Strassburg. Foch will make solemn entries
into Strassburg and Metz on Sunday.
BEGIN PLANS FOR PEACE
PARIS, November 14 President Poincaire, Clemenceau, Balfour,
Itaban and foreign ministers, arrive today. Lloyd George and Orlan
do to foljow and will begin preparations for peace preliminaries.
PARIS, November 14 French
today to consider military and administrative questions in Alsace-Lorraine.
It will appoint 2 governors, with headquarters at Metz and
strassburg, and 5 commissioners to
quarters at Metz, Strassburg, and
U. S. DISTRIBUTES HONORS
PARIS, November 14 Pershing, in the name of the President,
decorated Foch, Joffre and Petain with distinguished service medal.
Ilaig is next to be so honored.
I1INDENBURG STILL IN SADDLE
LONDON, November 14 Hindenburg remains as head of Ger
man army, according to a wireless which contains his message ordering
all army commanders to lead their troops home in order and under
HUN SOLDIERS CANT HELP IT
GHENT, November 14 It is reported that German soldiers have
mutinied and arc pillaging Brussels. Belgian troops are half way be
tween Ghent and Brussels and will be formed into a flying squadron
to preserve order if the reports are confirmed.
GERMAN AUSTRIA PLANS REPUBLIC
BASEL, November 14 All imperial power in German Austria
hns passed to the council. A constitutional assembly is to be elected
in January. The resolution describes German Austria as a democratic
republic and an integral part of the German republic.
HARD TO RESTRAIN BRUTALIZED TROOPS
LONDON, November 14 German so'dier are committing acts of
violence against inhabitants and pillaging, according to wireless of Allied
high command to German high command, which says unless this is
: topped Allies will take steps to end them.
GERMANY ASKS FOR FOOD
WASHINGTON, November 13 Through the Swiss minister
Germany has urgently requested President Wilson to inform German
Chancellor Ebert whether the United States is ready to send food stud's
v'thout delay, if a published order to maintain Germany's equitable
distribution be guaranteed. The President replied that he is ready to
consider favorably the supplying of Germany with food stuffs and will
take up the matter immediately with the Allies providing he is assured
that public order will be maintained and on equitable distribution made.
soldiers' council has sailed to meet
admiralty concerning the execution
as follows : Premier of interior
administration of the ministry of
cabinet holds extraordinary session
consider administration with head
Personal Mention 1
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Sloggett, of Ha
makuapoko, are visitors In Honolulu
Oeo. H. Dunn and Mrs. Dunn, of
Lahaina, were passengers to Hono
lulu the latter part of last week.
Kama! Kaaihue, formerly an em
ployee of the Maul Publishing Co.,
tnit now a resident of Hilo, was a
visitor in Wailuku this week, stopping
over Tuesday and Wednesday on his
wfly to Honolulu on a short business
Mrs. and Mrs. Frank Hoogs and
Misa Lucile Hoogs, their sister, who
has been their guest for some weeks,
were called to Honolulu Monday night
by the critical illness of their father,
XV. H. Hoogs of that city. Word has
since been received of the death of
the Iatted on Tuesday.
John T. Moir, Jr., who was prepar
ing to move to Waipahu, Oahu, Vst
week, in connection with his work
for the sugar planters' experiment
station, changed his mind and will
stay on Maui. He has accepted a
posifion with the H. C. & S. Co.
Rev. Father Ambrosius Kuys for a
number of years pastor of the Puu
nene catholic church, left last week
from Honolulu bound for Chili, where
at. his own request he was recently
transferred for service. A large num
ber of Maul residents regret much to
see him leave. Father Ambroisus
was most largely instrumental in or
ganizing and training the Maui band,
which is now Hinder direction of Fath
er Francis, of Paia.
Speakers at the Wailuku Orpheum
during the past week on the United
War Work Campaign have been iss
c.ertru.le Judd, Rev. Schenck, Rev. K.
E. Pleasant, Judge Burr, N. K. Otsu
ka, and Rev. J. C. Villiers, A number
of speakers will address the big rally
Darkness Ends Hard
Tennis Match In Draw
Saturday afternoon, November 9th,
the grandstand at the Puunene courts
was comfortably filled with spectators
from different parts of central Maul
to, witness tho finals of the recent
tennis tournament, men's doubles.
It was D. C. Lindsay and A. C. Bow-
dish vs. J. B. Thomson and W. O.
Aiken and a gruelling match it was,
each side triirnning 25 games and end
ing in a draw as the umpire (Mr.
Deinert) called the game off on ac
count of darkness.
There was not a tame moment in
the contest lor the spectators who all
remained until dark.
Reading in favor of Lindsay-Bow-dish
the score by sets stood 11-9,7-5,
The match will be re-played some
afternoon this week.
He also made the suggestion that the idle tonnage of th.2 central powers
be used in relief work.
AUTOCRACY SPEAKS SOFTLY UNDER NEW ORDER
COPENHAGAN, November 13 The commander of the German
army in Russia has placed himself and his army at the disposal of the
The former emperor of Austria issued a proclamation on Monday
expressing hope people may realize harmony from the new adjustment
and the wish that internal peace may heal the wounds of war. He has
relinquished all participation for himself and the former government
SWISS TROUBLE DUE TO BOLSIIEVIKI PROPAGANDA
WASHINGTON, November 13 Strictly the Switzerland revolu
tion is political rather than economic and is due to Bolsheviki propagan
da. It will not be supported by an overwhelming proportion of the po
pulation, according to the Swiss minister. The Bolsheviki mission has
been expelled from parliment he says, a step towards readjustment
from a war to a peace basis.
RESTRAINT ON PUBLIC UTILITIES REMOVED
WASHINGTON, November 13 The war industries board has an
nounced that all restrictions have been removed against developments
of public utilities.
DRAFT REGISTRATION PAU BECAUSE OF PEACE
WASHINGTON November 13 Enrollment for selective service
of all men between 36 and 45 are being cancelled. Classification of
youths over 18 is to continue for statistical purposes.
GERMAN TROOPS WITHDRAWING
AMERICANS ON MEUSE-MOSELLE, FRONT, November 13
--Germans are slowly retiring on whole front. Americans are station
ary. ALLIES NOW IN CHARGE IN TURKEY
LONDON, November 13 Allied fleet arrived in Constantinople
today. They passed Dardenelles on Tuesday.
SUGAR ALLOTMENT INCREASED
WASHINGTON, November 13 The sugar allotment has increas
ed to 4 pounds per month per person.
STOCKHOLM, November 13 Bolsheviki Russians are threaten
ing Viborg, Finland.
SUBSTITUTE FOODS SOON PAU
HONOLULU, November 13 Food Administrator . Child says
0-20 wheat substitution stops when substitutes now on hand are used
up probably about December 1. He expects a gradual elimination of
EARTHQUAKE DAMAGE IN ITALY
ROME, November 13 Earthquakes with loss of property and life
occurred on Sunday in provinces of Florence and Forli.
ANOTHER GERMAN PRINCELING CRAVES SIMPLE LIFE
BERNE, November 13 Prince Leopold, of Lippe-Detmold, lias
renounced his throne.
SERIOUS SITUATION IN AUSTRIA
TRIESTE, November 13 Semi-anarchy prevails in all regions of
Austria. Soldiers returned from Italian front abandoned ranks and
joined mobs in sacking, burning, and committing all kinds of excesses.
CHARLES IIAPSBURG AND FAMILY LEAVE HOME
BASEL, November 13 Former Emperor Charles, the empress
and family, left Vienna on Tuesday night for Eckart-Sau.
COPENHAGAN, November 13 Former royal family arrived at
Eckart-Sau by automobiles.
Busy Week's Work In
2nd Circuit Court
A petition for the adoption of Sadao
Ishizu, a minor, by Saichi Inouye and
wife, was granted this week by. Judge
George H. Cummings was this week
granted a license to pjriice law in
the district courts of the territory.
In the case of Kim Mun Sick, charg
ed with assault and batter'. Judge
Burr of the second circuit court, re
manded the case to the district court
On conviction of committing a nui
sance, John Telle, was this week
sentenced by Judge Burr to pay a fine
of $5 and costs.
On his plea of guilty to a charge of
keeping a billiard or pool table operat
ing alter 10 o clock at night, contrary
to a county ordinance. Ah Wai was
fined $1 and costs by Judge Burr.
Owing to the heavy calendar in the
second circuit court. Judce Burr ves-
terday continued the regular October
term to 10 days.
In the case of the Territory vs.
Kuoha, on appeal from the Makawao
district court. Judge Burr adjudged
the accused not guilty on submission
of record in the case of Hoopii Kono
hia vs. Kiha, of which it is a parallel.
Mafsumura, a Japanese chamed
with practicing dentestry without a
license, was found not guilty by Judge
Judgment for the plaintiff for J260.
the amount of 3 promissory notes, to
gether with costs and attorney fee.
was awarded by Judge Burr to Frank
Santos against C. H. McBride. The
debt was in connection with the pur
chase of an automobile.
Mizokuchl, charged with furious and
heedless driving, failed to appear for
trial in the circuit court when his
base was called, and his bail of $25
was declared forfeit.
On his plea of guilty of the rape of
a little Filipino girl at Lahaina, Do
mingo Domingo, indicted by the grand
jury last week, was sentenced by Judge
Burr on Saturday last to a term of
Judge Burr suspended sentence In
the case of Apolonio Cnpasite, who
has been sentenced to 2 months im
prisonment by the Lahaina district
court for assault and battery.
The accounts of the administrator,
F. N. Lufkin, in the matter of the
estate of Ishi Imamura, deceased,
were approved by the court and the
remainder of the estate ordered dis
tributed to the heirs.
In the matter of the estate of David
Dwight Baldwin, deceased, the 6th an
nual accounts of the administrator, E.
D. Baldwin, and the master s report,
were approved by Judge Burr. The
income from the estate was given as
14313 for the past year, less $689.13,
surplus from last year.
The accounts of Joe Oliveira, aa-
ministrator of the estate of Joe Olivei
ra, Sr., deceased, were approved.