Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1917.
Pan Caroy, of Wailuku, attended
the races In Honolulu last Saturday.
I, Y. Aiona, of Hana, was a visitor
to Honolulu last work.
J. F. Mowat, of Kahulul. was a pas
senger to Honolulu last Friday night
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Baldwin return
ed on Tuesday from a short visit to
1). H. Case went to Molokai last
Friday on a short business trip.
Miss Helen Alexander, of Honolulu,
has been visiting friends and relatives
on Maui during the past week.
Dr. and Mrs. C. I'. Purney, of Kula,
returned home last Saturday from a
trip to Honolulu.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold nice, returned
home this week from a visit to Hono
lulu. Mrs. H. P. Baldwin, was an arriving
passenger by the Mauna Kea, on
Tuesday. She has been in Honolulu
for some weeks.
George B. Curtis, the well known
traveling man. Is on Maui th's week
visiting his customers.
Ensign Turk, of the' Salavation
Army, was a passenger to Honolulu
by hist Saturday's Claudine.
Hugh Howell will be a passenger
to Honolulu tonight where he goes
J. S. B. Trait, Jr., of the sugar
planters' experiment stalion, was on
Maui on business this week.
L. W. Howard, chemist of Wa'alu
Sugar Company, Oahu, was on Maul
Miss Mary Silva of Wailuku, will
leave for Kauai Monday where she
will spend several weekR with her
aunt Mrs. J. I. Silva.
Henry B. Pogue, who has been at
tending school in Honolulu, returned
home on Tuesday to spend the vaca
tion. Mrs. P. H. Case returned home on
Wednesday evening from Honolulu
where she has been visiting for seve
A. Hubert Jones, of the insurance
department or Alexander & Baldwin,
accompanied by his daughter, was a
visitor on Maui this week.
C. E. Capwell is the new naval radio
operator at the Lahaina station. He
arrived from the coast recently. There
are now three operators at the station.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Baldwin and
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Collins returned
home by the Manoa on Tuesday from
Honolulu where they went on account
of the polo match last Saturday.
William Williamson, of Honolulu,
was a visitor in Wailuku this week
enroute to Kipahulu where he is
spending a week visiting the plantat'on
there in which he is financially inter
ested. Miss Winifred Wadsworth returned
home on Wednesday evening from Pu
nahou to spend her vacation with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Wads
worth, of Wailuku.
Marston Campbell, of Honolulu
Iron Works, arrived on Maui last Sat
urday and spent several days here on
business for his firm. He was the
guest of Hugh Howell, at Kuiaha over
A. Ilebnrd Case, who was graduated
last week from the College of Hawaii,
is home for a few days before going
to Kauai whore he has accepted the
position of county agent under the
direction of the territorial food com
mission. J.- F. Humburg, of San Francisco,
one of the directors of H. Hackfeld &
Company, was a visitor on Maui this
week, coming on Wednesday evening.
He is a guest at the home of H. D.
Sloggett. He expects to leave this
evening or tomorrow,
Mrs. Laura Hills, teacher in the
Kuiaha school during the past year,
leaves for her former home in Hono-
Including horses of Walter Dillingham, Bob Shingle, Walter Macfarlane and Louis Warren besides
4-Eouir Grand Harness Horses-4
This is the 3 1 st Annual Meet for Maui--It will be
At St. Anthony's church, last even
ine, occurred the marriage of Miss
Maria Tallant, daughter of Sheriff
and Mrs. Clement Crowell, of Wailuku,
to Francis V. Marciel, of Kaupo. The
wedding was a very quiet one, only
members of the bride's family and a
few friends being present. The cere
mony was performed by the Rev.
Father Charles, of Hana, who came
over for the purpose.
The bride who is a step-daughter of
Sheriff Crowell, is a charming girl,
with many friends in central Maui.
The groom is the son of A, V. Marciel,
the well-known rancher of Kaupo. and
is a young man of estimable reputa
Harold Earl Starratt. legal age,
American, Oloa: Irene Blowers Aiken,
legal age. American, Makawao. Cere
mony hy Bev. J. C. Villiers.
Francis V. Marciel, 22, Part-Hawaiian,
Kaupo; Maria Tallant, 21, Part
HawaMnn, Wailulni. Ceremony by
Sam Kaleo, Jr., 28, Hawaiian, Pala;
Charlotte Tarn Wong, 18, Chinese. Ko
kntiin. Ceremony by Bev. L. B. Kau
mohoiwa. June 22nd.
Char Sin Kim, 23, Korean, Muelo;
Caroline Koea, 18, Hawaiian, Huolo.
Ceremony by Rev. B. B. Kaumeheiwa.
NEW PHYSICIAN FOR KAHULUI
Dr. F. R. Missner and wife, of San.
Francisco, arrived on Maui by the Ma
noa, on Tuesday. They will make the'r
home in Kahulul where Pr. Missner
will take over the practice of Pr. E.
N. Young on July 1. Pr. Young is
moving" to Honolulu to reside.
lulu ton'ght. She will not teach
next year and does not expect to re
H. K. Puncan manager of the mer
chandise department of the Kahulul
Railroad, accompanied by his mother,
who is here from the coast for a visit,
left on Wednesday evening's Mauna
Kea for a visit to the volcano. They
will return tomorrow.
J. P. Pale, president of the Hawaiian
Pineapple Company, accompanied by
Mrs. Pale, was a business visitor to
Maui this week. Mrs. Pale has just
returned from the Coast where she
went to attend the golden wedding
anniversary of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. H. Pickey, on May 29.
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Livlnston, and
their father, L. L. Livingston, and Miss
Edith Livinston, arrived this week
from Honolulu to spend the summer
on their place in Kuiaha. Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Livingston and family
are expected in a few days. They
will also spend the summer in Kuiaha.
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Brooke
Henshaw, of Honolulu, arrived by last
Saturday's Mauna Kea and are spend
ing their honeymoon at Ulupalakua.
They will aslo be the guests of Br.
and Mrs. Purney before their return
to Honolulu. The bride was Miss
Rose Herbert, daughter of Pr. Herbert
and was born at Ulupalakua.
John Watt, county agent .for Oahu
under the new territorial food com
mission, and A. H. Case, agent for
Kauai, spent several days on Maui
this week going over the ground here
with F. 0. Krauss, who has taken up
the food commission work here. They
returned to Honolulu on Wednesday,
Mrs. E. S. Smith, of Haiku, left by
Wednesday's Claudine for Honolulu
where she expects to take the Makura
today for Vancouver, where she will
visit for some months. She was ac
companied as far as Honolulu by Mr.
Smith, who will return home in a few
All of the best horses on Oahu will be seen in races on the Kahului track on
THE FOURTH OF JULY
COUNTY FAIR &
TELEGRAPH NEWS OF THE WEEK
BOSTON, June 20 Fulton technically knocked out Langford who
quit in 7th round. Was licai1y punished.
TARIS, June 20 Unimportant except heavy artillery on Creonne
HONOLULU, June 19 Chairman Rice of the board of agricul
ture has been notified from Washington that mainland veterinarians
are unavailable to help anthrax situtation in Hawaii.
Marshall Smiddy receives orders to be prepared to promptly arrest
all eligiblcs who refuse to register for draft. No exceptions between
ages of 21 and 31.
Figijuara, a plumber, arrested with opium to value of $9000 in
his possession, which had been thrown overboard from Tenyo Maru.
ZURICH, June 19 Wild scenes termenating in almost a pitched
battle, occurred between German and Polish deputies on the floor of
BASEL, June 19 Reported that Austrian cabinet has resigned.
COPENHAGAN, June 19 Hottest summer in years burning up
WASHINGTON, June 19 Oil tanker John D. Archibald U-boat-ed
off France. Five lost.
Hoover states that food speculators are manipulating prices and
in Belgium arc lower than in New York.
reaping extra profits to extent of $50,000,000 a month. Bread prices
LONDON, June 19 During temporary absence of British Admi
ral, Sims is commanding British vessels in Irish waters.
WASHINGTON, June 19 King Albert of Belgium writes Presi-
... I "" . r
I nil tviiMiii anu i.int's grauiuuc.
hope in Belgium that one day reparation will come to America which
has contributed so bountifully."
MONTKV1DIO, June 19 Announced that Uraguay will not re
gard as belligerents any American power at war with any country out
side of American continent.
BERLIN, June 19 Official. Lively artillery duel at Ypres south
west of Wameton. East of Verlelles and near Loos, British reconnoite
ing thrusts failed. Three other attempts to gain east of Crosselle failed.
PARIS, June 19 Official. Heavy artillery bombardment at La
faux, Tanthon, Craonne, and Cevruxy. Yesterday morning French
mastered German trenches forming salient in French lines on 500 meter
front between Mont Carnillet. and Mt. Blond. Forty prisoners, includ
ing one officer.
Without the least reason, Germans recommended bombardment of
Rheims yesterday. Fired 2000 shells into city. One civilian killed and
ROME, June 19 On Gorizia front, northwest of Jamiano, Italians
attacked strengthening. Austrian attacks at Trentino repulsed.
LONDON, June 19 Germans make unsuccessful attempt to re
gain infantry hill lose prisoners. British make slight gains at Warne
ton on Sunday. Air fights favor British. Ten German planes destroy
ed and five driven out of control. British lost two.
NEW YORK, June 19 Massing of entente troops at Thessaly in
dicates an attempt to retake Servia, or at least a portion as far north as
Nish, where the Berlin-Constantinople railroad crosses continent.
OJI, Cal. June 19 $250,000 fire. Six blocks of business district
including post office destroyed.
SAN JUAN, Porto Rico, June 19 Total sugar output is over
500,000 tons. Average so far $100.
WASHINGTON, June 19 House expected to pass food control
measure this week. Senate threatens long delay unless President takes
extraordinary steps and filibuster is stayed.
HONOLULU, June 19 Soldiers guards placed at enterance of
several of worst rooming houses where booze was sold on Saturday to
soldiers. Guard has orders not to admits any man in uniform.
Dan Kuhn sails to Hilo tomorrow to replace Brother Mathews as
entomological inspector. Will take motor boat and dredge for marine
shells while there.
Public utilities commission clears officers of Hamakua of blame for
destruction of ship and loss of two men. Report finds cargo was high
ly inflamable, and probable spontaneous combustion of lime or some
shipment not properly manifested.
A. W. Neeley beats Jump's ulua record. Last Sunday morning.
Landed a 105 pounder off Diamond Head.
BUENOS AIRES, June 19 Attempt to destroy railroad bridge
owned by British was made yesterday. No casualties.
MILWAUKEE, June 19 Meetings of national German-American
alliance indefinitely suspended because of war.
TOKIO, June 18 Minister Montono told leading parlimentarians
that Japan declined to join America in Chinese action. After consulta
tion Britain and France will likewise decline. All deciding to adhere
to policy of non-interference.
Agitation in Japan has subsided.
kjui uuuiury uwts yuu iur Hit
H " tt
j Pertinent Paragraphs
The public school of the territory
closed for the term today. The next
term begin Sepetember 10.
The Sunday school of the church
of the Good Shepherd will hold Its
annual picnic on Monday, leaving the
church at 10 o'clock in the morning.
Aloha Lodge K. Of P. will hold an
important meetmg at its castle hall,
Wailuku, this evening. Work in 3rd
The employees of the Bank of Maui,
Ltd., have "adopted" a baby by coiy
tributing the $73 necessary to main
tain one of the orphans of French
soldiers for two years..
Pending the full settlement of the
insurance policy carried by I. Morlha
ra, deceased, of Pala, the Bank of Maul
agents, have advanced to the widow
the sum of $100 on account.
Sheriff Clem Crowell has been nam
ed by Governor Pinkham as a member
of the board of commissioners of the
Lahainaluna school. He attended the
closing exercises of the school today.
Sunday is the festival of the "Nat
ivity of St. John the Baptist." The
service at the Church of the Good
Shepherd, in the morning, at 11 o'clock
will be appropriate to the day. You
are cordially invited to the service.
Among the.organizatlons in Maul to
help the French war orphan fund are
the St. Amhony's schools, of Wailu
ku, which ra'sod $33 from children's
contributions, and the Japanese school
which collected $9.
Reports have boon received that
the hulk of the burned steamer Hama
kua, which has been floating botttom
up a mile off the extreme east point
of Kahoolawe, has sunk. The dere
I'ct has been held since the disaster
by its own anchor.
The Wailuku police force has chal
lenged the Maui national guardsmen
to a gallery target contest, which will
probably come off next week. The
police double squad wUl be made up
of all exguardsmen and they are con
fident that they will be able to beat
the men still in the ranks.
Lester and Crayton Sauers, sons of
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Sauers, of Haiku,
have just been graduated from the
Hoquiam, Wash., High school, accord
ing advices received here by their
friends. Crayton was class treasurer.
Both boys may enter Washington Uni
versity next fall.
Mr. Donald Blandlng has gone to
Maui on a sketching tour. Friends of
Mr. Blanding will be glad to know
that he has decided to remain in Ha
waii, making his home here. On his
return from Maui he will open a stu
dio at Laniakea, already the rendezv
ous of other artists. Advertiser.
Under the auspices of the Maul
County Fair and Racing Association,
Dr. Arthur L. Dean, president of the
College of Hawaii and executive of
the territorial food commission, is ad
dressing a meeting of citizens In the
Wailuku Town Hall this afternoon.
The talk has to do with the work be
ing outlined by the commission.
Commencement exercises of the
Maui highschool will be held this
evening at the Paia Community
House. Miss Constance Kinney and
Douglas Wells are the two graduates.
The address of the evening is to be
made by Dr. A. L. Dean, of the College
of Hawaii. Tne diplomas win De con
ferred by School Commissioner D. C.
According to W. J. Coelho, of the
territorial land office, who was on
Maui last week on business of the de
partment, steps will be taken as soon
as Land Commissioner Rlvenburgh
returns from Washington to open the
Piiholo homestead lots. A lot of
other land remnants on Maui are also
to disposed of at the same time this
summer, according to Coelho.
Many New Foci Of
Anthrax On Maui
(Continued from Page One.)
have died here to date.
The first of this week the disease
was discovered in what is known as
the Camp 3, Kihei pasture, of the Haw
aiian Commercial & Sugar Company,
in a herd of 85 brood Porcheron mares
and 3 of these fine an'mals have died.
This pasture is not only isolated
from others parts of the island and
from any Itnown possible source of
infection, but so far as Is knon the
fact that the mares were nt this out
of way place was supposed to be
known to tut a few persons.
The roads' leading to all of those
infected sections have boon closed to
all animals ,and armed guards are
posted to see that ihf quarantine
notices are observed.
In th's ispue of the Maul News ap
pears a now nuaraline proclamation
nrpmirod tiip-lil In, Tit. To-nn..l
and Fitzgerald, covering the areas in
fected. Pnttlo TVlav ultll tta till i n:,.A i n
Honolulu for slaughter purposes only,
if coming from clean districts of t lie
island, and after insnrellon bv lir
Many Dogs Killed
Notices have boon posled warning
owners of live stock to keep them off
the public roads. Dogs are to be kept
chained up, and any found at large
in any of the infected areas are being
shot without question by the guards.
Public Meeting Held
Probably ISO persons attended the
meeting held at the Paia Community
House, on Monday afternoon, when
Dr. Norgaard gave a talk on anthrax
which was of much interest and pro
bably went far to alay any panicky
ideas as to the danger to human be
ings. The Importance of reporting
promptly any dead animal found, was
impressed upon the gathering.
Ira Jay Inghram, of the Burton Hol
mes Travalogues Company, who was
on Maui last week taking motion pic
tures of Maui scenery, left last Satur
day much pleased with his trip. He
stated that he had taken some 5000
feet of film of Haloakala, cane cutting
and grinding, and various other things
or interest on this Island.
F. G. Krauss, director of the sub
experiment station at Haiku, has boon
appointed agent for Maui by the ter
ritorial food commission. He has been
furnished an assistant by the commis
sion in the person of J. F. O'Brien,
wlto arrived on Maul last week. Mr.
O'Brien, who has been a practical
truck farmer in Florida, will divide
the work of the islands with Mr.
Krauss in such manner that none of
the work at present under way will be
Four-year old Antone Domingo, a
young Spaniard living with his parents
on the Iao valley road just above the
cemetery, was struck by an auto del- .
ivery car driven by Joe Gomes, clerk
in the Pioneer Store, with the result
that he was sent to the hospital for
repairs. The child dodged Ip front,
of the machine as he was playing in
the street. He was not seriously in
jured. As a matter of courtesy to the Maui
Japanese residents, four officers of the
Japanese cruiser Azuma, in Honolulu
on the way back to Japan, paid a visit ,
to this Island last Saturday. They
were entertained at an elaborate
luncheon at the Maui Hotel, which was
attended by some 80 representative
Japanese from all parts of Maui. The
officers were Lt. Commander C. Mat
sumoto, 2nd Lt. Y. Yasutoml, 2nd Lt. '
K. Kakuda, and 2nd Sub-Lt. T. Kaku.