Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, XOVEMUER 2, 1917.
Root Them OutI
There are too many aliens In the
United States who have no intention
of fighting for the country they live
and prosper In. These men have far
less Idea of returning to their own
countries and fighting with their coun
trymen against the common enemy of
civilization. That these slackers
should be either forced to join the
American army or else leave the coun
try for their homeland where, in most
cases, conscription is in force, is the
opinion of all those real Americans
who are determined to see the great
war through to a successful con
clusion. Americans are fighting at the pres
ent moment to win the war and save
the United States from the fate that
will surely overtake her if she is not
on the winning side in the great
struggle. To be governed by Ger
many would not be the most cheer
ful of experiences, although one would
rather wish that the alien slackers
who are hiding in our country could
get a taste of the kulture. Such an
experience might make them buck up
a trifle and show some backbone that
is certainly lacking at present.
A move should be made to refuse
employment to all aliens whose coun
tries are at war with Germany. There
is neither right nor justice in allow
ing these men to occupy positions
while the sons of Americans and real
men of their race are at the front or
are on their way to do their bit for
humanity. "Fight or starve" should
be the slogan. It is an outrage to
think of big, strong, young men hold
ing back in security while other men
go forth and lay down their lives on
the battlefields of Europe. Those
countries that have conscription in
force should root out their subjects in
every part of the world and drive
them to the front. It is the only fair
way of carrying out the task of rais
ing men for the ranks of the Allies.
Let's Reform Him
It is reported that one of the men
coming to Hawaii on the general con
gressional invitation is Jeff McLen
more, representative, of Texas, auth
or of the McLenmore Resolution which
would have prohibited Americans
from traveling on armed liners ex
cept at their own risk, one of the
most pusillanimous resolutions ever
presented in congress. Under it,
this Texan would have had the
government of the United States sur
render its rights at the threat of
Germany and would have notified the
world that the murder of an American
citizen could be carried out with safe
ty because the United States would
not protect its own people engaged on
their lawful business.
If this mis-representative, whom we
are soon to be called upon to enter
tain, had dropped his pro-Hun efforts
when America entered the war The
Advertiser would not refer at this
time to his record, inasmuch as he
will be a guest of the Territory. Cut
he is keeping right on in his work
for Berlin. According to a late Wash
ington despatch, he is preparing to
attack the draft legislation as soon
as congress reconvenes. He has a
resolution in hand calling for a series
of investigations, including one into
the activities of Lord Northcliffe, who
is in Washington representing the
British government. Among other
things he wants investigated is the
propaganda which was carried on in
support of the selective draft and in
to that now being carried on in favor
of extending the law to include uni
versal military service. He is camou
flaging his anti-Americanism by also
clamering for an investigation of
those who are still conducting a pro
German propaganda in the United
It is to be hoped that Mr. McLen
more hears so much unadulterated
Americanism during his stay in Ha
waii that he will return to Washing
ton prepared to help advance the
cause of the Nation and ready to
drop his investigation resolutions.
His announced moves will only serve
to take up the time of congress and
waste effort that will be needed for
something of importance. P. C. Ad
Parcels Post Raise
The rate on parcels post packages
will also be slightly advanced on and
after December 1. Maui postofllces
received instructions a few days ago
that from and after that time one
cent more should be charged on
packages upon which the postage is
now anywhere up to 25 cents, and
from 25 to 50 cents two cents extra.
How Maui Guard
Will Go To Camp
(Continued from rage One.)
pediment a at ports of embarkation
sufllciently ahead of time to avoid de
lay in departure of steamers.
"Unit commanders will notify this
ofllee by wireless as to the number of
officers and enlisted men embarked,
and the number of pnekages of equip
ment shipped on the respective boats.
"Upon arrival at Honolulu, troops
will be marched to Aala park where
they will camp awaiting the depar
ure of trains for camp."
General Orders No. 17.
Territory of Hawaii
The Adjutant General's Office
Honolulu, October 23, 1917.
1. A camp of instruction will be
held at Schofield Barracks, on the Is
land of Oahu, from November 9, 1917,
until such time as each unit participat
ing shall have completed fifteen (15)
days in camp, and will be participated
in by troops of the 1st. Hawaiian
Brigade, National Guard, as follows:
Staff Corps and Departments,
Co. B, Hawaiian Signal Corps,
1st Regt., Hawaiian Infantry, (less
2nd Regt., Hawaiian Infantry,
Sanitary Detachment, 1st Regt.,
Sanitary Detachment, 2nd Regt.,
2. The Chief Quartermaster, N. G.
H. , will furnish the necessary sub
sistence and transportation to and
from the camp of instruction. He
will direct the transportation of the
troops and see that organizations
reach the camp in due time, and are
returned to their home stations upon
the completion of the encampment
3. In order to entitle an organiza
tion to receive pay, provided by the
United tSates, the average number
present for duty during the encamp--ment
shall exceed fifty (50) percent, of
the prescribed minimum strength of
officers, and be not less than eighty
(SO) per. cent of the prescribed mini
mum strength of enlisted men of the
company, troop or detachment; in
each indidual case the enlisted man
must have had sixty (60) days ser
vice in the National Guard, including
fourteen (14) period of practical pro
gressive military instruction of at
least one and one-half (1) hours
each. The 60 days service must be
in the same arm of the service as
that in which the soldier attends the
camp, and must immediately precede
If there are present during the en
tire period of the encampment the
required number of officers and enlist
ed men in each of the organizations
before mentioned in this paragraph
who have received the required in
struction, the additional men, who
have not received the required in
struction, or have not had 60 days
prior service, will be entitled to tran
sportation to, and subsistence at, such
encampment, but not to pay from
United States funds. In such case
they will receive pay from Territorial
funds only as prescribed in Section
I, Act 234, Session Laws of Hawaii,
4. The field equipment will be as
prescribed by the camp commander.
5. Territorial pay will be given in
accordance wth the provisions of
Section 224, Act 86, and Section 1, Act
234, Session Laws of Hawaii, 1917.
Upon the completion of the duties
prescribed troops will return to their
home stations. The transportation
and travel required are necessary in
the military service.
By Order of the Commander in
SAMUEL I. JOHNSON,
Brigadier General, The Adjutant Gen
eral, Chief of Staff.
Major, Adjutant General.
Japanese Art Exhibit
An unusually interesting feature, of
the week has been an art exhibition
at the Puunene Japanese school, in
the mill camp, given by the Puunene
Japanese Citizenship Association.
Besides a heavy Japanese attendance,
many white people visited the exhibi
tion and thoroughly enjoyed t.
PRESTIDGE-BAILEV In Honolulu,
October 27, 1917, Will Prestidge of
Honolulu, and Miss Nellie Bailey
of Wailuku, Maui, Rev. Samuel K.
Kamaiopili, assistant pastor of Kau
makapili . Church, officiating; wit
ness Mrs. Lydia Rockwell and Mrs
Mary Ann Kauae.
Those Who Travel
For Honolulu, per. Mauna Kea, Oct.
26 Mr. and Mrs. D. K. Kinney, Miss
A. Quinn, K. B. Torter, W. H. Char
lock, Z. Kawahara, Mrs. Akionn, Sr.,
Mrs. Akiona, Jr., S. Osaki, Mrs. A.
Naeole and child, Mrs. N. Willing,
Mrs. R. Morck, and infant, Miss Akio
na, Miss Akiona, Miss von Tempsky,
B. J. Bridgeford, Harry Bohr, F. Craw
ford, A. Murphy, P. W. Alston, H. W.
Diggs, A. Hing Wo, Ching Kam Sing,
H. Himage, W. II. Duker, R. Nelson,
G. F. Murray, S. E. Lucas, W. K. Aki
ona, Y. Terada, Masamoto, J. G. Duart
C. Ah Nee, D. Miyamoto, A. Rasmus
sen, Ernest Heine, John Ah Ching, K.
For Honolulu, per. Mauna Kea, Oct.
26 D. B. Murdock, J. R. Spauding, A.
Lenndro, K. Miyake, Sailo, Mrs. W.
A. Carroll, S. C. Yaninda, E. Daniels,
Miss L. Machado, H. E. Walker,
Chong Hi Choy, S. Heapy, C. L. Hall,
Joe Macario, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Well-
er, K. Ispah, P. J. Kupau, Rev. L. B.
Kaunieheiwa, J. H. Pratt, R. C. Hughes
R. W. Carroll, Bishop Restarick, W.
Entered Of Record
LEVI MOOKINI to Robert L. Meyer,
5869 89-100 sq. ft. of Lot 1 Kainehe,
Lahaina, Maui, Oct. 25, 1917. $1.
A. F. TAVARES & WF. to Charles
E. Thompson, int. in Gr. 3160
Kamaole, Kula, Maui, Oct. 19, 1917.
BEN PILA & WF. to R. A. Drummond
Vs int. in Gr. 3105; R. Ps. 4060, 3249
4388 & 2237 Kul. 8515-B. Popoloa,
etc., Kipahulu etc., Maui, Oct. 17,
E. O. BORN & WF. to S. Youmura
et. al. R. P. 1937 Kul. 387 Halaula,
Wailuku, Maui, Oct. 25, 1917. $300.
ERNEST BRECHT to Frank Stark,
V it. in shares In hui land, Maile
pai, Kaanapali, Maui, Oct. 10, 1917.
AH KUM JIM & WF. to Mrs. Sum
See Tarn Yau, 9700 sq. ft. of Kul.
420, Owa, Wailuku, Maui, Oct. 25,
ANE H. KEALOHA & HSB. to David
L. Kahaleaahu, Gr. 6482, Waiohuli
Keokea, Kula, Maui, int. in Est. of
J. Kamakele, deed, Ter. of Hawaii,
Oct. 25, 1917. $2500.
AUIIANA AKINA & WF. to Bank of
Maui, Ltd., Lot 20 Gr. 5597, Kamaole
Kula, Maui, Oct. 23, 1917. $500.
BANK OF MAUI, LTD., to Ah Kum
Jim por. Kul. 420, Owa, Wailuku,
Maul, Oct. 25, 1917. $500.
Circuit Court Cases
Alfred Fernandez, charged with a
statutory offense, was found guilty
by a jury in Circuit Court late Fri
day and sentenced to imprisonment
for ten months and pay costs of court.
Motion for a new trial was denied
and preliminaries for appeal are be
The same day a motion for a new
trial in the case of Sam Pupuhl, gross
cheat, was denied.
On Wednesday the case of Peter
Holeana, ct. al., vs. Kama! Kila, et.
al., action to quiet title, was heard
by jury, resulting in a verdict in favor
of the defendant. A small piece of
land in Paia was Involved in the case,
D. H. Case, for defendant; E. R.
Bevius, or plaintiff.
Going To South Seas
For Loads Of Copra
The American schooners A. F.
Coals, Captain Morris, and Esther,
Captain Dyer, which brought cargoes
of lumber to Kuhului, are on their way
to Tavawa, in the Gilbert Islands,
where they will load copra for San
Francisco. After discharging at the
Coast port they will likely come out
again with lumber.
The long swing to the south is
made on account of the large freight
rate now being received for copra
charters. There is any amount of copra
ready for shipment in the South Seas,
and, owing to the shortage of vessels,
it has been found extremely difficult
to get it away. The Coats and Esther
will be paid $30 a ton for taking us
much as possible to San Francisco.
As is, perhaps, generally known,
copra is used principally in the manu
facture of fine soaps.
WAILUKU BEATS PAIA
A mixed team of Japanese and Chin
ese baseballers of Wailuku, went over
to Paia last Sunday and defeated a
team at that place, the score being 9
LODGE MAUI, NO. 984, A. F. A. A. M.
Stated meetings will be held at
Masonic Hall, Kahulul, on the first
Saturday night of each month at 7:30
Visiting brethren are cordially In
vited to attend.
H. K. DUNCAN, R. W. M.
W. A ROBBINS, Secretary.
ALOHA LODGE NO. 3
Regular meetings will be held at
the Knights of Pythias Hall. Waila-
ku, on the second and fourth Friday
or each month.
All visiting members are cordially
invited to attend.
A. C. RATTRAY. C. C.
J. II. TRATT, K. R & S.
FOR CAKE MAKING
ft THE HOME OF THE
- Stcinway nd Starr
We have a large stock of
Inside Pliiyer Pianos
at fair prices and easy terms.
We take old pianos in exchange.
Thayer Piano Co., Ltd
K. MACHIDA DruA Store
The Best In Town
And a Up-To-Date Soda Fountain
Give Ua a Trial
MARKET STREET, : WAILUKU.
FOR THOSE PROFESSIONALS
AND AMATEURS who prefer
this highly efficient printing
paper we carry a full and com
plete line of CYKO in several
grades and weights, both buff
ftcnclulu Hbcto Supply
1059 Fort St. : HONOLULU
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Just received a new stock of
Mattresses, poultry netting,
paints and oils, furniture, etc.
Coffins and General Hardware.
Rflatson Navigation Co.
1917 Passenger Schedule-1917
(SUBJECT TO CHANGE)
u Leave Arrive ' Leave I Arrive
. Fr'sco Honolulu Honolulu Fr'sco
9( Tue Jun 19 ; Tuo Jun 26 ! Tuo July 3 Tue July 10
4 Tim Jun 28 Wed July 4 Wed July Jl Tuo July 17
41 Tue July 3 Tue July 10 1 Tue July 17 Tue July 24
4ti Thu July 12 Wed July IS Wed July 25 Tue July 31
97 Tue July 17 Tue July 21 Juo July 31 Tuo Aug 7
5 Thu July 26 Wed Aug 1 j Wed. Aug 8 Tue Aug 14
45 Tue July 31 Tue Aug 7 i Tue Aug 14 Tue Aug 21
47 Thu Aug 9 Wed Aug 15 Wed Aug 22 Tue Aug 28
9,s Tue AuglTuo Aug21jTue Aug 28 Tue Sept 4
fi Thu Aug 23 Wed Aug 29 Wed Sept 5 Tue Sept 11
46 Tuo Aug 28 Tue Sept 4 Tue Sept 11 Tun Sept 18
4,s Thu Sept 6 Wed Sept 12 Wed Sept 19 Tue Sept 25
99 Tue Sept 11 Tue SeptlSfue Sept 25 Tue Oct 2
7 Thu Sept 20 Wed Sept 26 1 Wed Oct 3 ; Tue Oct 9
47 Tue Sept 23. Tue o t 2 Tuo Oct 9 Tue Oct 16
i 4!) Thu Oct 4 Wed Oct 10 Wed Oct 17 Tue Oct 23
100 Tuo Oct 9 Tue Oct 16 Tue Oct 23 ' Tue Oct 30
S Thu Oct 18 'Wed Oct 24 Wed Oct 31 Tue Nov
j 4S Tue Oct 23 Tue Oct 30 Tue Nov 6 Tue Nov 13
! 50 Thu Nov 1 Wed Nov 7 Wed Nov 11 iTue Nov 20
101 Tue Nov 6 Tuo Nov 13 Tue Nov 20 Tue Nov 27
9 Thu Nov 15 Wed Nov 21 Wed Nov 28 j Tue Dec 4
4!l Tue Nov 20 Tue Nov 27 Tue Dec 4 Tue Dec 11
! 51 Thu Nov 29 Wed Dec 5 ; Wed Dec 12 i Tue Dec 18
102 Tue Dec 4 Tuo Dec 11 iTue Dec 18 Tue Dec 25
I i 1
1 10 Thu Dec 13 Wed Dec 19 Wed Dec 20 Tue Jan 1
; 5(1 Tue Decl8 Tu Dec 25 ; Tue Jiin 1 Tue Jan 8
52 Thu Dec 27 Wed Jan 2 Wed Jan 9 Tue Jan 15
Manoa . ..
Manoa . . .
Manoa . .
Manoa . ..
Manoa . ..
Matsonia. . .
Daily Passenger Train Schedule (Except Sunday)
Tlie following schedule went into effect June 1th, 1913-
. ... i . . -
5 33 3 3o I 25 8 46 35
5 23 3 20 1 15
3 23 7
a-:. tisTi"e :'l
" Hams- "A
.. Pauwela ..
1 1,.. Haiku ..A
5 103 07
5 09 3 5
J 002 55
4 52'2 47
4 Si a 46
4 4s 4o
4 44 39
4 40! 2 35
3 1 I
Pmtflgir PistMiir llttaici
P M A M MlllS
2 50 6 00 .0'
3 00 6 10 2.5 !
1. All trains daily except Sundays.
2. A Special Train (Labor Train) will leave Wailuku daily, except Sundays,
at 5:30 a. m., arriving at Kahulul at 5:50 a. m., and connecting with
the 6:00 a. m. train for Tuunene.
C. BAGGAGE HATES: 150 pounds of personal baggage will be carried fre
of charge on each whole ticket, and 75 pounds on each half ticket, when
baggage is in charge of and on the same train as the holder of the ticket
For excess baggage 25 cents per 100 pounds or part thereof will be
For Ticket Fares and other information see Local Tassenger Tariff I. C. C.
No. 3, or inquire at any of the Depots.
JT"? FORD A. JjjS
4$9J Universal Auto Co., Spokane 5st
jyCLM&y "havc becn usin Zeroise
I J. D. Lauppe, Sacramento V
I "'e have found Zerolcne to be a ati Js
I factory lubricant for iiuick Automobile."
I norr:n Tr7rr?r II
Esry rn rs? n
jLzn Lka fu
Hie Standard Qllfoi'Kzior Cars
as? -.vy -!
' ijii'i' ri 1
A M 1 P M P M
6 40 8 50
;6 50 9 00
3 3 35
1 40 S 45
' 423 47
52 3 57
7 oi ;.
7 40! .
53 3 58
2 05 4 10
2 144 9
2 15(4 20
2 3.4 28
2 25 4 $
2 3!4 35
A M PM
6 22 3 16
6 12 3 05
Eaton & Cimpheil, Seattle Mercer Pacific Coast Agc'y,
"our experience with San Francisco "Zerolcne
7rolene hoj been en- bas proven very taiis-
tirely satisfactory." factory."
ma r n
111 r! Til V
is 3 r 7 !.)
by Leading Car Distributors
because the records of tnoir service do-
fiartments show that Zerolfnc.correct
y rcliiK J from California a phalt-base
t K'ves perti-ct lubrica
tion I. vs near, more pow
er, hast carbon deposit.
Dealers rvrrywli.-re and at our
tmii e itationi.
STANDARD OIL COV.?ANT
For In-tort, Zrrolrne
Hravv-Dxiv it especi
1' (ii air 11 A"
-T till It III I it I llVMIi'l