Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, XOYEMP.KR 23, 191.
Miss Pratt and Baby Smith are at
home again from Pa'n where thy
spent the summer.
Mr. A I tn i n Hanebug, auditor for
HackQeld & Company ,has been in
Labainn for several days.
Ilobert Gannon, the nine-year-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Cannon,
has been o,uiU' ill for the past week.
Mrs. George Dunn Is spending a
couple of weeks with friends in I f Mo
and other parts of Hawaii. She will
visit the Volcano before she returns
Mrs. Hare, of llaniakuapoko, with
a party of young people, motored
over to Lahaina on Sunday. They
picniced on the beach and called at
LahainaMina before starting for home.
Mr. and Mrs. Hardy, of Makawao,
with Mr. Mollis Hardy, Madame Aiken
and Mrs. George Aiken came over on
Sunday to attend the funeral of Sher
On Tuesday, a shipment of fine llol
Btetn cows and a bull were landed
from the LurlMie at Kaanapuli for the
Lahainuluna School. They stood the
trip remarkably well and after being
inspected by Dr. Fitzgerald were taken
to Iahaiiialuna. They were purchas
ed by Dr. W. O. Baldwin from a Cal
if urn sa firm.
Mrs. Venzhenmer and her little
son returned on Friday morning on
the Wilhelmina from California where
they spent four months on account
of Mr. Weinzheimer's health. Though
Mr. We'mzheimer is much better than
when he went away the doctors ad
vised him to spend another month
there. He is expected back some
time in December.
At the Kamehameha III School, the
exercises on Friday consisted in part
of the planting of a Golden Shower,
the yellow, being Her Majesty's
favorite color. The tree was named
"Liliu" in memory of the Queen. Af
ter the planting of the tree the school
sang, "Aloha Oe." This was follow
ed by the singing of "Hawaii I'onoi."
After the singing all saluted the flag.
At the Lahainaluna School the Prin
cipal spoke to the students about
Queen Liliuokalani, and that just
eleven years ago Her Majesty was
present, by invitation, at the Arbor
Day exercises where she planted the
beautiful Uoyal palm which is always
called the "Queen's Palm." Mr. Pui
man, read an article on the meaning
ul' Arbor Day and Mr. Wilson address
ed the students on the, "Care of
Trees." Mr. Makekau gave a very in
teresting talk on the historic trees of
Lahainaluna. He spoke particularly
of the monkey-pod avenue, which was
planted by the late Dr. Sereno Bis
hop .and of the kukui tree in .front of
the school buildings, which is loved
by all Lahainaluna students. The
Seniors planted their class tree a
Japanese Cyprus. After the plant
ing they sang, "The Class Tree Song."
The Juniors planted a ISoyal 1'onc
iana and the School a Christ mas
For Honolulu per. Mauna Kea, Nov.
19 Uev. J. C. Villiers, Judge C. C.
Conrad, Enos Vincent, T. Santoki,
Miss K. Funaoka, Miss F. Nishikula,
Mr. and Mrs. L. Herbert, Mr. and Mrs.
M. Nakata, D. K. Wilson, K. Kato, M.
Mamada, Mr, and Mrs. Fukuada, and
infant, N. Oyama, Y. Hada, P. Inouye,
M. Carvalho, Frauk Carvalho, Miss A.
L'ltdsay, Lieut, de la Nux, Fukuchi,
W. P. Lee, J. A. Kerr, Mrs. Yamayo
8hi, Kiouchi, J. Ilodrigues.
For Honolulu per. Mauna Kea, Nov.
16 H. Ronton H'ud, Miss Thelma
Boyum, Miss A. Case, Mrs. M. Fuller,
Mrs. A. C. Hothrock, Miss M. Tanaka,
Miss M. Hart, Miss M. A. Ilodrigues,
Miss Eva Kodrigues, MLss Emily
Ilodrigues, Mrs. A. Garcia, Mrs. W.
F. Cockett, Mrs. K. H. Parker, Mrs.
J. P. Foster, Miss Dorothy E. Foster,
Mrs. J. T. Fantom, Miss Carnie Kose
crans, M'tss Gladys Meinecke, Mrs. W.
H. Field, Miss E. Field, Mrs. A. Am
asiii, Mrs. W. H. Hlndle, N. Waiwai
ole, K. Kaa'hue. 11. J. Laa, It. W.
Linton, William Thompson, M. Par
esa, Miss Bella Paresa, It. Hoe, Loo
Wong, E. Waiaholo and infant. Miss
Grace, Mrs. W. Keanu, K. Kvshianu,
E. Kishida, W. A. McKay, J. II. Cox,
M. G. Paschoal, Funioshi, Miss K. Me
anu, Sam Kahuna, J. W. Kalua, Judge
A. Terry, A. II. Aana, M. D. Monsar
ratt, W. Kelil. Mrs. Pete Sanders, C.
Those Who Travel
a ....,,.....,.,..,.,,....,.....,....,. ... . ........
Enthusiasm Not Lacking
Editor Maui News:
Referring to your article as to the
women of Maui losing Interest in the
work for the soldiers, I am convinced
you do not intend to be unfair, and
I think the PaVa unit, consisting of
women from Hamaktiapoko, Makawao
and Paia, should not be included in
These ladies meet every Monday in
the large airy room at the Seminary,
where there are six machines and
convenient cutting tables. Some
bold the record of being present at
every meeting and the work is done
qu'ckly and systematically. Not only
no l hey work there, but work is
canned home to be finished. Some
of the Haiku ladU'S meet with us.
and with their own unit too. Many
teachers who have not much leisure
are kiriting. The High School pupils
are doing good work, at surgical
dressing?, superintended by Mrs. Bee
man, h Nthe knitting !ji both schools
is limileii ..lily by sarcity of yarn.
Even tie- boys are doing very cred
itable work in that line. A number
of Portuguese and Hawaiian women
meet at Paia, with Mrs. Ilosecrans in
charge, while Mrs. Hardy has n unit
at Makawao. Both ladies also work
with the Paia unit. Of course there
are "slackers," but on the whole, I
think this branch deserves "honor
ONE OF THE MEMBEItS.
Entered Of Record
HENRY 1WIANA to Lucy K. Kaia
ma, int. in por. R. P. 5327 Kul. 83GG
Makaaka, Wailiee, Maui, Nov. 10,
LUCY K. KAIAMA & IISB. (J) to
Enos Vincent, int. in por. It. P.
5327 Kul. 8366 Makaaka, Waihee
Maui, Nov. 10, 1917. $127.
MOSES M. KAHIAPO & WF. to Encs
Vincent, int. in por. R. P. 5327 Kul.
8366 Makaaka, Waihee, Maui, Nov.
15, 1917. $25.
J. A. CHRISTIANSEN to Olaf Tollef-
sen, int. in pes. land, ivestock,
etc., Moanui, etc., Molokai, Nov. 16,
M. MAHIAI to Enos Vincent, int. in
por. Gr. 220 hut land, Pauwela,
Maui, Apr. 24, 1917.$200.
ENOS VINCENT & WF. to Joseph
M. Mitchell ,int .in 4500 sq. ft. of
Gr. 22G, hui land, Pauwela, Maui.
Nov. 17, 1917. $10.
JOSEPH MITCHELL & WF. to Enos
Vincent, ijit. in It. P. 4560 Kul. 8018,
Opaeula, Lahaina, Maui, Nov. 17,
MOSES K KANAI to Winniefred K
Saffery, int in It P's 3663 & 4207
personal property, Kaanapali, Maui,
Nov 10, 1917. $100.
MARY BAL & IISB to Antone Pom bo,
3 pes land, Wailuku, Maui, Nov 13,
MAKAEIIA KAILIWAI & IISB to
Mary P Mali'., int in Ap 1 It P 6252
Kul 840213, Waiakoa, Kula, Maui,
Nov 13, 1917. $10.
MAKAEIIA KAILIWAI & IISB to
Honokano Mahi, int in por Ap 1
It P IliGl Kul 451 Iao.Wailuku, Maui,
Nov 13, 1917. $10.
Bill Of Sale
M. YAMADA et. al. to Mankichi Audo,
leasehold, & bldgs, Paia, Maui Nov.
11. 1917. $400
JOHN BROWN & WF. et. at. to Bank
of Maui, Ltd., pc. land, Namulae,
Waikapu, Maui, & Ford Touring
Car, Oct. 25, 1917. $390.
Old Maui Resident
Dies In California
(Continued from Page One.)
there he went to work lor the Kahu
Next, he took charge of the whole
sale liquor house of Macfarlane & Co.,
in Wailuku, and later, in conjunction
with W. G. Scott, bought out and con
solidated the branches of Macfarlane
4i Co., and Ixivejoy & Co., under the
name of the Muui Wine & Liquor Co.,
of which Mr. Meyer was manager up
to the time of his departure, on ac
count of failing health, about two
years ago, for California.
Deceased had twenty children, only
six of whom, however, survive. A
son, Hymie J. Meyer, is demonstra
tor for the Royal Hawaiian Garage,
in Honolulu, and two daughters also
live in the city. Three other daugh
ters are in California.
Mr. Meyer was a member of the
Odd Fellows, Honolulu, and Knights
of Pythias here.
A Red Record
Hanging in Hawaii Is becoming so
common that the crowd of morbidly
curious at yesterday's affair was much
smaller than usual. The gaping on
lookers have had a surfeit of execu
tions by the gallows route. Occasion
ally, when several are hanged on the
same day, a good-sized crowd to at
tracted. This may sound like brutal
cynicism but it is true. The Filipinos
who have constituted the bulk of the
condemned men recently appear to
take little more interest l,n the pro
reeding than those around the jail
yard. They go to their death with
stoic iiulifference which shows the
fatalism that is their heritage. Vola
tile and quick of emotion under ordi
nary conditions, as they face the
end of all things earthly, they look
calm-eyed into an unknown future
and pass into the hands of the hang
men with a steadiness of muscle such
as the American Indian, under tor
ture of his enemies, conceived as the
highest display of courage and moral
The murder record in Hawaii is ter
rible to contemplate. How shall it
be reduced? No one method is suf
ficient. The Filipinos need more
women here; that is plain from the
stories behind the murders, most of
which are in passionate quarrels over
theT females. But this alone will not
solve the problem. Not until the civil
authorities carry out a program of
general disarmament, and make it
such tin offense to carry weapons that
the punishment will strike home a
stern lesson, will these crimes of sud
den, (laming violence begin to lessen.
Eliminate weapons as far as possible;
eliminate booze altogether; let the
Fil:pinos develop into men with fam
ilies, and these terrible affairs will be
Hawaii's problems have not been
solved through the solving of the
ma'.n labor problem that of an ade
quate labor supply. Rather, they
they havo been increased. Star-Bulletin.
True Also Of Maul
The business men of Hilo have
been so len!nt, or maybe generous,
in granting credit in the past, that it
has reached a point where it is abus
ed by the public, and is really a
menace to legitimate business.
Whether th!s has come about thru
keen competition or just the abnorm
al size of the heart of the average
business man of Ililo, it is rather
hard to tell. No matter what the
reason may be, it should bo stopped.
A thirty-day credit is all right and very
convenient, but any tiling more than
that should not be allowed.
When a credit system is used, there
is always a certain per. cent, that is
lost, and most of the houses have
the expense of keeping collectors at
work all the time; which all adds to
the price they must get for their
goods. Some of the people in this
community seem to think you are
questioningtheir honesty andget peev
ed if they are asked to pay a bill that
has run less than a year. This is
not business. Let us all wake up and
do things in a business way and away
with this expense of ' collecting. Ha
The Fellowship of Service
A visit to the Koloa Red Cross con
tingent revealed the pleasant fact
that no le38 than fifteen women, a
very goodly number for so ainall a
community, and of three or four races,
were untiringly engaged in the good
woo't. Fully half of the number were
Japanese and several were Hawaiian.
Even If no other benefit were at
tained the coordination of these dif
ferent elements of the community in
to one common purpose and one com
mon effort would in itself be a s'gnific
anl gain. These common interests
bring us together so that we learn to
know one another better and that
leads us to understand and approbate
one another, and that in turn makes
for peace and happiness. Garden Is
Shipping At Kahului
The steamer Lurline, which had
been loading at Kaanapali, came
around to Kahului on Wednesday and
dischrged 1319 tons of freight. She
is taking 27,000 cases of pineapples
and 1200 tons of Puunene molasses
and will sail this afternoon for Hilo.
Owing to the Engles-Burns finals
in the tennis singles at Wailuku next
Sunday, the finals in the mixed
doubles, which were scheduled for
Saturday, have been postponed until
LODGE MAUI, NO. 984, A. F. A A. M.
Stated meetings will bo held at
Masonic Hall, Kahului, on the first
Saturday night of each month at 7:30
Visiting brethren are cordially In
rited to attend.
H. K. DUNCAN, R. W. M.
W. A. ROBBINS, Secretary.
ALOHA LODGE NO. 3 KNIGHT8
Regular meetings will be held at
the Knights of Pythias Hall. Wailu
ku, on the second and fourth Friday
of each month.
All risking members are cordially
invited to attend.
A. C. RATTRAY. C. C.
J. II. TRATT, K. R S.
FOR CAKE MAKING
THE HOME OF THE
Stcinvvay nnd Starr
X We have a large stock of
5; Inside Player Pianos
:; at fair prices and easy terms.
jC We take old pianos in exchange.
I Thayer Piano Co., Ltd
JC HONOLLU, HAWAII.
K. MACHIDA D store
The Best In Town
And a Up-To-Date Soda Fountain
Give Us a Trial
MARKET STREET, : WAILUKU.
Pitttcr start your Xmas buy
ing earlier than usual this
year, as deliveries may be de
layed by transportation dif
ficulties. Ucnolulu nbcto Supplvj
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Just received a new stock of
Mattresses, poultry netting,
paints and oils, furniture, etc.
Coffin and General Hardware.
Market Street Wailuku
Riatson Navigation Co.
1917 Passenger Schedule 1917
Manoa , . .
Manoa . , .
Manoa . . .
Manoa . . .
Manoa . . .
Maul 1 10
Manoa j 50
Sfime JableDciliuiui Slailroad Co.
Daily Passenger Train Schedule (Except Sunday)
The follifwitin schedule went into effect June -U1). 1913.
P M PM
S 33 3 3t 258 426 35
j 23 3 20 1 15 8 3o'6 25
'A.. Wailuku.. I,
'L.. " .".A
I .. Kahului ..
5 3 "7
5 '3 07
S o9,3 05
4 5 2 47
4 5i a 46
4 45 4o
4 44 ' 39
.. Pauwela ..
!L.. Haiku ..A
4 40! 2 35
"3" 1 " "i J "
Pminttr Pminitr 1 Diitnc
1. All trains daily except Sundays.
2. A Special Train (Labor Train) will leave Wailuku daily, except Sundays,
at 6:30 a. ni., arriving at Kahului at 5: DO a. iu., and connecting with
the 6:00 a. m. train for Puunene.
3. BAGGAGE RATES: 150 pounds of personal baggage will bo carried fret
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 b
For Ticket Fares and other information see Local Passenger Tariff I. C. C.
No. 3, or inquire at any of the- Depots.
Technical Department 'Bulletin
Peerless Motor Car Co.
To All Dealers:
For your information we wish
to advise that in our experiments
and tests here at the factory with
our new eight-cylinder car, tee
have been able to secure uniform
ly better results with Standard
Oil Company's Zerolene motor
lubricant than with any other
which we have used.
Endorsed by Peerless Motor Car Co.
The above letter sent out from the factory to all
Peerless dealers is an unsolicited testimonial to the perfect
lubricating qualities of Zerolenc. Less wear, more power,
least carbon deposit because correctly refined from
California asphalt-base crude.
Dealers everywhere and at our service ttationi.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
The Standard GHforNoiar Cars
Tue Jun 19 Tue Jun 26 j Tue July 3 Tue July 10
Thu Jun 28 Wed July 4 , Wed July 11 Tue July 17
Tue July 3 Tue July 10 Tue Julv 17 Tue July 24
Tim July 12 Wed July 18 Wed July 25 Tue July 31
Tue July 17 Tue July 21 ( Tue July 31 Tue Aug 1
Thu July 26 Wed Aug 1 Wed Aug 8 Tue Aug 14
Tue July 31 Tue Aug 7 Tue Aug 14 Tuo Aug 31
Thu Aug 9 Wed Aug 15 Wed Aug 22 Tue Aug 28
Tuo Aug 14 Tue Aug 21; Tue Aug 28 Tue Sept 4
Thu Aug 23 Wed Aug 29 Wed Sept 5 Tuo Sept 11
Tue Aug 28 Tue Sept 4 Tue Sept 11 Tue Sept II
Thu Sept 6; Wed Sept 12 , Wed Sept 19 Tuo Sept 35
Tue Sept 11 Tue Sept 18, Tue Sept 25 Tue Oct 1
Thu Sept 20 Wed Sept 26 Wed Oct 3 Tuo Oct I
Tue Sept 25 Tue Oct 2 Tue Oct 9 Tue Oct 16
Thu Oct 4 Wed Oct 10 Wed Oct 17 Tue Oct 23
Tue Oct 9 ; Tue Oct 16 Tue Oct 23 Tuo Oct 30
Thu Oct 18; Wed Oct 24 Wed Oct 31 Tue Not 6
Tun Oct 23 i Tue Oct 30 Tue Nov 6 Tue Nov 13
Thu Nov lWed Nov 7 i Wed Nov 14 Tue Nov 20
Tue Nov 6 Tuo Nov 13 Tue Nov 20 Tue Nov 37
Thu Nov 15 Wed Nov 21 Wed Nov 28 Tue Dec 4
Tue Nov 20, Tue Nov 27 Tue Dec 4 Tue Dec 11
Thu Nov 29 ; Wed Dec 5 Wed Dec 12 Tue Dec 18
Tue Dec 4 Tue Dec 11 ! Tue Dec 18 Tue Dec 25
Thu Dec 13 i Wed Dec 19 Wed Dec 26 Tuo Jan 1
Tun DeclSiTue Dec 25 , Tue Jan 1 Tue Jan S
Thu Dec 27 Wed Jan 2 Wed Jan 9 Tuo Jan 15
TOW A HUH HAIKU
Distance ! .
A M i P M
6 4.18 5051 30
6 50 9 ix
' 5J3 57
' 53:3 58
2 05U 10
j 07 4 la
a U 4 i
1 ISA ao
2 23 4 28
la 3!4 35
' 2 ! 4
IlitiKI PatSHgir Patteagn
MJA M PM1
2. 5 1 ti 22 : 3 16
0 i 6 12' 3 05
4 . .4ffiS
... , - rf. a,
1 1 1
. : '.v;ff. 1 1
I A t.. Itl'IIIH.ll'II.IIIUI