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The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, October 25, 1918, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014689/1918-10-25/ed-1/seq-1/

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Every Wan Trow 1$ to 45 fflust Be Registered tomorrow!
By requett of the Navy Department
no mention of movement of vessels
will be made In future In the MAUI
Cents Dollars
per lb. per ton
. C.055 $121.10
. 6.003 120.10
Today's Quotation
Last previous . . .
Given Every Chance
Governor McCarthy Sees Hope For
Small Farmers In Hawaii Says
Plantations Are Helping Chit i
Exccutive'sVisitToMauiA Busy One
Governor Charles J. McCarthy, who
returned to Honolulu on Wednesday
night lifter .a week spent on Maui and
Molokai, carries back with him a
mass of Information which he expects
to find of value to him in the future,
according to his own statement short
ly before he left. The Governor visit
ed every section of this Island during
his trip except the liana district. He
had a personal view of practically
every piece of government land In the
county except some of the more in
accessable forest reserves, and has a
fair notion of its character.
With the Go-ernor on his trip were
Land Commissioner Rivenhurph, Ter
ritorial Forester C. S. Judd, Hydro
grapher Chas. S. Bailey, and a por
tion of the time Edgar Henrigues, of
the land commission.
Saw Molokai First
The party went to Molokai on Tues
day of last week by sampan, and spent
two days looking over the resources
of that Island. The Governor had bis
attention called to a stretch of beach
land near Kaunakakai which had been
suggested be cut up and opened as
homesteads. But he was not much
Impressed with the scheme.
"The land in question Is covered all
over with big bouiders, has no water,
and otherwise seems utterly unsuited
as a place for making a permanent
home," the Governor stated later.
"The only thing of value on it is a
heavy growth of algaraba, and I have
a strong suspicion that the only rea
son anyone wants that land is for the
wood that could be cut from it. But
that isn't homesteading, and to open
land on such a pretense would only
give real homesteading another black
To Give Homesteading Trial
Hawaii's new executive admits that
he did. not know a great deal about
homesteading when he took office, but
says he is learning a lot every day.
He will not say that homesteading
can be made a success in the Islands,
but he does impress his determina
tion to do his best for a few years
to make it so. The administration in
Washington is keen on Hawaii as a
place of homes for the man of small
means, and Governor McCarthy will
use the whole influence of both the
federal and the territorial administra
tions to giving it a thorough try-out.
"I saw some splendid examples of
homesteading success on Hawaii,"
said the Governor, who recently spent
two weeks looking into land matters
on the Big Island. "And I also saw
a good many that were anything but
"These homestead I have in mind
were on sugar lands for the most part.
One family, by hard work now has a
bank account of $3700 after only about
3 years. They are Hawaiians and are
growing cane for a plantation. But
they have done real work."
Plantations Helpful
According to Governor McCarthy
. the plantations are showing a sincere
desire to give the homestead idea a
thorough and fair chance. Whatever
may have been the attitude of the big
companies in the past, it is not in the
least antagonistic now, he finds. But
he is not pleased with the ability
thus far shown by the homesteaders
(Continued on Page Eight.)
First Round Of Tennis
Tournament Is Played
The first round of the Puunene ten
nis tournament was completed this
week with the following results:
J. B. Thomson and W. O. Aiken, 6-1,
4-6, 6-4; A. McNicoll and J. II. Paris,
6- 3, 6-3.
E. P. Tarn and F. L. Hoogs, 7-5, 6-1,
7- 5, Caleb Burns and Robert Hughes,
4-6, 6-3 6-3.
K. Inada and Geo. N. Wright, 6-4,
6-4; F. E. Sawyer and Geo. S. Aiken,
8- 6. 6-2.
D. C. Lindsay and A. C. Bowdish,
6-3, 3-6, 6-3; F. P. Rosecrans and E.
R. Bevins, 6-3, 6 4.
The War Industries Board, as a
measure to save news print paper,
has lately required all weekly papers
to reduce their consumption of this
kind of paper at least 15 percent. One
of the government requirements in
this connection is that any subscriber
who is 3 months or more in arrears
in payment for his paper MUST be
cut off the list.
Bills will be sent out. If you do
not want your paper stopped it will
be necessary for you to see that it
does ntit become delinquent.
Kuhio And Link Hot
On Same Itinerary
Maui This Week Is Stumping Ground
For Both Parties Each Hold
tallies On Market Street Visited
Hana District First
The political storni-cenler of the
territory has been on Maui this week.
With bolh Link McCandless and Ku
hio on the Island at the same tim
there is plenty of entertainment for
the man with the ballot.
One of the interesting feature is
that Dr. Raymond, defeated in the
primaries for the democratic nomin
ation for delegate, took the platform
at the big demociatic rally on Market
street on Wednesday night and
preached the straight ticket doctrine
to his hearers. The democrats hav
ing selected Link Instead of himself
as their banner-bearer, was his argu
ment, it is now up to the democrats
to all get behind. McCandless and
boost him into office at the election
on November 5th. The Doctor partic
ularly boosted for Bi-n Lyons for
McCandless told the Maui voters
all about the quantity of potatoes he
is growing and eating, and compared
his purchases of Liberty Bonds and
other public bonds with purchases
made by the vigilance corps. His dis
course may have sounded very patri
oticto some of his hearers.
Charlie Kotley, of Hilo; Kekoowai,
of Molokai; and F. Bei.evides, of Ho
nolulu were among the other visiting
speakers at the meeting.
Kuhio's Rally Last Night
Delegate Kalanianaole nddressed a
good sized audience at the Valley Isle
Theater last night. He was the only
candidate who spoke, and he shared
his time with a lady speaker of the
United War Work campaign and with
a few, reels of moving pictures.
Both Kuhio and McCandless were in
the Hana district on Tuesday and
Wednesday, the former going over by
Harry Baldwin's yacht Albers, and the
latter by the Claudine. Kuhio got
back late last evening. He is in La
haina today and expects to be back
in Honolulu tomorrow. It is under
stood that he may visit Molokai later.
McCandless has been touring centr
al Maui yesterday and today, and will
be in Lahaina tomorrow. He will
visit the Settlement and other points.
War Work Campaign
Launched On Molokai
Rev. A. C. Bowdish of Paia, and
Rev. Rowland B. Dodge, left on Thurs
day for Molokai, where they are tour
ing the Island in the interests of the
United War Work Campaign.
The first day will be spent at the
leper settlement where it was arrang
ed through the kindness of H. A.
Baldwin to show "The Spy". Tly
will make addresses at Kalaupapa and
Kalawao. On Saturday, and until the
boat returns on next Wednesday
morning, they will speak in all the
villages of Molokai upon the War
work. This arrangement was made
by the territorial and Maui speakers'
Bertram Aiken Now In
France In Tank Corps
Worth O. Aiken received a post
card from his son Bertram Aiken, by
Tuesday morning's mail, announcing
his safe arrival in France. It was the
first word his parents had had that he
had, or was about to sail.
Young Aiken joined the army some
months ago after working for a time
in a big munitions factory in the east.
He was stationed at Gettysburg, fa.,
where his company was strenuously
drilling and becoming familiar with
the intricacies of their ponderous of
fensive engine, at last advices from
him before this week.
"Spanish Influenza," or perhaps
just our old acquaintance, la grippe,
has been declared, a "reportable"
disease by the board of health. All
cases must be reported as in the case
of measles and similar diseases, and
patients will be quarantined in their
homes and their houses placarded.
The action of the health board was
taken on Monday. It is said that
there are many cases of the malady
in Honolulu.
Mr. Charles F. Loomis, of the Ho
nolulu Y. M. C. A. will speak Sunday
morning at Makawao Union Church at
11 o'clock and Sunday evening at Wui
Uiku Union Church at 7:30.
Y. W. C. A. Women
Arouse Enthusiasm
Campaign For United War Wei k Gets
New Impulse From Fair Visitors
Number Of Meetings Held And Many
Places Visited Leave Tonight
On Monday evening M.'s. W. F.
Frear, president of the Honolulu Y.
W. C. A., Miss Grace Channon, secre
tary of the organization, and Miss
Mary I. Bentley, executive secretary
of the Pacific coast, field of the Y. W.
C. A., arrived on Maul. They had ac
companied H. W. Rice, campaign man
ager for the United War Work Cam
paign in a tour of Hawaii.
Tuesday the ladies visited the Kul:-.
Sanitarium and had n number of priv
ate appointments. Wednesday they
spent the morning visitin; the High
School and Maunaolu Seminar. In
the afternoon at the Paia Community
House about seventy ladies met in
conference with the visitors.
The principal address or Tuesday
evening was by Miss Bentley who
dwelt particularly upon the part
women are playing in this war and
how the women are standing behind
the men. Her address was forceful
and filled with illustrations from the
actual experience of women in muni
tion factories and in Red Cross and
Y. W. C. A., work near the battle
front .
On Wednesday evening nearly 200
were present at the Kahului Com
muinty House, where Mrs. Frear open
ed the meeting by an address upon
the United War Work Campaign. She
explained In detail the meaning of the
(Continued on Page Four.)
The Pogue Service
Flag Has Six Stars
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Pogue received
a letter from their youngest son Henry
just turned 18, to effect that he has
enlisted in the navy at the Mare Is
land navy rd, California. This
makes the 5th son that has entered
the service since the war began, be
sides which one of their daughters is
enlisted in the army nurses reserve.
Young Henry Pogue went to Hono
lulu some time ago to enter Punahou,
but he wanted to enter the navy in
stead. He tried, but as he was under
18 he couldn't get accepted. But he
managed to get a berth on a vessel
going to the Coast, so he got to Cal
ifornia and settled down with rela
tives in San Jose to wait till he
should grow old enough. This occurr
ed about 10 days ago and he evident
ly lost no time in getting to the re
cruiting office. His brother Charlie,
who is in the navy, and at present on
duty in Alaskan waters, has written
lately urging Henry to keep on with
his schooling for another year or two.
More Maui Boys Drafted
Thirty-five or the 5C Class 1 men on
Maui from the registration of young
men on July 31, were drafted yester
day and will be inducted into the ser
vice and sent to Honolulu by next
Wednesday's Claudine. They will go
to fill up the ranks of the guard regi
ments at Schofleld Barracks, and form
a part of the several hundred men
called throuphout the territory this
week by Major Field, head of the ter
ritorial draft board.
The boys who will leave next week
are Gabriel N. Rodrig-ues, Waiakoa;
James Kim Yen Lau, Hilo; Eleulerio
Madalipay, Wailuku; Tamatsu Taka
yama, Makawao: Kenneth C'ockett,
Paia; Manuel Perez, Kaheka; Kdward
P. Kamakau, Kula; John Kaonohi, La
haina; (iuujei Oda, Puunene; Dang
Fon, Kahului; Carlos EsliHas, Lahai
na; Okubo Hichize, Wailuku; Julio
Cifra, P-uunene; Manuel Paiva, Maka
wao; Thomas Medeiros Pires, St.
Louise College; Amhrocio Itanganaiy,
Lahaina: Aloysous I. Spencer, Kahu
lui; Eulogie Arnan, Paia; Apiona Aki
ona, Pauwela; Manuel Deponte, Ma
kawao; Tamezuchi Yamada, Ijihaina;
Teodoro tiumpang, Waikapu: Lee Tui
Hu, Waiakoa; Louis R. Moeiies.llam
akuapoko; John I-ono KaU-i, Makeiui-,
Frank Gonsalves Cos., Puukolii; Man
uel C. Costa, Kahul-ui; Manuel Nunes,
Lahaina; Pencelmo Del una, Paia;
John Apo, Puukolii; Lei Taua, Kahu
lui; Joseph Haili, Ilonolmi: Charles
Cockelt, Pukoo: Joseph Cheong
Chong, Keanae; tlraeia Leiaivs, Kipa
hulu. -x
Louis Disteli, manager of the Grand
Hotel, is nursing a sore head and a j
grouch. About $2u0 may restore his
new auto to its former beauiy, and a
week may do the same for Iouis. The i
tree at Camp 1 was not seriously in
A War Stamp
Challenge Can
Any One Beat It?
The employees of the East
Maui Irrigation Co., with head
quarters at Kailua, number
about 220. They have been in
vesting in War Savings and
Thrift Stamps to the extent of
between $1000 and $1500 per
month for months past. They
are away "over the top".
W. F. Pogue is superinten
dent of the company.
Can any other community on
Maui beat this record?
National Guard May
Have Maui Company
Plans To Enlist New Class 1-A Men
In 'Organization Distance Be
tween Residence Centers May Be
Determining Factor Here
It is possible that a company of the
new 5th Regiment, National Guard of
Hawaii, may be established on Maul
following the classification after the
new drart registration which takes
place tomorrow.
Governor McCarthy has advised the
local draft board that it is the policy
of the provost marshal general that
all men placed in Class 1-A shall re
ceive as much military instruction as
possible pending their induction, into
the army, which r.ay or may not oc
cur in H-uvaii. Wherever national
guard units are available the liraftees
are expected to join them for instruc
tion pendinn their call to the color.
The organization of a guard com
pany on Maui will depend probably
upon whether it is found possible to
get a sufficient number of men enlist
ed who live near enough to one center
to make training practicable.
Names Wanted Of Any
Limit Club Eligibles
Chairman R. A. Wadsworlh, of the
War Saving Stamp committee for
Maui, has been given to understand
that there are a number of persons
on this Island who are entitled to be
on the roll of the $1000 Limit Club
membership, but whose names have
not been turned in. lie .'quests
that any such be reported to him as
soon as possible. The list as it now
stands is as follows:
Bank of Maui Limited.
Haiku Fruit & Packing Co.
Dr. W. D. Baldwin.
H. A. Baldwin.
F. F. Baldwin.
R. A. Wadsworth.
Mrs. H. A. Baldwin.
H. P. Baldwin Ltd.
Pioneer Mill Co.
Hawaiian Commercial & Sugar Co.
Maui Agricultural Co.
Sam A. Baldwin.
Aloho Lodge, No. 3, K. of P.
Dr. A. McKibben.
Mrs. Dowsett.
Mrs. Will. J. Cooper.
Mrs. II. A. Baldwin.
E. Brecht.
Wniluku Sugar Plantation.
Mrs. Win. Walsh.
Mr, H. D. Sloggett.
Wm. Kuhlman.
Frank Kuhlman.
Mrs. H. D. Sloggett.
District Attorney Huber has been
informed that an impression exists
in certain quarters, particularly in
some Portuguese communities, that a
man has a legal right to make wine
for hia own use not to exceed 5 gal
lons. Mr. Huber points out that under
the Sheppard Law the manufacture
of liquor of any kind is expressly pro
hibited. Anyone who makes wine in
any quantity is subject to the penal
ties of the law, and will be arrested
and prosecuted if caught.
Roabury Short, formerly of the Wni
luku Sugar Company, who has been
with the Red Cross on duty at Scho
fleld Barracks fot pome months, has
received his passport and is now
awaiting orders to proceed to Siberia
for duty with the American forces
Rudolph Bukeley, cashier of the 1st
National Bank, of Honolulu has also
received his passport for the same
Turkey Said To Be Beady To Accept President's
Terms In Order To Get Peace Germans Still
Being Forced Back M Have Stiffened Resid
ence Valenciennes Slowly Being Encompassed
Is Key To Northern' Belgium Americans
Having Some Fierce Fighting North Of Verdun
PARIS. October 25 A. Zurich dispatch says an enormous crowd
:n front of the reiehst'ig building in P.erlin called fur the abdication of
the emperor and the formation of n republic, a:id frantically applauded
lir. Liebknecht, who in a speach declared that the time of the people
bad arrived.
HONOLULU, October 25 Major Field estimates (,0.01)0 to "(),
C'X) men will register 'omorrow throughout territory.
LOXDOX, October 25 Italians have begun a new offensive he
ween the Piave and the Brcnta. In the Monte Grappa sictor tin y crow
ed the Ornic and captured several positions.
LONDON, October 25 French troops penetrated La 1'iete and
tended their advance east along the Scrre. ,
AMERICAN ARMY, VERDUN, October 25 Heavy German
counters east of the Mouse were thrown back. Americans improved
their positions at three points. Enemy thrown out of western edge of
Boisdormont. The line at Grandpre was straightened and troops cap
lured several important ridges. The American line between Rappes
;m d the Bantheville woods was extended.
LONDON, October 25 Papers universally commend Wilson's
ground south of Valenciennes a furious battle rages. The British gain
ing everywhere.
ROME, October 25 In the region of Mont Grappa the Italians
have established themselves on the northern bank of the Ornic and
taken 3000 prisoners.
AMERICANS, VERDUN, October 25 American PVmch guns,
managed by American blue jackets, are co-operating with the French on
the Serre-Oise front.
WASHINGTON, October 25 President Wilson has issued an
r.ppeal to the people to return the democratic congress in November if
they have approved his course in the war. lie said that to return a
republican majority to cither house of congivss would be interpreted
abroad as a repudiation of his leadership and would seriously impair
the power of the administration.
PARIS, October 25 East of Rethel the French have captured
Ambly and Fleury.
kind of fighting is going on north and south of Valenciennes. The
British have entered the German defenses ami are pressing eastward
slowly but surely. Since Wednesday the British 3:d army has taken
(000 prisoners and the -1th army, 1200, and over 100 cannons.
LONDON, October 25 British
gies, south of Valenciennes.
LONDON, October 25 It is officially announced that Serbians
have defeated the enemy army in the valley of the great Movav ii river,
and that it is retreating in disorder.
BASEL, October 25 Constantinople dispatch quotes the Grand
Viser Tewlik Pasha as stating that the parliament of Trrkey w ill ac
cept a peace based on the principles of right, and jr.-iVe according to
Wilson, which the new Turkish government approves.
TARIS, October 2-1 President Wilson's reply to Germany has re
ceived in competent quarters with entire approval.
King Albert of Belgium, when interviewed, said the success the
'.Hies have achieved in recent lighting is v iry great and must be push
ed home to a complete victory.
WASHINGTON. October 2-1 General Pershing's report of the
23rd said 15 enemy pb.ncs and 1 observation balloon bad bein d wind.
Many combats had occurred in which 3 American ma 'bines were h s -
l-oycd and 6 had failed to return.
WASHINGTON, October 24 Officers attribute mu. 1. importance
t i the success of British operations on the Valenciennes fn.iit. Ila.g's
progress it is thought will make further Germ m retirement certain in
in Belgium and France. The evacuation of the ( ise Senv s.ilient i
LONDON. October 24 Cabinet numbers will presumably discuss
Wilson's reply just received from Washington.
September shipping losses from enemy action a id other causes
151,593 tons. This is the lowest any month since 191o.
have captured Maiug and Yar.de-

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