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W' VOLUME XI
WAILUKU, MAUI, H. T., SATURDAY, JUNE JO, 1905.
DANIEL H. CASE
Attorney at Law
WAILUKU : : : MAUI
W. F. CROCKETT
FA- ATTORNEY AT LAW
tf Wailuku, Maui
J. M. VIVAS
ATTORNEY AT LAW
! OFFICES: KEPOIKAI BLOCK
WAILUKU. : : : : MAUI
imp;'., u. 11. uiUKJiix
Businass from Maul Deonle es
, " peclally solicited.
Du. JOHN WEDDICK,
- ' WAILUKU.
9 to 10 A. m.. 2 tO.'!!.,
7 to 8 p. m. HosriTAilO a.si.
GEO. S AIKEN, D. D. S.
Office, '"KaVaipai, Puunke 'And
KaIiului. Telephone '82
'Hours. 9 A. M. to'4.5PM.
EDMUND H. HART
Notary Public, Conveyenceh and
Agent to Grant MabriaCIe License
Office, Circuit Corut, 2nd Circuit
MOSES K. NAKUIN'A
For the Island of Molokai
H. R. HITCHCOCK
Pure, frosty, crystal
clear Soda Water at
our Silver Fountain
A hundred varieties of the most
celebrated Patent and Proprie
tary Medicines and Domestic
'Half a hundred diff er
'Weht 'V'tnds of the most
exquisite Toilet Soaps,
V' Powders and Creams,
'MAUI DRUG STORE
V. A. VETLESEN, Prop.
Hollister Drug Co.
HONOLULU, H. T
This name on a Package
of Drugs or Medicine is a
I guarantee of the SUPERIOR
QUALITY of the Article;
All first class stores handle
Public Schools Close-Programme of Exercises at
Lahaina-Maunaolu's First Commencement
Exercises Presentation of Diplomas.
EXCLUSION LAW IS THREATENED.
Northern and Southern Interests Work to Secure Modifica
tion. Alexander Estate Appraised. Wife Murderer
'Naone Gets Twenty Years. New Official Bonds.
The Commencement of Lahaina
luna School and the opening of the
now buildings, took place on Wed
nesday morning. After theOko
koio march by the Mandolin club,
and a song by-the school, the Ha
waiian invocation was offered by
Rev.'S. Kapu. An excellent and
judicious 'address of welcome was
given by 'Principal C. A. Mac-
'Dorfald. ''The Star Spangled Ban
ner" "Was "sung by the school,
ooiomon lvuaia contributed a
ipleasing Hawaiian Legend.'' "Ka,
tunga" "vas the next selection by
the Manddlin Club. Mina Brown
gave an interesting "sketch of the
Life of David Malo." "The Lahai-
naluna Song" 'Was sung with en
thusiasm. Rev. 0. P. Emerson
gave a charming and warm heart
ed address in Hawaiian. A fine
solo and chorus were next in order,
The next speaker was former Sup
erintendent Alafau T. Atkinson,
after whom the central building is
named. His very sensible remarks
were fully appreciated and gene
rously applauded. After another
musical selection by the school,
Judgo Kalua favored tho audience
with one of his very amusing and
original addresses interspersed
with lively and inimitable cestures.
In the course of felicitous remarks,
School Inspector H. M. WoIIb pre
sented diplomas to bolomon Kuala
and Mina Brown. "America" was
sung, and Rev. D. K. White pro
nounced tho benediction. A boun
tiful luau Was served under an
awning in the open air. In all re
spects tho programme was highly
The following is tho program of
Ihe commencement exorcises of the
Lahaina School to bo held at
the Wainee church Friday evening
Juno 16, 1905 at 7:15 p. m. The
public are cordially invited to be
i Anthem "Glorious Things of Thee
are Spoken" First Class.
a Recitation "That Calf"v..Mary Pue.
3 Song "Play Song" Fourth Dept.
4 Recitation "The Little House" Ten
Children Third Dept.
5 Song "Forest Song" First Class.
6 Recitation "I'm The Boy"
7 Recitation "Daisies Are Dancing"
Twelve Girls Second Dept.
8 Recitation "The Little Rairibler"
9 Song "The Echo" First Class.
10 Recitation "A Story qf Schocl" Six
Girls Second Dept.
ii Song "The Little Gymnasts" Fifth
12 Song "The Red White And Blue"
13 Recitation "In The Morning" Ten
Children .Third Dept.
14 Song "The Image of the Rose"
15 Recitation "A Little Boy's Troubles"
16 Recitation "Little Robbie Sleepy
Head" Robert Gohier.
17 Song "Farewell To Study And To
SktoPooks'' ..Fourth Dept.
iSjMdtion Song "Hands Are Clasped"
19 Song "Spring Time" First Class.
IVIAUNAOLU'S FIRST COMMENCEMENT.
Tuesday June 18 is to be a red
1 nil civ 1 1 n V7 of ATnn tl n r1 ii Qnm inntt
and a most interesting time is to
bo 6xpected'as may be seen from
the following carefully arranged
Music Glee Club.
Scripture Reading Rev. B. V. Bazata.
Prayer Dr. Beckwith
Music B. Singing Class
Essay....i Among the Stars
Essay Observations on the sea-shore.
Music ; Glee Club,
Essay How to' Prepare Lauhala for Weav
ing. Rosie Aiona.
Essay .! Nursing at Maunaolu,
Essay My 'Island Home.
Music Senior Class.
Short Address Rev. B. V. Bazata,
Rev. I. D. Iaea, Rev. J. Kalino
Presentation of Diplomas by Hon. II.
P. Baldwin. President of Board of
Music by School,
WAILUKU PUBLIC SCHOOL.
Juno lGth, 1905, 10 o'clock A. M.
1 Song, "See the Sun's" First
2 Concert, "Welcome," Third
3 Salute to tho flag and patriotic
4 Two little welcomes, Eva Saf-
fery and Charlie Waiwaiolo.
5 Recitation, Bob White, Sonny
6 Recitation, "Do the Best You
Can," Pua Kaaiakamanu.
7 Concert Recitation, Eight
9 Song, "Tho Lambs," Primary
10 Concert Recitation, Open, Shut
Them, v Third Room.
11 Recitation, Grandmother's Ad
vice to Boys, Mabel Naone.
12 Recitation, "Tho Turkey,"
13 Recitation, "A Deed and a
Word," Frances Marshall.
14 Recitation, "Bo Honest," No-
15 Recitation, "Tho Flag," Louiso
1G Farce, "Two Old Maids" Emily
Bal, Cecilia Ah Pan, Helen Alo.
17 Recitation, "Turning tho Tab
les," Momi Keola.
18 Concert Recitation, "The Keys,"
19 A Little Speech, Mayo Ya-
20 Song, "Tho Stars," School,
21 Reading, "Mico at Play," Amy
22 Recitation, "Tho Baby," Esther
and Maria Tallant.
23 Recitation, "A Careful Scholar,"
24 Speech, "Tho Russo-Japanese
war, r-rank Crockett.
25 Recitation, Stars and Daisies,
2G Recitation, Philip's Dream, Ka-
zu and Kimo. '
27 Dialogue, Marj Bal, Lizzie Mo-
ses, Hattie Polekai, Maria
Hennessey, Anna Nakaahiki.
28 Recitation, "What we Learn at
School," Ramuda, Ginso, Ala
ma Apo, Manuel Alo, Dendai
29 Rose Drill, Twenty-Four Girls.
30 Concert Recitation, "Turtle
Doves" Receiving Room.
31 Dialogue, "Having a Good
lime," JMsie Urowell and Mary
32 Recitation, "If I were a Boy,"
33 Recitation, "If I were a Girl,"
34 Recitation,? "Our Colors,"
35 Recitation, "Little Boy," Kitchi.
3G Song, "Sleighbells," School.
37 Recitation, "Tho Sorry Girl,"
38 Dialogue, Archi Bal, Polei Hen
39 Recitation "Gifts for All," Ma
tilda Cockett, Emily Bal.
40Motion Concert, Eight Girls.
4l Recitation, "A Gentle Word,"
42 Sontt, "The Sparrows," Primary
43 Recitation, "Our Clock,"
44 Concert Recitation, "Kitty-
Cats," Receiving Room.
45 Recitation, "The Twenty Hoss
Power Shay, Hans Ricdel.
46 Recitation, "The Fisher Boy,"
47 Recitation, "B" orno"B" Kabo.
48 A Little Speech, Kcncmasa.
49 Recitation, "Our Flag," Jacky
50 Song, "Tho Hala," Primary
51 Recitation, "To the Boys," Lii-
52 Concert Recitation, "Hurrah for
tho Flag," Third Room.
53 Concert Recitation, "Little Boys
aro We," Receiving Room.
54 Recitation, "The Tale of a Cat,"
55 Recitation "Independence Bell,"
56 Recitation, "What Became of a
Lie,' Beimco Maule.
57 Dialogue, "Uncle Sam's Visit to
Hawaii," Miss Hawaii, Han
nah Cummings; Uncle Sam,
Willie Bal; Gov., Bennett
Sniffin; Sup't, Frank Crockett;
Atty. Gen., Willie Dutro; Pres.
B. of H. LouisGregulho; County
Supervisor. Hans Riedel.
58 Concert Recitation, "Good Bye,"
59 Song, "Welcome to Spring,"
EXCLUSION LAW TI1RBATBNED
WASHINGTON, D. C. May 23.-
Pacific Coast interests will have
to hustle to prevent interference
with the Chinese exclusion act
when Congress meets.
There is a movement among cer
tain commercial elements in the
North and South that is gradually
forming itsolf into a demand for
Congressional qualification of the
present exclusion laws. Tho South
is thoroughly frightened at tho
threat of a boycott on American
goods by tho Chineso, as tho great
er part of the shipments to China
are cotton. There is also a decid
ed feeling of sympathy for tho so
called "student and merchant"
classes of Chineso among Northern
representatives who reflect the be
lief of their constituents that
China is being harshly dealt with
by tho United States.
It was learned today that special
reports on tho subject havo been
ordered by the Treasury Depart
ment. Tho government has taken
tho matter seriously enough to
mako it tho subject of special
Secretary Metcalf of tho Depart-
mcntiof Commerce and Latlor has
maSeR request upon the State
Department, with which it haB
NORWAY AND SWEDEN
Civil Service Announce Adhesion and Generals
. Their Allegiance-Diplomatic Service
of Both Countries Resign.
THE CZAR WILL
Eight Hour Law Applies to Panama. Japanese Warships
Go South. Land Forces Win a Skirmish. Rus
sian Press Censures President Roosevelt.
(Special by Wireless to tho News.)
Sugar 96 deg. test, 3:75. Beet3 12s.
ST. PETERSBURG, Juno 8. Embassador Meyer has visited ,
tho Emperor in regard to confering negotations towards peace.
MANILA, June 8. The St. Pertersburg government has instruct
ed Captain Enquist to intern his ships.
ST. PETERSBURG, June 8. The press is bitter in its resentment
over the action of President Roosevelt regarding the Russian cruisers
TOKYO, Juno 8. The Russians havo approached to Machapun.
The Japanese have advanced to Shatotsz and dislodged the Russians.
NAGASAKI, June 8. The Russian transport Rion stopped and
boarded the British steamer Cilurnum and threwl overboard a quan-
tity of beans, cotton and antimony.
ST; PETERSBURG, June 8. As a result of a meeting of the
Council of Ministers the Russian government haej telegraphed Wash
ington and Paris asking for Japans peace terms.
CHRISTIANIA, June 9. Members of the Norwegian Civil Scrvico
have announced their adhesion to the now government and all Nor
wegian generals havo taken the oath of allegiance.
STOCKHOLM, June 9. All Norwegians in the diplomatic service
of Sweden and Norway have resigned.
BERLIN, Juno 9. Crown Prince Gustav of Sweden has been sud
denly called home.
WASHINGTON, June 9. The Czar has indicated to United
States Embassador Meyer his willingness to take peace, under advise
ment. WASHINGTON, June 9. The Attorney General has declared tho
eight hour law applies on the Panama Canal.
MANILA, June 9. Three Japanese Warships have passed Linga
yen speeding southward.
YINYIPIENMEN, Juno 9. A detachment of Russians near hero
have been repulsed.
complied, that the Mexican Gov
ernment bo asked to assist the
American immigration inspectors
on the Texas border in their efforts
to prevent tho whole sale smug
gling of Chinese across from Mexico
into the United States. Tho Sec
retary bases his request .upon a
report from T. F. Schmucher, in
spector in charge at El Paso Tex.
This shows that Juarez, Mexico,
across tho river from El Paso,
there are three Chinese firms or
companies engaged in this smug
gling. S. T.
OAKLAND, May 26. The es
tate of tho late Samuel T. Alex
ander, who died last fall in South
Africa, has been appraised at $1,
423,992. The real property be
longing to tho estate is valued at
$45,980. Other items are 6088
shares of stock of the Hawaiian
Commercial and Sugar Company,
$517,480; 2043 shares of tho Paia
Plantation Company, $317,310;
6357 shares of the Makaweli Sugar
Company, $222,495; cash credits
in the firm of Alexander & Bald
win in Honolulu, $95,105.33;
promissory notes for $30,884, .$34,
458 and ?S7,500.
Under tho will about 8100,000 is
to bo distributed among brothers,
sisters and other relatives. Tho
remainder of tho estate is to be
divided among the widow and five
children. A petition was filed to
distribute the special legacies it
being stated that the estate is but
i ttle indebted.
NAONE GETS TWENTY YEARS
HONOLULU, Juno G. Philip
II. Naone received from Judgo Do
Bolt the maximum penalty of tho
law for manslaughter in the first
degree, of which ho was convicted
on Friday last for tho killing of
his wife on October 8, 1904. Ho
was sentenced to be .imprisoned
at hard labor for twenty years.
When asked tho usual question
Naone had nothing to say, lbut
J. J. Dunne as his councel asked
for tho minimum penalty of ten
years. Even that period was
enough, tho advocate said, to
make the Judge or himself, if.
sentenced thereto, bloV out his
own brains. Ho agreed that tho
Jury, while finding tho defendant,
sane enough to commit crime,
indicated by their verdict that,
they considered ho had acted in
the heat of pussion.
NEW OFFICIAL BONDS,
HONOLULU, Juno 3. Acting
under tho new law, Governor
Carter has fixed tho bonds of
public oilicials as follows: A. .1.
Cambell, Treasurer, 50,1)00; J. W.
Pratt, Commissioner of Public
.Lands, $30,000; C. S. Holloway,
Superintendent of Public Workg,"
$25,000; William Honry, High
Sheriff, $20,000; L. E. p'inkham,
Suprintendent of tho Board of
Health, $15,000; J. C. Davis, Su
printendent of Publio Instruction,
$15,000; J. II, Fishor, Auditor;
$15,000; H. 0. Mover, Deputy
Auditor, $10,000; Lorrin Andrews,
Attomoy Gqnoral, $10,000; W.. E.
Wall, Surveyor $10,000. .