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title: 'The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, June 23, 1906, Page 6, Image 6',
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THE MAUI NEWS-
-SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 191)6
I HAS NO BAND
The word CllEMO is perforated in tho
wrapper of ovory one of our cnlobrnlod
0 Lt E M 0 5 $ CIGARS. They have no
bands. Wo will not guarantee tho qual
, ity of any banded imperforated
This is important to ovory smoker.
H. Hackfeld & Co.
Maui Wine & Liquor Co.
SOLE AGENTS : :
DIRECT FROM THE BREWERY
. Paul Jones, Cutter
Cream Pure Rye Whiskies
Special delivery every hour in Wailuku. . . . ,
k Hides to us and you may feel
TW certain of fair treatment
Metropolitan Meat Co.
Corner Market and Main Sts. Wailuku, Maui
NOTHING BUT THE BEST OP
WELL KNOWN STANDARD RRANDS OF
WINES, WHISKEYS. CORDIALS,
LIQUEURS, RAINIER AND PRIMO
25c 2 glasses 25c
II E AD QUARTERS FOR
SPORTING ISLAND PEOPLE
S. KimURA, Proprietor.
I A CARRIAGE BUILDING I
W I j When you want your carriugo repaired to last e
bring it to the right shop.
S GENERAL BLACKSM1TIHNG HORSE SHOEING.
Main St. near Market,
1 11 ...
brand denotes quality
us in regards to your
needs Send your
HONOLULU, T. H.
Telephone Main 143.
The AtldrcHg o? IJIhIiop licHtni-Ick
lit the Meeting nt St. Amlpew.'s
In the Intercut o? "'riie MIhhIoii
iii'y Ttuiiik Offering" Oy the
Men of iho Church In (Ii'i t Ituilc
ftp ;f)U years oV UngllHlt Cfifii.
thinity. (Continued from Inst iKxtic.)
ll has been a.NUiiu'd hy miiiio
ilnit the ideas of litieity which re
uilted in tiie Revolution arose
among the Puritans and sprang
from tao Town Meetings of New
England. A careful student of
history will observe that in the
Vestries of Virginia tho principles
of popular government wero fought
out. It was a Churchman Patrick
Henry who made tho telling speech
ending with the words: "Give me
liberty or give me death." It was
a Churchman who was Chaplain of
the first Continental Congress and
another who was the great Commander-in-Chief
ton. Churchmen also were such
men as Franklin, Morris, Jay,
Madison, Lee, the Pinkneys, Ha
milton, the Livingstons and hosts
of other patriots. Three-fourths of
tho signers of the Declaration of
Independence wero Church of Eng
land men. Two-thirds of the men
in the Convention which framed
the Constitution of the United
States were members of the Episco
pal Church. A large number of
the Generals of tho Continental
Army were Churchmen. From
these things and many others
which we could mention wo see
that Churchmen had a large part
in moulding the institutions of the
When the war was over the Church
had u great tusk before her. Up to
that lime from the period when Con
stantino hud brought the Church hi to
close relation to the Statu it hau
seemed to be a part of the monarc. -ical
system of government. Bishops
apart from a monurchy were hardly
deemed possible. The clergy of the
Uolonics hud taken the oath of alio
giauce to the King and most of them
had left America. U the close of the
war tho laity who wero royalists had
gone in thousands to Canada and' tin
Church was left without reputatio.
without money and with sadly dt
pleted ranks. Sho had a harder
Constitutional problem to solve than
tne otate naa. "snjit
To this problem the Churchmen sot
themselves earnestly to work aud
the result was a Constitution which
antedates tho Constitution of the
United States and both may be suid
to he tho work of tho sumo set ol
men. Mobcrly in his Brampton Lec
lures has shown thut the Constitution
of tho American Church ensures in
effect a government closely resem
bling that of tho early Church. The
Luity were given a voice in all things
and tho powers of the Bishops were
clearly dehned, so that.wliilo none ol
tho inhoront powers wero'louched,
yet from tho parish to the Diocese
and tho Ueneral Couvo tiou each
ordor had its right protected and each
had its voice in all that is dene, in fact
there Is tu the American "Episcopal
Church the true Democracy whici.
existed in the Primitive Church as
snown in the Acts of the Apostles
and tho rtcords of the curly Church.
The lirsi iii&hops of the American
Church were of the older order. They
all seemed to think that the Episco
pal ullice called for little besides
ordaining men to the Ministry. Bishop
White, Pennsylvania, never visited
that part of his Diocese west of the
.Mountains and visited no more ilian
eight or nine parishes a year.
in loll, there was consecrated the
hist morderii Bishop. John Henry
Hobart and the Church began to
rerl'ze its Catholic character. It was
a time of a decay of religion. Inlidol-
ity was rampant. Ideas from Franco
uid Tom 1 a.nes "Ageor Keason did
deadly work and mural lilo suffered
In 1833, the Uiureh began to show
its life by consecrating a Missionary
Isishoo an" then it began to grow.
Up to that lime it had been looked
upon as the Church of a few aristo
cratic old families, noiv it began to
realize its purpose and powers and
life. Still during that period as in all
American history, the influence of
the Church was far beyond what its
numbers alone would warrant. I
need but p hit out. that a very large
number of Presidents have been
Churchmen, nearly every Commander
in Chief of the a-my anil usua'ly ad
mirulsof the navy. The Chief J us i ices
of the United Stales from Marshall
to Fuller hav nenry always been
Churchmen. In cabinets they have
been In force, in fact in the. great
War Cabinet of Lincoln, live out of
seven were communicants of the
Episcopal Church. The Senate has
also had its full quota of Churchmen
Webstsr, Clay, David Davis,
Seward, Stanton, Chase, Edmunds,
and a host or others, The thought
and temper and ideals of Churchmen
could not have bul left their Impress
on what tl.oy have done In the up
building or American inst.tutlons. It
was Henry Clay who sad that tho
stability of our government depends
upon tho perpotuatiou of twoinslitu
tions. "One of these, and tho most
important of the two," taid Mr. Clay,
"is tho Episcopal Church, and the
other Is the Supreme Court of tho
united states '
In society at largo tho influenco of
tho Church has always been immense
mu altogether out of pronort on to
its numerical strength. Take a few
NEAT, REASONABLE AND DURABLE.
MEMORIALS. Artistic in Design. Durable as Time. SAFES. Tho Best Mndo.
J. C. AXTELL & CO, ALAKBA ST., Bot. Kin and Hotel Sts.
F O. Box (52
1 The idea of religion Incorporated
into tho Church system in that, reli
gious life is a birth and growth Tho
idea among the mass of Protectant
Americans was that reliwioii cons sted
of a feeling, and they strove loin luco
by oratory and cauence, a psehycio
convulsion. The holding fast to "the.
truths that religion was not' afeelini?
but a development and growth by
grace, the process going on through
life, drew upon the Church tho lierce
denunciations of sects. The Episcopal
Church had no religion tlioy believed
and said. The teaching of the Church
won out because it.is true, and be
cause true natural, and 'it prevails
today among intelligent people. The
day of tho noisy revival has gone and
few regret it.
Again there prevailed among all
protestnnt denominations until the
Lutherans camo the idea that all
amusements had in tliem the nature
of sin. Even to play ball, says
Washington, Gladden was qu ation
able to me as a boy. To dance was
a mortal sin and to pluy cards was
an ovidence-or a lost soul. The sane
idea of the Church now uenorallv
prevails and people are not afraid
that going to a play will bring dam
nation to the scul. People are coos
tng to maice sins ol things which are
not .-inful in themselves, but leave to
individual consciences decisions on
Again, the Church year with its
rich and helpful teachings was de
nounced as a relic of popery so that
only a few despised Churchmen and
foreigners as they came kept Christ
mas and Easter. Now thn Christian
year by the force of its own fitness
and usefulness is winning and m a de
gree has won the dav.
Again the very word church was
abandoned and the word meeting;
house was substituted for it. It, was
thought that the meeting houso must
be severely plain for the ornamenta
tion of it would bo in the nature of
sin. But the traditions of church
architecture in the Gothic and other
styles held by the church and early
exemplilied by such buildings as old
Trinity won the day again among all
as far at least as the exterior of
churches is concerned aUhojgh it cer
tainly is architecturally false to have
a gottiic exterior and au interior
opera housn style.
As to cljuroh music an organ was
not to bo thought of and great
troubles arose when they were intro
duced and when music books were
first used there vas a great protest
for it was gravely argued that "if we
sing by note wo shall sonn pray by
roto and then p' pery will come."
As to secular music the music of a
violin was a peculiar abomination be
cause I presume it was associated
with di nciug. Secular songs were
sinful and tho rules of a great deno
mihation still condemn them. Such
was tho general attitude of . Amorican
Christianity within the memory of
many living aud it is still the attitude
in many romoto places.
ino lnuuenco oi ino church in
bringing about a more reasonable
spirit has been immense, and while
tho often meaningless linclos of so
called gospel song? are yet in vouuo
in places, vet there is a decided re
action, lhe church all tins time has
gono on her way using her rich
hymology, her services and anthems
being imitated moro and more by all
Christians in the production of an
orderly servico of music and prayer.
Again, the old volumes of contro
versy which once filled the shelves of
ministers are absent or if thcro are
not- read. If you go to tho libraries
of ministers of any denomination you
win be surprised to seo how manv
books ere writen by Churchmen. Fan
rar and Geike, Liddon and Matirico,
Robertson and Brooks and a host of
In fact it is not too much to snv in
thought and practico the thins
which the church held and taudit
have in a mighty way influenced
The church grows rapidly in num
bers because it stands for Apostolic
order, because it stands upon iho old
and seeks to adapt itsolf to the now.
Because it allows liborty of opinion to
individuals in belief and in practico.
Because all things ore dono decently
and in order. Because it has tho in.
comparable Book of Common Prayer
which moro and moro in part at least
so many Christians aro usin.
When I saw David B. Lyman in
Chicago I asked what led him to bo-
come a Churchman, fie said: "When
I left Hilo as a boy I asked my fathor
about tho different denominations.
He said to mo 'David take your Bible
and go where that leadsyou.' When
I was confirmed I wroto that tho
Bible had led me to tako that step
and whilo my father regretted it ho
rould say nothing."
This roally tells the story why the
church has grqwn so rapidly in tho
United States especially in New Eng
land so that vast numbers of the
children of the Puritans aro now
children of the Mother Church of the
Knglish speaking race.
We have mucii for which to thank
God for tin three hundre l years of
English Christianity in the United
States of America. We can serve
our country in no better way thanln
being loval to her and in making her
teachiim and ideals ajtual in our
lives. It wlil bo our privilege to
have our share in tho Thanksgiving
offering of 1907. We here shall as a
Missionary District get a part of that
offering. I believe that it will be a
very large ono and tjiat you will have
your part in it. What 'would have
boen tho outcome if Spain had gono
to Virginia we can hardly imagine,
but in the L'rnviden'ce or God the An
glican Church was planted and we
her sons thank God that sho has had
her part in moulding American iusti
tutions and life and we snail strive to
make tier influence for the salvation
of men and tho moulding of social
order greater the.i over. We may
well ask ourselves us men of old did:
"And now Israel what doth the L ml
thy God require of Thee." Lt us
answertlie question by lovalty to her
shown by loving service and loving
AHiistrelsall pcmly fop Show
Tonight Iho .Wailuku Mtntrcls
will perform at the Knights 'of
LPythius Hull and. jujging from .the
snap with which tho drcs rehearsal
went off' last night the show promises
to be a great lajghing success. The
endmen aro equipped with If large
bundle of now ijokes and they will
positively de'iver the i.oods,
Clem Crowell, also called "Buck,"
is billed to appear as an eudman.
He has had experience-on tho stage.
Another star is W. L. Maples, who
has had experience on the mainland.
The tickets aro being sold rapidly
and a full houso is expected. All
persons who hava bought seventy-
live cents tickets aro requested to
telephone to tho olliccof the "Maui
News" to have .their seats reserved
Ifjouhavonot bought a ticket as
yet you should order a seat immo
Every ono who loves fun and enjoys
a hearty laugh should be beforo the
Come laugh and yrow fat.
Dentil of Solomon Hale.
SolomouTlalo dropped doad in his
home on Monday afternoon, from tho
ellects of heart disease.
Ho had been at work in his taro
laud and had not complained of being
ill, and his death was therefore a.
surprise to all who knew him.
Ho was a Hawaiian of considerable
means, and had much influence in tho
community. Tho deceased was born
on Maui and leaves a wifo and ono
son and threo grandchildren.
Ho was the leader' of the Demo
cratio Party at Waihee.
Ami Untcptnlns His Countrymen.
Last Sunday Ami entertained
about three hundred of his eoimtn-
men at Kuhululin truo Oriontalstyle.
Tho Chinese baud was on hand mul
gave tho guests tho benolit of tho
sweet strains of Chinese mus o whieh
only a Cliinamau knows how to ap
Just one month ao a grandson wns
born in the Ami family aud as it is
tho custom amonir tho Chinese t.
celebrate the birth of a son or that
of a grandson the ovent was dulv
Pukalani Milk Dairy
If you wont a-daily supply of
fresh, puro milk, or fresh milk
Tel. IG6 Alakawao
Tax Appeul Court Holds Session.
Tho tax appeal court held its"at
llUal SOSSion 011 ATnnrlnv nflii-nnm U
Judgo Weight's court room. The
court, was prestaed over hy Prosidi nt.
Weight, ns-Ntcd by associato mem.
bers VV. L. Decoto and G. A. Dick
ens. Attorney D. II. Case appeared for
Uie Territory and J. L. Coko for the
appellants. The cases to be heard
by tho court nrc: Enos Estate on
Income assessment; llaleakula fla icli
Company; Appeal on total valuaiio ;
The Henry Waterhoi se Trust Con -pany,
Trustee for J. H. Raymond,
Appeal from total valuation;" J. H.
Raymond, Appeal from total valua
tion on government lease; Estato W.
II. Cornwcll, Appeal from total
Tho cases are to bo heard on tho
eleventh of July by agreement of nil
parties to the suits.
FuiJitivea From Justice Caught.
L..st Sunday night two Japanese
from Lahaina .'kipped out with over
two thousand dollars that were due a
number of labm ers on tho Pioneer
Mill Company's plantation and mude
far Kula wliPt-e they were followed
ty Deputy Sheriff Lindsay and two
officers. They were apprehended
a:id put under arrest and taken back
to Lahaina, where they are very
much wanted by their own country
men and the officers of the law.
Last Sunday, a fair crowd was out
to Kilohana park to witness the- ball
game between the Pioneer' and Illma
teams. Tho score was Ilima 13 and
PioneerS. The Ilimas played woll
considering thut two or their best
men wero unable to attend tho game.
Tho Catholic school will close dur
ing the latter part of tho week'' and
will givo an entertainment at their
hall Friday ovening, Juno 22nd, 190G.
The have made it fiOc admission to
any part of the house and it is to bo
Ik ped that standing room only will
be the word when tiie curtain rises.
Tho Lahainaluna School closing
exercises were held on Hip 14th Inst,
and everybody turned out en masso
to attend the examinations, luau and
Quite a number of Wailuku .peo
ple were over to witness tho ceremo
nies also Rev. Stephen Desha from
Dr. Dinegar and Mr. Russol wero
visitors to Lahnina in tho doctor's
steam auto. Thoy roturned Sunday.
C. B.Wells was a sight seer, making
a visit and a general inspection or tho
Pioneer Mill Plantation on Saturday
Mr. Foss, Asst. County Engineer
is--still witli us laving out tho streets
aud new side walks.
Sheriff Lindsay had a hurry up call
to Makona Monday night; Ono of. tho
Jap Contractors of the Plantation
had come to tho conclusion of doiii"
up ovorvbodv I
French leavo of the town. Tho noted
sleuth "Bob" was notilied and he
iraciceo nis man ior 40 miles .and
finally landed him at Makena ready
to tako the Kiimn fni- T-To... T.
. u. ..iMUllli il
was a good piece of biriness and La
haina deserves a great deal of credit
in having such an efficient officer.
It is rumored lmd ihtc
away tho town in general, would
mnilCn lite? Innn 4 i I A.- m
Tho Fort Groron lmtf innn r
PioTieor sugar in hor hold.
Tho Maima Rnivii U nnn.i t.-
pali loading sugar. She wil also tako
A ' V V VV II -7
Saturdav will llniah tim ,...:.it....
- K lulling
season of Pioneer Mill fm. marc m.
crop will bo about 22,500 tons moro
or less for the season of 1900.
Patronize local men
Don't send to Honolulu
when yon. can insure at home,,.
P. I. UOSI2CRANS,
Local Agi nt Now York Life,