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THE MAUI NEWS-
-SATURDAY, AUGUST 4, 1906
The word CREMO is perforated in the
wrapper of ovory one of our eelobrated
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This is important to every smoker.
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Maui Wine & Liquor Co.
SOLE AGENTS : ;
DIRECT FROM THE BREWERY
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Cream Pure Rye Whiskies
Special delivery every hour in Wailuku.
.j " a vv uu
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When you want
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brand denotes quality
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HONOLULU, T. H.
Telephono Main 1-13.
your carriage repaired to last is.
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wauuiai. man 2
Home Rulei-H Nomlhnte Notly for
By it curious coincidence. yoster
day, the'day set for the convention
of tlio Homo Rule parly was tlio
Huventceth anniversary of the Wilcox
It was a busy, bustling session with
the accompaniments of singing, danc
tug and tlio inevitable luau. All tbo
old stalwarts from tho beaches and
backwoods from Kobala to Kakaako
were there anu the majority of them
had their speeches with hem. Many
of thorn succeeded in unloading their
little talks in tlio hall but for the
benefit of thoso whom press of time
would not allow to bo heard, an over
flow meeting was held in Aala Park
last night, where, under tho pale
stars, they orated and orated.
One h'Si-on tlio convention taught
and that is that the party is hanging
together and outlining a campaign
which shall eclipse in activity all of
There will be no fusion. Tlio demo
crats will have to hoe their own row
This is final. Out of over a hundred
delegates present at ycstifrduy's con
volition the lusioiusts were about in
tho ratio of gold to seawater. The
Homo Rulers will go it alone.
The platform is a novelty and is
bound to create interest, if nothing
more. Its coi.struetion shows that
the designers are, to a certain ex
tent, thinking American thoughts
instead of harboring banderlog plian
tasties in their headpieces.
Perhaps tlio most significant plank
in the platfcrm is that which states
that in the interests of tlio Territory,
tho delegate to Congress must be of
the Hawaiian people. In another
sliver of the same plank, the voice of
protest is raised against tho drawing
of the color line in politics, as being
unconstitutional. Inconsistency, thy
initials are certainly H. R.
Charles Kahiliaulani Notley was
tlio unanimous choice of the conven
tion as nominee for the delegatcship
to Congress. The nomination was
the signal for a scone of unbounded
enthusiasm, tnose in tlio hall rising
and singing "Hawaii Ponoi," thclla
waiiau's national anthem of old days
and still as dear to the children of
the land as of yore.
The Uomo Rule Territorial Conven
lion was caueu to oruer at iu a. in.
yesterday in tho Kahiliaulani hall for
the purpose of adopting a platform
for the party and nominating a dele
gate to Cfingress.
The hall was crowded and teh
greatest enthusiasm was manifested
in the proceedings.
Among prominent Hawaiians pre
Judge J. W. Kalua, oji-Represen-
talivcs D. H. Kahaulelio, S. K. Ma
hoe, Jessie Makaiuai; ex-Senators J.
13. Knohi, D. Kalauokalani, Edward
Wilcox, brother of the late R. W.
Wilcox, and J. K. Knohi; Rev. Keki
pi, Rev. S. K. Oili, G. K. Kauimnka
ble, J. N. Nakookoo, J. M. Koaloha,
Wm. Kahllmum and Attorney J. M.
Poopoo, editor of the Home Rule and
Ka Na'i Aupuni;
On tho platform were: President
Charles K. Nothiy, Vice-President
William Mobsman- and Secretary
Tho Rev. Kekipi opened tlio meet
ing with prayer.
The following wore appointed a
committee on credentials: J. Nakoo
koo for Oahu, C. L. Kookoo for Mnui,
D. H. Kahaulelio for Molokai.
After forty five minutes discussion,
the committee through Kookno, re
ported as follows: Oahu, 51); Maui, 50;
Hawaii, 12; Kauai, 7.
Tlio report was accepted on J. W.
Kalua's motion. t
On Meheula's motion tho delegates
were separated from tho spectators
and grouped according to tlio islands
they represented, Hawaii and Maui
taking the loft side of the hull and
Oahu and Kauai the right.
In the forenoon thero was littlo
talk of fusion and when a discussion
was started, the delegates seemed,
as a general thing, to bo against it.
Notley urged a speedy transaction
of tho business in hand. Ho was an
xious to sail for his Hawaii homestead
to-day and threatened, if necessary,
to hold a night session.
Thero was somo talk during the
morning of Judge Kalua for delegato,
the judgo unblushingly stating that
ho would accept tho nomination, wore
it offered him.
At noon a recess was taken, a luau
beiiig served the delegates by the
ladies of the Ivauliiaulnnl Society, of
which Mrs. C. K. Notley is president,
After the feast thero was music by
a quintet clab and dancing in tlio
At 1:30 p, m. Dr. Kalauokalani,
Sr., moved that tho convention go
ahead. Notley took the chair and
the meeting proceeded, the calling of
tho roll of delegates being' uoxt in
Tho reading of the minutes of tho
last meeting was disponsed with on
tho ground that the convention was a
new one and was entirely separate
and apart from the former meeting.
A lotter of protest from Niulii, N.
Kobala, Hawaii, signed by 55 voters,
was read. The kick was against the
proposition to fuso with the demo
crats. It was referred to a commit
too consisting of D. Kalauokalani,
Sr., and J. K. Nakookoo.
Another protest, from Kaloupapa,
Molokai, objecting to any fusion pro
position, uu.i read. TIih protstwas
addressed to C. D. Kookoo. The pro
test further stated that two thirds
of the Leper Settlement are Homo
Malioo moved that the protest be
returned to the writer because it was
not addressed to the convention but
to Kookoo personally.
Poepoo objected to tho objection to
the protest. He said it should not
be rejected as Kookoo,- to whom it
was addressed, represented tlio peo
pie of the Settlement.
It was finally decided that the pio
test should be handed to tho commit
Poepoe introduced a resolution
that the Home Rulers should not con
sect to fusion with the democrats or
any other political party.
Kalauokalani moved that tho reso
lution be turned over to a committee
consisting of J. W. Kalua and C. L.
Kookoo (Maui), D. Kalauokalani and
J.-D. Poepoe (Oahu) and two dele
gates from Kauai.
A motion by J. Kauimakaolo that
the executive ofilcors of the terri
torial convention tie straightway
elected, found no second.
G. Poepoo proposed that the
thanks of tho convention bo returned
to tho ladies, the real homo rulers,
who bad prepared the luau for the
D. H. Kahaulelio said that there
should be no undue haste in return
ing thanks. It would be ample time
to show gratitude when two or three
luaus had been served. The motion
of Poepoo was unanimously adopted.
Tho reading of tlio Home Rulo
platform was next proceeded with.
It runs as follows:
1. That timo is nt ripo for tho
Hawaiians of this territory to affiliate
with any political party other than
the Homo Rule party and will not be
until Hawaii has become one of tho
states of the Uni"n. JVhcreforo we
2. We favor county government
Inasmuch as it gives tho Hawaiians
somo share in tho governufent of the
different counties of the islands.
3. Wo protest against tho draw
of the color lino in politics as un
American and misleading, but main
tain that in the interests of tho ter
ritory tlio delegate to Congress
should be of tho Hawaiian people.
4. Wo thank the Congress of tho
United States for bestowing on tho
Hawaiian peoplo tbo privilege of
5. We favor the purity of the bal;
lot, tho operation of which must be
abovo suspicion, which was not tho
case in the election of 1904.
G. We favor the introduction of
American labor in tho territory at
tlio American scalo of wages.
7. We. arc of the opinion that
linos, costs of court, and all moneys
collected for licenses by the county,
should be devoted to tho usn of tho
8. Wo favcr the election of county
assessors and tax collectors by bal
If. We fuvor increased taxation of
both real and personal property ex
ceeding the value of $2000 atthe rato
of 1 1 2 cents on tho tlolIaJSfisfck
J. W. Kalua moved 'aShlat
form bo referred to a committee.
Tho following commHtecjyafmpd;
J. II. Kskoakulana, J. L, AhlapRC'
L. Kookoo, D. H. Kahauleljo, JjjSjVjj
Kalua, J.' M. Poepoe, J. Makainai,:Jil
Kauimakaolo, S. Mahoo, J. Nakdq-J
L-nn Tfnt.fml.-nl.i T W K'nltm
appointed chairman of tlio commit
Tho platform was adopted and on.
tho request of Chairman Kalua, J.
M. Poepoo read the platform in Ha
waiiau. Kalua made a statement in
favor of the platform which was loud
ly applauded, and in Irespouso to a
request from cerlain delegates, Poe
poe read the platform in Iinglish.
Whilo tlio committeo wcro wrest
ling with tboplatform Senator Ka
lauokalani suggested that tho dignity
of tho convention would not suffer if
everybody had a smoko. Most every
body took tho Grand Old Man's' hint
and lit up.
S. K'. Kanakaokoo of Waiehu,
Maui, called attention to an articlo
in tho Hawaiian Advertiser (Nupopa
Kuokoa) of July 27, 190G, which stat
cd that Kalauokalani and Notley had
turned democrats. Ho asked to bo
sot right on this vital point. '
President Notloy, for himself and
Kalauokalani denied the soft -im
peachment and announced ompliati
cally that they wcro Home Rulers,
first, last and all the time.
President Notley stated that on
account of being compelled under the
land laws to livo on a homestead on
Hawaii for a certain period, ho could
not very well accept the nomination
as delegato to Congress, were the
honor offered him. If, howover, an
other suitable man could not be
found, ho would sacrifice his interests
for those of tlio Hawaiian people.
Tho nomination was then proceed
Kauimakaolo moved that Charles
Kahiliaulani Notley bo the Home
Rule delegate to Congress. Tho mo
tion was unanimously adopted and nil
present rose and joined in Hawaii's
national anthem. "Hawaii Ponoi.'
Three cheers and a tigor were lustily
given for Notloy.
On tho motion of Judgo Kalua it
was decided that tho convention
should meet at Aala Park in tho
evening and listen to the speeches of
those who had any to mako.
Thanks wcro again returned to the
luau ladies and a glee club, stationed
on the ulatfoi m immediately behind
President Notly, obligetl'with a selec
It was decided on the motion of
Paulo that tho delegato to Congress
and all the delegates present be put
under oath to support the platform
of the party. Tlio entire hall stood
up.white D. Kalauokalani, Sr., ad
ministered the oath to Notley and
Before the meeting adjourned the
musicians rendered several selections,
each island's favorite song being in
c'uded in the repertoire. After tho
meeting dancing was indulged in on
the floor of the hall.
Death of Dr. W. E. Taylor.
Dr. William Edwin Taylor, ono of
tho best known physicisns and ono of
the best in Honolulu, died -last night
at eighteen minutes to ten o'clock at
his homo on Kapiolani street, abovo
Kinnu. Dr. Taylor has not been in
rooust health for a number of years
past, although he has continued in
active practice and his skill as a sur
geon was prized and his advice sought
by all tho men in tho profession in
Honolulu. Dr. Taylor had seen sor
vice in mo umieu states wavy, in
which ho was a medical inspector
with the relative rank of commander
at. nie iimo oi his health, anu was
considered one of tho most skillful sur
geons in the service
Ho camo to Honolulu, after he had
visited the place a number of times,
finally in 1898, seeking the Islands for
the benefit of his health. Ho had ro
tired from tho navy at that timo, al
though subsequently, in 1901, ho was
called back into tho service and act
ed as naval physician on tho station
Dr. Taylor was born in Virginia,
and at tlio timo of his death was aged
G8 years and seven months. He was
appointed to the navy from his na
tivo state, entering tho service in
1859. and saw activo service on tho
old Mouadnock, tho Saranac, tho St.
Mary and the Pensacola frigate. He
was mado a Medical Inspector in the
service, and was retired because of
ill health on January 14, 1881. Later
ho was for eighteen years professor
of surgery in the Medical Department
of tho University of California, and
during a part of that time wa3 Pre
sident of the Medical Association of
the city and County of San Francisco.
rt Sinco Ins arrival in Honolulu bo has
ioryed as president of tlio local medi
aiiSocioty, and as a member or tho
$Silnof Medlcal "Examiners and of
'Boarvdc4 Dental Examiners of the the
hlganfkm? n physican, and has
bi'enjKMmitfas an upright man of
io wifi0 ""d his widow sur
vive hiinfjjYre are no children.
It is snIdjha.ju$iBbeforo ;iis death.
r. Ta'jlogliFlcd the hopo that
'foro ho ipdsed-i away his com-.
the rank of captalnjkwould arrive.
Admiral Very, commandant at tho
Station, upon heariug of this, cabled
to Washington with the nurDoso of
having the matter hastened, if possi
ble, it is too Iato now, however, for
Dr. Taylor to have this gratification.
Dr. 'Jaylor was a thrty-soeond de
gree Mason, and his funoral today
at 3 p. m. will bo from Masonic Hall
and under the direction of the Ma-"
sons. Th pall bearers will bo Dr.
A. G. Ilodglns, Dr. Blanchard, U.
S. A., Dr. C. G. Smith, U. S, N., Dr. 7
I. Katsuki, Dr. J. T. Wayson, Dr. M.
E. Grossman, Paymaster I. T. Hag
nor, U. S. N., Dr. H. E. Murray, Dr.
C. B. Cooper, Dr. L E. Cofor, M. H.
Service. Advdrtior, July 31.
Services at Island Churches
Chuhch or Hof.y Innocents, Laiiaina
Canon A. U. Woymouth, Itector.
Holy Communion, 7:00 A. M. every Sunday.
Sunday School 10:15 A.M. Morning servico 11:00
A.M. Evening Prayer, 4:30 P. M. During Ad
vent and I.enton season special wcolt day ser
vices. WA1NKE CHUHCH, LA11AINA.
Itov. S. Kapu, Pastor.
Sunday school, 0:30 A. M. Morning service
11:00 A.M. Y. P.S.O. E. at 1:(I0F.M. Wed
nesday afternoon, Prayer Meeting at 3:30 P.M.
Thursday lernoon, Womon's Mooting, 3:301.
M. Friday alternoon, Choirltehcarsal 3:30 1'.M. '
Roman Catholic Untmcii, Laiiaina.
Rev. Fathor Oliver.
First Mass, wcoh days 6:00. A. M. Sundays and
holidays, 10:00 A. M. Ilcnedlction 8:30 p. m.
Mootings at Salvation Army Hall, Market
St., 8 P. M. ovory Saturday. Sunday Juniors
at S P. M. Salvation meeting at 8 P. M.
FOREIGN PROTESTANT CHURCH.
R. V. Itr zata, Pastor.
Sunday School at 10:00 A. M.
Publlo Worship at 11:00 A. M.
Raahumanu Chuhch, Waimjku
Rev. J. Nua, Pastor.
Sunday school, :30 A. M. Morning service 11
A, Y p-S a P-from 7:1111 v- M. to MX) P.
5m ''urw'n Kervk-c, Walluliu, Sunday School
:0O 1 M. Itovtval meeting 3:001. M. All wel
come. POItTUQUKSE PllOTKSTANT "MISSION PA1A
M- "Santos. Evangollst. S. School lO.a. m
f'Vi i i' i S 6t , '. .: "' 1 Jer meeting
7-.H I'M., b. bcuool at llumakuapoliu at S P.m.
UNION CHURCH, WAILUKU.
Rov. Rowland II. Dodco. Pastor. Prnnnhlnu
Servico as usiual at 7 30 P. M,
TheChuhch Of The Good shephehd
Rov, Canon Ault, Rector.
Holy Communion. 1st. 3nl. 4th. km, anminn
A."M. and Sunday at 11 A. M. Matins & Sermon
at u a, m. children's service, 1st Sunday at 8
P. M. Evensong anil Sonnnn nt Pmmnnr,
Holy Days, Holy Communion at 7 A. M. Djlly,
muu us at .:..
St. Anthony's Chuhch, Wailuku
Si' "day Servico. Comniun Inn m a m ri.n.i
ren's Joss, 8:30 A. M. Instruotiou In English.
Second Mass, 10:00 A.M. Sermon in Hawaiian
and Portuguese. Attor Mass. Ilenedlotlou. 11:11
A. M., Rosery and Instruction tor natives, week
days "Mass 0. A. M. Holidays falling during
iyuuk: communion at 0: A. M. Mass at 8 00 A
Dclivercdjn Wailuku every Saturday
and at Paia mid Hnuwknnpoko on
Wednesdays at lowest prices.
POTATOES, WATERMELONS, BUTTER, ECCS
POULTRY, SUCKLING PIGS, CORN, ETC.
Telephone Orders to
A . hi. La nd graf,
PuorRiRTou KAIL.UA FARM.
Telephone No. 359.
Patronize local men
Don't send to Hor.clulu
when you can insuro at home.
F. P. ROSECRANS,
Local Agent New York Llff.
W. J. MOODY
Contractor arid L 1 1 1 1 cl o r
PLANS and ESTIMATES
I'lIONE NO. 1. KAHUI.UI, .MAUI
Nothing but the best of
Well Known Standard Brands
RAINIER AND PfcjMO
25c 2 Glasses 25c
Island Sporting People
J. B. LYONS, Pnon, v;