Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1907
., , , f
The Smoke of a Crcmo Cigar Chases Care Away. Light One and
Taste the Sweetness of Content.
At All Cipro
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I Our Best j
is that our competitors tell you that they will sell you ZS
f goods as good as ours. We need nothing better. But. ZS
p- they don't tell you that they have Belmont Wilis- Z7t
SZ key in bulk or Kaupakulua Wine in bulk, be we ;2
We also carry lots of good things for the Holidays,
SZ such as Peach Brandy, Apricat Brandy, Cherries in ZS
- , ' Cremo di Mentho, Cooking Sherry and Braudy, all 3
C kinds of table Wines. f2
Z '. We are also Agents for Seattle and Prime- Beers. jS
Your Holiday dinner Wont be complete without
fc: something to help digest it. We have all kinds of 3!
SZ Cocktails already mixed. King us up and we will tell ZS
you more about the good things we have. ZS
I Maui Wine & Liquor Co.
Clins. M. Cooke, Tres. C. D. L,ufkin,
R. A. Wndswortli, Director
Report to the Comptroller of the Currency
AUGUST Z2, 1907.
I,oans and Discounts $ 36,037.82
United States Bonds 6,250.00
Premium on U. S. Bonds 220.00
Other Bonds (quickly convert) 12,110.00
Cash and Due from Bnuks...... 10,248.8s
Furniture and Fixtures 1,175.00
Due from U. S. Treasury 31.50
TERRITORY OF HAWAII,
COUNTY OF MAUI
I, C. D. Lufkin, Cashier of the above
above statement is true to tlic best 01 my
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
Will it not pay you to look into our fino lino of
GARLANDS and got a stovo that will give
you absolute satisfaction. Wo hnvo thorn in
all sizes, soiling as low as $10.00 and all along
up to $70.00. When
in tho stovo, lot us
Fop Best Results
Cashier Win. Ilenning, Vicu-Pres.
W. I. Decoto, Director
Surplus and Profits
Due to Hanks
Dividends Unpaid .
named bank, do. solemnly swear that the
knowledge and bliet.
. I). lA'FKIN, ashier .
30th day of August, 1907.
GARIA, Notary rulliq Sec. Jud. ircuit
you want something good
Advertise in the
I nmti IM JIM1 I il
(Continued from Page 4.)
The occupations spoken of so far
ipply directly to reading and num
bei-3, but we still have our story
work. Nothing can surpass the free
drawing and paper cutting. Even
without scissors paper tearing can
be used with most excellent results.
Do not bo discouraged by thd child
reus first eiKrts. They of necessity
will bo very crude. You will even
have to use a very great deal of ima
gination to see a bear, a girl, a boy
or a bed in the first stages; but little
by little there will come improvement
with a kindly suggestion as to detail,
relative size of objects, otc. The
best work should bo kept and made
into a border for the top of the black
board, or mounted upon dark paper,
and used as a decoration. Or let
acli child mount bis own work and
show his ability to arrange the forms
cut, into an Interesting picture.
In working out our" Thanksgiving
tory we made use of tho sand taftV,
and found it of great value. Although
crowded for space, and with an ex-
treme'ly small sand fable, the story
was so emphasized that even the
dullest ones became enthusiastic.
After the story had been told and
illustrated on the black board, the
children were each given a square of
manila paper, and by following direc
tum, folded the "Mayflower." The
sand table had been made ready in
tho meantime with Europe modelled
in sad, on the riirlit. and North
Amor.ru on the left. The boards
were left bare between the iwoconn
tries. This the children colored blue,
with crayons to represent the ocean.
England and Holland were pointed
out, and also the place whore the
Pilgrims landed in America. One of
the "Mayflower" just folded was put
upon the ocean taking the journey to
America. The next day the children
build the log houses of the Pilgrims,
with lootli ticks, using a square of
paper folded in tho middle for the
roof. A fe,w of the best ones were
transferred from the desks to the
sand table and put in position on
Kiawe branches served as trees,
tho houses. After a
period of paper cutting the
dians weretaken and stood upon the
sand. Another day canoes wore cut.
and pasted for occupation work, and
they, with later the wigwams, found
their way to the sand table. When
all was completed it was most in
foresting, at least to the children.
In this, short p.-per only a few
things have been mentioned of wha
might be done along this line. There
are innumerable experiments that
we should be lad to try, and I am
sure success would follow. Wo have
given here only tho occupations that
have been tried and found lielpfu
this year with our class of children.
Such work as sowing and construe
Hon, color and design work seem full
of possibilities. With a little fore
thought and planning much of the
splendid work done in our large
cities might be adapted to our use
It would mean wo.rk, yes, hard
work, for the teacher and joyful work
for the children.
As-the years pass the old adago
"All work and no play makes Jack a
dull boy" impresses itself upon us.
Care comes soon. Let the child
ren bo happy.
To wake these suggestions a little
more plain to you some samples of
the work have been brought," and
will be gladly shown to any one who
might be interested
MAUI TBACHHRS A1EET.
Tho annual meeting of tho Maui
Teachers' Association was held in
tho Wailuku school house, Decem
ber 20, 1J)07. Tho attendance was
large, over fifty teachers, represent
ing all sections of tho island, being
present. A number of citizens
showed (heir interest in education
by attending the meeting.
Mrs. Austin, of Waihee, tho pre
sident for tho year, called tho meet
ing to order, and the exercises be
gan with tho singing of tho national
hymn. A paper on "Busy Work,"
written by Mrs. Gannon of Lahaina
was rend by Miss Van Deerlin.
i nis paper snoweu now, iy means
of tho simplest appliances, the chil
dren of tho receiving and primarv
rooms may bo trained to educative
A trio composed of Messrs. Kau
himaliu, Iloopii and Kapohakimo
howa rendered Hawaiian melodies
mi a most pleasing manner.
Mr. V. I. Wells, of Kaupakalun,
illustrated his method of language
teaching bjMiicans of stories. His
plan, in css.ence, was to present A
story, upo it as a basis for word-
drill, and afterwards to require the
story to be retold in words synony
mous with the originals.
Six children from Mrs. Cope
land's room entertained tho teach
ers with a song entitled "Christ
mas." Miss Urickard, of tho Wailuku
school, read a paper on the subject
of "Drawing." This paper waa
illustrated with many drawings
which showed the term's work of
her pupils in perspective, figure
and conventional designs. The
color-work was especially attractive
and demonstrated that tho subject
of drawing is most educative, prac
tical and useful when intelligently
Miss Gault, of Puunene; present
ed a thoughtful and instructive
paper on the topic of "Arithmetic
in Grades II, III and IV."" Miss
Gault held that quality rather than
quantity should be the object of
effort in these grades. The four
fundamental operations and their
application to the simpler problems
of quantity and cost should receive
constant practice and drill. The
multiplication tables should be
thoroughly known. Short division
rather than long division, should
This paper brought on a discus
sion as to the merits of tho Prince
scries of arithmetics. The general
opinion seemed to do mat tnese
arithmetics are unsnited to school
use, being too fragmentary and dis
connected, and the hope was ex
pressed that the Department of
Education would adopt a better
In a paper entitled "Fads" Mr,
Copeland of tho Wailuku school
discussed the no-book plan of teach
ing, the word-method, and the
fivestep method. The writer held
that these three methods, while
legitimate and useful within cer
tain narrow limits, have been great
ly overworked, and were largely
responsible for the meager results
obtained by the schools of the ter
Misses Marshall and Burlem
pupils of tho Wailujai school, play
ed a piano uuet wlncli formed i
most enjoyablo part of the pro
Normal Inspector II
read a scholarly and
paper on "Reading." The ability
to react is tlio lunilamental prere
quisite of all education. Without
this, all other instruction is wast
ed. Tho pupil who can read iiv
telligehtly has tho means of acquir
ing any other information what
ever. Therefore, until this ability
has been acquired, everything else
should be made subordinate. Not
only, should the teachor impart the
ability to read, but he should
strive to cultivato in tho pupil the
love of reading, and the school
should supply a sufliciency of road-iug-matter
to encourage tho pupil
Tho programme closed with' an
interesting paper on "'Manual
Training," by Mr. Law of Lahaina.
Manual Training in most schools
means agricultural or horticultural
work, which is of tho greatest
value in tho beautifying of the
school premises, and in tho de
velopment of tho esthetic tastes of
tho pupils. A well-kept school is
a source of prido not only to the
pupils, but also to tho wholo com
munity. Association unanimously adopt
ed a resolution expressing their
satisfaction with, and confidence
in, the present Territorial system
of administering tho schools, and
strongly deprecating any change.
Tho election of oflicers resulted
President, Mr. Law; vice-Presi-dent,
Miss Crook; secretary, Miss
Do Lima;' executive committee,
.Miss Fleming, Mrs. McKay and
Tho Sunday School children of lhe
Church of tho Good Shepherd were
royally entertained Thursday after
noon by Rev. Canon Ault.
KAIIULUI CUIMSTMAS CELE
BRATION. The Kahului Union Church,
completed in March last, celebrat
ed its fust Christinas by giving a
Christmas Tree to the children of
its Sunday School, on Tuesday
evening, lhe church was liflctl
with parents and friends, and other
children, for an invitation had
been extended to nil children of
Kahului. The exercises began at
half past seven with singing "Hark
tho herald Angels, a prayer and
short talk by the acting Pastor,
Hev. Albert Krdamn D. D. Then
followed recitations and singing 'by
the children, thirty in number,
trained by Mrs. Kamann. There
was a gift on the Tree for each of
these white candy, apples and
oranges were sufficient also for tho
children guests 111 number equal to
the Sunday School.
The preparation of this enter
tainment was in charge of a repre
sentative Committee of the church
the funds being generously supplied
by all interested. Tho decoration
of tho Church was the work of the
Hawaiian members of committee,
and was very effective. The suc
cess of this simple Christmas enter
tainment shows that the Union
Church of Kahului deserves the
ready support of the citiz.ens of tho
.TWO TEACHERS WHO.
The wedding of Miss Elizabeth
Correa to Mr. J. Vincent was
solemnized last Saturday at half
paBt six in the evening atthe Kunu
uathoiie untneiirai. 1 ne oruio
was given away by her father, Mr,
F. G. Correa and attended by Miss
Mary Vincent, who was maid of
honor. Mr. C. D. Loekr, book
keeper of Paia Plantation Store
acted as best man. The ceremony
vas performed in tho 1 presence of
relatives only. After which a de
lightiul reception to which many
friends hail b.een invited was
tendered tho happy couple in the
home of the groom's parents Mr.
anil Mrs. H. Piopcr which was
beautifully decorated for the oc
cassion. llic young couple are
very popular and the . wedding-
presents were many in number and
beautiful in dtsign.
Kemember that the Maui Steam
Laundry will be ready for business
by January 1st.
ANTOXE 1)0 ItEOO, 1'ltOl'.
DRAYING and EXPRESSING
Contracts taken fc r Hauling.
Telephone No. 428.
Queen Lodging House, Main Street
Hawaiian Iron Fence and
Monument Works, Ltd
IRON FENCE CHEAPER THAN WOOL
We Sell Iron Fenoo
Whoso Fence rwolveet tho niphest Avranl,
"f doll Jivuiu. n orm a i' air, pi. jjouu, iy i,
11 10 must economical fence Ym can hiiy,
not tepliirt uur oh) nuo now with a neat, at
lirlceH-H tiiHii u !epot'inuiouoo! icnce, wni
tracttxe iitOH i'JSNUH.
Iron I'lonrr Viuk Svttt't. trimMf
Over lUdetiL'fmikr lnm Ffnce. ijrtMb'
1 ttc.,bbown in uur catalugLcif, VtV
JCZSeCliJi- OA1.1, AND BS&
Honolulu, T", H,
i rade iviahh3
Anyone aendlng a sketch and description mar
quickly ascertain our opttilou free whether an
invention la probably patentable. Coiumuulca.
tluusatrictlrcoiiUdoutlal. HANDBOOK onl'ateuts
sent free. Oldest agency tor securing patents.
l'atenta taken tbrouuli Jluim x Co. receive
tpttlal notice, without charge, in the
A handsomely UlmtratPi. wpeklr. J .n re est fir.
ruiatlou of unr Fclentltla Journal. Terms, (3 a
yourt four months, ?1. tiuMbyall nowadoaler.
MUNN&Co.36,B New York
liraoch OOlce, 5 V St. Washington, 1). V.
Market Street, Wailuku
Nothing but the best of
Well Known Standard Brands
RAINIER AND PRIMO
25c 2 Glasses 25c
Island Sporting People
,1V B. LYONS, Prop.
Machines for sale on the
HIOTl I I n P HIT n 1 1 r
I 111 O I ALL IV I C Ix I fLAN
Big Discount for Cash
By the Day, Week or Month.
DELI VICUED and CALLED FOR.
We have just received a new lino
of Automatics and Family Ma
chines and all kinds of Needles
i DECKER, Agent.
P. O. Box 25. Telephone 221.
Main Street, - - - Wailuku
Next Door lo, Wailuku Cash Slore.
Penn, The Hawaii
an Roughrider, and
CORNER tfOTEL and FORT STS
13op Kale by
KAIIULUI STORtJ, KAHUI.UI.
PAIA STOKti, PAIA.
NOTICE OF POWER OF AT- '
Notic&Is hereby ;ivcn that, ilurintr
my abspneo from the Territory of
Uaivaii, D U (Juse of Wailuku, Maui,
will act as my attorney in farst.
t.f. CHARLES D. LUFKIN ''
BISMARK STABLES CO.Lld
and SALES ST A TILER
The BISMARK STABLES
proposes to run tho Leadi.no. Livekv
Staiii,tj Business on MAUI
DRUMMERS' LIGHT WAVNS
Excursion Rates to Ino anil Ha'o
alalia with competent guides
NEW RIGS- -HEW TEMfk
CENTRAL SALOON '
M,U,IC1.V S'lltt,. MMtWAILUKU
(ill I viil. uuiiwni 1 uu,
Full lino of popular brands of
WINES, J.IQUORS. Ki&.
W;1I. KIES, GINS X'rT
Etc. Etc, ' -
Celebrated Primo & : Seattle
ottloct Door pi
25c 2 G,assesii25c
4 i Uk..