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THE MAUI NEWS
'S ATURD AY, JUNE 6, J 908
TAKE CHANCES WITH MILK Unit you aro not sure of. You
know, or should know, that
is ABSOLUTELY PURE; and that, for QUAL
ITY', RICHNESS, AND USEFULNESS IT fs FAR SUPERIOR
TO. ALL OTHERS. ,
Ask your grocer for it. -
H. Ilackfelcl & Co., Ltd.
amnmr wwwmw www wwww w w wwwwww im
We have the first output J
of the season in pints and
Maui Wine & Liquor Co. i
SOLE AGENTS FOR MA f. '
Seeing is Believing,
Wo have in exhibition in our show' room a choice
solection of nickel plated BATHROOM ACCESSORIES, such as
Soap Dishes for the Bathtub,'
French Pluto Glass Mirrors,
Soap Dishes for the Wall,
.Soap and Sponeo Holders',
Towel Bars in vurjous sizes,
Towel Racks, 2-3 and 4 fold,
Comb and Brush Trays,
Tooth.hnd Brush Holders,
' Robe Hooks, etc., etc.
To roalizo their beauty anil usefulness thoy
must be scon and used. Taken as a whole theso
fittings are the most artistic, practical, easily cleaned
and therefore the MOST SANITARY.
Our prices bring them within the roach of all.
. Wo invito your kind inspection.
KAHULUI RAILROAD CO.'S
Masonic Temple, : : KAHULUI.
ALOHA LODGE NO. 3 KNIGHTS
Regular meetings will bo held at
the Knights of Pythias Hall Wailuku
on Saturday, June G and 20.
All visiting members are cordially
invited to attend.
J. H. NELSON, C. C.
D. II. CASE, K. OF R. & S.
LODGE MAUI, No. 984, A. F.& A. M,
Stated mee lings will bo held at
Masonic Hall, Kahului, on the first
Saturday night of each month at 7.30
Visiting brethren are cordially in
vited to attend.'
T). C. LINDSAY R. V. iV.
t. f. . Secretary.
Tributes Paid by Various
The. week beginning April 2G
Was devoted by the Catholics of
New York to a celebration of their
first centennial. Thoy commemo
rate, says The Catholic News (New
York), as guoted by the Literary
Digest, "what is probably the most
marvelous instance of the growth
of the Catholic Church on record."
When the dioceso of New York was
created,- says this authority, the
entire territory of the United States
made up one sue. Hut on April
S.1808, Pope Pius VII. erected
Baltimore into a metropolitan see
and created the new sees of New
York, Philadelphia, Boston, and
Bardstown. Some further histori
cal and statistical facts are given
The diocese of Now York as at
first created comprised the States
of New York and New Jersey. In
this vast area there were then only
what we consider today a handful
of Catholics, with a few places of
worship. N.ow the original diocese
of New York is divided into nine
dioceses those of New York, Al
bany, Brooklyn, Buffalo, Newark,
Ogdensburg, Rochester, Syracuse,
and Trenton, which have a Catho
lic population of more than three
millions. The diocese of New York
alone has 1,200,000 Catholics, who
worship in 317 .churches and ISO
chapels, and whose spiritual wel
fare is looked after by 894 pHests,
298 of whom are members of reli
gious orders. In the seminary at
Dunwoodio are 124 ecclesiastical
students, and in Rome the dioceso
is represented by 13 seminarians.
The preparatory seminary has 141
students. There are in the colleges
and academies for boys 3339
students, and in those for girls
3736. Tho parish schools for boys
and girls are providing a thorough
education for (55,152 pupils. In
many charitable institutions the
diocese is caring for a multitude of
Tho Now York Sun,, in tho
courso of a historical editorial,
pays this tribute to tho tenacity of
this church in the faco of obstacles:
The astonishing multiplication
of Catholics in New York City has
been paralleled by their extraor
dinary advance in respect of
wealth, political distinction, pro
fessional eminence, and general
education. "We can only appre
ciate the phenomenal progress by
looking back a hundred years and
recalling the fact that in 1808 wise
observers had good reason to be-
lieve that tho Catholic Church,
driven out of Northern Europe by
Luther and Henry VII. and
throwif into terrible confusion in
Latin countries by tho French Re
volution, was in its death-agOny
and had not strength enough left
to put forth a now effort on tho
western side of tho Atlantic. When
the first bishop ' of tho New York
diocese was consecrated, Catholic
ism was feebler in tho city and
State than any obscure Protestant
sect, and in tho opinion of almost
all disinterested onlookers it was
destined so to remain. As tho
llev. John Talbot Smith points out
in his history of ''The Catholic
Cliureh in New York," tho twen
tieth century opens upon a very
different scene, "Nowhere in tho
American Commonwealth," ho
says, "docs the Catholic .Church
stand so firm and so high as in the
City of New York, which is, indeed,
a candlestick that would mako tho
weakest light far-reaching." It is,
Dr. Smith adds, tho greatest reli
gious force in the metropolis.
Social roformora and political
leaders know well what it stands
for. It stands for religion in in
dividual human existence, and
consequently it opposes with vigor
the advance of indifforentism and
agnosticism in American life. It
Al Surrey, almost new, two
horses, double harness, pole
and shafts. Horses gentle,
can be driven by Sady.
IY you iivq interested drop me a line oi
ping up phone 357.
B. O. BORN.
stands for religion in education. It
has organized a church-school sys
tem the fruits of which, in Dr.
Smith's judgment, already shame
the dry-rotten product of mere in
tellectualism. The Catholic Chinch
stands also for indissoluble mar
riage. The divorce evil has not so
much as. stained the garments of
the Catholic citizens of New York.
It stands, finally, for tho existing
civil order. Catholicism marshals
its sons against the enors that
would destroy American liberty
such fatal perversities as Socialism
and Communism. American states
men know that tho Catholic Church
stands for an antisocialistic policy,
and that they will find for times of
trouble a sure rampart in tho prin
ciples of American Catholicism.
The New York Evening Post,
commenting upon the Protestant
attitude toward the Catholic
Church, observes that if Protestants
should be asked to participate in
tho centenary meetings and should
speak out frankly the thoughts in
thotr hearts, "they could bear a
testimony which would be, in some
years; moro telling than an' com
ing from within the church." Con
linuing it says:
Remembering the old and bitter
anti-Catholic feeling, it marks a
great transformation that today it
wouhl bo safe to say that the Pro
testant churches would look upon
the extinction or withdrawal of tho
Catholic churches as a great
calamity. This does not imply
that religious or even theological
conviction has broken down; but
that tolerance has broadened and
that eyes have been open to seo tho
facts. We are certain that Pro
testant denominations would bo
simply aghast and appalled if they
were asked to tako over tho work
of tho Catholic Church in Now
York. Thoy could not begin to do
Fine Job Printing t the
(Muni Publishing Co.
Polo Teams have Exciting
A very close polo game with an
algebraic score took place last Satur
day afternoon, May 30th, on the
Suhnyside grounds, Paia. After an
exciting play of the usual three
periods, the result stood, Reds,
minus 4, Whites, minus Vi. No
goals were made by either side but
as the penalty for "safeties" (hitting
tho ball across the apponents goal
lino) is kj to Ikj subtracted from the
number of goals made, it will be
seen that tho Whites were penalized
twice to the Reds once and so tho
latter team were the winners. Those
playing for the Reds were W. O.
Aiken (captain) II., A. Baldwin,
Ed. Peck, I). C. Lindsay, and E.
B. Turner. Tho Whites were D. T.
Fleming (captain) C. C. Krum
bhaar, L, von Tcmpsky, Harold
Rice and D. E. Upton.
The game of the previous Satur
day was also extremly close, Whites,
1 ; Reds, M-
After polo games on Saturdays,
tho Maui Agricultrial Co's baseball
nine practiced and judging by the
present work and line up tho Puu
neno nine will have to 'look well
after its laurels in tho coming 4th,
of July match game for the silver
At the present time E. 15. Turner
is catcher,- D. E. Upton, pitcher;
F, P, Uosecrans, shortstop; Harold
Rice, first base; C. C. Knuybhaar,
second base; A. Collins, third baso
and captain; and W. Foster, is one
of the fielders.
Captain Collins has a first class
amateur battery in Upton and Tur
ner and it is a question whether tho
best nine of the Wailuku league can
put up better ball than the M. A.
Miunaolu Seminary will hold
closing exercises on June 9th.
The afternoon of tho 6th a picnic
by the Homo Sunday School Bible
Department will be held at Sunny
side, Paia the residence of Rev. E.
Sunday June 7th, will bo cclc-
bivitpd !1S Oliililivn's T)nv nf flin Pnio
Weather tit Makawao is the driest -
in years. -
Notice is hereby given that R. W. ,
Howell is no longer in my eniploy,nor
connected wuu my business m any man
Agent Singer Sewing Machines, Wai
luku, "Maui. tf.
One small Hay Mare branded E.'P. L.
Maue is clipped, Pindeft return to W.
P. Pogue Jr., at Puunenc, and receive
DR, GEO. S.AIKEN
Office temporarily at Custom House,
, Kahut.ui, Maui, T. H.
Office Hours: 9 a. m, to 4 p, m.
NOTICE TO KIIIKI STOCKHOLDERS.
Definite arrangements haying been
made for the sale ot the property of Ki
hei Plantation Co., Ltd., on July ist,
190S, the agents of said Company,
Messrs, Alexander & Baldwin, Limited,
beg to announce that on and after the 1st
day of May, 1908, they are willing to
purchase any and all shares of stock of
said Kihei Plantation Company, Limited,
at the rate of f, 10 per share, said sum be
ing the estimated amount per share which
it is expected will be realised as net pro
ceeds from the sale of said property,
Treasurer, Alexander & Baldwin, Ltd.
' i ,