Newspaper Page Text
What is Best for Maui
Is Bfist for the News
If you wish Prosperity
Advertise in the News
WAILUKU, MAUI, H. T., SATURDAY. JUNE 20, 908
His Trip and Expedience on
Honolulu, June 16 Governor
Frear wasted little time in getting
toovork immediately after his ar
rival at the Executive building
yesterday, where the robin's-egg-blue
chamber had been decked out
with lcis and flowers in honor of
his return. Throughout the niorn--ing
he received a large number of
, visitors, some calling officially and
.many dropping in 10 welcome him
The heads of the various depart
ments were among the first visitors
received, each rendering an account
oi his stewardship for the past few
weeks and putting the chief in
touch again with what was going
The Governor returns satisfied
with what he has been able to 'do
for the Territory in Washington.
Much work for the general advance
ment of the country was dono at
the conference of governors held at
Washington, to atttnd which Mas
the especial reason of the Gover
nor's trip. At this conference
there was nothing done dealing
spocially with Hawaii', all matters
touched on being of general import.
At Mohonk, at the conference
dealing with "International Peace,"
Governor Frear was called upon to
mako one of the principal address
es, some reference to which was
cabled by the Associated Press.
"The only thing about that cable
was that I did not say what the
cable said I did," remarked the
At Boston the Governor had two
other opportunities of presenting
the advantages of Hawaii before
the public. At a dinner arranged
by Gorham D. Gilinan, at which
the Acting Governor of the State,
the Mayor of Boston, representa
tives of the press and others were
present, the Governor made an ad
dress on the school system of Ha
waii, after which ho answered
numerous interested questions from
many of those present.
Tho Governor called on the clerk
of the Supremo Court in Washing
ton and inquired into the status of
the various Hawaiian cases on the
calendar. He was told that they
had not been faken up because
forced off the calendar for the past
term by stress of business. They
will have an early hearing at the
fall term, however.
For a large part of the time yes
terday afternoon tho Governor was
ill-consultation with U13 committee
of five, who hae made tentative
plans for the tour of the islands for
Secretary Garfield, who will arrive
ul 1 111 CUIU JJI
Races af Xaliului.
When this fai
at Kahului on
Bigger Purses and Better Brings the Bodies of the
Prince and August Breier.
liliar Cry is heard
July 1th it will b(
it will give all a
ss some of the best
M taken place for
the signal for tile opening, of a good
days sport and!
chance to wilni
races that ha
long while at
Tho rulers L and trainers are all
working hard to have their charges
in the best possible condition with
hopes of aniiexing some of the
that are ottered by
Several new horses are expected
to arrived pfcr Claudine Saturday
and with whnt we have here already
there will bii sullicient to (ill all the
races in goocj shape.
The traekf is in better and faster
shape than ever.
'As the time for the entries to
close is ditiwing near interest is
growing ev7r minute. The Associa
tion is almist out of debt and with
your patronage this year it will start
with a elea.ii standing.
Next ye.tr' wo should be the center
of racing ijnd no doubt we will have
the pleasjire of the company of
Oahu and Hawaii's . best horses.
They havd all signified their willing;
ncss to attend hut we have not been
placed finineially so we were able to
invite them. But help us with your
attendance this year and next year
we will furnish you with more good,
clean racing. You will surely net
your money's worth this year.
Ilemcihber the entries close with
the Secretary June 30, 190S.
this afternoon on board the battb
ship-Maine. In regard to the plans
of the committee, all the Governor
would sny yesterday was that they
would have to be submitted to Mr.
Garfield before they were made
As to the reception to the Secre
tary on his arrival, tho Governor
was no more specific. No program
could bn announced until it was
known whether the two battleships
would anchor outside -the haibor
or come in to the dock, and as to
what would first be done that also
remained for the Secretary him
self to announce.
Unofiicially it was learned yes
terday afternoon that one of tho
questions discussed at the meeting
of the committee with the Governor
was whether any of the represent
tatives of the Honolulu papers
would be invited to accompany tho
Secretary on his tour. It was
finally decided that the press
should have representation.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF WAILUKU
Chas. M. Cooke, President W. T. Robinson, Vice-President
C. D. Lufldn, Cashier
R. A. Wadswortli, Director D. JI. Case, Director
SIXTH ANNUAL STATEMENT
at the close of business, December 31, 1907
Loans and Discounts $138,280.45
United States Bonds 16,500.00
Premium on U. S. Bonds 450.00
Other Bonds (quickly convert) 42,850.00
Cash and Due from Bunks 43,280.15
Banking House, I'urniture.etc 7,050.00
Due from U. S. Treasury S25.00
Capital Stock $ 35,000.00
Surplus and Profits 20,821.29
Due to Hanks 14,346.16
Dividends Unpaid 1,400.00
TERRITORY OF HAWAII. )
rmlv'Tv nu nt nil r
I, D. II. Case, 2nd Vice-President of the above named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge mid belief.
I). II. CASE, 2nd Vice-Preside.it.
Subscribed and sworn to before uit this 2nd day of January, 190S.
J. GARCIA, Notary Public Sec. Jud. Circuit
Honolulu, June 15.- Bearing
I10111; the bodies of the late Prince
David Kawananakoa and Hon.
August Dreier, the Pacific Mail
Steamship Manchuria arrived early
this morning from San Francisco,
dockiii" at the Hackfeld wharf
where thousands were waitingin
respect to the memory of the de
parted alii and of that other citizen
who will long be honored for his
Before seven o'clock a proces
sion, fed by crowds from all sec
tions of the citj, throimed into
Queen street and found its way to
the wharf, Upon the whaif were
some three thousand, largely
women and mos of them Hawa
iians, who impulsively though
foolishly climbed on to great piles
of tubs and boxes, bales and pack
ages of merchandise, the better to
be able to get a glimpse of that
...1 .... . .
which was not 111 tiie least UegreeJ
a spectacle, namely a box in a
sling in process of landing from an
open port to an undertaker's wagon.
But they all appeared to be absorb
ed in the incident, their genuine
trrief at the death of Prince David
and their anxietyto know ev.ery-
tning to do witli Ins untimely de
mise no doubt magnifying, in the
minds of Hawaiians and others
who crowded around he boxed
coffin, the significance of the trans
fer of the remains.
That some of the hi" and wobbv
piles of Oriental merchandise, dis
charged Saturday from the S. S-
Mongolia, did not topple over with
the hundreds that scaled them for
pointa of vantage, seems a marvel,
but fortune favored the unthinking
Beyond the gates there awaited
several thousand more, lined along
the wharf approach and on the
Nuuaiui bridge and along Queen
street, on either side, women wail
ing and men removing their hats
as tho vehicle bearing the remains
of tho Prince passed along to N un
arm street wharo it turned manka.
Half-masted flags were iseen
everywhere in tho harbor. The
Manchuria herself entered port
with tho ensign at half-mast, in
honor of both Kawananakoa and
On all boats of tho Inter-Island
Coinpany.of which Dreier was a
director and a stockholder, the
flags were ,at mourning. Sailing
ships and steamships observed tho
Relatives of the late Prince were
passengers. Princo Jonah Kuhio
Kalanianaole, brother of the de
parted and Delegate to Congress,
accompanied by Princess Kalani
anaole, Colonel Samuel Parker,
his wife and his wife's maids, the
Misses Beatrice and Muriel Camp
bell and Miss K.- Campbell wore
those on deck who were met by
friends and relatives from ashote
before the passengers left tho ship.
llio coming together of those
dear to the late alii was exceeding
ly affecting and travelers aboard
tho Manchuria, somo of whom had
taken but passing note of tho fact
that tho remains were aboard, were
much impressed with tho emotion
manifested, the peculiar wailing
being particularly painfuly to one
who hoars it for the first time, or
Passengers included Mrs. A. U.
Dreier, widow of the late
Excellent Exhibit of Wailuku
The public schools of the territory
closed for the summer vacation on
Friday of this week and if all of the
schools have accomplished even one
fourth of what the Wailuku Public
school" has accomplished it may be
truthfully said that the school work
of the territory, is something to be
proud of, '
A visit to the school on the day
of closing is a revelation to those
who have not before seen tho work
that is being turned out by the
pupils of this school.
One of the large rooms was. given
up to exhibits of work done by the
pupils during the term just ended.
The work includes work done in
the carpentry department, printing
typewriting, shorthand, man draw
ing, drawing in crayon, water color
and pencil, kookkeeping, plain and
fancy needle work by both sexes.
and many other classes of work-
usually taugnt in our best schools.
Under the able supervision of
Principal Copeland the work of the
school has been kept up to a high
Miss Crickard has had chareo of
the Grammar grade and it is prob
able that the best schools of Hono-
lu wijl not equal the work that she
has accomplished here.
the Assembly room was packed
to its utmost capacity with interest
ed visitors who witnessed an excel
lent closing day program.
One ot the best papers read dur
ing the day was by Leilani Weight
on the battleship fleet.
Principal Copeland was one of the
teachers selected by the Department
of Education to attend the lectures
at the University of California din
ing the summer and will leave
shortly for the coast. Had all of
the .teachers in this school been
selected it would not have been more
than they deserve for the excellent
work they have done.
TAFT AND SHERMAN
HEAD THE TICKET
Republican Convention Names Standard Bearers.
-Anti-injunction Plank Inserted.-Much iii
Feeling Over Funeral of Prince David.
(sphcial to run maui nuwn.)
Sugar 9(i deg..test -1.3125 Beets lis. 7J
Dreier, and her maid, Miss Adele
k. Dreier, August E. Dreier, Jr.,
and Edward Dreier.
The 'cumins of the late Prince
David Kawananakoa, wero convoy
ed to his hue residence 011 Pensa-
cola street short! v after nim
o'clock, end will remain there un
til Friday night, when they will
be removed to the throne room of
the Executive building, where they
will lie in state "until tho state
funeral on Sunday.
Shortly after tho remains worn
deposited at the house the people
began to arrive in large numbers,
and by eleven o'clock at least four
hundred were seated on the large
lanais of tho home and around the
grounds. The body in a plain
black casket, covered with a
funeral pall of black velvet bearing
the royal'crest on each end. was
placed in the Waikiki room of the
house', where six old retainers of
the royal family wero seated who
acted as kahili bearers. Six royal
funeral kahilis wero placed around
the casket, three on eacli side, and
on tho Ewa side of tho casket were
three more royal kahilis with other
symbols of royalty. A number fcf
the old retainers who wero not
seated by the body were constant
ly chanting old funeral moles.
Toaiono.v luoriiini' there will be field
ut the Si Anthony's Church the Conms
ChriMi Kucc-siou. which has been for
many year past celebrated with point)
iu Wuiluku. ' 1
TTHXTAT ITr tt t . ,.. ..
. ia.-'Jiitt was nominated on the first,
S ballot for President.
J Canon, Fairbanks and Taft were candidates
HONOLULU, June 29, 2:30 p. m.-A cable has just been
i; received hero announcing the nomination of Congressman Sher-
man of New" York for Vice-President on the Republican ticket.
, HONOLULU, June 18.-The Garfield party will leave for Hawaii
tonight. Some dissatisfaction is expressed among the Hawaiians because
they were omitted from the committee in charge of his entertainment.
The cruiser St. Louis will arrive here this evening and remain
subject to G.irfield's orders. It has been in wmd, ,.:..
. ... , wlJ timuunjainjll
aurtui.ui.u.Jiino 15). -Garfield spent yesterday
schools. . J
The oncninrr of Tu-ili.i , ,
, n . ...... Muse .1 scandal.
Disagreements over the funeral of Prince David are accumulating
The Kamehameha line has had .10 recognition among the niounr-
A big boxing contest is scheduled for tonight and Saturday.
CHICAGO, Juno 19,-Tho anti-injunction plank was incorporated
111 the Republican platform.
Sherman n0lniniUi0" vice",,ro8ldont lit!S btiiw Cummins, and
HONOLULU, June 18 -Liliuokalani claims fi.st pluce of chief
mourner at the funeral of Prince David and a misunderstanding arises
Mrs. 1'airchilds carriage will follow that of the 0.uK ; .1. '
The red light district was reonr-nol. s!i,. iii 1.. .1 , .
. - . ""u'n uu uoijnveti 01
shore liberty after midn.ght. No pay days for the vessel nf ,,,,
the licet while in this port. . J
Secretary Garfield at a reception last night delivered the following
iroin Jvoosevclt. I como here at the wish nmi
, , , . . . v wi iiiu i resilient
and by hiyinstructions. I have a message to deliver to tho non,,!,, r
Hawaii. It is this, that the nresidont. WMhIwiU lint rw.l.. 1. TT
1 11 1 1 , "k u"'j mat uawaii
shall have been annexed to tho United Sinroa l,f ti... i.n 1. .'
""'l 11 DUUII UU Ml.
corporated in and become one of tho United States. I am here to learn
what your problems are and what your necessities are. It is the wish
of the president that he and his adminst ration should know vour con
ditions, nroblems and ner!esKi( i.. in r..,i.. .1.... , ."
, .. - ., ' "i" u may aelp you to
rolvo those problems, accomplish vou nurnnxoH nml - '.. ...
. . ., 11. 1 "1-v.uiu vuur ue-
sires while on the other hand he wishes you to feel not that you are -x
foreign people nor a people of a distant islnml .-,f !. n..;..i a...... . '.
,1 ( . ,, -"lew OilllCS out
that jtiu are all equally American citizens with us cf the main Knd
and he wishes your assistance and help in solving the problems of our
CHICAGO, Juno 18. The noirinntinn f.- ii,n v; n ,.
between I'airbanks ami nninmiiio ti... ; , ..'
1 c, . . ma mi is uniavorable to the
Ww.,Bff.un ox iew. Mexico ami Arizona. If Tft is ,;, oli i.
repudiate tho injunction plank.
HONOLULU, June 17. Walter Wri
again under arrest for embezzlement.
Hiamura and Naica wero freed of minIm- in ii..- ,
-,,.,, . "bu "uuihbuu'3
Oourt. Io order was made at Hi., nml nf ti,n 1. :.. ......
n .. , aepicmoor iyuu.
hawhns was the Attorney for the defendants.
CHICAGO, June 17. Lodne f! ncrm.'inmit nlinir,..n.. ,.f 41.
publican National Convention. A spectacular parade by tho club was
a remarkable demonstration.
A resolution with a view to decrease Snnil.nr,. ....
defeated. : ' '" Wfls
WASHINGTON. Juno 17. Einht If nml
sent to lanama to prevent election disturbances.
HONOLULU, June lO.-Tno battleships Maine and Alabama
Tho Matson linor Hilonian sionned nfr Tv'ni.-,. u...i 1 ,
-11 .iiuu aim lanucu
HONOLULU, June 17. Koki was found not m.iitv ,,f
Garfield spent yesterday with Frear discussing tilings.
Eight armored cruisers are expected here in September.
The body of August Drier will be buried today.
CHICAGO, Juno 17. 'J aft's forces have mlvn.,n,.,i .1...
over the injunction plank.
Cuminings is favorably considered for vice-president.
Burrows is temporary chairman.
When Hoosevelts name was inontionpd tl.nr.. .,..,0 .., .
. , , mm uut Dill si
of applause. I he demonstration for Taft was short. The loaders arc
prepared t; head off the stanipedo for lioosevelt.
TOKIO, June,17. Fifty lishin.' hn..i t )..... 1. . ,r
1 l nrn . 0 "laM-ll oil JUICO
,'ht of Waimea Kauai
, V'. ... .'
1 j 1