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THE MAUI NEWS-
-SATURDAY, JUNE 20, 1908
A Sunday School Picnic
was held at Paia.
On Inst Saturday May Gth a de
lightful picnic was givn at Sunny
side, Makawao, by Rev. and Mrs.
E. B. Turn' r to the Homo Depart;
ment of the Sunday School that
has recently been organized on
Mrs. II. P. Baldwin in superin
tendent. The ideal of their De
partment is that every adult per
son hot at present in Sunday
School work study the Bible at
home sometime during the week.
This plan of systematic ' Bible
study is being widely and success
fully adopted throughout the
States- At Paia there is already
a very large enrollment of mem
bers. The picnic of last Saturday was
intended to be first of all a recep
tion to the Home Deparment,
which was well represented, but
the children and young people were
also present, who helped to make
the exercises full of interest to all.
After the opening hymn, ''On
ward, Christian Soldiers,'' Rev. E.
B. Turner gave an address of wel
come, in which he stated the pur
pose and work of the new . Depart
ment. Ilev. It. B. Dodge and Theo
dore A.Waltrip followed with brief
remarks. The rest of the program
cons.sted of songs and recitations
by various classes of the Sunday
School and the Maunaolu Seminary
About one hundred and seventy
people were then served with re
freshments. On Sunday there was a special
Children's Day program at the
Paia Foreign Church. The audi
torium was not large enough for
the congregation that overflowed
into the parlors, while many peo
ple could not find chairs at all.
The primary and intermediate de
partments, which had the larger
part of the service interested all
who h?ard them. Miss Mattison
sang Handel's "Be shall feed His
Flock like a Shepherd.'' Rev. E.
B. Turner made an addresses upon
"Child Heroes." The collection
was devoted to the Japanese Day
Ballantyne Calls Members
of Board "Little Kids."
Honolulu, June 12. What n
merry bunch of Liquor Commis
sioners we have here! Piayful, in
deed, are they, calling each other
"kids" and other pet names. The
latest story that has come out con
cerning the agitation started over
licenses deals with the right of W.
C. Peacock & Co. to sell liquor,
and has an amusing edge to it, not
withstanding the efforts that have
been made to hush it up.
It appears that at a meeting
some time ago the application for
a liquor license by W. C. Peacock
& Co. was turned down flat bv the
Commissioners. They had it art
figured out that the firm was mak
log too much money selling booze
to bhnd pigs. Then at the noxt
meeting the last one V. A
"Kinney came up representing Pea
cock and handed it out so strong
that Campbell arose and niadu a
motion to reconsider the license.
Baller.tyne, it is said, did. not
like this in the least. He express
ed his opinion before the Board,
and. of course, the other members
of the Board had something to say
For a time things looked rather
glum for Peacock, but Carlos Long
brought natters to an issue when
he arose and seconded ' Campbell's
"You act like little kids, vot
ing one way one day and the re
verse on the next, ISallentvn is
reported to ha e exclaimed when
Long seconded the motion. When
the vote was taken it stood three
to two in favor of Peacock, (iilman
and Ballentyne voting against him
Although ttiis storv can.e from a
reputable source, Attorney Hciicra
Hemenway denies its truth. JI
. menway also states that he has not
come to any conclusion regardi
the disbarment of JoeCiilman from
the Board. Bulletin.
for Royal Funeral.
Honolulu, June 12. The stale
funeral of the late Princw David
Kawananakoa will take place on
Sunday, June the 21st. with Colonel
Iaukea as niarthnll. This was de
cided at a meeting of the Hawaiian
societies with Attorney Frank E.
riiompsoilnst Wednesday. ( Miss
Peabody, on behalf of the women
societies, offeree! their willingness
to take pari in tin itinera i arrange
ments. .i ..... .
The Manchuria will arrive hire
on the 15th inst. with the remains
of the late Prince and a guard of
honor will meet the vessel at the
wharf and escort the remains to the
home on Pensacola street, where
they will remain for some time,
although it was reported that the
remains of the Prince will be re
moved to the throne room, where
it will lie. in state, it is doubtful
whether this will be done. Her
Majesty the Queen has not had
occasion to consult with the wid
owed Princess Kawananakoa and
unless much conference has been
ad, it is hardly possible that the
throne room will be used Secretary
Mott-Smith, it is true, has offered
the throne room for state auspices,
but no definite decision has been
reached by those in charge of the
remains of the late Prince.
The Catholic Bishop will conduct
the services, after which the funeral
procession will he marshalled by
Sheriff Iaukea, Burial will be in the
Royal mausoleum. Kahilis and
catafalque will be used in the
funeral as is customary in the days
of the monarch.
The cortege will form in front of
the Capitol grounds, from which it
will march up to the Royal mauso
leum, drawn, it is said, by the
Poolas. In the procession will he
carriages for the mourners, the
Bishop of Zmgma, the Territorial
Executive, the judges of the Sup
reme Court and other high officials,
including the consular represen
tatives. The National Guard com
panies of this city, a detachment
from Fort Sliafter, the marines, the
band, the fraternal organizations
and the Hawaiian Societies are
expected to take part.
- y y
Good Advice Given
Honolulu, June 12 Decorated
with the American and Hawaiian
(lags, supported by the school
colors and the banners of the Ka-,
mehau.eha Alumni and Alumnae'
associations, the Bovs' school din
ing hall was the scene of an elabo
rate annual banquet last Wednes
day night to the graduates and
friends of the schools. All around
the walls the class pictures of 'lie
graduates were hung with the'r
colors around them. The guests,
numbering abotit 400, were fed un
der the personal supervision of
Senator Kanuha, who had as his
assistants a number of wide awake
waiters. The members of the grad
uating class of the Girls' School
were attractively decorated with
leis. John II. Wise, president of
Kanuhanieha Alumni Association,
President P. L. Home of the Ka-
mehameha schools has as hid
guests at his table, Hon. W. O.
Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Win B. Olt
son, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Rich
ards, Mr. and Mrs. Kskcw, Rev.
and Mrs. J. L. Hopwood, Mr. U.
Thompson, Miss Ida M. Pope, Miss
Alice Knapp, Mi-s L. Aholo, Miss
Maria Piikoi. John 11. Wise, Hon.
John A. Hughes. Mr. and Mrs. A
F. Judd, Mr. Rugc and a few
After the luaii, speech-making
and singing were in order. The
music was alernately in charge of
Miss Uyington and Mr. Livingston
i f the (i ills' and Boys' Schools.
The Alumni association glee club
sang h number of Hawaiian songs
anil was loudly applauded. The
boys' pice club was especially com
plimented for its good singing, and
encores were given frequently.
President Home, in the course
of hi" opening address, welcomed
the graduates anil fiiemlsof the
schools. He st i ted that this year
has been an expensive year to the
school. The inauguration of the
sewer system in the school pre
mises cost the school $20,000. while
the new workshop, which was re
cently completed, cost $80,000 in
clusive of the machinery that
would he installed before the com
mencement of the next term. He
asked the boys for their coopera
tion and support of the school, and
emphasized the fact that the
daughters and sons of Kaniehame
ha should take more interest in
the upbuilding of the schools.
On behalf of the trustees of the
schools, Hon. W. O Smith made a
brief address to the students. He
said: "It gives me great pleasure
to be here on this occasion as a
trustee. The work of the year has
been hard for the teachers and
students. Tonight, I want to cheer
up. We have haddiscouragement.
We all know what it means; but
we should not be discouraged. We
should stand up and work onward
and upward. It gives great pleasure
to the trustees of the schools to
notice the graduates. Tlje young
men who come out from this school
should take advantage of the op
portunities that have been offered
them here and make themselves
men in the world.
"When at Washington recently,
L had the honor 'of being at the
conference of the Governors that
our good President Roosevelt had
calfed, I noticed in that assembly
a number of young men. Mr. Gar
field, a member of President Roose
velt's cabinet, is a young man. He
is Secretary of the Department of
Interior and is expected to be here
shortly. I want you all to meet
him. I wish he could be here to
night on this occasion. Secretary.
Garfield is going around to see our
schools here in these islands. Some
times we have trouble, but let us
look up and onward and help each
other. The Alumni meeting, such
as this, keeps up fellowship.' No
one can stand alone without the
help of others. Love your work
and studies. We can do great
work in our homes and in every
way. Master yourself. No man,
no woman, can be great unless they
serve good things and good service.
Make somebody else pleasant.''
Ilolomua Kanmcla." With these
words of force and .encouragement,
Rev. Mr. Oleson addressed the
audience in his usual, interesting,
energetic and instructive manner.
In relating the story of the Civil
War, where General Armstrong
fought in the thick of the battb;,
he heard a voice saying "Ilolomua
Kamuela.V This, General Ann-
strong knew, was meant for him.
and the battle was fought out to
victory. After the war General
Armstrong found out that the man
who uttered the above words. Mvas
one of his schoolmates in Hawaii
nei. Using Jhe above as illustra
tion. Mr. Oleson advised the Kams
to unite for some cause and push
it forward and onward, for the
good of Hawaii.' Ho was loudly
Hon. John A. Hughes, master
car builder of the O. R. ifc L. Co ,
closed with one of tne most valuable
and instructive speeches of the
night. He read from a paper that
he bad- prepared. Mr. Bugl es,
among other things said that a
trained superintendent should he
engaged to teach in the new woik
shop of the school which ha. just
"tich a superin indent, " 1 1 utiles
said, "should get in touch and be
acquainted with the managers of
the plantations, and superinten
dents of various factories. He
should also know the Superinten
dent of the Honolulu Iron Work.'),
so that when the Kaiuehameha
graduates have completed their
studies and course, they can expect
to secure work at these places. The
new workshop is one of the finest
in the United States, and the gradu
ates should go forth in the world
prepared to run a machine and
build anything that may be placed
in their hands. The graduates of
one of the training schools in
Union are occupying
positions in machine
factories. Why should it not be the
case here at Kaniehanieha?"
After this address Toastmater
John II. Wise said a few words and
the gathering broke up after sing
ing "Hawaii Ponoi."
M:irkMt Street. Wuiluku
ythin lint the hest of
Well Known Standard Brand?
RAINIER AND PRIMO
25c 2 Glasses 25c
Island Sportiug People
T. B. LYONS, Prop.
Delivered in Wailuku every Saturday
and at Paia and Hauiaknapoko on
Wednesdays at lowest prices.
POTATOES, WATERMELONS, BUTTER, ECCS
POULTRY, SUCKLING PIGS, CORN. ETC
Telephone Orders to
A. H. L a n d g r n f
Pkopriktor KA LUA FARM.
Telephone No. 359.
Sanitary Steam Laundry
Gunrnntcea First-Clout Work of
all kinds. -
Wagons call for work and make
SPECIAL. RATES FOR FAMILIES.
S. DKCKF.R, Manager.
BISMARK STABLES CO.Ud
HEADQUARTERS WAILUKU EXPRESS
anu S.U,ES ST A RLE
The BISMARK STABLES
pr poses to run the Leading Livehy
Stable Rhsiness on MAUI
DRUMMERS' LIGHT WAGQKS
a L ata
li ltl s to I. in
NEW RIGS--NEW TEAMS
Machines for sale on the
Big Discount for Cash
Machines for Rent
l$y the D;iy, W.'i-k Muiiili.
DEUVKllKP mill CALLED YOU.
V' havu just received a new
(if Automatics ami Fumiiv
chines ainl ail kiinU nf
and Supji! ie.
Aeeii !e-. I
S. DECKER, Agent.
l O. Dox L'5
Main Strf, -
N-'t Dunr to Wailuku Cash Store.
Fine Job Printing at the
iMuui Publishing Co.
MAKE YOUR OWN GAS.
Till Sunlight "OMIiGA" Acetclyn
Generators IIAVii NO EQUAL
I- - - ' C I ' ' I ' I ' V I
We are the Agents for the "OMEGA" nrjd will cheerfully give
GENERATORS from 10 Its. to ;(K) Its.
! ' FIXTURES of all kinds.
I ()Ml'LETE 1'L VXTS properly installed.
I Let ns talk ' (JAS MACHINE' to yon and we can convince yon
! that you Require an outfit to make your home complete.
KA MULL) lj RAILROAD CO'S
! MERCHANDISE DEPARTMENT Sole Agents
Chns. M. Cooke, Pres.
V. I,. Decoto, 2nd Vice-Pres.
C. I). Lufkiu, CHsliier
Accounts of. Individuals, Corporations and
I Firms Invited.
Interest Paid on
Foreign exchange Issued
GENERAL INSURANCE AGENCY.
Safety Deposit Poxes for Rent at Reasonable Rates.
Have you triedlthe
If Not, Why Not?
CORNER mi'KI. an:l FOlRT STi-
Fop H-le by
:l?ULl!l HTOI1I-.. KAlt tJH I.
to ymnscir iin.l 1 1:1 vi VIOODY
do vniir liiitliliiiLC mid jki'iH'ral
irncr Main and Market
Hawaiian Iron Fkce i and
Mojiument Works, Ltd
Honolulu t. M.
IRON FENCE CHEAPER THAN WOOD
Whose Fence received the J JliiihpfS
Award, "Ciold Medal,"! World's
Fuir, St. Louis, 1!M1. 1 H
Ther.ost economical fence lvou can, ,
buy. r-M'e less than a reseclal le wood
fence. Why not replace your I old one
ow, wi ll a ueut, attractive IKOi J t.NCK,
Over lOO'leKignRof lrim Kence, Inn a Kluwtr
VM,ii'ee.tiic.li)hown in our en' aloguu.
Irfw I'rives will fcurpri.e 1 uu.
- . j CALL. ANU bfcK IS.
V)tN A KB I AG K lj.lCKXSty
U Court, 2nJ (I ii cuit. .
t Wm. Hemiing, Vice-Pres.
R. A. Wadswortli, Director
H. J. Morviiy, Asst. Cashier
on All Pjirts of the World.
STEAMER TIME TABLE.
Alameda San Francisco '
Nevailan San Francisco
Nippon M.iru San Francisco
Hongkong Maru Yokohama
Manuka '. Victoria
Asia San Francisco.-
Ililonian San Francisco
Nippon Muru Yokohama
Hongkong Maru. .San Francisco
Alameda San Francisco
Novadan San Francisco
To Mothers of Babies!
Every lnutlicT love to sec
her Imliy fat ami plump.
Tut a little TARO ELOCR
in the milk, ami you will
lie.lelii;!itrully surprisetl at
2.") cents mt till at the
NAUi DRUG STORE
V. A. VETLESEN. Prop.
, 60 YEARS'
Anrnn niHru n fUt'l'h mid dertpr.ii ma?
qtilfiiiv iisivriiiiii C'ur o!tmn ireo wnoinoT hv
it,v-nliin is proHtly puit'inal'le. 4'tnnoiunirn-lt..nwlr.-MlT-nmi(Otltl;.l.
HAhDBOOK on Pt.'Ut
t. Hi ti- -'. iHh-i Hu'i'iu'jr tt-r MvuritiK patn;.
1m:- tHhcH tl.n-iiLi Mumi A Co. recelT
tin r hit i. "II t, I'linui cnnrvv, iu iiiw
(11 , il fll ! 'I Mi-
1 . i.
llii u.i.ii. II. I
ICE CREAM PARLOR
Orders taken for ICE CREAM,
FRUITS, NUTS, CIGARS.
Ice Cold Prink Always on Hand.
Muikt tiM. : ; Wailuku, Mau