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title: 'The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, July 15, 1911, Page 4, Image 4',
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THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, JULY 15, 1911
THE MAUI NEWS
Entered at the Post Office at Wailuku,
A Republican Paper Published in the Interest of the People
Issued Every Saturday.
Maul Rutollshlng Company, Limited.
Proprietors and Publlshem
-Sobsciptios Rates, in Advance $2.00 per Year, $1.25 Six Months
$2.50 per year when not in advance
Chas, c Clark
HENRY PERRIN BALDWIN.
A MAN BEYOIND ALL EXCEPTION."
THIS thought went out from all thoso who gazed
on the remains of the departed, at his Maluhia
home last Monday afternoon.
The living at this time can hardly comprehend the
great loss these islands, and more especially the isl
and of Maui, have sustained by tho passing away of
this noble character. Trained from boyhood to high
ideals he devoted his great powers of mind and will
to the upbuilding of all classes. As the builder and
developer of the great sugar industries of this island
he was a benefactor, and it is not in the public inter
est that these things bo soon forgotton.
Living as ho did for many years under a monar
chal form of government, he came to know tho native
Hawaiian, and to love their character. In the
troublous times of the overthrow his voice was always
raised on tho side of right and justice, and up to tho
time of his death the Hawaiian had no friend more
true, and no stouter champion than H. P. B :ldwin.
By virtue of the high position he has always held
in the councils of those in authority, and by his strong
personality, he has been a great factor both socially
and politically, in shaping the destinies of these islands,
and here perhaps he will be missed more than in any
other line of activity. Ho was sincerely loved by all
for his unswerving advocacy of what he thought was
right, for his simplicity and unselfishness, and above
all for the great good to which he has always turned
One of the strongest characteristics in his makeup
was his ability as a peacemaker. Strife and discord
found no favor with him, and in his kindly manner he
could always sway opposing factions.
His kindliness was proverbial, and the lowest work
er on his plantation was sure of justice when his
troubles were brought'beforo the Chief. He lived a
noble life, was always master of himself, and as he
laid down the burdens of life, it was his to say: "I
have lived today, tomorrow let tho Omnipotent invest
the heavens either with black clouds, or with clear
sunshine, still, he shall not efface what is past."
The late II. P. Baldwin was married in the old Union Church in
Wailuku, in the building now being used by the Board of Supervisors.
The wedding march was from the Church to what is now the parsonage
occupied by Rev. R. B. Dodge, where, also, the reception was held.
HENRY PERRIN BALDWIN.
A HEART TRIBUTE TO MAUI'S MOST ILLUSTRIOUS SON.
The master mind is sped
The generous and worldly soul
So apt to pulsate with fulsome reciprocity to its fellows,
The noble characteristics
Of a beautific and God loving mortal
Whose very life punctuated itself with unselfishness personified
Has now gone the way of all flesh,
Leaving behind a sorrowing legion
A legion of friends,
A legion of mourners,
Who mourn the MAN Not his deeds
But the MAN
As he was And as he lived
But always- the MAN.
Maui's heart, bleeding for her absent son
Ruminates sadly. ' ,
Recalls the memory of his life His actions
His spontaneous heart offerings to the needy and poor
For to him, all was ALL.
The master spirit the subtle and tireless brain
That controlled the destinies of many a faithful adherent: t
The man who lived his life
Worshipping his God his Faith and his Bible.
His legacy Is Maui's HEART
The memory of his love,
Is Maui's priceless treasure.
Alan M. Rattray.
Hamakuapoko, Maui, July 9th , 1911.
Maui, Hawaii, as second-class matter.
JULY 15, 1911
(Continued from Page l)
religion. Mr. Baldwin was a born
leader of men. In thin he was
When we ppenk of Mr. Baldwin's
kindly thoughtfulncss, we must in
variably think of that dear, brave,
devoted wife, who shared with her
husband in p. wonderful degree, this
infinite capacity for thoughtful news
and for helpfulness. These two
lives were inseparably woven to
gether. No one will ever know of the my
riads who have I wen helped in some
tangible way not only by that dear
one whose memory we honor today,
but by the living members of this
household. For the father and
mother have taught their lesson
well, and the sons and daughters
have lieen quick to learn it
Death always brings sorrow. But
the dear ones left will not unduely
grieve. Mr. Baldwin himself would
say "Let notyoAr heart Ihj troubl
ed. All is well with me. My body
is at rest from pain and weariness;
my soul is with God."
Many of us had been hoping and
praying that after he had rounded
out his fifty years of plantation life,
which he would have done in an
other year, be might have been
given another ten years. Certainly
no man ever butter earned a life of
fnur score years. And if he could
have had those ten years to use as
he wished, in promoting the King
dom of God, how much could he
have done. See what he has done
amid all the cares and worries of
business life. What would have
been the result in blessing human
ity, if he had been free from busi
ness? He never could have been
idle. It would have lccn but a
complete devotion of his activity to
the service of God and of man.''
The deceased was a native of La
haina, Maui, and a son of one of
the early missionaries, Rev. Dwight
Baldwin 1). D. He was born on
August 29, 1831, and educated in
Oaliu College. Though he died a
very wealthy man, he started with
out means. He began at the bot
tom in the sugar industry and work
ed his own way to managerships
and finally heavy ownerships in the
great properties controlled by Alex
ander & Baldwin.
Mr. Baldwin was one of a family
of eight children, and he and his
wife, whose maiden name was Emily
Alexaner, to whom he was married
on April 5, 1870, also had eight
children, all of whom survive ex
cepting Frederick Chambers Bald
win, who died in New York city in
1905. The children are: Harry
Alexander Baldwin, manager of
Haiku and Paia plantations; Maud
Mansfield, wife of J. P. Cooke of
Honolulu; William Dwight Bald
win, physician, of Honolul; Arthuru
Douglas Baldwin, lawyer, Cleveland,
Ohio; Frank Fowler Baldwin, man
ager of Puunene plantation ; Charlot
te McKinney, wife of Harold W.
Rice, assistant manager of Paia
plantation, and Samuel Alexander,
in the employ of Alexander & Bald
win. There is one surviving brother,
David Dwight Baldwin, residing at
Haiku, Maui, and two sisters,
Abigail Charlotte, wife of Prof. W.
D. Alexander, anil Harriet Melinda,
wife of Hon. Samuel M Damon,
both of Honolulu.
Mrs. C. E. Copeland is returning from
her extended visit to the coast. She will
arrive on the Makura.
Mr. Frank Cooke with his daughters
and a number of invited friends are this
week spending a few days on Molokai,
Lanai and Maui, on the weekly trip of
the Mikahala. They say that there is
no more enjoyable way to see this por
tion of the Islands, and heartily recom
mend this method for a part of one's
Rev. C. J. Ryder, D. D., Secretary of
the American Missionary Association, is
one of the most popular preachers iu
New York City. He has widely travel
led, and his work takes him over all
parts of the United States. Many times
he has been invited to visit the Islands,
and is now able to be away for several
weeks. He will supply the Central Union
Church for five Sundays beginning the
last Sunday in July. It is is the earnest
hope of some of the Maui friends of Dr.
Ryder that he may be able to spend one
Sunday on this Island.
r or i
I 1 WAR 1 I
What It Is
Why We Have It
Who Is to Blame
By Dr. Lyman Abbott,
Preacher and Publicist
11)0 not believe that war is
ALWAYS wrong, nor do
I believe that war is COL
LECTIVE MURDER. I cannot
ses S. Grant and
Robert E. Lee
WAR - IS COL
CIDE. EVEN COL
CIDE MAY BE JUSTIFIABLE.
ABOLITION of war does not
put an end to BARBARITIES
and CRUELTIES; We all know
of the massacre of Jews in Russia,
of Chinese in Peking, of Chris
tians in Turkey, when all those
countries were at peace with the
What we are really seeking is
peace founded on. righteousness
and on justice. Peace will cause
By Edwin Gin, Publisher
and Leader In Univer
sal Peace Movement
TkTTlLITARY control by in
I I dividual nations is too ex-
pensive in human life and
property. No nation is strong
enough to defend itself from at
tack from ALL directions. This
system of INDEPENDENT ac
tion is producing an intense rivalry
between the nations which is lead
ing to BANKRUPTCY.
I venture to suggest a plan for
safeguarding the nations more per
fectly than the present method. It
TO FORM AN INTERNATIONAL
ARMY SIMILAR TO OUR NATION
AL ARMIES, TO CONSIST OF,
8AY, 10 PER CENT OF THE PRES
ENT ARMAMENT OF EACH NA
TION, AND TO STATION- POR
TIONS OF THIS INTERNATIONAL
ARMY IN LOCALITIES WHERE
FRICTION IS LIABLE TO OCCUR.
Each nation will be as strong as
now relatively after it has given
up 10 per cent of its armament to
an international force. Its mili
tary system can be carried on as
effectively and as independently
of the other nations as at present.
Of Business len
By E. H. GARY. Chairman of the United States Steel Corporation
I AM thoroughly convinced that, with the conditions existing in
this country today in the matter of crops and everything that
helps business, within a comparatively short time we will all
be busy and have PLENTY TO DO. In the meantime it .is
going to require patience.
IF WE HAVE PATIENCE I AM SATISFIED WITHIN A VERY
SHORT TIME WE ARE GOING TO BE VERY WELL PLEASED 'WITH
THE TRADE CONDITIONS IN THI8 COUNTRY. 't
By William J. Bryan
NLY ONE EXCUSE CAN BE
MADE FOR WAR THAT
AND THE HEART.
of peace would
be to despair of
men. Some have
hoped tA bring
peace by an in-
crease ot armament, tnat tne
world might be FRIGHTENED
away from war or driven into
peace by the weight of military
I am a believer in an ENTIRE
LY different theory. I fear the
encouragement of the military
spirit. I fear the building of
battleships will INFLAME the
passion for war rather than fright
en us into peace.
I believe that the road to peace
lies rather in the CULTURE of
the spirit of peace and friendship.
Love begets love. I have more
faith in the power of a good ex
ample than in the terror excited by
thirteen inch guns.
By Allen S. Will, Author
CHE PERIL OF PRESENT
CONDITIONS LIES IN THE
WILLINGNESS OF THE
PEOPLE, FROM LONG ESTABLISH
ED CUSTOM, TO BE LED.
If a politician who helped to
bring on an UNNECESSARY
WAR knew that instead of being
REWARDED by his constitu
ents he would be SWEPT OUT
OF OFFICE by a torrent of in
dignation at such a CRIME
against humanity his habit of
steering by the compass of popu
lar favor would guide the ship of
his ambition in a different direc
tion. We know that' war is the fruit
of an illusion, and the best way to
drive away the clouds which have
obscured the subject so long is to
help the people to arrive at a
knowledge of the TRUTH. The
literature on the subject of peace
which is springing up throughout
the civilized world is a POTENT
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OP THIS
SECOND CIRCUIT, TF.RK IT( UY OK
At Chambers In Probate.
In the Matter of the Kstnteof HKNRY
N. LANDFORI), late of Kalmupali,
Mnknwno, Maui, Deceased.
Order ot Notice ot Hearing Petition
On Reading ami Filing the Petition
ot Minerva K. McLean and Minerva Ka
lama, of Makawao, Maui, alleging that
Henry N. Landlord of Kal.aupali, Maka
wao, died intestate at Kahaupali, Maka
wao, on the 2ist da of December, A. D.
1908, leaving property in the Territory
of Hawaii necessary to be administered
upon, and praying that Letters of Ad
ministration issue to James N. K. Keola
It is Ordered, that Monday, the 14th
day of August, A. D. 191 1, at 10 o'clock
A. M., be and hereby is appointed for
hearing said Petition in the Court Room
of this Court at Wailuku, at which time
and place all persons concerned may ap
pear and show cause, if any they have,
why said Petition should not be granted,
and that notice of this order shall be
published once a week for three succes
sive weeks in the Maui Nkws, a news
paper printed and published in Wailuku,
County of Maui. T. H.
(Sd.) S. B. KINGSBURY,
Judge of the Circuit Court, of the Second
(Sd.) EDMUND H. HART.
Clerk Circuit Court of the Second Cir
cuit. Dated at Wailuku, Maui, July 6, 191 1.
July 8, i.Sj.M.ja:
IN THE DISTRICT COORT OF WAI
LUKU, ISLAND AND COUNTY OF
MAUI, TERRITORY OF HAWAII.
JAS. N. K. KEOIvA, Deputy Assessor
aud Collector of Taxes, Wailuku District,
Second Taxation Division, Territory of
Hawaii, Plaintiff, vs. Y. ISHIMARU, a
NOTICE OF PENDENCY OF ACTION.
The Territory of Hawaii to Y. Ishi
You are hereby notified that the above
entitled cause is now pending before W.
A. McKay, Esqr., District Magistrate of
Wailuku, wherein Plaintiff alleges that
the defendant is indebted to the said
plaintiff in the sum of Fifty Two Dollars
(I52.C0) for personal taxes and property
taxes assessed against the defendant on
the books of ihe Tax Assessor for the
Second Taxation Division, Wailuku
District, Territory of Hawaii, and prays
judgment for the sum of Fifty Two
Dollars with penalties in addition there
to, and interests thereon, advertising
costs as by law provided anil for costs
You are commanded to appear before
me at my courtroom in Wailuku upon
the 20th day of July 191 1 at 10 o'clock
A. M. and defend the said action, and if
you fail to appear, judgment will be
rendered against you ex parte by default.
Given under my hand this 26th day of
June 191 1. '
W. A. McKAY,
District Magistrate of Wailuku, County
of Maui, Territory of Hawaii.
July 1, 8, 15, 1911.
is THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, TER
RITORY OF HAWAII.
In the Matter of the Estate of AUWAE
NOA KEPOIKAI, late of Wailuku, Maui.
Notice to Creditors.
Notice is hereby given to all persons
having claims against the Estate of
Auwae Noa Kepoikai, late of Wailuku,
County of Maui, Territory of ilawaii, to
present the same to the undersigned, J.
N. S. Williams, Administrator with the
will annex, of said Estate, at Kahului,
Maui, within six months from date of
publication of this notice, or payment
thereof will be forever barred.
J. N. S. WILLIAMS,
Administrator with the Will annexed of
Ihe Estate of A. N. Kepoikai.
Executrix of said Estate.
Dated at Wailuku, Maui, this nth day
of July, 1911.
LODGE MAUI, No. 984, A. F. & A. M
StatPd meetings will be held at
Miis.-mie Hall, Kahului, on the first
Saturday night of each month at 7.30
Visiting brethren are cordially in
vited to attend.
F. P. KOSECRANS R. W. M
t. f. Secretary
MULES FOR SALE.
By each trip of the S. S. Enter
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of California Horses and Mules.
Write forcosts, stilting size and kind
of animals wanted. We are hand
ling only young and sound animals
and are in a position to give you the
liest price and finest of stock.
Volcano Stables & Transportation Co.