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kl it I M. I M.
I ii vmims
b w s m .1
What is Best for Maui
is Best for the News
If you wish Prosperity
Advertise in the News
WAILUKU, MAUI, H., SATURDAY, JUNE 22, 1912.
juuu I ci hi uncus ui Liiiiiiiiiu aim
. Work is Rushea.
Tlic Juno term of the second Cir
cuit Court was opened ut Lahaina
Wednesday. Judge Kingsbury pre
siding. Court was opened prompt-
t, iy ui. iu u uiuuk, nun inu uiuugu iu
the Grand jury was listened to at-
tentively throughout. After the
court had finished his charge, the
jUry filed out and immediately took
up their work. In all six indict
ments were returned. Following is
the judge's charge:
Gentlemen of the Grand Jury:
"The Righteous Man is the Pillar
upon which all the World rests.''
This statement wo find in an an
cient book whose leaves cover ripe
fruits of wisdom. The book is
"The Talmud," and the above is
one of its perfect, most general, an
cient and everlasting truths, veri
fied by all ancient history, the
foundation of present right condi
tions and the rule and promise for
The ancient Greeks, keen and
.correct of sight while poetic and
imaginative in expression, were
moved by an appreciation of this
great truth to an impersonation of
the strong, the good and responsible
of mankind in Atlas as one of the
older gods who wa's pictured as
holding up the heavens, and later,
as holding up the round World.
He was forced to do this by Jupiter
because of his attempt to make the
henvpnH foil. Thus. nnnMn lnstino
ijr . . 1 x 4
'jf forced him to over sustain them,
f-lM and the great load of the good of the
St '-universe characterized by the word
Heaven" was Dlaced udou Atlas.
, who had been guilty of disregarding
4$ tho good. With us, he is humanity
suffering for sm, and yet powerful
for the promotion of happiness able
,fto sustain the heavens.
M ' 1 ' Since first human responsibility
&t was known, there has been in every
,. . , ...
$4 dime ana time tne power ana the
responsibility of sustaining all that
contributes to happiness.
TT.nir rv o i i i c.xitxvr Pnnn i r
. r:uu tunto xiitvu icuuuiuuu tuo iaut
if-.' hnf. flin 1mii1iii nniwni nn lutw nf
7 good government rests upon the
k "a . shoulders of tho good men of that
f 'fLtiiho and place. Such aro "the salt
t,y -. of the ear tli.'
. , The Seal of Hawaii has this truth
&A?exrressed in the statement thereon.
s . ------- -
That is, The Lifo ol tho Land is
established by Righteousness."
More than sixty-five years ago
jvhon the people of these Islands
jf were, eager for ana were receiving
jgjmental, moral and religious truths
ifand when the Hawaiian Kingdom
fr.was struggling for existence, when
recognized government here was in
a nascent stato, then tho Rulers per
ceived and adopted this motto upon
their shields, suggested by good
. men inspired for tho occasion.
' -' In no phaso of governmental ac-
tion is tho fact that the great res
' it ponsibility for the good oi the land
r "t'-roata nnnn "irond min mill trim"
6 U bettor seen than it is in our jury
Tho Law so provides that m effect
bur jurors are selected from our best
men. and . makes them liable for
this service. Tho . same class of
tinn nnv flin fYivriKfa inrMlrrnrl fnr
I T-' this service and also bear all the
f nnstH nf tho enurtR.
The criminal class has no such
K servico and pays no expenses of the
courts. They cause the necessity
vjfortho service and make tho ex
necessary, yet, do nothing
D. D. Baldwin
i ies at Queen's Hospital After Linger
After lingering several months at
the Queen's Hospital following an
operation, David Dwight Baldwin,
father of English education in Ha
waii, brother of tho late H. P. Bald
win, died Monday morning. The
family at onco made arrangements
with the Inter-Island company to
despatch the steamer Mikahala to
Maui, and at midnight she left,
carrying tho remains and the many
members of the family.
Mr. Baldwin was -80 years of age.
He was born in Honolulu, Novem
ber 26, 1831, tho son of Dwight
Baldwin, who arrived in the islands
on the second missionary ship and
who located at Lahaina for many
years, fie was educated m island
and mainland schools, graduating
from Yale, taking the Astronomical
While acting as organist for one
of the Bridgeport, Connecticut,
churches he met Miss Lois Gregory
Morris, tho daughter df a Bridge
port merchant. Tho young couple
were married immediately following
Mr. Baldwin's graduation, tho bride
being nineteen years old.
They sailed almost at onco for the
Islands by the Capo Horn route and
resided continuously in Hawaii
ever since with tho exception of a
year spent in New Haven. Mr
Baldwin was manager of tho Ko
Jiala Plantation lor seven years
prior to 1872, the date of his visit
to the mainland. Subsequently he
was connected with tho educational
department of the Hawaiian gov
ernment for forty years, eight of
which he spent as Inspector-General
of Schools under tho monarchy
During his incumbency about half
of the schools were changed from
the Hawaiian speech to English and
he drew up the first course of study
for tho English schools in the
Ho was a great lover of nature
and always much interested in
botany, astronomy and kindred
sciences, icars ago ms collections
and knowledge of Hawaiian ferns
were well-known all over the Isl
and and as a collector of Hawaiian
land shells (the achatinella) ho was
known to shell-collectors all over
tho world. He was the discoverer
of at least ono species of tho Ihv
waiiun land shell which was named
after him. His two collections of
both land and sea-shells is ono of
the best in tho United States.
Twenty-three descendants survive
him, eight of whom aro children
and fifteen grandchildren. His
childrens are, Erdman D. Baldwin,
Charles W. Baldwin, Lincoln Mans
field Baldwin, Benjamin 0. Bald
win, William A. Baldwin, Mrs
Frank E. Atwater, Mrs. Duncan B
Murdoch, and Mrs. Dr. John Wed
dick. Ono child, Nathaniel Hewitt
Baldwin, died at the ago of six.
Mr. Baldwin's home for many
years past has been at Haiku, Maui,
where October 7, 1907, ho and
Mrs. Baldwin celebrated their Gold
and pay nothing for tho govern
They aro not of "Tho Lifo of the
Land." Thoy aro not tho "Salt of
the Earth." They stand for that
part of the lifo of tho Atlas which
attempt to tear down tho heavens;
while tho Good men and true" of
humanity stand for tho Atlas sus
taining the World.
Not the whiteman's burden"
but tho goodman'8 burden is the
servico and responsibility sung by
the Pout Kipling of tho Atlases o
tho World, of whom, with us,
among tho first stand our Jurymen
As is tho power, so is the duty.
CHICAGO, June 21. At the
have returned, to the credentials committee. Nominations will not be
made before Saturday. The Roosevelt faction will not bolt. John
son's move was turned down.
BALTIMORE, June 21.: Alton B. Parker has been elected tem
porary chairman of the democratic convention at Baltimore.
SEATTLE, June 21. Enumerator Hunsicker has been convicted
for falsifying the census returns.
PARIS, Juno 21. The complete reorganization of China is now
CHICAGO, June 20. Roosevelt made an address to delegates
and advisors Hub morning, and said: I am through with this fight.
If you are voted down, I hope that you as the loyal and real majority
of this convention, will organize us
courage of your convictions.
Roosevelt supporters on tho credentials committee, unable to gain
their point, and rule out tho contested delegates until tho convention
had passed on the contests, walked out of the committee room.
Gov. Johnson calls upon Roosevelt supporters to be ready to assist
at tho birth of a new party today.jand that party will nominate Roose
velt, who ho believes will bo elected.
NEW YORK, June 20. Murphy says Gaynor could get tho sup
port of both regulars and independents if nominated at Baltimore.
CHICAGO, June 19. A boom
The tumult created by his appearance on the floor of the convention,
lasted 45 minutes.
HONOLULU, Juno 21. Mrs. Parks died here last night.
Tho mystery connected with tho murdor of a soldier at Iwilei is
being cleared up.
Ewa will not pay extra dividends.
Norman B. Smith and his woman companion, who, is a Honolulu
Hawaiian will be tried in San Francisco.
J. P. Cooke has ud vices that Roosevelt will not bolt. It is im
possible to predict tho next move.
HONOLULU, Juno 20? Norman B. Smith, Billy Hookano and
J. S. Thompson, recent arrivals, havo been arrested for dealing in
Kuhio says ho will keep his word, and will not run for delegate if
Frear is reappointed.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 20. AuguBt Carreria, a stowaway on
the Lurline, will he roturned to Honolulu.
And tho payment of those who aro
the "Life of the Land" is in tho
happiness they see and in the com
placency they feel. Weakness, ig
norance, indolence, foolishness or
insanity has no such responsibility
ROOM AT THE TOP."
Harding in Brooklyn Eagle.
TUB MAUI NEWS.
lequest of Roosevelt, tho bolters
such, and you will if you have tho
for Hadley as a dark horso is on.
or burden and can have no such en
joyment or satisfaction.
Bo glad that you aro of thoso who
help to bear tho weight of tho world.
Your education, ability, integrity
(Continued ou Vage 6.)
The Usual Large Crowd See Some
Tho baseball last Sunday was
somewhat disappointing. The teams
have been playing long enough now
to lose the nervousness and the re
sulting slow play which is oxpi-cted
at the first of the season It was.
expected that the game between the
Stars and tho Japs would bo a closo
struggle, but it was a fizzle. The
Japanese team'' were beaten before
they took the field, and the reputa
tion of the Stare was a factor in
During the first few inning Meyer
was burning them over with daz
zling speed, and had the Stars
swinging at the ozone. He worked
himself out, however, and with his
speed wen this effectiveness. Tho
fielding of the team behind him was
yellow enough to take the heart out
of any pitcher. For the Stars, the
fielding was particularly fast, and
they Jwent after tho game in a
businesslike manner, that showed
confidence born of many victories.
Bal was very effective.
The game between the Kahuluis
and the Camp Ones, turned out just
as most everyone expected it would
Kahului won. They had a fight
on their hands, however, and
though lamentably weak with the
stick, the Camp Ono team held
their opponents down by the good
infield work of their team.
Without strengthening it now
looks as though Camp Ono is des
tined for tho cellar position in the
league. Pala holds that place at
present, but with tho strengthening
of their team this week by tho aqui
sition of Dunn and Foster Robinson
they should bo able to play on
equal terms with any team in the
The- work of Umpire Chilling-
worth last Sunday was above criti
cism. He also kept tho fans in
p aco and did not allow tho oppos
ing teams to do as they Jplcased, as
has been tho case too often in the
A letter has been received from
Chas. F. Chillingworth, and he has
chosen the following players as the
picked team to represent Honolulu
in the games hero on tho Fourth
against Maui :
Barney Joy, pitcher; W. Schu
man, catcher; M. Flizor, 1st base;
F. La Mere, 2nd base; A. Souza,
3rd baso; M. Freitas, shortstop; J
K. Notley, and J. Onellas, right
field; I. Yanmshiro, center field;
Haolc Sumner, left field ; Billy In-
man and Billy Williams, substitute
STANDING OF THE TEAMS.
P. W. L. Per
Stars 3 3 0 1.000
Kahului 3 2 1 .GG7
J. A. C 4 2 2 .500
Camp 1; 3 1 2 .833
Paia 3 0 3 .000
Serious Cutting Affair.
Two sailors off the Win. P. Fry
ran afoul of four Filipinos the other
night, and ono sailor by the namo
of Souza is in tho Malulani hospital
with several ugly looking cuts
Three of tho four Filipinos havo
been captured and aro in jail, but
ono is still at large. These Filipino
gentlemen are altogether too handy
with a knife, and it seems that they
all carry one, as there is hardly j
week goes by without someone get
ting cut up.
The troup of young lady thes
pians who have been delighting
Honolulu audiences for more than a
month closed their engagementat tho
Liberty Theater, on Monday night,
to one of tho largest and most en
thusiastic audiences that has over
filled that auditorium. Request
songs were sung to tho delight of
everyone, and it is said the display
of floral offerings passed up over the
footlights was the largest in tho his
tory of the musical comedy, or
theatricals, in tho histryy of Hono
Many handsome gifts were sent' to
the little folks and appreciation waa
shown by them in the manner of
renditibn of tho many songs. Patsy
Henry, a sweet Uo tot scored in
her song, "The World Is :But a
Merry Go Round." Dixie White
sang by request 'Take a Little Tip
From Father," and Miss Hellen
won high praiso for tho song "A
Wild Irish Rose." Miss Maso'n is
a yodler equal to tho best of the Swiss
mountaineers, and little Dode Can
lield maintained her position as
star favorite in her song, "You Got
ta Stop Kickin' My Dog Aroun."
One that won the audience on a pre
vious occasion, and ono which it is
said tho girls themselves enjoy quite
as much as the audience is "Rum
Turn 'fiddle." George Bromley, who
was leader for the Lilliputians, who
were here a few ytfars ago, is musis
cal director of the Juveniles.
They opened the season on Maui
at Lahaina on Wednesday evening,
and at Wailuku Thursday, and it
was universely agreed that they aro
far and away tho best company ever
seen on Maui. No ono can afford
to miss a single performance while
they aro hero, as wo rarely get tho
chance to see such sterling perform"
anccs as these juveniles put on.
There are no boys in tho com
pany. Tho manager is Mrs. Lang,
who came across tho continent years
ago with old Bon Cotton, and after
wards established a school of acting
in Seattle Tho young ladies were
entertained a great deal in Honolulu
and were recipients of many social
attentions. Their conduct on and
off the stage is exemplary, for which
reason tho conservative people of
Honolulu took them to their hearts.
Mrs. D. C. Lindsay
Laid to Rest
Tho funeral of Mrs. D. C Lind
say was held Friday morning, at 10
o'clock, from the Makawao Church.
Her taking off was very sudden.
Very few of her many friends were
even aware of her illness, when tho
news was flashed over the island
that sho was dead from appondicitis.
The hearts of all go out in sympa
thy to tho grief stricken family in
this their great loss. Tho high es
teem in which Mrs. Lindsay was
held, was eloquently attested to by
the profusion of the floral offerings.
Tho pall bearers were F. F. Bald
win, Harold Rico, J'. N. S. WiU
liams, F. W. Hardy, M. S. Nicoll
and W. O. Aiken.
Arrivals Maul Hotel: A. A. Wilsou,
Hilo; Mr. and Mrs. Max Greeubaugh, I
J. Hurd, A. I. Sllva, E. R. Murray, W
T. l'rost, Arthur G. Smith, II. T. Ilay
seklen, II. 15. Hendricks, C. P. White,
Mr. and Mrs. Heu Vickers, K. Parker,
John M. Young, Robert B. Bond, L,eou
Tobriuer, Dr. J. II Raymond, J. h.
Coke, Win. Knight, Honolulu; Miss I.
M. Meyer, Miss Winifred M. tawton,
Derkeley, Cal. At Knpauiwai 23 mem
bers of liostouinus Opera Co,
The Woman's Guild of the Church of 1
the Good Shepherd will hold its regular"
business uieetiiiL' at the Rectorv Woi.
luku, Wednesday, June 36th.