Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1913.
Tlie large airy assembly lmll of
Lahainaluna pchool was filled to
capacity before the opening liour
last Wednesday, for the (loul)le pur
pose of snital)ly celebrating Katne
haineha Day and the eighty-second
commencement exeruses of the
well known school on the hill.
The program opened with the
melodious Ijahainaluna School Song
followed by the invocation by Key.
H. 15. Dodge, which, after a well
rendered selection from the Glee
Club, gave plaee to a series of ad
dresses by the pupils of the graduat
All the vocal and instrumental
selections, were sang with that Stirl
ing feeding of esprit-de-corps, vigor
and wiiole-hearledness which is
such a delightful characteristic of
the more advanced type of college
and which appeal so irresistibly
both to adult and juvenile audi
ence. Such characteristics were pre
eminently demonstrated in- the
spirited rendering of Leslie's viva
cious "Hunting Chorus," a song
which incorporates such a dash
and swing in its scoie as to cause
an electric thrill to permeate the
assembly. As an effective antithesis
to the above, however, was the
plaintive softened melody of "Pua
Mohala" with its carefully con
trolled swells pianissimo and cre
The two original compositions of
John Kahananui and U. Kinoshila
on "West Maui" and "The Price
of War'' respectively, were especial
ly well composed and rendered, and
were greeted with much applause.
The former was an extremely inter
esting yet concise account of the
section dealt with from a scenic,
physic graphical and historical
point of view. The clear articula
tion and pleasing manner of the
embryo orator commanded imme
The manifold and diverse calami
ties brought on all nations as "The
Price of War" was brought forcibly
home to the audience by the young
author, who handled an imposing
array of complete figures with the
lieility of a Gladstone or Palmer
stone. There is certainly a brilliant
career in store for this young man
if he continues to improve in the
future as much as he appears to
have done during his recently term
inated stay at Lahainaluna.
The oration in English was deliv
ered by Rev. A. Craig Powdish who
has acquired quite a reputation
since coming to! the Islands for his
ability to give interesting and in
structing addresses on that most
difficult of abstract subjects
Mr. Bowdish chose as his topic:
"Habits," and by a fund of apt
illustrations gleaned from the lives
H. Hackfeld & Co., Ltd.
Now with the
First National Bank
The only fully equipped agency on Maui. Patronize your home
Lrr rAr Automobile Painter.
UU J UvJS. Opposite Old Wailuku Depot, Wailuku, Maui.
Baseball Players Attention!
The Official Baseball
Spalding Cork Centre Ball
Send for complete catalogue of Spalding Goods.
E. O. HALL & SON, Ltd.
f Kamchameha, Washington, Lin
coln and other typical men, showed
how right habits of thought could
ie aeryured ana then proceeded lo
demon jtrate how such habits be
came the fundamental bases of
oral intellectual and christian
life. Every word was listened to
with marked attention by the large
audience who, upon its conclusion,
signified their appreciation by pro
Ilev. Isaac Iaea, on the other
hand, conducted a humorous and
decidedly strenuous campaign for
half an hour, his remarks being
punctuated by repeated ripples of
laughter which at frequent intervals
broke out into 8torni3 of clapping.
In a neat speech Mr. C. A. Mac
Donald presented the eight be-leid
students of the graduating class
with their diplomas and the pro
ceedings concluded by all present
uniting in singing the Hawaiian
national hymn; 'Hawaii Ponol."
An extremely closely contested
tennis match between rival cham
pions followed, and, as a grand
finale, the many hundreds of visi
tors and students took an active
part in an unexpected but gene
rously provided luau; each person
going away much impressed with
the work of the school, and the
capability and courtesy of the staff
of Lahainaluna. The program of
the exercises was as follows:
I. Chorus Luhaicufuna School Song
i. Invocation Rev. R. B. Dodge
3. Still, Still With Thee Glee Club
4. The Last Fight la the Coltalum YORGE
, MlJoli Tanlgawa.
5. The Eight Heroes of Ew and Waialua...
8. Beethoven's Moonlight Sonata.. SELECTED
7. Chorus Hunting Chorus C. E. LESLIE
8. Hawaii and the Panama Canal. ...PAXTON
9. The Miracle of Spring BIQELOW
10. Seleotion Double Eaglo March
11. West Maut .....John Kahananui
12. The Price of War U. Klnoshlta
13. Song-Pua Mohala DAVID NAPE
M. Address Rev. A. Craig Bowdish
16. Addrosa Rev. Isaac D. Iaea
16. Medley Glee Club
IT. Presentation of Diplomas. C. A. MaeDonald
IB. Hawaii Pouoi BERGER
Notice of Sale ot Residence Lots.
The following residence lots situate at
Olinda, Makawao, Maui, will be offered
for sale at public auction at the follow
ing upset price at the front door to the
Court House, Makawao, Maui, at n
o'clock noon, Saturday, July 26, 1913:
Terms of Sale Cash.
No person will be allowed to purchase
more than one lot. Purchaser to pay
cost of stamp.
Lot Area Appraised
No. (Acres) Value
6 2.69 100.00
7 2.79 100.00
8 2.88 100.00
9 3.00 100.00
10 2.S9 100.00
11 249 10000
12 2.75 100.00
13 2.93 100.00
14 3.00 100.00
15 2.70 100.00
16 ...2.42 100.00
17 3.00 100.00
IS 2.33 100.00
19 3.00 100.00
The proceeds from the sale of the lots
in this tract will not be expended for
roads in this tract.
At the same time and place, the fol
lowing residence lot9 will be offered for
sale; situate at Waiohuli-Keokea, Kula,
Lot Area Appraised
No. (Acres) Value.
73, Sec. 1 3.00 $ 60.00
73, Sec 2 1.93 40.00
Purchaser to pay cost of stamp.
For maps aud further information, ap
ply at the office of V. O. Aiken, Sub-
Agent, Mttkawao, Maui, or at the office
of the Commissioner of Public Lauds
JOSHUA D. TUCKER,
Commissioner of Public Lands.
Dated at Honolulu, May 16, 1913.
May 24, 31, June 7, 14, 21. 28, July
5, 12, 19, 26.
Certificate No. 68, for 6 shares of stock
in Waimea Ice aud Soda-water Works
W. J. GOODHUE, M. D.
M"y 3'i JUIle 7. '4-
We will pay Ten cents a Quart
for Pohas. At the W harf in Hono
Honolulu Jam & Chutney Factory
(Continued from Page 1.)
there. The next thing that was
known was that Kapaa appeared in
the room and, drawing a five cham
ber revolver, fired point blank at
his wife. The bullet passed be
tween Mrs. Kapaa and the sick
woman, and struck a mirror on the
wall. Mrs. Kapaa then fled through
the house and, as she went, her
husband fired shot after shot at
Emerging from the house the
unfortunate woman ran toward
where Mr. Miller was doing some
ploughing. Kapaa kept up a vol
ley of shots as he pursued his wife.
Miller sang out to the madman and
told him to cease firing. He yelled
to Mrs. Kakaa to make for the
house again and to get hold of a
revolver that was in the bedroom.
The woman was, seemingly, dazed,
and she continued to run toward
The husband caught his wife
when she became tangled in a
barbed wire fence, and he calmly
knelt on her while he emptied the
used cartridges from his smoking
revolver and reloaded it in all five
chambers. While he was doing
this, the woman managed to get
away from him again. She then
ran, stumbling, toward the lower
end of the field. It was at the bot
tom of the gulch that Kapaa finish
ed his fiendish job. Shot after shot
rang out, and then the man was
seen to make his way up the gulch
and over the hill. Two Japanese
were instructed to watch the direc
tion the murderer went in and then
the police were informed of the
The officers were soon on the
spot and they made their way up
the trail that Kapaa had followed.
Then, in a clump of guava bushes,
the police came on the body of
Kapaa. He had once more reload
ed the revolver and fired one shot
through his heart. Death must have
been instantaneous, and thus the
murderer became a suicide.
The inquest on the bodies were
held on Wednesday and the ver
dicts were "murder and suicide."
In the Matter of the Estate of MARY
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed has ' been appointed, and has
qualified, as administrator of the estate
of Mary SyWa, late of Lahaina, Maui
All persons indebted to the estate of
said deceased are hereby notified to make
immediate payment to.tbe undersigned
at the Baldwin National Bank, Kahului,
Maui. Aud all creditors of said estate,
are notified to present their claims, duly
verified and with proper vouchers attach
ed (if auy exist,) even though Buch
elaims be secured by mortgage of real
estate, to the undersigned at the said
Baldwin National Bank, within six
months from the first publication of this
notice or within six months after the
same shall become due, or such claims
will be forever barred.
Dated at Kahului, this 2nd day of
June, A. D. 1913.
D. C. LINDSAY,
Administrator of the Estate of Mary
Sylva, late of Lahaina, Maui, Deceased
June 7, 14, 21, 38. V . s-
THE GOVERNMENT MARKET
ING DIVISION AT HONOLULU
HAVING BEEN ABOLISHED BY
ACT OF THE LEGISLATURE
AFTER JUNE 30, 1913. THIS
DEPARTMENT CAN RECEIVE NO
CONSIGNMENTS OF PRODUCE
FROM FARMERS AFTER THAT
VICTOR 8. CLARK,
COMMISSIONER OF IMMIGRA
TION, LABOR AND STATIS
While I am out of the Territory,
Harold Rice, of Paia, will have full
power of attorney from me.
F. P. ROSECRANS,
Paia, Maui, May 15, 1913.
May 17, 24, 31, June 7, 14.
This wonderful car at so low a ju ice has now arrived
See C. J. SCHOENING & CO.- expert auto
' mobile repairers, for Catalogs and other details.
Fresh Haas' Candy
BY PARCELS POST.
Half pound loxes delivered to auv Post OHiee on Maui... $ .40
One " " " " " ... .75
Two " " ... 1.35
This candy is taken from cold storage
ust before thenuiil closes, and comes
to you in first class condition.
BOX 426 -:- -:- -:- HONOLULU
Sfime Jable3Caliului Slailroad Co,
The following schedule will go into efTect July 1st, 1913.5
p m p M
3 30 25
8 42 6 35;
3 M l 15 8 3" 25!
.. kuhului ..
L" Spreck- "A
U. l'aia A
A.. Point ..L
L.. Haiku ..A
06 40 8 50
6 509 00
7 02 .
'5-3 7 4"
1 4o'3 25
42 3 47
' 52 3 57
53 3 58,
2 05 4 10
2 o7 4 12
2 144 '9
2 15 4 20
2 23 4 28
2 25 4 3
2 3 4 3
2 500 00
3 000 10,
A M I P M
0 L.-Kahului.. A
00 123 05
1. AH trains daily except Sundays.
2. A Special Train (Iubor Train) will leave Wailuku daily, except Sun
days, at 5:30a. in., arriving at Kahului at 5:50 a. 111., and connect
ing with the 0:15 a. in. train for Puunene.
3. BAGGAGE KATES: 100 pound or 2 cubic feet of personal bag
gage will le carried free of charm' on each whole ticket, and 50
pounds or one cubic foot on each half ticket, when baggage id in
charge of and on the name train as the holder of the ticket. For ex
cess baggage 25 cents per 100 pounds or part thereof will be charged.
For Ticket Fares and other infonnatio i see Local Passenger Tariff I. C.
C. No. 0, or inquire at any of the Depots.
Hundred Thousand Dollars
IF INVESTED IN A
Paris Gasoline Turbine
It will put 5000 gallons of water where you want it, iu a few uiiuutei.
Geo. H. Paris
P. O. Box 35, Honolulu.