Newspaper Page Text
I THB GARDEN IStAKC, ftTESbA, NOV. 80, 1920
T 1 - wmux
LIHUE UNION CHURCH
In conformity with the proclamat
ion of tht President of the United
Y. M. C. A. GIVES
(Cdntlnued from page 1)
proved that th old stars were still
able to twinkle. By a series of good
shots in close succession the latter
won the contest by the margin of 34
The Walmea Banquet
The second annual banquet of the
Walmea Y.M.C.A. was held on Satur
day night In the Walmea hall. Dr,
Leebrick was chief speaker here also
and delivered In substance the same
luldress as at Lthue, but with even
Greater emphasis on the fundament
als of our form of government. He
cited the great men who have risen
to prominence from obscurity and
poverty because America grants free
dom of opportunity. He showed how
democracy is not the same in all
countries. He dwelt on the necessity
of organization and right leadership
He shoved th eadvantages of having
both the majority and the minority
represented in government. Liberty,
equality and fraternity, he said, are
the pillars of American government.
He showed the advantages of having
schools, Y.M.C.A. and similar organ
Izatlons of the people contribute to
wards the malntalnence of these in
stitutions. Mr. Dow repeated his Llhue per
formance for the Waimea audience,
but with additional sketches. His
work was duly appreciated.
Mr. Brandt, president of the Kauai
committee, spoke on the developments
and aspirations of Kauai Y.M.C.A. in
four years of its history. Mr. Warner
followed with a speech on the aims
and perposes of the association in
general in which he paid tribute to
the wine counsel and good judgment
of Mr. Brandt. Ht also highly com
mended the work of Mr. Macdonald,
the new Y secretary, for his fidelity
and efficiency as an associate secre
tary. Great praise Is due the ladles
of Waimea for their active Interest in
the Y.M.C.A. The large social hall,
which was converted by them into a
fairy bower for this banquet and the
pretty setting was enhanced by the
girls reserves who, with Miss Soule,
served the guests. While the number
of guests at the Walmea banquet was
considerable less, 72 in all, than at
Lihue, the event itself was in no sense
less successful and praiseworthy. The
presence of a number of prominent
Waimea ladies added beauty and
grace to the occasion.
The program was concluded with
the singing of Aloha Oe, led by Mr.
States and of the Governor of Hawaii
a goodly congregation of Llhue people
assembled in Lihue Union Church at
10:30 Thanksgiving morning and unit
ed in a simple service of praise and
prayer. Rev. Chas. Keahi of the
Hawaiian church read the President's
proclamation and the Hawaiian choir,
led by Mr. Werner, sang an anthem
With customary sweetness. Mrs. K,
S. Swan also sang "The King of Love"
by Roberts to the edification of all
present. The pastor, Rev. R. W.
Bayless, delivered the Thanksgiving
sermon on the thome, "Appreciation."
The sermon drove home tho practical
as wtll as the ethical phases of sin
cere gratitude opportunely expressed.
Sunday was observed as Universal
Bible Sunday. The pastor addressed
the Sunday School on the use of the
Book and drilled the school on the
composition and division of the Bible.
At the church service the pastor
preached on th. Bible of the Pilgrims
and the influence of the Bible on our
national Ideals. He also spoke of
the work of the American Bible Soc
iety and called for a special offering
both morning and evening,
A union service was held in this
church last Sunday evening with Dr.
K. C. Leebrick as speaker. Dr. Lce
brick's topic was "The Influence of
the Pilgrims on the life of our Nat
ion." After paying tribute to the
credit due to other groups of settlers
than the Pilgrims, Dr. Leebrick pro
ceeded to explain the origin of the
Pilgrims and their especial mission to
America. He first contrasted the bo
called Separatists, Pilgrims and the
Puritans as distinct groups. The
Separatists were not called pilgrims
until they were enroute to America.
Miles Standish and certain others on
the Mayflower were not Pilgrims.
The Pilgrims moreover were loyal to
the British government they were
seeking only religious freedom. But
in time it became necessary to develop
a democracy locally. They remained
Englishmen a thing they could not
do in the Netherlands. The Huge
nots tried to preserve their nationality
in a foreign country but failed in this.
The Pilgrims believed in the con
gregational form of church govern
ment and in religious toleration. Pol
itlcally they believed in the monarch
lal form except in local administra
tion they were colonists, not advent-
The Ilanalei people are being gin J
over the beautiful piece of road
that they have along the Bench to
We have been waiting, my it is
a long time for this road. The
Store Merchant! use it very much
on steamer days.
We have been having high surfs
these few days, and the big waves
were breaking high on the reef and
on the shore.
It was beautiful but bad for the
This is a fine year for oranges in
Ilanalei and our trees are loaded.
They ore fine and juicy and they
look nice on the tree.
Miss Cook, our school principal,
is a real missionary and the good
angel of Ilanalei. Shu teaches Sun
day School in the Hawaiian Church,
and the Chinese Church, she has n
games evening every Friday in the
old Church. And she takes a great
deal of interest in all the children
of the school and the community .
Auwe! How much rain we have
hud all Summer, and how bad our
roads are where there ain't any
macadam. We are sorry for the peo
ple that live in the outer places like
Ilanalei Mauka and Wanini.
We saw many strange teacher
ladies in Ilanalei last week. They
were a hiking Club, and they dress
ed like new.
We hear they went far Mauka t
the Intake. They sav our scene
ries are fine.
We had many haole ladies in
Church on Sundav and they sang
Mr. Lydgate was the Minister
and he told us some nice stories in
Hawaiian. And he said that these
were nice ladies because they come
to church on Sunday.
urers. To them we must give credit
for pioneering for later groups that
settled in America and worked out
our form of government. They were
a people with ideals based on the
teaching of tht Sacred Word.
For Safe Investment
Prices of high grade bonds today are lower, in
general, than they have been in the past 40 years.
The following bonds have been subjected to our
usual careful examination.
We believe them to be at tractive, for investment
and can offer them subject to prior sale and change
Namk ok Issi k Katk co Matur. Yikld
$10,000 Alberta Province (Canada) C 8-1(5-30 6.S5
0,000 Anier. Tel. & Tel. Coll. Tr. 4 7-1-2!) 7.5
5,000 Canadian Northern Railway 5ia 12-1-22 7.55
10,000 Central Leather Co. 1st Mtge. 5 4-1-25 7.2
0,500 (Jen. Anier. Tank Car Corp. Equip. Tr. 7 5-1-2:5 7.G5
0,000 Hen. Anier. Tank Car Corp. Equip. Tr. 7 11-1-23 7.05
8,000 Inter. Mercantile Marine 6 10-1-41 7.55
500 Miller & Lux, Inc. 7 0-13-30 G.8
20,000 Nova Scotia Province (Canada) 5-15-25 7.4
25,000 Ontario Province (Canada) (i 10-1.-23 7.15
4,000 Pacific Gas & Electric Co. 7 5-1-25 7.3
7,000 Utah Idaho Sugar Co. 7 7-1-25 7.75
7,500 Westinghouse Elec. & Mfg. Co. 7 5-1-31 7.45
Details concerning any issue will be furnished upon request.
"Principal and interest of this issue guaranteed by the Dominion of Canada.
To meet the demands, of its clientele, this Company has
recently organized a Bond Department and will be pleased to
furnish information, if obtainable, concerning any issue of
bonds and notes dealt in on the mainland and local market.
STOCK AND BOND DEPARTMENT
Hawaiian Trust Company, Limited
Ths Oldest and Largest Trust Con,pany in the Territory of
Hawaii Capital and Surplus Over
One Million Dollars
ICapaa Clothing Store Opens
On Wednesday, Dec. 1st, Van Leuven's Clothing Store will open
with the finest and most complete line of exclusive men's wear ever shown
Extra large assortment of Christmas Gifts to choose from:
HAND MADE SUITS
Silk and Madras Shirts
Hats and Caps
Plain and Fancy Hose
Boots and Shoes
A Few Novelties for Women
Vanity Bags and Purses
Hand Embroidered Smocks
WORK CLOTUIXa WILL ALSO
Do your Christmas shopping early while the assortment is complete.
m : : : w
, . . Jl-P. ..J KM I' V -1
frp I" - 35 4. y j.,..- - "i