Newspaper Page Text
t. V "i
POSoroLTT BTSB-IHTLLETIK, WEDNESDAY, 15, 1913.
IjP JAPANESE BIRTH
I o ' CERTIFICATES TO
..:- ' . . ?. ..-.-. -,
' . ? -Kit' ' V-'r -v.
. y ' ' ' '"'
EeytHIiig At Sal
at This Sale
Wills Continue Until
Discontinued numbers ol
i ! .. ..
... ' -V,
e Sold Regardless of Cost
N. S. Sachs Dry Goods Co., Ltd.
Corner of Fort and Beretania Sts.
Cbief Clerk Henry P. O Sallivan of
the territorial secretary offlce will
leave for Kauai in the V. G. Hall to
morrow afternoon at 5 o'clock. He
goes there to examine as to the quail
ficatlons of the Hawaiian-born Japa
nese, about 30 in all, who have filed
applications for issuance of the Ha
wauan birth certificates with Secre
Sullivan will be accompanied by
James H. Hakuole as Japanese inter
preter, and E. S. K. Cushingham as
official stenographer. The party will
return to Honolulu on Sunday, Janu
Sullivan said that hearing on peti
tions for Hawaiian birth certificates
w,ill be held on the dates and at the
places given below. January 17
Makaweli at camps 1 and 4: Kekaha:
Waimea. January 18 HanaoeDe:
Makaweli, camp 2; Eleele, Wahiawa,
January 20 Lawai; Kukuiula; Koloa. I i,,formed that except for the erection
jnuuary mi nuieia; naieHaKU: I A. arl hniMfnsr hia credlctlont
have been even more than made good.
There Is no Question that Hawaii '
will be greatly, developed. jr a tourist
resort," he went .on, turning to ine
fnture. "You know we nave aaa some
ATwrienee in California recently with
cold weather. That is noi an experi
ence that will hurt California asv a
winter resort Not at all. . No coun-
trv cftnatAd as we are can .exiect to I
have ideal climatic conditions forever.
We should have -anticipated and pre-
naroit tnr whhw eot. for once ; in
(Continued from Pq 1) wm
thtre are. in my opinion, enough ele
ments now active down there to make
it more than likely that the whole
population will be materially increased
quite rapidly, as many mechanics will
be wanted down there besides sailors
that will have to come there for rea-
scns given above.
"The people generally feel, and I
think they are quite right for the rea
sons given above, that business will
now gradually improve,
Fortunately there seems to be no
disposition to boom things, and I hope
tie lesson the people. have had there
will prevent them fromrepeating their
mistakes of ten years ago when every
thing was inflated and the reaction,
wLich we have suffered from since.
have to follow.
1 do not think it is impossible trt
the white population. Buemicaiiy
speaking, will be double what it is
new within five years.
"This certainly would improve busi
ness in our line quite considerably."
Most Have Come Here.
He smiled this morning as he ran
over there .predictions, asking "Have
these things come about?" and he was
hue. January 22 Kapaia; Kapaa:
Kealia. January 23 Kealia, Anaho-
la; Koolau; KSlauea; Kalihiwai; Ha
nalei. January 24 Nawiliwili.
DAUGHTERS Or7 HAWAII
TOMB OF KAMEHAMEHA
At the meeting of the Daughters of
Hawaii held at the home, of Mrs. h.
A. Coney this jnorning, the most im-thirtT vears something-of that kind is
portant matter discussed was the prcM to happ And. because, til its
posea monumental. ine Dirmpiace otTery infrequency It does not nun ioe
Kamehameha 11 in - Kona. At thelntaie ' - ' " " - ii
present time the;-stone is. surrounded I "Yet Hawaii will reap a benefit
tyxa stone wall and is almost hidden! from California's winter, for it will
from sight , It has been the custom mean an earlier beginning. of the tour-
of the Daughters of Hawaii to mark list' travel to these y islands. c People
all such places of importance, as come will come to Hawaii earlier In the
under their observation. Some time winter and possibly stay her longer.
ago the idea of the society was to I There is no question, but, that W,e coia
erect a monument, out this morning a snaps on yie maiuaua mm
pfmm1f.P was flnnnintftrf to flnA the I ta - thi country. where they knOW
nianed nnn th stnne. Ko definite I- "Hawaii will benefit immensely by
action could be taken as no one had the opening- Of the. Panama xanal. jxot
a definite idea of the exact size of only in the new lourisi rouie,,ouv u
the new trade routes- war. wm ne es
Mr., Dohrmann .expressed gratiflca
I . . - ... . . , : :
III rx ,
l4 . ;i''!k!Wp
Odr Store Is A
-' . - :
For seekers after
from smallest boy's
blouse to largest
man's tuxedos, snd
' Bath Robes r
' Suit Cases
. . - Canes
V 5 Silk Knitted
, i Mufflers
v; Fancy and y
Full Dress Vests
V; Neckwear .
"Hats aQd Caps
BEST LACXDRY WORK AND DRY CLE A XIX G
the stone. ,
it was suggested . that this commit
tee also find the,' approximate cost o
an iron gate: that shall be placed in
the stone wall so.. that passer sby may
La enabled to view both the atone and
the inscription to be pL2ed there. At
each side cf the grating will be placed
two tabu posts that were brought here
by Kamehameha for use in the gov
ernment. When : the committee se
cures the data needed, a special meet
ing of the societ witl)e"caJled.
protecting of the tablet at , the ..Pali.
This tablet has been so defaced by
vandals that (he Inscription is hardly
legible. Mrs. J. R. Gait was appoint
ed a committee of one to consult some
authority, pn marble, and to see that
the tablst is repaired. It was also
suggested that an Iron grating be
placed before It so that It will be
out of the reach of those who wish-to
. Two new members were elected
into', the society this morning, Mrs
Walter M. Giffard and Mrs. Ralph
Lyon. . .,
BANQUET TO HONOR
The banquet which will be given ip
honor of Fred B. Smith of New York,
and Raymond Robins of Chicago; the
two leaders of the Men and Religion
Forward campaign, has been set' for
the evening of their arrival in Hono
lulu, on Jan. 23, and will be held at
the Commercial club.
The committee In charge of the
social functions ot the campaign has
been busy this wedk making the final
arrangements for the banquet, and
now that these are completed, invita
tions will be issued in a few days.
It is the desire of Messrs. Smith and
Robins to meet the leading business
men, ministers and social workers of
the city during their stay in Honolulu,
and the banquet has been arranged
as the best means of giving the two
leaders a chance to meet the promin
ent citizens of the city.
During the course of the banquet,
Mr. Smith will deliver an address
upon the subject, "The Relation of the
Business Man to Religion," one which
has stirred the leading business men
of America from Maine to Califor
nia. Raymond Robins will also take
this opportunity to deliver one of his
short lectures on "Social Service,"
and the international quartet, which
is accompanying the team on its
reund-the-world tour, will render sev
eral selections. L. Tenney Peck,
chairman of the local campaign, will
preside at the dinner, at which covers
will be laid for one hundred and fifty.
Mr. Smith considers this banquet as
being one of the principal features of
the entire campaign, as it will be here
that he will deliver his initial address
after his arrival in the city. The way
in which the invitations which will
be sent out will take pains to specify
the fact that "no soliciting of funds"
will be in order at the banquet, is just
a reminder that no collections will be
taken at any of the meetings which
will Le conducted during the stay of
the team in .Honolulu. There will be
a collection at the Sunday meeting.
i however, to defray part of the local
1 expenses of the campaign.
tibn that the board of harbor com
missioners . la. p'rparingen?rgetically
for the expansion, of commerce ; uia
will follow the opening 'tf the canal,
saying lhat such a move indicates wise
foresight., . . . .-. :
Exposition Pushed Aliead.
Speaking of , the exposition,; he ven
tures the opinion that Hawaii H need
not worry over the proposed slta for
the' handing-1 - w-iWa
"The entire exposition location is
such that; any. site. la a good one pre
vlding of course, that you. have ;'! good.
neighbors, he says. "I want to say
that this is an exposition, that is ago
ing" toJ open on time. .The, exposition
work fi being pushed ahead In a
Uplendid way and with, much fore
sight, particularly as regardsfinances,
as the management Is predominat
ingly In the hands of successful busi
ness men and; those who ; know the
value of economy and of being, ready.
There is no' question that the exposi
tion will open on time. , t- - Vu v.-:
In fact, the figures and statements
show that the exposition is nearly a
year ahead of time in certain features
as compared to the same features of
the Chicago and St. Louis expositions,
which means that these features .will
be easily ready where others were
"The last function in connection
with., the. exposition was the turning
of the first spadeful of earth1 for the
largest; building,. a very .impressive
event and the first that drew nearly
100,000 people to the fair grounds. The
weather was splendid, : though it .was
January 1, and the. affair gave people
a taste of what is In store for them."
Mr. "Dohrmann told of the . great
growth of interest, among the various
counties of the state and the plans
they are making for. individual repre
sentation at the, big fair. It was after
noting the splendid work among the
counties that be suggested the change
in the slogan to "California Invites the
"Hawaii will benefit in one unusual
way from the fair," he said. "T,he
people of .Europe will not come to see
the fair itself,, but to-see the country,
taking advantage of the unequalled op
portunity, and a great many of these
people will certainly come to Hawaii.
Mr. Dohrmann is accompanied by
his daughter-in-law, Mrs.: A. B. C.
Dohrmann,. and his niece. Miss Boyer.
They are stopping at the Moana Ho
tel and expect to be here some three
7X7 King Street '
J. ABADIE, PrV.
iula, ircscrfllcss cf cc.
Itis liblutcly irca ft c:.i
improves tho ccn:;.lc;c;i
by its nso in
ins tho ria;.f; llzzzzzrz
throtishbut : tlio wcHj
use end rcconniend iu
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ForL and Hotel Sts.
Henry C. Edey, a retired New York
banker, living on Long Island, shot
and killed his wife and then com
mitted suicide. There was a scandal
in the lives of both husband and wife
which was about to be opened by a
coming euit for damages.
YOU ATE 87 POUNDS
OF SUGAR LAST YEAR
WASHINGTON, Dec. 16. Each per
son in the United States this year will
have used about 87 pounds of sugar,
the per capita consumption of thi3
article having increased from 80
pounds in 1910, 59 pounds in 1900 and
39.50 pounds in 1S80, say statistics
gathered by the bureau of foreign and
domestic commerce. The total amount
of sugar consumed this year will ex
ceed 8,000,000,000 pounds. In 1900,
only 4.500,000,000 pounds were used.
The cost of sugar to the consumer this
year will approximate 1400,000.000.
which is more than $1,000,000 a day.
One-fourth of thus sugar came from
the United States proper, ; another
fourth from Hawaii and Pqrto Rico
and the remainder from foreign coun
tries, chiefly Cuba, A large increase
this year in the production of beet-sugar-
in this country is noted, 1,400.
000 pounds, having been raised against
1.000,000,000 pounds in 1910 and less
than half that amount in 1904.
: The regular meeting of the board
of directors of the Young Men's
Christian Association was held .yester
day noon at which time five hundred
and one new members were voted in
to the association.
The associatton now nas a total
membership of 1600 niea and boys,
making it one of the three largest
establishments of its kino" in North
America with regard to population.
Lincoln, Nebraska, with 1421 mem
bers, and KaTT.ilton, Ohio, with 1814
members in the association in that
city, are the only two cities wilh a
population ao.OO' o: 'ess whtch'can
boast of a larger membership than the
association :u Honoli.'n Ac online
to the year iyK issuc-l tjst May Ly
the Y. M. C. A. internal Ir.r.a! com
mittee in New York, there are only
cix cities, each having a population
of 100,000 or less, which have associa
tions with a menfoership of 1600 or
over. The Honolulu association makes
the seventh city in this honor .roIL
(Continued from Page 1)
a mile wide at the ccast and narrc
Ing down to a point np in the hi: ;.
The problem; is to be. taken befc.-'
the ; commissioner, of tundaries :
Hilo, when one , is , appointed by. 1 1
governor to succeed Judge 4 Parse- ,
who recently resigned from ' that c
flee. If Kanakanui's findings are -upheld,
the . boundary ; certificate wi '
need amendment - : ' - -
The value of ; the .land, is not con
sidered very large however, and th a
loss to the territory will not be par
ticularly important,, f rem the present
viewpoint, as the soil over-the entire
area Is covered by lava flow of com
parative i recent date " Other .; that
some stunted timber- and growths of
underbrush the land is unproductive
and may remain. sp.f or centuries.
LOST IS FOUXD.
was not eactly in line, while the Ka-
waiakawa temple is in a direct line
with the mauwae.
If the new boundary, arie has lo
cated it, is accepted, it will take from
the Waiakea tract an area of-triangu
lar shape, about five miles in length, tioned time
Herman Wohlers, w!ioze;faniIy In
Brooklyn sought th assistance of
Governor Frear recenl'y .'in .locating
him because he had not, written theia
Id threa years, has wrfttn Attorney-'
general W. W. Thayer U. answer: to
the newspaper stories elicited 'by. the '
family's queries. Wohlers. who is a
clerk In the employ of the Oi.hu Sega?
Company and resides r.t Waipaho,
Oabu, pleads guilty to tl charge of '
failing to keep in touch with his rela
tives, but states that he wrote the ri
last month, telling tbom fce wa3
Rood health and Jokig vroil. . v ..
IIAXD. OX DISIIOI STREET. T V
As a result of the jurw ordinance"
recently passed by the new board. t-t
supervisors, the Hawaiian land plij-
ed in Bishop square thu.; afternocn
from 12 to 1 o'clock.. Through tN
courtesy of the Promotion commit'o
the band boys . were i sujplid: 'vrU'i
chairs. These concerts wilt contini;.
from now on and' will be hcjd ever
Wedsesday noon: at ,the aboyo-men-