Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 15, 1913.
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ilief nal w mi
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wz:i not eactly in line, while the Ka
waiakawa temple is in a direct line
with the mauwae.
If the new boundary, as he has lo
cated it. is accepted, it Mill take from
the Waiakea tract an area of triangu
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there are, in my opinion, enough !
n-ents now active down there to make
it more than likely that the whole
Imputation will be materially increased
quite rapidly, as many mechanics will
be wanted down thee betides sailors
iar shape, about five miles in lenxth.l that will har in rrm thpro tnr rc-x-
a mile w ide at the coast a,nd narrow- J M ns riven above
ing down to a point up in the hills.
The problem is to be taken before
the commissioner of boundaries a
Hllo, when one is appointed by the
governor to succeed Judge Parsons,
who recently resigned from that of
fice. If Kanakanui's findings ate up
held, the boundary certificate will
The value of the land is not con
sidered very large however, and the
loss to the territory will not be par- hgve to follow.
The people generally feel, and I
trank they, are, quite right for the rea
sons 'given above, that business will
now gradually Improve.
"Fortunately there seems to bejao
disposition to boom things, and I hope
tie lesson the people have9 had GTere
will prevent them from repeating their
mistakes of ten years ago when every
thing was inflated and the reaction,
wilch "we have suffered from since.
ticularly important, from the present
viewpoint, as the soil over the entire!
area is covered by lava flow of com
parative recent date. Other than
some stunted timber and growths' of
underbniBtt the 1 land is unproductive
and may remain o for centuries.
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v v v s v x j v v ' .
The Splendid rValues
Offered at This Sale
Will Gontiniie; Until
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Noes-r-Cox, Hardesty, Markham, Mc
Neither Pacheco nor Wolter made
any remarks in presenting the nomi
nation, of- whfttemore.
Petrie said that the caucus nnani-
"1 do not think it is impossible Urnt
the white population hnniericalir
speaking, will be double what Mt is
new within five years.
This certainly would Improve busl-
ntts in our line? quite considerably.
Most HavetCome Hsfe.
He smiled this morning as he ran
over -there predictions, asklnr "Have
these, things come about? ana He was
ip formed that except for the erection
of the federal DUildlng,Jiis, credictlons
huve been even more than ,made good.
There Is 'no Question that Hawaii
will be greatly developed as a toarl&t
resort." he went on, . turnm to . tne
future. "Ton know we have had gome
experience in California recently with
cold weather. That is not an expert
ence that wHl hnrt California' as ' ?
winter : resbrt i Not at alL o coun-;
tt-v itiinted as we are can exMcl to
have ideal climatic conditions irrever.
We . should haT anticipated and pre
pared for-wnai.we goi,.ipr nmo
.... s ,
Discontinued numbers of
" " - -! " ;
Wi Be Sold Regardless of Cost
K b. mens Dry boods to., Ltd.
Corner of Fort and Beretania Sts.
mously agreed to release Whitebouse, thirtv vears something of that Kind is
and. he had been brought into the bound to happen.': And becang ot its
caucus and so informed. Ivprv infreauencv it doea'not hurt the
JM ..- .. . i -." I ' -"t ' .- !. V -.
mere was no applicant tor tne oi-i state." ' ' ? -
flee then," : McClellaa : said. "White-1 . Yet . Hawaii will reap a benefit
house came in and spent .twoNJionrs 1 from California's winter, -for It will
consulting with ns about the work of mean an earlier beginning of the tour-
nitr department, and afterward he J 1st' travel i to ; these ; islands, People
went around the Island with the road I will mme to Hawaii 'earlier ' In' the
committee Inspecting the . roads. At winter and DOssIblyatay here longer
the eleventh hour. we were told about! There is no question but that the. cold
iur. ..fviuiteiuure.. vvuen 1 was ap-lsnans on tn6- mainiann mm travellers
jrpached regarding him I said I had! tn' this eotintry. where they know
given my word to Wbitehouse. He is I the, ntn find warmth. ,
a good matt for the position and; I in-1 Hawaii will benefit immensely by
tend to spport Whitehouse,", "Ithe opening of the Panama canal, hot
. ..xuarKnara saia ne .ieic xne same as 1 only in the new tourist routes, out in
Petrie adLicClellan . n will stand the new. trade routes that will be es
by . my vvcord. r Whltehouse is a good 1 1 HhHj5Tied.M V.-: .". :- 4
naan.7 . , - . - I Mr. nohrmann expressed gratiflca
Pacheco stated that he agreed tb Irion -that the hoard Of harhor V coin
1 retain i JVTtehouse only iintil isome nilssioners i; preparing: energetically
oiner man) was round. vYhutemore, f0r the expansion , of commerce jthat
he'detUredt Ms just as good a man' I WiirYoIlow the opening of the canal,
as JWhltehouse, if not better.. ; it would j saying that such a move indicates wise
ooooa 10 nave a snaxeup in mat we-1 foresight.
partmenu There is too much of this I fTxposltlen Fashed Ihefid.
bugaboo . !f fclency,;: :ue l; exclaimed J poakln- of. theTepoitloB4i-wn
amiast tneianpiause or a Duncnoi ouv tnnR the nninion that ..Hawaii need
J eiders which bad been -making demons I not5 worry over the 'proposed site for
over sanuary inspectors. 1 .."Tne enure exposiuon , rocauon
Wolter said it.: was understood I in I such that any site- fs a good one' pro-
caucus that, as soon as a suitable manl yidlng.of course that you. have. goodJ
came along Whitebouse should go. neighbors," he say& "I want to .say
For himself he was the only - one that this is an exposition that is go-
against retaining Wbitehouse at first, ing. to open on time. .The exposition
but to make the caucus unanimous he work Is jeing pushed ahead In a
changed his. vote. . . splendid way. 'and wKhVmuch-'f ore-
Pacheco pefore his motion was put, Bight, particularly as regards finances,
amended it by adding, "to, take office aB the management . is predominat-
on February 1." This was probably ingly in the hands of suceessfulTMs!-
wun a iiveiy recoiiecuon 01 me squau-i
ble just ended over the double set of
Cox, whose name comes. first, an
swered "kanalua on the first round.
ness men! a,nd thpse who , know the
value l economy and of being ready.
Tnere Is no question that the exposi
tion will open on time. u . .
MTn fart the flnrM and statements
exercising the privilege of the casting show that the exposition Is nearly a
vuie, as mat ui iae luue nepuoitcan, on
the board, when the Democrats show
ed themselves equally divided.
There .was no debate on the other
In 11 -iti pi
Til ( M -
1 is v ; ; i- ii ; ;
m :ir m- A. in Tf'
1 1 iii''' '--vv;w
,Oxir Store Is A
, For : scekcrSj a f tcr
cMen'sU p-td-Dat c
from Emallcst boy -bI6use
to large z :
man's tuxedos, an u
- " ' -. " . '.- ' v v- ' " -
J Sweaters -Bath
50; ,-and v:-,-Trayclin
" Canes '
. Silk Knitted
- J . "Mufflers
Hats and Cap 3
BESTXAUSDBT TTOBK 4D DRT CLEAM5Q
,777 Kin? Street. .
jf w;'- ) . :QHOlD to cr. :
v'fiar ahead of time lit certain features
as compared to the same features of
the Chicago and St. Louis expositions,
which . means that, these features will
bo easily T ready fcwhere others were
The last function In connection
with the exposition was .the turning
of the flrstispadeful" of earth for the
largest building, a ;rery: i Impressive
event and the first. that .drew, nearly
100.000 people to the fair grounds. Tne
weather was splendid, though it was
January 1, and the affair gave people
a taste of what is in store for them
Mr. Dohnhann told of the " great
growth of Interest, among the various
counties of the state .and tne plans
they are making for Individual repre-
t evi-1 sentation at the ble fair. It was alter
Mahuka site I noting the splendid worK among me
after a brief I counties mat ne suggested me cnaage
The government completed
dence in the present
hMrine this morninir
session, during which the testimony I in the slogan to "California Invites the
nf riarpnpp Vnk Harrv vnn Tflt I WOria.
anH it h tt'attor nf the. Hawaiian I "Hawaii will benefit in one unusual
' 1 m j 1 fl 1 A TW
1 Trust company was taken. Attorney .iro ine iaJIi ue . 8wu' t 1U!
C. H. Olson, representing the Austin Rf "r 1T
0ctat tho nw.r n,pn auH tnr the fair itself, but touee the country.
time to prepare some evidence in re
buttal and the case was continued
to 8:30 o'clock tomorrow morning.
The case probably will go to the jury
Walker this morning gave figures
showing the income, disbursement
and net proceeds annually from the
Boston block to the owners, the Brew
er estate. These showed that during
the first ten years following the build
ing's construction, in 1901, the net in
come had been $63,425.36.
Von Holt gave the income and dis
bursement figures on the buildings oc
cupied bv the Wicbman and Ehlers
firms on Fort street, to the Campbell
estate, the owners of these properties.
Clarence Cooke cave similar figures
on tho .Iiirtd buiMing. He also said,
in answer to a question, that the dis
count rate in 1D10 was six to seven
per cent, the same as given by Cecil
Brown yesterday afternoon, but one
to two per cent higher than the fate
testified to by Expert R. R. Reidford
earlier in the case.
taking advantage of the unequalled op
portunity, and a great many .of these
people will certainly corae; 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
HARBOR IMPROVEMENTS UP
The board of harbor commissioners
this afternoon took up the discussion
of speed regulations for vessels enter
ing and leaving the harbor, several
well-known local shipping men being
present at the meeting. Later in the
afternoon the board was expected to
meet wiui the governor to discuss
some important plans for extensive
BIRTHDAY DATES PROVE .
HAPPY FOR THE SMITHS
George L. Smith, formerly of Cali
fornia and now of this city, and Miss
Elizabeth Schlief were married on
October 6. the birthday of Mr. Smith's
mother. Today, the birthday of young
Mrs. Smith, Mr. Smith's mother,
father and brother arrive from the
Coast to make their home in the is
lands. The father is Girard L. Smith, a
well-known business man. The
brother, Otto Smith, will go into
business here at once. George Smith
came from California a year ago and
is now connected with the Star-Bulletin,
a member of the mechanical
department. They was a family re
union this morning when the Siberia
w .... - r : .. 1
every vosisn b 1 1 :
Ida, rcw::3 cf
XCh 'cisofa Uly ire o : .
feprbves tho ' ccl.; !
by its nso in nr.!;-;
throughout tho ; v;c .
US3 cad rccoinicn 1 il.
Fort and Hotel Zl:
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bis regimeat left the Coast.
Corporal Max Foncr, of I cc
third battalian of en2tneers, an
poral Dykes M. Beverly, Of tti
forapany, a'A.C have been dL
ed by purchase. - v" i
The departure of the Fifth Cavalry
and the removal of tne first and tec-
ond battalions of the Second Infantry
from Sebofield to Shatter necessitated
the designation of new boards for the
examination of a number of officers
due "for promotion. Orders creating
these boards were received in orders
of thft Western Division this moraine, i
For Schofield Barracks the infantry lea station
board will consut of Lieutenant
Colonel R. I Hirst, Major J, A. Penn,
Major E. E. Tayman, and Captains W.
ft. Davis and U J. Owen, medical
The following officer are ordered
to appear before the board for examina
tion for promotion: Captain William
Newman. Second Lieu-tenant J. R. Har-
ri.,on, Twenty-fifth Infantry.
The new cavilry board consists of
Colonel W. I). Beach, lieutenant
Colonel .1. G. Oalbraith. Major Iietcher
Hardeman, all of the Fourth Cavalry.
and Captain R. M. Culler and first
1 ieutenant J. ft. Mount, medical corps.
This board will examine Captain J.
O'Shea. First Lieutenant J. C. Ri?htre
J;- Jens E. Stedje, and W. R. Kenzie-
rusen. and Second Lieutenan-ts K. M-
The first battalion of the Eecc
fontry, "put one oyer on ithc t
battalion., by Wring a 'special tr
iff own expense, and riding la :
from Schofield to Snafter. ' The e :
battalion, - which changed stz
uine days ago, rwt..he grit" a::
way, and the men. ruefully felt t
blistered feet when the "tenia:
battalion, as they were dimmed 1;
dubbed, swung jauntly up from Mc
The annual meeting of the Hono
lulu Ad Ch'b will be held tomorrow
during the weekly lunch hour of the
club at the Palm Cafe. A full at
tendance is requested. The time will
be fully occupied with reports and
general business of the club.
fhenev ani K. ( . Kofiser.
Private L. C. Polile his ben trnns
ftrred from tho Sixteenth Infantry to
the quartermaster corps, with station
at Schofield liarrarks.
Ventura to ArrlTe with 3fany ;
Twenty-four excurtlonlrts,'. Tecr
ed from Los Angeles and Sou t:.
California, are to arrive at 'Hone:
next Monday morning. a passer,
in the Oceanic liner Ventura. Ace;
lng to advices received at the.cf.'
of C. Prewer & Co., representius i
Oceanic line at this port, the -Vent-left
San Francisco witri' .cnt, t
hundred ia.ssengers in t! " ssvc
classes. As .the vessel h;ix ample r
f-omroodation .for 250 Iral-tlasa ; r
singers, the Ventura i' not . Jen",
the coast crowded to the limit by r
mannerxjf means.. One hundred
thirty of the total list of travelers
to leave the vessel at HoncUlu, t
remainder proceeding thrcush to A
tralia. ? v ,
First Lieutenant Dona 11 D. Hay,
third battalion of engineers, and Cor
months leave of absence Just before
The Matson Navigation ; linrr V
helmina to have sailed from San Fl
cii-co for Honolaln at'-'nooa ttHz,
believed will arrive here otinext T
day morning bringing a' lull !'
cabin passengers. The vsi ' .
been supplied with ffTg!it. Jst
for Honolulu and Hilo,