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title: 'Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, January 29, 1913, 2:30 Edition, Page 4, Image 4',
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'"" HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, WEDNESDAY. JAN. 20. 1013.
RILEY H. ALLEN
JAM AKY L'O, 1013
Jiff jurxixt intf in a habit of xi If denial . ire
shall. In ijond irhat I ran e.rjn xx. inereaxe tin in
irard fioirerx of tin mind, ami shall jirodnee that
eheerf aluexx and ireatm xx of spirit ax nill f it ux
for all ijood jnirffses: anil xhall not liarr loxt
pleasure, tmt eliamnd it: tin so:1! txiinf then
likelihood that tin next legislature will even s
i ionslv consider establishing this form of jmn
ishment. However, it is interesting to note that
Theodore Jloosevelt lias ronie out plainly i;i
favor of flogging for rtain criminals, including
wife-heaters and "white slavers."
Col. Koosevelt contributes an editorial to the
latest Outlook commending most vigorously the
LETTERS ON TIMELY TOPICS
filled v ith its urn i.Jri,,:- ;W v. Ilemx i n ol k of Arthur Lee, of the British parliament.
who succenls in getting the whipping-post bill
passed. Characterizing this as "an achievement
for humanity", Col. Roosevelt says that Mr. Lee
"ha rendered a striking service to the causv of
hunianitv and decency throughout the civilized
world". He continues:
Hawaii's road problems, accentuated during
'. hp Twist two ve:irs liv the sonipwlmt imwieldv
pjnn hi ri iuaii iiiuu i wiimiitvn;iir mi i at u iiuiiu(
; undoubtedly will le taken un bv the next leris-
Vlatnre. (treat strides in highway work are lieing
made the country over, and this territory cer
tainly should not be behindhand.
' : A bulletin from the department of agriculture
V fells of the splendid aid lent the various states
through the federal office of public roads.
Many of the model highway laws in various
V states have been prepared under the advice of the
A: road expert of the department of agriculture
. nnrt nil tlin ilntn orwl utntietwu if ttio nffifM nf
1 - mlhlie roads are at the disnosal of the lemsla-
In the last bulletin of the office of public
roads it was stated, that at the cloce of 1909, 8.00
per cenfeof the roads in the United States were
improved. This represents a gain in the total
- road mileage, improyed for the five-year period,
1904-11X)9, of 1.52 per cent, 'or, in other words,
the percentage, of improved roads has increasAl
during this period from 7.14 to 8.(M5 per cent
, . : In the three years that have (lapsed since then
.it is roughly intimated that the percentage of
improved roads has gon(: .well leyond 9 per' cent
and possibly jlose to 10 per cent It is estimated
that if 20 per cent of the public highways were
improvedeach highway being selected and im
. proved; with a view to the proportionate traffic
upon it a 'high degree of efficiency in highway!
transportation would be reached!" It is figured;
milhcnsof dollars fwould be saved annuaijy in
the transportation cf crops, the; wear and tear
on. horses and vehicles, and in the minimizing of
the waste- ill truck-farmings Where roads arejm(nts
bad, the Camera frequently find, it impossible to
On nf the best features of the bill, in my judg
ment, is that providing for the flogging of male of
fenders. The Outlook has very properly protested
against the whipping-post as an ordinary instrument
or Justice. But there are certain kinds of cruel arvd
brutal offenses which are committed by creatures so
beastlike that they can be reached only by being
themselves made actually and physically to suffer.
Wife-beaters come under this class, and so do the
loathsome beings who engage in the white slave traf
fic. The immediate effect of Mr. Lee's law on this
portion of the under-world was quite dramatic. Ac
cording to the reports both of the police and of the
vigilance workers, its passage was the signal for the
beginning of a general exodus of the professional
white-slavers from England, so that both trains and
beats for the continent of Europe were crowded with
them for several days. It is generally admitted that
tLe decisive feature in shifting them was the threat
Oi the lash, the one thing they cannot stand. As the
London Times phrased it, "By a happy provision of
nature it appears that the skin becomes more tender
as the moral sense becomes more atrophied."
Mr. Lee may live long and spend all his life in
power and accomplish much, and yet never accom
plish anything that will rightly give him greater sat
isfaction or that will represent a greater gain for
humanity. He has made all good men and women
his debtors, in whatever part of the world they dwell.
The Star-Bulletin Invites free and Star-Bulletin of the 27th in?t. ! was
frank discussion in this column on all n,'x awakened t,y any mise. nor did I
legitimate subjects of current interest. ,h'ar a";v uo in lh morning in ius
J ,tion. Mv viite on hearing a knocking
Communications are constantly reeeiv-.on thl;, frout door awoke me askeJ
ed to which no signature is attached. me to see who it was. On opening the
This paper will treat as confidential door I saw two women clad in night
signatures to letters if the writers so gowns, who tol l me how Mr. Avrcs
desire, but cannot give space to and some other man gained entrance'
anonymous communicators. ; through a window, and how they had
' t ;i: and kicked Mrs. Ayres. Also, that'
TO TH K POIM. -.Mrs. Ayrs needed medira! aid. and:
a-kej me to kindly call the police,;
Editor Honolulu Star-Bulletin. which I did. And I think any other
Sir: Will you kiad!y allow me man would do the same thing. e?ie-
space in your valuable paper in reW- cially in a case of that kind,
ence to the article in the Honolulu (Signed) H. D. CHILTON".
PERSONALITIES II LITTLE INTERVIEWS
BY HON' O. CLARK Theic? is noth
ing but the meter systoi'i to prevtit
waste of water ani 10 e nulie the
rates according to the quantity used.
Having been a member of tiie coaru
that installed meters in Pasadena.
California, I know what I am talking
about. Three years-ago . had meters
installed at my place in Manoa. vith
the result that my water rates have
been cut in half. Every hjnest man,
who is willing to pay for everything
he gets, should support the imposi
tion of having all water races in Ho-
YVhen it eomes to the "pull altogether'' for
public improvements inHonolulu or the terri
tory, the example of a chapter of the Order of
Eastern Star in Berlin, New Hampshire, might
be worth considering. A minute of the United
States senate tells of a petition from that so
ciety "praying that an appropriation be made
for the erection of a public building in that
city." Here it has been only the commercial
bodies that have interested themselves in such
matters, with the addition latterly of improve
ment clubs in matters of municipal improve-
4 get their products to' the shipping points, and
thus perishable, products are, wasted, perceptibly
increasing the cost of living.
. In the five years preceding March, 1912, the
office of -public roads of the department of agri
culture has biiilt 2i5 object-lesson roads; in all,
. about 300 miles of road fifteen feet wide, and by
expert advice aided. in the formulation of more
, than 650 moel county road systems, resulting
in most instances in beneficial reforms. It has
also assisted twenty-six states m effecting equi-
r table stateaid plans.. The secretary looks for-
wkrd to the coming year as promising better 're-'
6ults,than at any time in the history of the move
ment for improved highways.
? f FOR THE CITY
Mr. F.'W. Dohrmann, the noted San Fran
. Cisco merchant, gave some very good ideasto the
v businessmen who gathered at the Commercial
. club luncheon yesterday to hear his talk. He
ZlJLi.Ji . 4Tl.o llnnna ..f All
fifir' T Hnrs " TTi uro-pwl linirv in rivir nrwlfr-
' . takings, aggressive action to advertise Hawaii s
'charms to the world and reap the benefits of
"interests to make and keep the city clean and
beautirui ana progressive.
':;; His declaration of faith in that apt phrase,
"The Honor of Our City Is Ours", is a declara-
. tJon :ia)nst the citizen who allows his city to
- fall into ways of dishonor. It is also a declara-
inrnillt tilt Mtl7.ln whnflllfWK I1S f'ltv to )tO
i: ; slandered, 'to be wrongfully accused, to be in
' iured bv:evil woi"d or false lvixjrt. The dutv of
every resident of Honolulu toward his city is
two-fold : first, to bend his best efforts towanl
v- ... a. ..,t:; l :
i PUUIIC Illipru rilliTiii, jhiiiivi fi vuin ni!r, sv -
1 X a hI tu- o! n fii1ti mill t n 1 i ji iiiio j v
- . - 1 - 4- litm Ai tr f i i t nomo
" Y LTIHUI ir v a j 'v in r.-v ii t nail
V great riches" both in civic and private life. 1 lie
city's good name depends not only on what is
! . i : .1 nnfac liiit lw tlimiunTiil lunirnix
of ivport inside its gates.
That the Promotion' committee is getting re
sults good results is apparent to any but the
blindest of businessmen. Today's paper carries
an advertisement by the committee asking all
those who have rooms to let to communicate with
the committee at once. Honolulu is rapidly fill
ing witlk fourists. They are a visible, a tangible
asset, tjiejj pay cash qs they go, they add a val
uable element to population, even if temporary,
they stimulate the entire city. The man who can
not see the general benefits to tlie territory from
E. McINERNV sr.iled on the Mon
golia for the (oast today.
A. W. Bottomley, secretary of the
Bishop Trust Co., returned yesterday
morning on the .Mauna Kea.
F. J. TESTA, with the tuberculosa
exhibit, arrived back from his circuit
of the other islands yesterday.
Mrs. B. K. BAIRD, of Hiio, wh was
operated on a couple of weeks ago,
has now practically recovered.
C. Du ROI, manager of B. F. Ehlers
& Company, sailed in the TJongolia
n mute to the east on a buying trip.
MRS. C. E. WRIGHT departed for'noiulu governed by meter
the coast today in the VVilhelir.inu.
She will be away a number of months.
LOUIS SCHWEITZER, who repie-(
sented Murphy, Grant & Co. here for (
several years, left for the coast today. ;
MR. and MRS. P. F. FREAK were
included in the list of passengers to
arrive at the port Tuesday in the Mat
son Navigation steamer Honolulan.
G. S. HALL, a well known Shanghai
business man and broker is proceed
ing to the United States as a passen
ger in the Pacific Mail liner Mon
golia. C. R. KING, with the auditors de
partment of the Pacific Mail Com
nletinz a round trip to
the far east. He is a traveler in the : ed with its white fellow soldiers in the
LEST YE FORGET
Make a note of a DEEP CCT SALE or selections rro'ra
our stock of Peerless Cut Glass.
And this morning at
that if vnu want to match up your
GOODS MUST BE SOLD
Tumblers. Goblets. Highball. Oyster Cocktail, Wine, Sher
ry and other glasses.
A Wiehman sale IS a sale; no regrets afterwards.
WICHMAN & CO.,
WANT TO HELP
The Twenty-Fifth Infantry has join
A. H. TOMES, son of a well-known
Hongkong business and shippingman,
is proceeding to the mainland in the
Mongolia, where he will enter an
MR. AND MRS. A. A. YOUNG de
parted for the coast today in the Mon
golia. Mr. Youiig has been quite tick
lately but lias recovered and will le-
cuperate on the coast.
campaign to raise money to bring suit
against Perley Home, principal of the
Kamehameha schools. This suit, it
was announced yesterday would be
brought as soon as the attorney in the
case for the soldiers can prepare the
papers, the action of the representa
tives of the colored troops In promis
ing their financial aid, making the
The reply of the negro soldiers to
PAUL R. ISENBERG departed tor an Invitation to attend a meeting of
the coast today in the Mongolia fori; he other commands at Fort Shafter
the purpose of clcfsing up .1 is 'leal last Sunday night was to the effect
lortunateij that owing to the recent arrival of
incoal lands which he
speculated in last year.
E. BARTON, Of London, Eng., is a
Jhroiigh passenger in the Pacific Mail
liner Mongolia, whtf is passing thTough
Honolulu today after having com
pleted a tour of the world.
MR. AND MRS. T. H. PETRIE were
among the passengers who arrived in
the Matson Navigation steamer Hono
lulan Tuesday, after having spent
some weeks touring the Coast
that regiment in the islands and the
amount of work still to do in getting
settled, no delegates could attend Sun
day's meeting, but that In f mure a del
egation would be sent to any meetings
held. Furthermore the letter assured
the gathering that the regiment could
be counted upon for a handsome con
tribution to the so-called libel fund. At
torney Andrews, who is handling the
case for the soldiers, has started work
H. de GREY, prominently menu-; on the papers,
fied with the China and Japan Trad-j The soldiers held their meeting in
ing Company with headquarters at j Shafter Sunday night. Every army
the tourist traffic ought not to be at large.
The dedication of the memorial to Gen. S. C.
Armstrong at Oahu College tomorrow signalizes
a fitting mark of respect to one of Hawaii's most
distinguished sons. It is an occasion of peculiar! Mongolia.
interest to old-timers. Hawaii does well to hon
or a man of such constructive intellect and meth
.Shanghai, is a through passenger in
the Pacific Mail liner Mongolia.
G. W. CARR superintendent of
railway and mail transportation for
this postal district arrived jester lay
from an inspection trip of the other
islands on the steamer Mauim Kea.
H. S. WHEELER, identified with
the business interests of Kobe, Japan
and representing a large American
concern there is making a business
trip to the mainland in the Mongolia.
W. H. WILTERDINK, paymaster iu
H e United States navy and stationed
in the Far East for tome years, is re
turning to the mainland on vacation
lci.ve. - He is a passenger on the Mon
golia. AUGUST CONRADT, a former res
ident of Honolulu and now connected
with prominent business interests in
the far east, was numbered among the
J passengers in the Pacific Mail liner
post on the island was represented
and a committee was appointed to
take charge of the work. Several
heated addresses were made oy speak
ers who declared that the attitude of
the general public toward tne uniform
had altered considerably smce the
fctatement made by Mr. Home at a
public meeting that "soldiers and ad
venturers from the mainland consider
young Hawaiian girls their legitimate
The distinction against the uniform
drawn by officials at the wnarf when
the North German Lloyd liner Cleve
land was in port was pointed to as a
case in point and the assertion 'was
made that similar unreported cases
had happened in town since the Home
Following the meeting Sergeant
Discher of the Second was granted a
pass on which to visit other posts and
start the campaign for the fund. The
uasg 13 sixnea dt me renmentai ad
jutant, and it is openly asserted that
the officers are backing the men in
meir eiion 10 secure vmaicauon oi
the charge made against them by
the commissioned officers are working'
on a plan to bring the matter to the
-a 11. m A. 1 . '
uueauoa oi iue-1 eaersi government.
Photo.EriraTln? of . Ugliest grid
PEOPLE OF SMALL
should make their wills. For th!s serylee we make absolutely
no charge, but are pleased to prepare papers In proper legal form
for anyone who cares to have us do so.
Don't wait until you grow wealthy, before making a will but t
start right in proper business form. rV ' ?
TRENT TRUST CO., LTD.
The "moral effect" on the House Ways and
Means committee, of which Judge Ballon saks,
would have been stronger if some of the leading
Hawaiian sugar men had attended the commit
tee's session on sugar-tariff revision, whether or
not they were called on to speak.
J. W. JORY, chief officer in the Mat-
son Navigation liner Honolulan, hai
Honolulan. He may decide to remain
in the islands for an indefinite period.
RICHARD M. FITT. was hooked as
n .-.n cosn ta in (ha TatcAn Mo era t rin I
steamer Honolulan, but at the last mo
ment before leaving the coast he can
celled his passage to take a later ves
sel. Mr. Fitt is the newly appointed
general manager for the Fanning Isl
and Company, Limited, and is expected
to take passage in the British steamer
Kestrel for the south seas.
LEE McCLUNG, who recently re
signed as United States treasurer, is
one of the passengers booked for the
3. S. Cleveland on her return trip from
San Francisco in February. Mr. Mc
Clung i3 well known to the Yale men
of Hawaii as captain of the famous
football eleven of 1892, when Frank
decided to remain over on the coast j ninKey ana neireuinger piayea in xne
for a trip. Chief Officer Hutchins of line and Luarie Bliss and Vance Mc-
the Hyades is making the round trip ; Cormick in the back field. McLluug
as a dodger and line
President-elect Wilson is said to have aban
dons! the inaugural ball because he dovsn't like
the k'bunnv-hugM and the "turkev-trot.v How
ever, the tariff twirl and the money-trust mix
will continue in evidence.
MRS. M. ALICE MILLER, the Most
Worthy Grand Matron of the Order of
the Eastern Star, arrived last Tnurs-
'The Honor of Our City" in plainer and more
colloquial terms means a public opinion that will
put the knocker and the pesimist out of business.
Wlun Turk eats Turk the
with liie bacon.
s gallop off
ROOSEVELT FOR THE WHIPPING POST '
Public sentiment here is well divided on the
'subject of the whipping-post, with plenty of peo- Among the horrors of war are the pictures of
pie who oppose it absolutely, and there is little Constantinople lately being published.
The Ib.nor of Our City Is Ours.
las the "punch."
is the kind
in the passenger steamer.
E. A. RICHARDS, a prominent Cal
ifornia banker, is making a visit 10
the islands, having arrived Tues-
Hav in thp Matson Navigation steamer ,
Honolulan. Mr. Richards is accompa-, day in Hilo with a party of seven, two
nied by his wife They may remain : from Honolulu, and the rest from tne
here through the winter. j mainland. The party was met on the
MR. AND MRS. FRANK' BALDWIN wharf by a committee of membets of
departed for the coast in the Men ' the local lodge, and was escorted to
golia today. Mr. Baldwin is a mei.;- the Hilo Hotel, where a committee of
ber of the All-Hawaiian team and v.;il , Hilo ladies called. In the afternoon
join Walter Dillingham at Burli.i- tea was given to Mrs. T.liller at the
game, and prepare to contest for Masonic Hall, at which sevcrnl
honors with the mainland fours. j speeches were made. On Friday even-
CAPTAIN CLAUD, a well known , ins? .Mrs. Miller gave a school of in
navigator from the east coast of the struction, and Saturday evening the
United States, is numbered among the ! parry attended the Hums' concert,
passengers to arrive at Honolulu to-j Sunday ' and Monday were spent in
day in the Matsbn Navigation 3tca:ner automobiling.
Will Last a Lifetime,
See Our; New Patterns,
Vicira Jewelry Co., Ltd.
The Popular Jewelers,
113 Hotel Street
of a slcgan that
Ib.w did the movies miss
a man-eating eel?
Duke's battle with
COLLEGE HILLS 2 choice residence lots 13,."00 sq. ft. each $1250
OCEAN VIEW Modern home with all conveniences $8500
New Bungalow, excellent view $7000
WILHELMINA RISE ".room Hungr.low $3000
KAIMUKI Modern 4-room house, lare grounds $4500
'WAIKIKI Choice building lot. 720 i-q. ft $1750
PAW A A Modern K story house 4UUU
Fine building lot 12,081 sij. ft $2000
PUNAHOU 6 room house and cottage $6000
1V story modern cottage $4500
Modern ."-room bungalow $4850
1 PALAMA 3-hedroom house and lot $1750
PACIFIC HEIGHTS -Choice home $8000
WAIALAE TRACT Several choice ots and acreage.
GUARDIAN TRUST CO., Ltd.,
SECOND FLOOR, JUDD 1UILDINQ
Henry Waterhouse Trust Co.,
What Is Doing at Kaimuki
THIS IS SOME OF THE WORK MR. ELLSWORTH IS DOING
Gravelling and grading 1200 feet on Eleventh Avenue.
Graveling and grading 400 feet on Pahoa Avenue with
400 feet of curbing.
FOR MR. MERCER, ON RESERVOIR AVENUE.
Building 500 feet oil read, 600 feet sidewalk, tennis court,
FOR PALOLO LAND & IMPROVEMENT CO.
Graveling and grading 800 feet on Magnolia Avenue.
Graveling and grading GOO feet on Sixteenth Avenue.
Graveling and grading 400 feet on Maunakea Avenue.
FOR MR. W. L. HOWARD, PALOLO HILL, MAUMAE AVE.
Building 1100 feet stone wall 8 feet high.
Grading nine lots and removing stone; placing 400 feet
curbing; building 400 ftet stone wall corner Eleventh Avenue
and Waialae Road for T. Hollinger.
Grading site for Kaimuki Fire Station.
Filling and grading playground for the Liliuokalani school.
Sixteenth avenue is completed through Ft. Ruger to Dia
mond Head road.
OVER $8000 WORTH OF CONSTRUCTION WORK.
Thi3 i3 what one man is doing, but there are several other
contractors in the field, equally busy.
WE HAVE FOR SALE IN THIS VICINITY:
House and lot, Park avenue, Kaimuki $2750
1 acre, Tenth Avenue, Kaimuki $ 600
3 lots, Ocean View, Kaimuki $1450
1 lot. corner 15th Ave. and Kaimuki Ave $ 603
3 bedroom house, 6th Ave $2600
5 acre tract, Palolo Hill, per acre $ 500
1 Lot, Claudine Ave
Henry Waterhouse Trust Co.,
CORNER FORT AND MERCHANT STREETS