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title: 'Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, February 05, 1913, 2:30 Edition, Page 4, Image 4',
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HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, WEDNESDAY, FED. r, 1913.
LEY H. ALLEN
FEIlKfAKY .", 1913
If in at cad of ( rm o rrr fhnrcr. ire irould
t the y if t of a lord; thoutlit into the heart of
riend, that irould be firin as the aiiycltt fjire.
Jcorgr 31 ac Donald.
NEW PLUMBING LAW A HACKED
will nhak wiinc mm h-iimled activity into a de
partment th.it ought not to be regarded as a po
THE SIMA8 TERM
1 1 is exciHMliugl v doubtful if the hill now be-
f;r (Visits limiting presidential tenure of of-
i fin 4o a single six-year term is a wise provision.
No sooner is the new plumbing ordinance; six V( arH is t(K) lon u tme for a 1KM)r ,nan to
ay to go into einvt tnan mere is a pnMW,a,m too short for a gol man. National ioli-
rcptal it. Last night an ordinance knocking
t the measure passed only a few weeks was
scnted to the board and will be discussed at
next imvtiug, February 13. The old conten
:i that the onlinance mates a plumlung mo
oy and is a blow to the poor man is again
tight ui. .
The last lMard paspetl this cnlniaure after
ny months of work and in tin face ofctleter
:ed opposition. Then was not iiotiml, In v
r, uracil opjMsitioii from the ir-p. n:dbie build
and eontractoi-s. The enemit f the mli-
:W'S&y this in because the measure puts the
cics progress slowly. Presidents who attempt to
leave a real impress on the history of a nation
by wise legislation and farseeing policies have
little Iiojh' of so doing in six Teal's.
Nor is the provision against more than one
term necessary. The people will always wish to
reward a popular president by more than one
nu and to punish a selfish man by defeating
i him. The case of France has been cited as an
example of a single-term presidency, but it is not
a parallel case; at all. The French president is
considerably more of a figure-head than an act-
L. AARON, a traveling salesman
for a firm in San Francisco, was a
passenger on the Honolulan-
A. J. BALGKR. who has been with
one of the local restaurants for some
time, was an outgoing passenger on
the Honolulan last night.
MR. AND MRS. R. G. RAPHAEL de
parted for the coast on the Honolulan
last evening. They hive been connect
c! with the f'alin Cafe since it openeu
in i he new building
FRANK L. PACKARD, a magazine
uritpr was lately rennrtd to bp in!
New Zealand collecting material for
a new book and intending to visit Ha
waii among other Pacific groups.
HON. GEORGE E. FOSTER, minis
ter of commerce in the Canadian cab
inet, will be a through passenger in
the Makura on the 26th inst.. on his
way to represent the Dominion at the
Imperial Trade Conference in Aus
tralia. WILLIAM SAVIDGE. the real estate
and stock broker, was married last
evening to Mrs. Emily Savidge, his
former wife from whom he was di
vorced several years ago. Mr. Savidge
recently secured a divorce from his
second wife. A reconciliation was ef
fected with the first wife and Un
couple were remarried by Rev. R. E. ;
Smith, of the Methodist Church.
ce after March 1 should quickly prow it.
flic ordinance has put the city to. an expense
ome $800 for advertising. It was passed aft
much consideration. To knock it out now,
limit giving it an. opportunity demonstrate
usefulness or unfitmws, does not seem the
lit of wisdom or economy.
,f the effect of the ordinance is going to be
, a few weeks will bring cut its weakness and
urness. The supervisors will then Ik able to
;e fairly what kind of a measure to substi
v To repeal a law-'.that has had no chance to
ve4 itself," and for which plenty of plausible
forceful" reasons were given lefore it was
ivc, influential leader. He has little of the Amer-j
ir.bing business in the hands of a few j-stab- jrau president's power of securing desirable leg-.
eu iiims., Aow icai is a iiiaurrvuicu ihit islation. Consemieiitly, the French executive
may be changed at the end of every term without
greatly upsetting progressive policies.
t f tiiTt:k tlio fmilVi n)wtii fio Kill nm' lfvra
(Yngivss is that it was forced out by Roosevelt's
candidacy last year. The bogie of a "third-term
president" was grotesquely overdone. And pub
lic sentiment, part of it at least, has gone to
the other extreme.
NATIONAL BUDGET FAVORED
The Honolulu Chamber of Commerce voted
with the overwhelming majority on the first ref-j
erendum taken by the National Chamber of Com-i
ea, is noi a courte. mat siriKes ine average , ..... . -
, , long ago became affiliated. The first vote was
xn as parucuiariy sounu.
RAISING C1T1 PAY
Ion the tjuestion of an annual national budget,
and of the 583 votes cast, 573 favored the budget,
two votes being cast for the local chamber. The
ten opposing votes were all from the Detroit
he proposal made by Supervisor Wolter last Hoard of Commerce.
.t that tht"pacf ftay-labortre vote among the members of the greater
:ty cnipioylc tuised to;2 a7 dayi has sohie.; chamber will'be followed by work at Washington
. i, iim uiu uim t w uut h uri jjuu-u ujiui iavoring tne nauonai nuugei; pian.
beard has given the community evidence that
a get better work from the laborers than past
. ds have been able to get .
upenrisor i Wol ter is perfectly correct in, his
t cation, that the tost of living has been stead
ying up until it has, reached a point where
day-laborer finds italmost impossible to sup
t himself and a family on thejpresent munici-
pay I On UiC. other hand, Xlic road depart
it, where most of the day-laborers are em
ed'has been treated so long and so flagrant
:is a political pasture that the! municipality
, not lieeri getting anjihing. like value given
:i in the f 1.50-peislay payment.
In order to sprtod the road-moneys among as
'y voters as possible, and 6yerj as many dis
ts as possible, it has been thehabit of the city
employ a great number of meii for only part
a month instead of a lesser nulnber for the en-
month. The road department has. been run
icwhat forrvbtes instead of efficiency. Aiid as a
y natural consequence the road-laborers have
of etf on the job," many of them. Supen isor
trie confessetl to the board last nighthat in
i j x t ...!: 11.
Building Inspector, Miehlstein says in a re
port that local theaters are dangerous because of
fire hazard. It is perhaps true that dressing
rooms and rears of stages are sometimes made
repositories of inflammable material. It is also
very certain that the Honolulu theaters as a rule
are less dangerous than those of any large city on
the repositories of inflammable material. It is
also very certain that the Honolulu theaters are
less dangerous than those of. any large city on
the mainland. Few of the local playhouses have
stairways, the aisles are only slightly inclined
and the construction is largely of concrete and
metal. Still, to give the maximum of protection,
the municipal authorities, either police or build
ing inspectors, should have the right to order
reasonable changes made and the power to en
force their orders, which, it would apjear from
Mr. Miehlsteiu's report, they have not now.
MAY BUY LAND FOR
THE ROYAL SCHOOL
If the present plans of the board of
education are received favorably by
tbe comfng legislature, the property
su. rounding the Royal School, mauki
of the holdings of the Bishop Estate
will probably be purchated by the
county. The suggestion was plated be
fore Superintendent Pope and Inspec
tor Gibson by H. L. Dodson, a motor
nan in the employ of the Rapid '1 ran
sit company,, with a view of having
the department endorse the move
For several years past the board of
education has ieen striving to secure
additional grounds for the Royal
School, and Mr. Dodson yesterday re
ceived assurance that the board is
heartily In fav0r of the movement. A
few years ago the land in question
could have been purchased - for about
four hundred 'dollars, .4at It is said
that is could not be bought at the pres
ent time for less than $10,000. The
Rcyal School now.jflas.an attend".n?e
ot over a ithowaoiT pupils, and al
though the grpundg are not small,
tnere is hardly sufficient' room to pro
vide a playground 'pi thaVnuTmher of
pupils. Many : of the" houses on the
land in question, ft1ssaldare lutie
more than shacks.andthis, condition
Is not a pleasing one for an education
al Institution. . In order, to secure the
necesary room for -the enlargement of
the playground, it yould 'biecessary
to buy several parcels; of land.
Dodson further itatecf during hi
conference with Mewutf ndAib-J
sen that already ne nad secured: prom
ises of hearty co-operation from the
senators ofOahu, and alsd members
of tho board of supervisors, in getting
a meaasure through the coming ses
sion Of ithe legislature.
"I am surprised at the police offi
cers placing a woman under arrest
and bringing her and her little child
to the police station in this condition."
declared District Magistrate Monsar
rat this morning, when called upon to
pass judgment in a. case where a party
of five persons had been arraigned on
a charge of making a loud and riotous
noise and generally disturbing the
A young Hawaiian woman, with a
mere bab tugging at her skirts, made
a pitiful picture as she lined up in the
prisoners' dock with a motley assort
ment of drunks and malefactors, and
she awakened the sympathies of many
in the courtroom, including Judge
The police declare that a series of
telephone messages came from the
lower Queen street neighborhood,
where the melee was in progress. Two
officers hurried to the scene and short
ly after 7 o'clock they placed the wo
man and four companions under ar
rest. On the stand this morning it was
declared that all parties were much
under the influence of liquor.
The strictures offered by Judge Mon
sarrat were along the line that the
woman appeared in -court scantily
clothed. The child, it is believed, will
be, cared for by the authorities.
Three members of the party entered
pleas of guilty. In passing sentence
Judge Monsarrat gave a suspended
sentence in the case of the woman,
while the male companions were each
fined two dollars and costs.
One of the latest Parisian
novelties, in plain, engraved
and jeweled gold.
Keeps ribbons and shoulder straps in
place, and are dainty and ornamental
W1CHMAN & CO.,
The late President McKtnley's rela- The "drys" in Iowa won a victory.
lives are much exercised because his when the lower house of toe legisla-
niece, Mabel, sold a gold plate given ture sent A memorial to congress ask-
the president by the Knights Templar ,ing for the enactment of the Kenyon-
of San Francisco for 700 to a New . Sheppard bill prohibiting the shipment
York pawnbroker. of liquor, into dry territorj. . .
t ry.Ai- t ,.nt wmiT,f When- the cruiser i California wa
Rev. Bradford Leavitt, a prominent t ,r t-i a
0.. t,,ln. ,Iltr hoo rnairrr. .uuvW . VI
The Democratic loanl of supervisors is fear
lessly approaching the question of purchasing
steam-rollers. It. will he remembeml that the
ne districts, naming KaneoUt specifically as jt board also approached this question ami then
of them,;the city is not getting its money's
rth from the men.
Latxirtrs who will not givejuletpuate service
the city for f 1.50 a day will hot give adequate
nriee for $2 a day. liaising tlm daily wage is
t going to eliminate politics from tho road de
rtment, and unless jwlitics is as nearly as pos
le eliminated, the city will always be paying
rasands of dollars for inefficient, careless, haj)-ord'work.
backed hastily away leause of numerous, per
haps unfounded but certainly peculiar rumors
that favoritism was leing shown to certain of
those who have the rollers to sell. Probably the
Bourbons will do their business more publicly.
Fire Chief .Thurston and his laddies are plan
ning to enter two of the new auto trucks in the
Floral Parade. They will be decorated just
enough to einlKllish their beaut v and not enough
We believe that the community will back up! to hide the handsome exteriors or destroy the im-
. 4i... ........ it 1 . . ... ......... , .
e supervisors m ihimu me umn it 1 u' I pression ot an eincieiit lire-iignnng macinue.
The firemen always "come through" with a good
representation in the parade.
BOOSTS "FOR LECTURE
H. P. Wood, secretary of the pro
motion committee, in a statement this
morning, urged the people of Honolulu
to attend the lecture to be given by
Mr." and Mrs. Edward H. Kemp next
Saturday night at the Opera House,
the seat sale for which is now open at
the rooms of the promotion committee.
"These three lectures," said Mr.
Wood, "are among the finest. They
bring to the eyes and ears of those
who go vivid pictures of the life ot
the great painted desert, and the re
markable Hopi Indians who live there."
The Hop! Indians' snaxe dance,
which will be the feature of the lec
ture Saturday night, is ; famous the
world over and the moving pictures
which will be 6hown were taken by
Mr. Kemp himself during a stay
among the Indians, and are said to be
the only moving pictures ever taken of
Following the lecture "The Indians
of the Painted Desert," Mr. and Mrs.
Kemp will give two other lectures,
"Yellowstone Park and the Sioux In
dians," with vivid pictures of the great
national reservation and of Indian life,
and "Panama and the Canal Up to
The second lecture will be given
next Tuesday night and the last one
week from Friday. The tickets arc
selling fast, and a large crowd is ex
pected. Much interest is being taken
in the lectures by the students of Pu
naliou and other colleges.
(Continued from page 1.)
If nsrhts Enthusiastic.
John Hughes, chairman of the horse
driven floats section, has a corps of
hustlers who are finding plenty to do,
as the time for closing entries draws
near. The Normal school, and the Ho
nolulu School for Boys, at Kaimnki
are two' recent entries that will have
good features in this part of the par
ade. The Kaiihuki school will have
at least two entries.
The Hippest Job.
John H. Wise is the man with prob
ably the biggest job of all the chair
men just now, partly because his part
of the work is big anyhow and partly
because it was so late when, he took
it up. Wise succeeded W. T. Rawlins,
when the latter was taken ill, as head
of the Waikiki regatta and plan for
representation of the Landing of Ka
mehameha. He is picking out a list
of assistants and in the meantime
hustling for canoes, for he expects to
land the modern Kamehameha with an
escort of about fifty canoes full of
warriors.- Two of the canoes will be
ressetarwhich were actually used, by
the great king himself, a Hundred ana
twenty years ago. One of them is the
property of Prince Kuhio, having come
to him from the late King Kalakaua. It
is on Hawaii and has been sent for.
The other was brought to Honolulu
yesterday and offered to Mr. Wise by
A. L. C. Atkinson, the present owner.
It was at Puuloa, and is in such con
dition that it may need almost a new
Vtrtttnm These rnnnps are hieeer than
those usually seen. They are between j
fifty and sixty feet long and rour reet
deep. It was in these identical canoes
that the "Napoleon of the Pacific"
made some of hi3 inter-island trips, ac
companied by his chiefs.
In Carnival week, in the presence of
thousands of spectators the king win
come around Diamond Head again and
land as before, with international mov
ing picture companies' agents, on sta
tions specially erected at sea, record-'
ing everything for films that will he
used all over the world.
his pastorate and will become an undertaker.
plates below the water line were found
to be twisted and bent. The mystery
is that no one knows how or when it,
The San Francisco supervisors have Waa done. - .
O. K.'d Mayor Rolph'a offer of 37 , A New York immigrant told her bus
millions ror tne apnng vaiiey water. Dani o a yoanser womin for. ISO and
wentr to Russia. Afterwards she re
turned, wanted her husband,, and un-1
able to get him, bad him arrested for
bigamy. .. -v -........:;....,. -
James Hammond; a millionaire type
writer manufacturer has just died in
Affairs involving financial interests and matters requiring ex
pert attention must be left behind. . " ' ;
; -5 -!-'
This company will be pleased to act as your agent and wilt
handle all matters with wisdom and economy ;i v; ,
TRENT TRUSI ;G0,,-LTD.
FKOM CAPT. IIAGLUSD
pen'isors will go through the road department
ithout fear or favor and weed out the loafers
id time-sclrvers. Supervisors Wolter and Cox,
Iio poke strongly on U'half of the man with a
milv '."to feed, are right in saying that the mu-
icipality will profit in the end if the road de-!
irtient is rid of the loafers and the industri-j for the rollcgc students and their nii-e.
js, honest laborers given a wage eouuuuouMjt
IroUgli the month that will enable them to live
ecentljr. , . ,
That kind of a plan would result in the organ
itioii and development of a corps of really
itfed road-workers in each district, it would
Women leaders of the proiosed Washington
suffragette parade want a guard of soldiers, sail
ors and marines. There won't he much chauce
Supervisor Woltrr's oratory adds to the iuter-j
est of the lKard meetings. He has the rare gift
of unconscious humor.
Wilson says he has practically le
cided upon his cabinet positions, but
he will not divulge any names as
Jewish objections caused "Tho Mrr-
hant of Venice" to be left out of the
grammar school studies in New 'York.
Honolulu, Feb. 4, 1313.
Editor Honolulu Star-Bulletin,
Sir: I feel that I have been mis
represented enough in the Inter-Island
controversy, and I must deny that
1 was in possession of Captain Tul
lett's resignation, sooner than Febru
ary 2nd, 1913, on which date he met
me in the evening and handed it to me
shortly before 6 o'elock.
I make this statement in contradic
tion of the impression which might be
gained through the reading of your
paper, which stated that his resigna
tion was dated January 18, 1913, and
would infer that I was in possession
of it from that date. Yours truly,
.1. F. HAGLUND.
Mrs EJanor B. Barry, a one-time
wealthy woman who had met with r-
irs through real estate deils, com
mitted suicide i na New York apart
r. ont house.
While talkinjr of the tent citv, there is no rea-!
awin the Ion" run. But before the community son to stop permanent building
rill indorse the raising oi
lUttity would like to see if the chairman of the Anyway, .Judge Humphreys has
nid committee, Mr. retne, auu ui- in- r.muj; tun i in m.umi.
COLLEGE HILLS 2 choice residence lots 13..".no sq. ft. each $1250
OCEAN VIEW Modern home with all conveniences $8500
New Bungalow, excellent view $7000
WfLHELMINA RISE 5-room Bungalow $3000
KAIMUKI Modern 4-room house, large grounds $4500
WAIKIKI Choice building let. 7200 sq. ft $1750
PAWAA Modern ls story house " $4000
Fine building lot 12,981 sq. ft $2000
PUNAHOU 6-room house and cottace $6000
l1 story modern cottage $4500
Modern .".-room bungalow $4850
PALAMA 3-bedroom house and lot $1750
PACIFIC HEIGHTS Choice home $8000
WAIALAE TRACT Several choice cts and acreage.
GUARDIAN TRUST CO., Ltd.,
SECOND FLOOR. JUDD IUILDINQ
Will Last a Lifetime.
See Our New Patterns.
The Popular Jewelers
113 Hotel Street . .
Henry Waterhouse Trust Co.,
Limit!, ''-'". :"
WHO'S WHO AND WHY
The man WHO buys in Kaimuki at present prices Is the
man WHO will clear from 25 to 50 per cent, profit on his
holdings within the year.
The Panama ('anal with all the traffic it will bring to the
Pacific ('oast is bound to affect Hawaii. Business men and
foreign steamship men have been studying the situation for
a year or more and a!l predict a great future for Hawaii.,
We have the following property for sale in Kaimuki:
House, Lot and Furniture, Park avenue $2700
House, one and one-half acres, Fifth Avenue $2350
1 acre, Tenth Avenue, Kaimuki $ 600
3 lots, Ocean View, Kaimuki $1450
1 Lot. corner Fifteenth nd Maunaloa Ave $ 600
1 Lot cornel- Fifteenth Avenue $ 575
5 acre tract, Palolo Hill, per acre $ 500
Henry Waterhouse Trust Co.
CORNER FORT AND MERCHANT STREETS
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