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HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 2$, 1910.
III OFil IS HEAD
New Commercial Organization
Has 150 Members;- Open
1 Headquarters Wednesday
StartiriR with a membership of 1.'
1i eminent .' C'hineti . merchants- and
business men of ihe city, the Honolulu
t'hlnese Chamber of Commerce is now
lining organized, and .will take up Its
headquarters for businewB next Wed
nesday morning in a building on Mau
nskea street opjoslte the Asalil tlica
ter. The 'following office ra have bn
Cliu (Jem, president; . Chee Kim
Took, vice-president; Chins Sal, isec
retary, and V;ng Chow, treasurer. . .
Chu Gem, the president, i one of
the old time Chinese of the city, being
manager of the Quong Sam Kee store
en King sf.i-eet. Ching '-Sal, secretary,
! manager of the Oahu Rice Mill on
Heretania street, and Wong Chow,
tieaaurer. Is manager of Yee Wo Chan
"Ai far as 1 know we do not intend
to try and affiliate' in" any way with
the regular Chamber of Commerce,''
said Chu Gem today. "Our trade is
o' much different from the trade of
the American business men that there
Its no Hkeliheed of any need that we
bhould work on close lines. Practi
cally all of our goods come from the
Orient. . .
"We hope to fcerve a purpose out-
. - - - - " - " i
however, by giving information con
cerning various trade relations be
tween this country and CThina. When
euch questions may come up for dis-
"So Tar'we have a membership of
about 10 persons and have our roomsJ
fixed up in good style ready for occu
pancy next Wednesday."
(Continued from rage one)
solved, by- dissolving and washing
away in surface flows all the salts,
and greatly freshening the soil. ,
The raising of the artesian level
has also lessened the brackishness of
the water which will be pumpedfor
the net year or two, besides giving
the new Immense reserve supply. -
Other plantations, it Is said, have
been benefited similarly from the big
EXTRA POLICE AT
Fifty policemen will be required to
patrol the Palace Grounds the night
of " the Carnival Hall of All Nations,
February 21. and just where the men
are coming from is not yet quite clear.
J. A. Dunbar, chairman of the Ad Club
committee In charge o the ball,' is now
trying to "solve the problem."
Laws which prohibit the use of
United States soldiers for such a pur
pose make it impossible .for the men
to be borrowed frointhe' army, and'at
present It looks as though 50 men
must be' paid for the work, and. If
Sheriff Charles II, Rose will grant per
mission, sworn in as officers for the
nlsht ' ' . ' v
Dunbar has considered asking James
A Wilder to secure 50 Boy Scout vol
unteers for policemen, but while it is
almost certain the boys would gladly
do the work, there is some doubt
whether a sufficient number of boys
BIG WIS Hi
LAST FOR YEARS
A GGCj3 TfiSng
"r": To have a CLEAR HORIZON at both ends of
the day. -,
A dish of ). : ::.
for breakfast and aain at the evening meal opens and
closes the day with a dash of sunshine.
Toa sties are bits of hard, white Indian Corn, first
carefully . cooked, then rolled thin and crinkly; and
toasted to a delicate, appetizing brown.
. Xot a hand touches the food in manufacture, and
it is ready to serve direct from the paeket-r-to be eaten
with cream or milk and sugar, if desired.
Post Toa sties are deliciously good and richly
But Forbes Thinks It Will Not
Be Taken Seriously For;
Some Time to Come I
National defeuse and statehood for
Hawaii are two topica much discuss
ed in Washington, according to
Charles R. Forbes, superintendent of
public works, who has written to S
S. Paxcn. president of the itotary
Ciub. At the luncheon of the Rotary
Club yesterday Mr. Pax son read the
letter from Mr. ForbeJ!, who Is a mem-
ler of the local club. V
Mr. Forbes states that at the pres
ent time the principal topic of dis
cussion was the question of national
defense. This appears to-hold the
interest among the people in all walks
ot life in the national' capitol. State
hood for Hawaii far mentioned ofien,
according to Mr. Forbes, but he does
not believe that it will come up for
serious discussion for some time. ;
Mr". Forbes stated that while In
Washington he bad the pleasure of
meeting President : Wilson and had
made the acquaintance of a number
of congressmen and government offi
cials. He attended one reception at
the White House, where 4000 were
present, and stated that Mrs: Wilson
was the most attractive .wonian in
the receiving line.
Big Club In Washington.
He closed with the information that
the Rotary Club was a big thing in
Washington, and stated that he would
be sure to be in attendance at all
meetings of the club upon his return
J. B, Clarkson, a prominent manu
facturer of New Zealand, was a guest
at the Rotary Club lunch, and in a
thort'talk told of the present situa
tion in his country. Mr. Clarkson,
w ho is a prominent dealer in bicycles,
states that this industry is coming
back, aud that he expects to see 1,00,
000 bicycles sold in America this year.
He stated that owing to the closer
relations between the manufacturer
and the owner of the raw material
n gland could build " bicycles
cheaper than they could be construct
ed In the United States. He assert
ed that the industry was not dying
out but with a little push would come
back ; into 'prominence again.- He
stated ' that a reasonable price would
be a big benefit to building up the
Customer Right or Wrong.
"Is Ue customer always right?"
This was the main topic of discussion
at the luncheon. R. H. Trent of the
Trent Trust Co. skid that he Believed
that complaints against a concern
should be made public so that some
action could be taken. : He slated that
unsatisfied customers who told you
what ras wrong were ' much 'better
than' those who kept quiet and refused
to patronize you any longer. M
Ed Towse stated that the customer
was right 364 days in; the year. The
ether day was "allowed for a grouch i
or falling off in the good judgment
ct the "purchaser. In introducing' Mr.
Towse, President S. S. Pax son stated
that he was the. only man in the club
who never received a complaint Mr.
Towse in answer to this said that he
had received a complaint as late as
John' Lennox of Sachs Co. was in
troduced as "the .man who deals with
the ladies only." Mr. Lennox 'stated
that it was necessary to look at the
customer's viewpoint and assume
that the customer is always right Z.
K. Myers stated that he had had ex
perience with, only one class of cus
tomers and was not certain of the
stand to take. ' . .. . ..
. ; , .i I : . i
Fewer people under 20 and more
leople over 45 are- now : employed in
various industries than was the. case
10 years ago. " ' "' '
The American xymrmercial attache
at The Hague, Erwin V." Thompson,
states that it is reported that an im
port trust has been organized In Gote
borg, Sweden, for the special purpose
of-importing cotton for domestic con
sumption. ' '
of lareg enough size to do effective
police work could be secured.
OF AT CAPITAL
''... " 1 1 " '
Average From Waiahole Tunnel
Should Be 70,000,000 Gal
lons Daily, Jorgensen Says
That two - months more will 'see
he completion of the entire Waiahole
project is the statement "mtfde this
morning by Jorgen Jorgensen. con
tractor, who says that the work is
ranfdlv nearine an end.
"When the feed tunnels are turned
in from Kahana, Waiahole and
Waiau." aaya Jorg'ensen. f'I look for a
nlniraum Tlowief 4,009.000 gallons a
d&T The average ought fd be T0.0OO.-
00 galtona for each 2 hours, if we
take into consideratfon' the large
Amount -of water -that will come
through in the-wet seaaons. ': i
Onr feed tunnel' tap living
stream -which How v -all the year
rounds he aays.
Cement work, according to the con
tractor, is now practically finished.
exeept for the" floors of the north side j
tunnels which are to be turned into
the main bore; -Four miles on the out
side, 'toward the plantations which are
fd be -irrigated br5 thi '.' system, are
already :oinpieteaV i '- ' -: ': :
''Mr.'JorgeweU left this moftting for
the tunnel, 'going fey automobile to the
Walahoteiide.r Be- l J-iretttrnr to
town 4hls afternoon.'-
DUBOIS In this city, Jan. 22, 1916,
to Mr. and Mrs. - Peter F. Dubois
of 1156 Richard lane, Kalihi, a
daughter. r .; '.:' -; ' .'
SYLVESTER In this city, Jan. 22,
1916, to Mr. and Mrs- Manuel Gomes
.Sylvester of South Queen street,
a daughter Mabel." 7
TANI In this city." January 23, 191$,
to M r. and Mrs. Shin Ji Tani of Riv
er, near Beretania atreet, a daugh
ter Shizuye; " '.. . """
UCHIZ1MA In this city. Jan. 21,
1916, to Mr- and Mrs. Klyota Uchl
zima of Desha lane, Palama, a son
Kiyoto. H - : ; " .
LEACH In this city. Jan. 23, 1916,
to Mr.1 and Mrs. Raymond H. Leach
of Alewa " Heights, daughter
Dorothy Elizabeth.' '
GUNDERSON" Ih' thls city, Jan. 25,
1916,' to Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Gun
derson of Kalani street, near Mo
kauea road, Kalihi,' a daughter
LEE In this city. Jan. 25. 1916. -to
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Fai of 1137C Ban
yan street, -Palama. a daughter.
AOPUA-In this , city, Jan. 21;-1916,
: A . .-A r T.. X
1915 North Queen street, a daughter
IwalanL - '-' ; ;-"-'':; .. .
COOPER In this city. Jan. 20. 1916.
to "Mrrand Mrs.. Wiyiara Cooper of
Nuuanu Valley, a daughter Mary
Helen." -''---: - -' ' '
KAJIYAMA In this city, Jan. 26,
1916,' to Mr. and' Mrs. Kikujt Kaji
yama of Woodlawn. Manoa Valley, a
80n. ' ' " y :" ' , "V :-. ' '
CLARK In this city Jan. 23. 1916.
to 'Mr. and Mrs. Leslie C. Clark of
2552 Manoa r'bad, & daughter
SEARS In the'department hospital,v
Fort Shatter, thus city, Jan. 23, 1916.
to Lieut.- and Mrs. Robert Sears of
chofield Barracks, Oahu, a son
Robert Carver- ' ' ' v '
BAILEY In the department hospital.
Fort Shaffer this city, Jan. 20, 1916,
to'-Mr. arid-Mrs;- 'Clarence ' Oliver
Bailey of 896 Prospect street, a
daughter France's Ruta. ' " '
SOUZA-In this city, Jan. 29, 1916. to
Mr. and Mrs. tfoaqoim Jose de Souza
of 811 South Queen street, Kakaako,
a daughter MabeL '- ' 51
MOW-In this city, Jan, 24,' 1916, to
Mr: and ?Mrs. t Mow Wrah . Sing of
North Beretania street, a daughter
MANN-MIMES In thla city. Jan. 25.
1916, Albert R. Mann and Mrs. : Nel
lie E. "Mimes of Schofield Bar
racks, ReV. Samuel K- Kamaiopill.
assistant pastor of the Kaumakapili
church " 6fficlatlng; " .'witnesses
George G. ' Ahderson and Mrs. Ro
setta Stillwe., ' - -
STILES-MONTES In this city. Jan.
24. 1916. Ensign Clair D. Stiles and
Miss Delfina M6ntes. Lieut.-col.
Blanche " B. Cox of the Salvation
Army officiating: witnesses Mary
E. Duncan and Harry- Niles Tim
mennan. DOL1M-PEREIRA In this city. Jan.
22, 1916, -Antonio Dolim and Miss
Mary M. Pereira, Rev Father Rod
rigue Frans of ' the Catholic cathe
dral officiating ;uwitnessefr Antonio
Cavaco and Sadie Cavaco.
ENOK A-KEALOH A t In Waiehu.
Maui, Jan. 22, 1916, Henry K. Eno
ka ahd Miss Helen L. Kealoha of
Waihee, Elder Benjamin P. Mano
anoa of the Church of Jesus Christ
of Latter-Day Saints, officiating.
KAPIKO-KEALOH A In Waiehu.
Maul. Jan. 22. 1916. Abela Kapiko
and Miss Mary Huleka Kealoha bf
Waihee. Elder Benjamin P. Ma
noanoat of the Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter Day Saints officiating.,-
NAEOLE-M ERSEBERG In this city.
Jan. 21, 1916, Ioela "Naeole and Miss
Lirrle ; E. Merseherg. Elder Ernest
I Miner of the Church of Jesus
Christ of letter' Day Saints offlci
atingt witnesses Annie Merseberg
and Emily Ah Chong.
MELLO-RODRIGUES In Wailuku,
Maul. Jan. la. 1916, Celestino de
Mello and Miss Mary Rodrigues.
Rev. Father Justin, curate of, the
Catholic church of St. Anthony of
MONIZ-SOUZA In Sacramento, CaL.
Jan. 13. 1916, Joaquim Moniz and
Miss Mary T. Souza formerly of Ho
nolulu, Rev; Father Aievedo of the
Catholic' church ol Str Elizabeth -of. '
... . f
"And Eliminate Petty Politics,"
Says H. J. Whitley at Com-
merciat Club Luncheort
H. J. Whitley of - Los Angeles be
lieves that the people of Honolulu can
afford to spend'; money for. better
looking electric : lights on the streets.
He believes that this city has a
great many - possibilities for beatify
i ana me peopie or. an cusses can
i auora 10 spena , me money 10 secure
the development of such features. Mr.
i -nitiey believes that the leaders of
j the sugar industry should cooperate
with the people of smaller means to
U'n such improvement for the city.
"" " ut? u6ai iu-u au
f the 'men -of .large' means need the as-
"" iwiaimu ui ""-
i men 3 as mucn 88 e smai. men
need money and sugar.
Eliminate Small Politics.
Mr, Whitley believes that people of
the city of Honolulu should get to
gether for the elimination of petty
small factional politics and work to
gether for the upbuilding of the city
as a whole. He says this will pay.
This and much more that was in
teresting and instructive was includ
ed in the talk made by Mr. Whitley
at the Commercial Club luncheon this
noon. He told of the construction of
concrete roads in the city of Lbs An
geles and in the state of California.
He believes in a city bonding itself
for improvements, and seeing that the
money Is spent properly.
A round of ' applause greeted Mr.
Whitney'a remarks when he said that
the people of Honolulu should support
the Great Northern steamship enter
prise, as It was bringing to the city
fust what the city needs. There was
also distinct enthusiasm when he urg-4.
ed his hearers, who included the city
engineer and the mayor -of the city,
to cut out petty politics and strive
for the best results for the city as a
( Continued from page one)
- - -i T .' ' - , i- . . -
Clemon8 resignation was withdrawn.
Regarding the Teport that Washing
ton -is 1 to send a special investigator
here.- Mr. Vaughan says he knows
nothing:. He -declares, however, that
he; la perfectly willing to have a spe
cial agent come here and prabe as far
as he likes. - -v
"I have no objection,, Mr. Vaughan
says, "t6 any investigation which the
department s Justice may conduct in
to the affaire of the office .of the dis
trict attorney here; . . -'
This Ik McCarn't Fiaht."-
f-Eve one iiere should realize that
this is McCarn's fight against me. I
do not believe the people -of Hawaii
wish to line up with McCarn in his
fight against me. '
"Mr. McCarn is merely seeking to
vindicate- himself. .
"I know the feeling in the past of
the citizens of these islands in behalf
of their friends and neighbors who
have lived here for years. I w6uld
feel the same -way myself under the
same circumstances, and i I do- not
complain of any one for favoring those
he has known-; for years, .either Demo
crat or Republican, over a newcomer
from the states. ? : v '
' "However, . this is a fight between
McCar and me."
Mr. Vaughan today would have no
further statement to make regarding
the charges alleged to have been made
againct him by McCarn. other than
to aay that he has answered the
charges in a personal letter to Attorney-General
The Star-Bulletin was told today by
a Honolulan' who is well-informed as
to McCart's movements and 'plans
that the former district attorney is not
tr'ingr to. defeat the confirmation of
Chief Justice-Rbbertson of' Circuit
Judge Whitney, as reported yesterday.
-As a matter of fact, while McCarn
did not recommend Judge: Robertson,
he spoke highly of him in Washing
ton, an-i' this is one of the causes "of
the split between McCarn and Justice
Qnarles' said this man. "I am sure
that McCarn is not trying to defeat
the confirmation of either of these
Judges. He also spoke highly of Judge
Whitney's juvenile court work."
'-He -was also of the opinion that Mc
Carn's charges against Vaughan have
been so explicit that the department
will send an investigator here. ,
'.; a ..I,. -
Siamese capital,""employmg Danish
engineers and ' tnachinery, is con
structing a large cement plant near
Bangkok. ' r-'' -:- . J ':
ficiating; witnesses Miss " Merce
des Monir and Manuel Moniz.
LOWRfE-DIXON In Allendale, New
Jersey; Dec 25, 1915, - William
James Lowrfe, Jr., of Brooklyn, N.
Y formerly of Honolulu, and Miss
Helen Dixon Ndrris of Allendale,
' New- Jersey' '' 'K; I
GON9ALVES-SOUZA In this city,
' Jan. 26,- 1916, ' Zacharias B. Gdh
salves 1 and Miss -Georgina Souza,
Rev. Father Rod rigue Frans of the
Catholic- Cathedral officiating; wit-nesses-J.
'J. Souza and JVIaria Ar-ruda.-
-v - - t.r,'-;--'--- ; .''.: f '
LON'G-M AH AALO In this city, Jan.
25, 1916, Antonio A. .Long, Jr., and
Miss -Eveline-Mahaalor Rev. Father
H. Valentin-of the Cath6lic cathe
dral - of ficiating;-v , witnesses A.
Christian and A,Server ---r.. V, :
' - i t , s '
WILL STAMP OUT
(,'ATTLE IN YEAR
- ' ' v i
(Continued from page one)
nary meeting of the board this morn
In 191" a total of 700 4 cow a were
tested. 678 of which passed, ; with
216 condemned. This increase : of
condemned animals can largely be ac
counted for by the. large total, 45 ani
mals, condemned on ranches tested
for the first time." says Mr. Case's T3
port in part. "Of the 216 animals
condemned, ; only 10 remain alive at
the . present writing and these are
carefully segregated awaiting slaugh
ter." The percentage condemned was
In December 2495 animals were
tested, of which 24S2 were passed and
tagged and 13 condemned ; and
FELIX MADE MONEY BY
"SITTING. IN" ON GAME
Playing a week ago in .a game of
7-11 in a tenement house on Mauna
kea street, near Hotel, and acting to
day as witness for the prosecution,
Felix Michael also picked up '40 odd
dollars during the game by beating
the other players at shooting craps.
All of the other men were fined yes
terday from $5 to $7 in the police
court. Those arrested were Frank
Rosa, C. L. Jones, C. A. Sutton. H.
Brown. Tagawa, Doune. Murakami.
Watanabe, - Kukino, Makaohe, H.
Chalmers. Apo, and Ah Sung.
The du Font Powder Co., has con
tracted for all surplus sulphuric acid
which the Anaconda company is man
ufacturing in excess of Its own needs.
SMSMGDIC CtOUP1 ASTHMA ' " COUX2JS
, JUOaOUTlS - CATAjUtH - COLDS , i -
A simple, safeand effective oratmcnt avoiding
drugs. Vaporized Cresolsne steps the paroxysms
of W hooping Cooh acd relict Spasmodic
Croun at once. It U a toon to suffer ers from
Asthma-Theair carrying the antiseptic vapcr.ln-
hakd yit ta every breath,
makes breathing easy;
soothes the sore throat
aid stops the couch,
assnrinfl restful nights.
It Is Imraktabl motum
wHkytmf wUm, -.
Send us postal for
VAfO CRESOLEKE CO.
12 CwtlU St, H.T.
. Hotel Street, near Fort
"The finest little place
for refreshments in I lono
liilu," say those who have
tried the Quality Inn.
Foster & Orear
; . ..... ' 1 ' -' ' '-' '-' ' '
del icious ehoeola te creams
Rawley 's Pure Ice Creams
,:: in any Flavor .
Kvery.day.froin 3 toj p.m.
Saturday Matinee . ...... ...Rigoletto Saturday Night ............. .. . Faust
.Company of Seventy-Five Artists; Grand Chorus, Orchestra of Twenty; Corps Do
Ballet; Special Scenery Gorgeous Effects; Elegant Costumes
EVENINGS Lower Floor, $2.50; Balcouy (first row), $2.50; Balconv, next four rows,
$2.00- last row," $1.50: Upper Balcony, $1.00. Box Seats, $3.00. ,
MATINEES Lower Floor, $1.50; Baleony (first row), $1.50; Balcony, next four rows,
r . I 1 : " ' $1.00 j last row,' 75c; Upper Balcony, 50c; Box Seats, $1.50.
Seats on sale at Hawaii. Promotion Committee rooms, Young Building.
WE STORE EVERYTHING
t JAMES H. LOVE
The public electrical stations of!
the'ecuntry represent a valuation of I
$4th.0"ttt0. . ; i
Orders for rapid-fire and other
guns to cost between O.Oii.OfH and
$l(i,ooo moo wtre received from the !
British government by the Drigjis- i
Seabury Ordnanc e Co. " ;
Taken from the deck of
V 111 Tken from the)eck of a hio fluni VrA V ft
over the shoulder of a herculean brute
brute that was once a man-carried tip to
the dizzy height of the mast head, and then
hurled out into the 'sickening space to land
in a tea infested by man-eating sharks.
5ee the Brutegigantic figure of superhuman
strength the thing that was once a man.
He it one of the characters that will com
mand your attention from
William Hamilton Osborne,
popular stories of the day, is
Pathe has brought his characters into life in motion pictures. ':
Rr rirriirr at vnnr favnrifi triafpr
"NEAL OF THE NAVY'
EVERY SATURDAY in the
STOCKS AND BONDS
REAL ESTATE SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES
Authorized to act as Executor, Trustee, Administrator
or Guardian. Transacts a General Trust Business.
. v.,. , . . . PHONE 2295 REACHES - ,
Hiis tace-3?eck Go., Xt d.
ALt KINDS'OF ROCK AND SAND FOR CONCRETE WORK.'
' FIREWOOD AND COAL.
93 QUEEN STREET p. O. BOX 212
EUGENIO DE FOLCO, IMPRESARIO
'i:ti rn r
CITY TRANSFER COMPANY
a ship flung
start to finish in 'Ncal of the Nary.'
who has written some of the most :
the author. j
appears In story form
' " -