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ESTABLISHED 1904. VOL. 9. NO. 51.
LI1IUE, TERRITORY OF HAWAII, 'TUESDAY. DEC EMBER 23, 1913
SUBSCRIPTION" RATES, $2.50 PER YEAR 5 CENTS PER COPY
Tlie Special Christmas Service
at Hie church on Sunday Evening
was especially joyous and attrac
tive in character consisting almost
entirely of music largely cpiiRre
I'gational singing a n d responsive
By way o f special attractions
there was a fine violin solo by Mrs.
Putman and a very pleasing vocal
solo each from Miss Ethel Damon
. and Mrs. W. H. Rice.
A novel and most attractive fea
ture of the Service was the intro
duction of the story of the Nati
vity told i n acted pictures t h e
parts being taken by children ap
propriately costumed for the occo
Hlsion. Soft quartet music behind
Athe scenes furnished aft once both
fxKhemg and' accompaniment f o r
The children also did themselves
credit by their recitations in con
cert, df the Golden texts and the
Christmas Scriptive. The Service
on the whole was quite a metropo
Sunday School Christmas
The first advance wave of Christ-
mas has struck us and the cliild
renare radiant with delight and
rampant with horns and every sort
of instrument of noise.
The first to open the procession
' was the Union Sunday School
Monday morning. Faithful atten
dance was fully recognized, and an
arm full o f choice gifts" rewarded
the ones whq were always on hand.
r Christmas Program
v l. An elaborate Christmas pro-
Lirrnm line hpnn nrmncpfl hv thp 1n-
' J n
nv Srlinnl lenrlers ntul will
consist of the following numbers.
Clioriw Join the Trumplm!
rrayc. Kev. S. K. Kuulili
Antliem Sweet Sour of Joy
Recitation. -The Rriclitcst Uliuldest
Sweetest) Juliet lilake, Kutsuko
Tasliitna and Nuncy Piimoku. . .
7. Cirls' Quarttet Bright Cliristmas
8. Recitation Thero is u Song in
t the air Alcnia Maile, Rebecca
Rrant, and Amy Cliannan
0, Song Filipino Sunday School
10. Pong A ong of Christinas
11., .Recitation and Song Merry
12 Tableau The lluthleheiu liahe
13. Song .-On thu Hou.-in Top
Uy Lawaii Sunday School Chf-s
14. CliristnuH Ship.....
No Christmas Game
No acceptance having bee'n re
ceived by the All Portuguese Base
ball team, to their challenge issued
recently for a game on Christmas
day i'l ijhue; the event has neces
sarily been called off.
Tii'lVeDi'ckeV isspending Christ
,nns 111 Honouuu..
Mr. and Mrs. Purvis accompa
I'l VW their dauchter left for Ho-1
IS-1 1 '1.. t-:.. t
lit Mil k 11 v; mai r-iiiaii wiic.c
t'hv will spend Christmas.
The following guests are regis
ter :d at the Fairview. ,
' M. A., Nicoll; W. T. Frost,
Wd A. Hardy; A. .Grandhomme,
of Hawaii; F, B, Cutting; "Bar
nett." Mr. and Mrs I,. Gilliam toe
ther with their sou, recently arriv-
, ed from the Coast and are staying
1 at the "Fairview". Mr." and Mrs.
fAGilliatn are iuloicsted in home--,
steading at Kapaa and came here
to join Mrs. Boocre and her daugh
ter. Miss Gloria McOall, of Ililo.
has been visiting Mr. and Mrs.
W. B. Woolside of Inline this
A hotly contested game, on the
Lihuc Soccer field last Sunday re
sulted in a tie between the Maka
welis and the Germans.
The game was close all the way
through; t"'e Germans showing
well planned and insistent attack;
while their full back defense work
was also well to the force.
Makaweli has, as a whole the
lighter team; and though at first
not playing their usual game, pick
ed up later in the first half; which
period gave the Germans their
goal from a penalty kick, "Kuhl
man making the point for his side.
Early in the second half a
scrimmage in front of the Germans
goal resulted in a point for the
Makawelis; after which no further
score was made by either side
which left the honors even.
The visitors divided the honors
fairly, well between the members of
their team, while the' local team's
principal plays were confined to a
The following was the line up.
Capt. E. Mahu
Our bowling, team owing to one
or two unlucky "fall downs" only
secured second place in the finals.
Maui and Honolulu tied for first
place while the Oahu's footed the
H. Wolters of the local team is
one of the five who have five in
dividual scores exceeding 2 C 0.
These will be played off in the
Koloa Winter League
Last Sunday's games resulted in
a win for the J. A. C's and the
The first game was a plav off of
the previous weeks postponed con
test. The final -score was
J. A. C's 7
H. A. C's 3
The second game was a clean
walk over by the Filipinos who
ran up a total of 19 in six innings
to the Portuguese 8 runs.
The Portuguese ji u t up the
poorest game witnessed during the
series, a succession of errors
throwing the game away for them.
Standing of Teams
Teims W I, Per Cent
J. A. C. 4 1 " .800
H. A. C. ' 3 3 .500
P A. C. 3 3 .500
Filipinos 4 1 .200
Next Snnday, the last game of
this series will be played between
the J. A. C's and P. A. C's.
. The championship will necessari
ly have to he played off by the
J. A. C's and P. A. C's. the win
ners of the first and second series.
Mr. Thomas Ilonau of Honolulu
announces the engagement of his
daughter, Margaret, to Elmer
Evans, also of Honolulu. . ,
What Promotion Means
To The Ordinary Man
BY J, M.
There is I believe a widely pre
vailing misconception that i t
doesn't mean anything at least
It means something perhaps to
a favored few who extract a profit
out of the tourist. The hotel man,
the auto' man,' the baggage man,
the curio dealer, the steamship Co.
but the ordinary' man looks on
with indifference it doesn't mean
anything to hiu
Now this is purely all wrong.
Prosperity is a thing that can't be
confined within narrow limits, and
though these interests may receive
the first distribution qf the benefits
they cannot monopolize them, they
quickly flow to the whole com
Take any one of these interests.
The hotel. The tourist pays the!
hotel man, let us say $100. This
31 00 is divisible into two factions
running expense and profit. I don't
know what the profits of the hotel
business nre compared with the
gross receipts. Let us assume that
" - - v.. ,
$10.00 is all that the hotel man
can pocket out of the transaction.
Now let us see what becomes of
this $10.00, like the test of people
,he.has-to live and he has to live.
mTf- nf lite ;,,r.n,Ar'-v;.',';"V
w.fe V 11H.UU1V,, v i I 1 1 V.
boards at the hotel and so eats out
of the 90 which forms running
expense he has t o pay for the
other items of living for his own
clothes and his wife's clothes, and1
his children's schooling and the
hundred and one other items of
expense that no man can escape
however close he may be.
So only a part of thie 10 rfe
mains in h i s pockets. T l'l i s
running on for some time begins
to fill those pockets up and they
must needs run over a leak out.
He builds a new house he buys an
auto, he branches out into a more
generous stvle-of living.
His neighbors get on to the fact
that he is getting to be well-to-do,
and they insist on his bearing a
larger share of the charitable and
philan thropic burdens of the com
munity. His wife finds it out and
she proceeds to put on more style,
his children find it out and spend
more money. Or if he is too
thrifty for that aiuj wants td build
up a fortune, he makes iuvesti-
incuts, he buys stocks on lmiuls nr
real estate and so assists to that
kctcnt in the floating and carrying
ot business ventures on which the
prosperity ol the community de
pends and assists in appreciating
the values of the country. The
only way in which he can defeat
the public interest is to lock it up
in a,vrfult,or bttrv it in his back
At fclieyery best Jiotvevcr only a
small Proportion of that 10 can
possiljly be filshed way from pub
lic usefulness in any such yav.
What' beconies''of that profit nio
nevlrowever is of comparatively
littje importance since it is only
10ft d the whole. The important
qijesStibh is what becomes 'of the
'it'goes through a hundred and
one chdujuls, dowii a hundred and
one lines to stimulate trade, 'and
leave 'till .-along the line its sedi
ments of profit, . The 90 'o of the
Hotel Expense goes to the grocer,
the-bufcher, the 'market gardener,
t 10ma rvninir tn tl, T,.,. r ,i.
tiinm. iiiu iu me cook, tne
waitcr. the chambermaid, the yard
man. t h-e laundrv-nian, or some:
what farther off, to the carpenter.
kthespluniber. .the painter, thp rln-
cbrhtor. until .tliat $9tris "sclltt'ere'd;
far and yde through, the wOininu
nity. This is the first stage, but
only the first ritage. They in turn
cannot hold out this money how
ever, much they may want to, they
in turn must make their purchases
and pay their bills, and so it goes
trickling down and seeping out
through the community, until it
finally reaches every man. woman
rtr child who renders a service and
draws any pav for it. I think per
haps I am the last, the farthest ofT
man down the line, and the filtra
tion sediment is decanted down
pretty fine by the time it, reaches
me, Yet even I know perfectly
well that my services, little hi de
mand, as they are, are dependent
on general prosperity, and that
soo;ier or later, I get a share thin
and fine as summer dew, perhaps
otit of the 90, and out of the
10 too. of that Hotel man's tou
rist income. Hence my interest
in this matter and the same thing
is true of every man of you, you
Continue on page 6
for Sqnta Clous. "
In a decision which will prove
of general interest throughout the
territory because it has a direct
bearing on the retail and whole
sale liquor business in tj'.e islands,
the supreme court reverses the
judgment of Circr' ludire Lvle
A. Dickev, of Kntrm, ' orders the
conviction and judgment set aside
and the defendant discharged in
the case of Manuel Reis.
Rejs, acting as traveling auent
for Rosa & Company of Honolulu,
a wholesale liquor firm, was fined
$100 and costs by Judge Dickey
las July "for distributing for sale
intoxicating liquors,' a t Lihue,
Kauai, on May 23. Judge Dickey
did not deny the agent's right to
solicit orders for liquor, but in
this particular instance Reis, at
the request of the purchaser, re
ceived the shipment for him when
it arrived at Lihue from Honolulu
and delivered it. The shipment
consisted ot a barrel of beer con
signed to a Japanese storekeeper
a t Nawiliwili. Afterwards Reis
collected for the liquor, also for
his service in receiving it at Lihue
and delivering it at Nawiliwili.
Judge Dickey held that Reis
violated the law in that he did not
have a license to distribute for
sale, though he did have a license
permitting him to solicit orders
for the Honolulu firin?
t I,,l(r'erinK,theJVqircut courjt,
deci'sion'thS supreme court' opinion,
written by Associate Justice De
Bolt and concurred in by. Chief
Justice Robertson and Associate
Justice Perry, says in its syllabus:
"Sales, delivery t o carrier
general rule title passes. The
general rule is, that where goods
are delivered the vendor in pur
suance of an order to a common
carrier for delivery to the pur
chaser, the delivery to the carrier
passes the title, as the carrier is
the agent of the purchaser to re
ceive the goods, and the delivery
tc the carrier is equivalent to a
delivery to the purchaser.
Filipino Steals Wife
A Filipino last Saturday; not
content with stealing a compat
riot's wife and money went to the
extent of appropriating his child
ren snd furniture; all of which
were safely stowed on board the
Kinau; when details "of the affair
reached Sheriff Rice, just, before
the steamer sailed, who promptly
had the whole family bag and bag
gage hauled ashore. The thief is
under lock and key at the county
resort charged with larcenvthe $150
which he h.id appropriated hav
ing been recovered.
The Likelike (on route of W. G.
Hall) will return to Kauai on Sa
turday morning Dec, 27th in place
of Friday the 26th. also, will re
turn on Saturday Jan. 3rd. in place
of Friday prececditig.
There will be no steamer for
Honolulu on Chiistmas eve, the
Christmas bat being the Likelike
from Nawiliwili ut 5 i. in. tonight.
The Soccer Leagw is to be con
gratulated upon having so thorou
ghly competent a lvferee as Mr.
Donald. The sua)) and vim with
which he kuuph the 1 d in plav,
as well as the :w nc u l is de
cisions being a iU-; m.h- in M.e.
A most plcnsif . t'luiure sit lust
Sunday's iram wms ntmiu
panying baud .micert, :i urv pleus
ing program bein; well rendered.
The unique opportunity has
been realized by the people ot Ha
waii to develop a great college of
tropical Agriculture of America.
There is today no college on
American soil so well located and
equipped as to supply the needs
of the American student seeking
instruction of a high grade in tro
The tropical areas which have
been added to the domain of the
United States, t h e Phillipines,
Hawaii and Porto Rico are calling
for a large, force of younsr men
trained in tropical agricu'ture.
A few years ago it was pro
phesied that there would be an
overproduction of graduates from
the colleges of agriculture on the
mainland. As the number has
grown the demand has increased,
and there ari today more ooenincs
for the hundreds than there were a
few years ago for the tens.
These young men are demanded
not only by institutions for re
search and instruct!
private employers in many capa
cities. The man of wealth with
large country estates seeks a
manager at the agricultural college
or among its myi already in the
Fl15t.1.1.er the y,u8 man of to-
dnv. w.ti r! 1 'itnrli! m.rmn.:..!?":-..
agriculture as a private business, if
he- is alive to his opportunitie
avails himself of the advantage of
the agricultural colleges.
A young man w a s recently
offered $5,000 to start with as a
This promises to be a verv re
munerative field in the future, nor
will any bo more prolific in results
than the tronics. The u-ork of
Burbank which has attracted more
attention recently will be repeated
in many sphe&es ot plant life.
By his careful study of plants
and the laws which govern them
and by his never failing patience,
he has accomplished results which
seem astounding, but the future
will present much more astound
The College of Hawaii is pre
pared to train the young man who
wishes to enter the field of tropical
agriculture as a business, at the
same time it does not fail to give
a strong and liberal education
its advanced students.
There are many young men
day in our agricultural colleges in
the mainland who are looking
wards the tropics for their field
work. Thtv are endeavoring
study tropical agriculture with
frozen soil and snow-covered fields.
To have such young men in
College of Hawaii would result
bringing to this conntry many
enterprising young man who would
remain, and who by his financial
and mental resources would
much for the development of
Many another who here gained
his knowledge of tropical agricul
ture wouliyjiKdistaiit lands-do va
luable promotion work for the a
KiilcuUur&fpf Hawaii, and would
doubtless send us many a settltr.
A large part of the financial sup
port of the college comes from the
United States Treasury, it is but
lilting that the institution should
have something ot a national cha
Mi s L. Day o n e of Lihue's
i must popular teachers is spending
h e r Christmas vacation w i t h
friends in the capital.