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EVBNIN'Q nULLETIN', HONOLULU, T. II., Plt'DAY, OCT. 15, 1909.
. 1 V
1 Latest Arrivals "j
New Rough Straw Sailor
! ' In White, Slack and Burnt. Stylish. Come and tec
U Sucsinc Silk
i , BRIGHT. EIGHT, BEAUTIFUL
! , In Pink, light, Blue. Copenhagen, Grey, Lavender and
Black. Price 60c a "aril.
A new wash silk, 27 inches wide, in white only; 40c
Linen Finish Indian Head
Light Blue, Pink, Yale and Navy; 20c a yard.
The New Skirt Marker
Absolutely correct. Price 35c.
New Linen Lawn
Thirty-six inches wide. 35c a yard.
Our Glove Department
Is strictly up-to-date. We wast you to get acquainted
with our Gloves, and as an indifcccmnt to visit this depart
ment we offer a SPECIAL for PBIDAY and SATURDAY.
16 Button Silk Gloves
Black, White, Lir lit -Blue, Pink, Navy, Tan and Grey;
double tip. $1.75 quality. Special $1.10 pair.
Hawaii's 1910 Floral
Parade Plans Booming
Sachs', Dry Goods Co., Ltd.
Cor. ForV and Berctania Sts.
' Opp. Fire Station.
irjxj.... J. . A
1129 Fort St.
, ' Fine Rolls and Buns.,
Boston Baked Beans.
Boston Brown Bread.
Best Home-Made Bread in Town.
Rinc up 107.
185 editorial rooms 250 bual
net office. Theie art the telephone
numhar of th Dulletln office.
Acting Seciotitry W'lll J. Cooper of
llio Promotion Committed wiltcs mi
Intou'stlntr Meekly letter In ulilcli the
big 1910 Kloral I'armlo l the fentiuo.
jThu letter Raj'8:
Honolulu, Oct. l-l, 1909.
Chairman mid Members of the
llnwnll Promotion Committee,
.Ontleincn: Ity this tltno our 1910
Kloml I'arnde Is behiK extensively ml
vortlieil tllroimhout Kitropv, irhil tho
striking posters have probably by now
reached pur representative In Ban
KntnclEco, from which point they will
bq distributed throughout the United I
States. A letter from Hurry Mint, thu'
I designer of tho jiosttcr, received by tho
Mongolia mall this week, brink's this
Information, Under dale of Septem
ber 18th, ho writes:
"All tho work'ls now reedy for ,
shipment, but there Is no oppor
tunity of shipping It via I'uortoMo
Mexico before tliv -8th Inst, when
it will bo chipped 1 am
vendlni; as jou directed, however,
ndvancu consignments as follows:
To Will J. Cooper, Seattle, by pir
eels post, 50 posters, 200 post
cards, and 500 stickers; to Walter
Scott. San Francisco, by oxproasr ,
5(1 posteis, 50 post cards, nnd 100
stickers: to you, co Thin. Cook,
Hongkong. 5(1 posters, 250 post
cards, 20 posters ('i size), and
500 stickers, t nm keeping here
8H0 posters, 50 posters t'i size),
000 post cards, unit COO stickers.
On the list you sent me, some
thing over 700 posters uro re
quired, and I shall need between
50 and 100 copies for continental
newspapers, travel agencies,
banks, etc. All of tho balance will
be sent to Walter Scott In San
"Krancltco, as per your directions."
1 would again remind you that u di
rector has not been named to tak,o tho
management of the parade, nnd that
this matter should not bo delayed
longer than absolutely, necessary. I
believe that conditions arc inott au
spicious for next years' Parado, from
tho fact that our citizens nro now bet
ter realizing that this eent Is a great
asset nnd especially Is this truo of iho
Jiuslncss men who profit directly by.
the. advertising which this event gives
to Hawaii all over tho world. Wc
hnvo had n notable examplo during
tho past' week In what "team work"
can do, In tho Y. M. C. A, building
project, and this fliould help us
through example In getting "Honolulu
United" In' working for Hawaii Inaii
equally broad and .profitable manner.
Our last mall lias been extremely
satisfactory in showing the Interest
which has been aroused throughout
the world by our efforts. An editorial
recently, published In the Loulsvlllo
(Ky.) Courier-Journal cm promotion
IT TASTES CLEAN
BECAUSE IT IS CLEAN
Is pleasant and whole
some. "There's a dif
ference." The Baby
notices it instantly, I
THE POND DAIRY.
$2,750 large Cottaee in good
condition and well painted. Three
bed rooms, electric lisrhts, sewer.
Comer lot 50x160. Fruit trees. On
Knakini Road, near car. Bargain.
P. E. R. Strauch
74 S. King St.
work, cited Us one of the most con
spicuous examples of eillclcnt organ
ization In this line thu llifwull Promo
tion Committee. This Important pa
per knows of' us only through our
work, mid such mention Is cMremely
Another Inquiry concerning the op
portunity for the establishment o'f n
largd fashlonnbtu Ranltorliiiu was also
received by this (nail., Thu writer Is
the secretary of n tnrito' Institution of
this ktud In Pennsylvania, and he
says: "Yourjojter to Dr. It. 'iJ. Wen
rich, with whom 1 am eoniicqted, has
nroused my curiosity I would
like to have your Illustrated folders
giving full particulars as to, the imp
utation, business facilities, rental for
private homes furnished aud unfur
nished." ' ' '
The usual number of inquiries conic
from persons who seek employment,
or would like to go Into some lino of
agricultural work. A lawyer from
I.os Angeles, would Ilko to .conic here
to practise. A Krysco,ai)l scenic artist
from lowii wnuts t,o tpeud.solno time
In Hawaii for the purpose, of studying
thu colo'rlng of' tioplcal plants and
trop'lcal scenery. A, graduate of. tho
Massachusetts Institute, tof Technol
ogy, nnd Electrical' KngWcr, with
spnio capital, wlbhes'lo' locate here.
The enforced suspension of oun
news sheet suspension of oilr news
sheet which wo formerly sent to news
papers nil over thu world, has been
noted In man)'' lnst.iucesynnd inquiries
in ml a as tn the' reason. Peicy S. Allen,
of thu Auckland, New Zealand Herald,
writes by thu last Mnrauia mall:
"Are ) oil stll pnhllchlng thu news
fheetA? Tho' last one I got came
nbout, 3 months 'ago. I would bo glad
If you would' kindly continue sending
these, as I, personally tako n great in
terest In Hawaii and al the Islands
nnd I reproduce funny of the articles
In our paper, ns from tho Hawaii Pro
motion Committee, nnd will go on
doing bo It you will be good enough
to put mo on your lUt again." ',
Tho usual num'oor,, of letters from
piospeptlvo tourists aro being received-
To nil such prospectle visitors
I oni urging thum'tji make, their steam
thlp reservations u enrly ns iKisslble,
to 'avoid possible' 'disappointment on
account of tho heavy travel Hnwall
Vltold Fcrn'andtWflchlslo, a Polish
author nnd newspaper writer of some
note, Is n visitor hero nt the present
lmo, rf.tndylng thcr,condltluhs' In thu
Territory. I haveTniado some little
effort to furnish him with such Infor
mation ns nbsslblu' Ho- is nt uresent
vlBltlng tho Volcuni). nnd I shall seo
him again' on his return.
A letter Just lccelved from Mrs.
Frances King Hcadleo, our represent'
atlvo In Los Angeles. Indicates that,
good .work Is being ujorto there. She
Btates that she constantly" mcf ts per
rons returning, from the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific
Exposition, at Seattle, and
tlicy uniformly appear to have been
nioit strongly Impressed with Ha
wull's exhibit. Sho further says:
"I certainly note, an unusual In
terest In Hawaii 'and feel confi
dent that If steamer accommoda
tions bo nvnllablq, a very heavy
season will bo no'tci I
lvc arranged a 'dursri or six
half-hour lectures ns per' the list
Cook Charges Bribery
Back of Burrill's Statement
ATLANTIC CITY, Oct. U. Tho Cook-1'cnry rontnnersy has led to
tho reopening of thu Mount McKlnley dlmtsslun nnd the lie has been
pased. Tonight Dr. Cook declared the nllidavlt made by lllwlti HnrrllIN
to the effect that ho did not sonic Mount McKlnley ns lie claimed, abso
lutely fnlse. In dUcusiIng the mutter Cook tinted Hint Is Is his delict
that money may be back of Ilarrlll's nllidavlt and hinted stiongly Hint
he suspects llarrlll of having been paid to make the nllidavlt with tho
view to discrediting him.
Thu allUlnvIt In question was hhoiii to nt Now York tinl-iy by llar
rlll, who was one of tho Cook' party. In It llarrlll stales tliut the sum
mit of Mount McKlnley was never reached ami s.is that Cook deliber
ately faked the data and photographs which ho submitted in suppoit ot
his claim that he reached the summit, Ilo made the statement In
view of the fact that Cook has laid claim to discovering the North Pole.
Washington, 1). C If Dr. Cook ne- cmnlct him. For he had no means of
tually reached the North Pule, is It
possible for him to piovo his achieve
ment? It would bo easier to discover the
Polu than to "fako" teenrds to estab
lish the claim.
That Is the answer Washington
knowing, even If ho compiled his rec
ord under the most favorable condi
tions, to reproduce the errors Hint
nrnse fioin conditions existing nt the
time hu claimed to linvu stood ut thu
pole.' . "
For theso reasons, Mr, Monro du
scientific men give to tho question the clnred, scientific men nro not antlcl
world Imp been asking sincu the an- paling any great conflict of the Cook
nounccment' of Dr. CouVs success. nnd tho Peary claims nfter tho rec
Dr. Cook must bear tho burden of ords had been Etihmlttcdto proper nil
proof. He, nnd nut the world, stahds thorllles.
u cliar.co of being lni)sed upon, for Thu observations mnilu by nn ex
It Is possible that he failed to maku plorcr would bu similar to those of a
adequate observations; but It is hard-.navigator. Slnco hu has not thu facll
ly possible, scientists say, to compile Itles tho ocean liners and war ships
records that nro not genuine which have, they would probably vary slight
will pass muster on exiiert inspection. ' ly, but, If they were taken careful!).
That Is why they consider specula
Hon useless legardlng the. rival claims
of Dr. Cook nnd Mr. Peary. The rec
ords will show.
Three factors cuter Into tho method
of proof that will adjudge Dr. Cook's
His observations, taken with a sex
tant, must tally with conditions known
to exist nt thu time liu made his ob
servations. In case nn nttempt was mado to
"fako" n rctjord the very accuracy of
such n record would bo his undoing,
for certain errors that would have
crept Into his calculations would bu
A third pitfall, not of nn astron
omical nature, would bo tho difficulty
of duplicating thu thumb worn and
dirty log book with thu semblance of
being compiled under conditions In
which tho explorer is supposed to
Professor Willis Moore, chief of tho
Weuthcr Ilureau, finds tho last two
points thu greatest protection against
a fraud. ,
Experienced Could Not Frke, Lag.
,"If br. Cook was an astronomer nnd
also an expert mathematician It would
bo Just possible for him to compile a
day to day record that might hold
water This looks to me to bu a dim
cult task. Hut granting he could do
this, It would bo still hardor to dupli
cate n thumb-worn log book, nnd the
lack of errors In hla account would
enclosed, nnd find people very
much Intel estcd, and many return
day after day to hear thu other
subjects I am working
now on hiy different lectures, per
fecting them ns1 1 can for tho pur
pose of having them manifolded
as Mr. Wood wished, to be sent
throughout tho Bast to lecturers
nnd public speakers who would
bo able to uso thorn."
J nespcctfully submittal,
WIM, J. COOPKH.
should not duvlntu muru than u few
minutes beyond tho accurate computa
tion. To maku theso observations
would not requlio nn experienced as
tronomer ns it would to duplicate
them had they not been made. All
thu Instruments needed would be n
sextant and n mercurial horizon the
latter being a plate, and a tubo of
mercury, used to get tho extract level.
The observations would be based
upon thu apparent elevation of the sun
above the piano of thu horizon. The
proof of the finding of the Pole would
bo when this elevation remained nr.ic
tlcully (lie same all through twentj-l
four hours, and to ascertain this the
discoverer must hnvo remained nt the
polo for nt least twenty-four hours.
Tho method of making observations
nru described ns follows by Professor
Milton Updegraff, professor of niathe
matlcs, U. 8. N., and director of tho
"An explorer npproachlng Ibo Polu
nt nny time, on April 21, when the sun
Is abovo tho horizon to nn observer
ut tho Pole, would maku rejientcd ob
servations of thu height of tho sun
At tho same tlmo ho would take the
time oil his chronometer or ou his
watch. Ou arriving nt the Polu hu
would continue to make such observa
tions fur perhaps n day or longer,
mnklng' nn observation onco every
hour or two. Such observations, ac
tually made under tho conditions pre
vailing there, would, when examined
by nn expert astronomer, probably
contain tolerably conclusive uvldcnco
of their genuineness.
It isn't neces
sary to tell'
them that the best way
the only safe way, to
wash "fancy work" is
with Ivory Soap and
They wouldn't think
of using ordinary laun
dry soap, or washing
powders, or chemicals.
9940 Per Cent. Pure
Observations at Pole.
"An cxploior npproachlng tho Pole
In the months of October to Kebruary,
when thu sun Is below tho horizon nt
tho Polu. might observe the stars In-
dead of the sun.
'On Aurll 21. 1908. when Dr. Cook
claims hu discovered tho Polo, tiio
declination of tho sun, that Is Its dls
tance from Iho equator would be a
llttlo less than 12 degrees. To nn ob
server nt the Polo tho nttuosphero
would slightly Increase its apparent
height above thu horizon Tho mo
tion of tho sun In declination nt tint .
tlmo Is about 51 seconds of ore. of nn
hour or nbout 20 minutes. ThN Is
equivalent to ulie-thlrd or .1 dogrre ,1
day or nbout two-thirds of the diame
ter of tho sun Itself.
"To nn observer standing exactly at
thu Pole, tho sun would, during thu
day, move around thu horizon nt tin
altitude of nbout 12 degrees, tho -,
height slowly Increasing ns the do--cllnatloii
of the sun Increases by lino-
third of n degree n day. If thu nbsorv-
cr 'were provided with n sextant tin 1
mercurial horizon ho would probably,
measure thu altitude of the sun hour f"
by hour nnd nsldu from thu. abovo,"
inentloued gradual Iqcrcaso In Ilia do- .
cllnatloii of thu sun thu nltltudu of tho
sun should remain the sumo, then tlu
observer would know hu wiib Stallone I
ut thu Pole.
"In npproachlng tho Pole, nnd rit n.
distance of say sixty miles from H.r
the path ot tho sun w'ould bo some- '
what Inclined to tho horizon; but on "
npproachlng moro nearly to wltln i
2,000 feet an approximation of the da
scribed condition would bo found."
Upon Dr. Cook's ability to nnko
these observations with- benumbc I
hands, no facilities for conveying till
Instruments nnd most dlseourngliu
conditions for recording them, rest;
his claim to the discovery of thu North
CASTOR I A
For Infanta and Children.
rha Kind You Have Always" Bought
Tho 12 cent stamp Jiut ordered pro-, J
pared for thu postoinca department
wnB Inst Issued In 1870. Tho now '
stamp will bear it likeness of Wash
- - ', -1
Pau Ka liana
THE ENEMY TO DIET.
At Your Grocer'i. J
TTONOLULU is the Commander-in-Chief of the Flagship, Oahu, of "the loveliest v fleet of islands that lie
J J anchored in any ocean." With her healthful- and'deli'ghtful climate, her millions in agricultural products,
her millions in exports, and her millions in wealthy compared with Her limited area and small population,
Honolulu stands alone among all other cities of the world-
As a real estate investment, she has no parallel in hiitory. Portland, Seattle, Spokane, Sam Jote and other western cities, where millions (have been made in reiidentlil prooerty within the Dust few
years, never had the favorable conditions and assured future as exists in Honolulu today. She it the recognized beneficiary of the Panama Canal. She is destined to become the largest military post ' the world
has ever known. She has the resources of the entire Hawaiian Islands, a territory of sixty-four hundred and fortv-nine square miles, tributary to her port. She has custom receipts ranking twelfth among- all
American cities, exceeding by several hundred thousand dollars the receipts of Cincinnati, Claveland, BurTalo'and Pittsburg, each city with a population considerably more than double that of the entire Hawaiian
T 1 J ..
An inv.estrncnt in HONOLULU REAL ESTATE is as safq as Government bonds, and within a few years will result far mure profitably than the best
sugar stocks. This Company offers for the present three hundred, lots in the " healthful, cool ocean view
KA.IIMEUKI DISTRICT at attractive prices and liberal terms. An opportunity for young men, young ladies, newly married couples and
families to make a splendid investment that will grow with the city. Call or write us for prices and further particulars.
Kaimuki Land Co., Ltd.,
Rooms 37 and 38 Alexander Young Building