Newspaper Page Text
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EVENlKQ nULLETIK. HONOLLP, T. IT., MONDAY, MAIt. 'l4. 1910.
DAILY and WEEKLY Published by BULLETIN PUBLISHING" CO., WD.
'At 120 King Street,- Honolulu Territory of "Hawaii. -.-.. .-,. , -.
Daily every day except Sunday. Weekly issued on Tuesday of each week.
l MEMBER OP THE ASSOCIATED, PRESS.
Wallace R. Purrington, - Editor
M SUBSCRIPTION RATES PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.
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Per Quarter, anywhere In U.S a.oo
Tci Year, anvffhetc lnU.S R.00
Per Vear, tnstpaiil, forclxn 13. 00
L: CIRCULATION LARGEST OP ANY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED
in the Territory of Hawaii. ,
ry 1 I Editorial Rooms, - 185
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Oh, it is excellent
To hav; a giant's strength; but it is
To use it like a Riant.
Mnktno was probably conferring
with Russian agitators fur no o...cr
purpose than to gain information on
tlio state nf tho weather when thoy
If you have any preliminaries lor
the gicat prohibition campaign, It
Is well to 1)0 up and nt them. The,
contest will he In full swing before
you realize It.
Should the llalllngcr Inquiry re.-,
nulro tho testimony of "Secretary
Mcllrldc concern!!!); the dotrilVs ""of
Mr. Ncwell's tour of Hawaii, It
might lend new Interest tolthe func
tion nt Washington. '
According to the joint resolution
linseed by tho Senate, tho lawn i..,
may bo passed by tho Legislature of
Hawaii arc left, to the honor of the
legislator! presumed to carry out the
mandates of the people.
According to the Associated Press)
the objectionable features were ellm1
'Inatcd from the . prohibition Joint
resolution. If this were Interpreted
by most everyone In Hawaii, It
would mean that ihe resolution lt
"solf had -been eliminated:
l-y- ,v v
Sugar factor!) can't hurt' their,
business, nndthey will gain grojt
popular support that has never
u'ben.thelre lm a largo measure at
critical periods If they declaro for
ii policy that carriers of their
-freights shall provide for pniVcn
gers. u t
Honolulu Is offered a season of le
gitimate drama at reabonablo-prlces,
and tho people should show that
tlioy appreciate 'tho enterprise oi
men willing to risk their money tn
'nn effort to furnish the" theater-going
public with amusemeut-that-ls
lnstructlvn and creditable to tho
-me prohibition plebiscite isio-ne
held early In order that It may not
Interfere with tho regular Territo
rial election. ' It tho prohibition
discussion does not become so hot
that It will rip the regular party
forces wldo open, Hawaii will hav4
tho honor of writing n, new record
'.(or prohibition politics.
WHAT MR. SCniFf SAID.
Hawaii, of course, gave moro
prominence to tho prediction of Ja
cob Sclilff, that war with Japan Is
Inevitable, than any other section ot
the United States. Honolulu ha) a
habit of exaggerating anything that
Is likely to have np udverse crf.ict,
and ot minimizing most everything
that "might exaggerate" our splen
did futuro. In othor 'words, Hono
lulu can ho howllngly conservative.
To fully understand Mr. Schlff s
remarks ono must not lose sight of
tlio fact thut at the time he made
tho Hpeech that Hawaii -deemed.,,"
xcnsatlonal, another tiitoVter' whose
homo Is In tho South.-.-! Stated pro
Major Smith was seated at ihe
dinner .table.i, with In Is gue'.s on
y .Thanksgiving . Day. The colored
, waiter was Just o.nteilng with' a'
smoklni-hot turkey, when he
slipped and fell to the floor, to
gether with a crash of dishes.
The Major, arising from the ta
ble, held up his hands and Bald:
"Gentlemen, a great calamity has
Just befallen us; hero wo havo the
downfall of ..Turkey, the breaking
up of China, tho spilling of Greece
nnil tho humiliation ot Africa."' '
An Egyptologist and an Assyrl
olojtlst were disputing about' the rel
ative advancement of tho two an
clont peoples whom they wore study
lug. ' ."Why, sir," cried the Egyptolo
'gist, "wo- find remains of wires In
Kgypt, which provo they understood
"Pshaw!" answered the Assyrl
ologlst, "we don't' find any wires in
Assyria, and that shows that they
understood wireless telegraphy!"
Per Sla Montm .Ho
Per Vear, anjrwhtle In U.S. ,, ,, 1. 00
Pet Year, anywhere n Canada,, I. So
Per Vear poatpald, loieitn 3,00
Entered at the Poitoffice at Honolulu
as tecood-claia matter.'
MARCH 14, 1010
,'dlctcd a war between the whlto and
the colore.! laborers oi the South to
y .leo, Inevitable.
The occasion was n Saturday
luncheon of the Republican Club of
New York city, and It would appear
from tho result that tho program
was shaped to promote n discussion
on howmuch trouble may bo hatch
ed among the radically different
rnces of the earth.
Judge Sulzberger of Philadelphia
was the first to predict war between
tho white nnd the yellow races of tho
earth. He believes that four hun
dred million yellow souls must over
come one hupdred million whtto
souls, becauso "brute force always
Then camo Jacob Sch Iff, and wo
give his remarks In full as quoted
In the dispatches, and, Incidentally,
call the reader's attention to the
Influence, nn alliance bptween Russia
nnd Japan might be expected to
have on the mind of Mr. Schlft ,who
has always joined heartily In every
effort, to secure, from Hussla hu
mane treatment of, the dews. ,
Mr.,Schlff Is represented as sup
porting .Auilg.e. Sulzberger with ono
exception,', and Is quoted as follows;
"The, most difficult,- problem tho
nation-haB to donl-wlth Is the Far
East, problem. I am sorry to havo
to say it, but we are In danger of
war' oyer this same question. As a'
friend of Japan, ono who helped to
flitance its .late war ,1 regret, this
"During the last few weeks a test
ling been made In the direction of
finding outaho.attUudo.f.,tho na-i
tlon towards us. This test, I must
say to my personal mortification, de
veloped the' fact that - Japan " has
joined hands with the enemy of all
"Iliibsla and Japan have evidently
one purpose at present, at- least
and that Is to keep China as a lesser
state. , And. perfidious Albion, which
has always professed to bo an on
lightening friend' of mankind, Is a
party' to this coalition. "
"I do not-.agree,, with Judge Sulz
berger that numbers necessarily de
termine tho outcome of a conflict.
Wo must choose the right spirit,
adopt tho old Hebrew saying,
'Illght, not might,'"
FREIGHT LINES AND PASSENGERS,
-Manager- Deaiborn of the Ameit
lean-Hawaiian Steamship Company
may call 'Honolulu ungrateful It 'lis
arrival Is marked byf a request that
his transportation line, handling the
greater part ,of; tho sugar; freights
of the Islands, shall give this city
moro and better passenger accom
modations than now. exist or ard
contemplated. ' ' '
Yet this is what the American;
Hawaiian line should do, unless it
has mora telaborato plana -thun havo'
been announced, and It would bo'
very easy to. make such ,o,'requesi
from Honolulu unanimous.
It Is no mora than a straight bus
iness proposition for tho citizens of
the Territory of Hawaii ithat thev
should not only request, but malco
a demand upon transportation'' corn
panics, .carrying their freights to
make ample provision for present
and prospective passenger traffic.
When President Roosevelt was po
lice 'commissioner- ho visited the sev
eral precincts to assure' himself that
tho men on post were attending
strictly to business. On one occa
sion he found au Irish cop a littlo
under tho weather.
"What's your name, and why aro
ou In that, condition?"" said the
'commissioner. "W-lwhat's your n
name, un" whathcr yo doln' round,
hero?" said tho policeman. "My
name Is - Roosevelt," said tho com-
mlsslbner. "W-wcIl, If your ii-name'
Is Roosevelt, m-my n-name Is D-d-d-Dennls,"
said tho cop, ,whb was aftt
erward discharged after a Bevere
"Who wus tho first man, Hobby?"
she aBked,. fc
"Oeogo Washington," answered,
tho young patriot, promptly.
"Why, no,nobuy. It was Adam,','
MOh, .-woll,' said Hobby, who
novel- falls to provo himself in tho
right, "1 wasn't countlug foreign
ers,',' 1 , . ;
Tlio.fuct that this has never bean
done In tho past pls, no. argument,
against It. For years tho lnrgO
Bugar Interests of these Islands con
ducted, their business with a bu-
prcmo disregard for the mercantile,
tie .tourist' nnd diversified buslnusi
Interests of tho Territory. Theirs
wns a inoro selfish policy In tho puit
than it has, been In moro recent i
it stands to reason that anyone
having a proper rcgnrd for a well
rounded development of alt Ameri
can Interests In tho Islands woull
seo In the great freights going out
of theso Islands to American, ports-'-a
magnificent subsidy to any Etcalii- .
ship company, nnd It should bq re-1
clprocatcd by n policy on the part
of the transportation beneficiary1'
that will provldo for passengers US'
well ns freight. J-
Every argument presontcd In on-'
position to this view of It Is an ova-"
slon. Ships doing business between
these Islands and mainland ports
arc protected at every point in tho
game against foreign competition. '
They havo no railroad competition''
to meot. They hold tho .situation v
In ausoluto control, nnd they should
use their power In n manner- that
will best servo the Community as
well as the Interests.
THE PROHIBITION ELECTION
Prompt action on the part of tho
Senate In passing; the resolution for
a plebiscite on prohibition of tho
liquor traffic In these Islands re
moves any feeling thcro may havo
been among some of our peoplo that
mo proposition would be tucked 1
nwnv In Knnm nlp-nrin hnin nnil inn '
Issue evaded. ,
.., ... ....u l..nu.. ..w.b H..u ...-
As has been pointed out frequent-.sea.
ly by this paper, It would be most
remarkable If Congress shoUld .rc-
which representatives of both sides
of) a controversy had agreed, audi
which had the special sanction of
district was involved.
' It appears from tho cablegram of
the II u 1 1 e 1 1 n's Washington cor
respondent that tho course on this
resolution Is so well mapped out and
generally agreed to that tho-.IIouse
will pass It on Wednesday next.
'" Bi'M'K luo lmui)r uuiliie unio
11.,1 l.lir'ir1'"". '"inecded instigation of conditions nt
mu .VICVIIUII UUU 410i Kitv uickima
equally ample time In which, to dis
cuss the question thoroughly 'And
reach a. carefully-studied .conclusion.
DR. DUNL0P MOORE
. UP. FOR BATTERY
(Continued 'from Paee II)
leaving tho hospital. grounds, Th'o pris
oner assaulted, tho photographer whllo
Doctor Gassaway wrenched tch camera
from' tho tatter's. hund nhil ntfcmpU'd
to destroy tno piatc 1
Doctor Mooro again attacked -,tho
photographer as thtr1 latter -shar-ld' n
photograph of tho group boarding, a
Sutter street car. This tlmo it, was'
necessary to handlo' tho pugnacious
doctor with firmness.
T)r. Mooro emphatically refused to
mako any statement concerning tho
charges against him.
Since It first becamo known that tho
bay and river steamboatmon's union,
with tho support of tho maritime or
ganizations, ot tho Pacific coast, In
tended to prosecute. a criminal charge
against Doctor Mooro,- rumors .of hush
money havo been flying thick and fast
with tho view ot eliminating certain
evidence that Is considered of a' dam
aging nature .to Dr. iMooro and a fow
of his associates.
Many witnesses nro formed who will
testify to the assault on Brezzlno by
,Dr..Moorc f ir .
1 100K upon Doctor Mooro a arrest
Real Estate for Sale
r irTTTITrT .
Half-acre lot well planted in trees,
with two-bedroom house,-, stable, ser
vants' quarters,, etc. All in good con
dition. , On the car line. Price $4760.
:' i i. . . ' 1
" Btoryand a half house'.'modern in
every particular, suitable for small
fa'mily-a'bargain either as'"a home
pr for an 'investment. Price $3250.
' Acreage property in Palolo Valley,
Manoa Valley and Kaimuki.
Five. bedroom house on Thurston
ayenue, Price $60. ,
.. -a," ! Fort and Merchant Street .j, au i. ij,j
Trent Trust Co., Ltd.
1. Beretania Street.
Waikiki Beach, .
Pacific Heights .
Waikiki i 2
Kalihi .. 1. .
College Hills ... ....... w ,.-... ji---3"
Wahiawa '....... ...'.'. . -.. .''2-' '
Kaimuki .' ,.. 3
Beretania Street 6
School Street ..." 3
Thomas Square 2
Emma Street 4
Nuuanu Valley 2
Thurston Avenue 4
Kaimuki . . . 2
Young. Street and Pawaa Lane 4
Trent Trust Co., Ltd.
. . ... . . , .. . . .
' ... . TTii"w"-" 0,w w iwmviu.ui
. '- 1 " , ., ' ,, , ,
- &egant view irom ine rail to tue
Only four blocks from the
Country. Club and two blocks from
. line; Au impnt, ia
area l0i000 ! " to the lot-
An invMtimtinn wilt rnnvlnrft
that 'this1 is the place to. build.
I I :t!lT
-, lhn . ., mi,h
tho marine' hospital," .said Edward El
lison, secretary of tho sailor's union
of tho Pacific, last night., "His treat
ment of Brezzlnlo'wns but tho fllmax
to a long 'Aertea of legitimate causes
for grlovous complaint against itho
.management of the Institution under
Doctor uassaway s regime, wncn tno
actors, conppcteri with this case arp
urougi to ngnt, in court, nowover, 1
bellovo tho'y will greatly strengthen
our demand for a general Investiga
tion." , v .
' Or,' .BRANDY DROPS
Girls, Too.' Show' Clgnt of Having
Eaten, Llqilor-charged Sweets;
Soltl' at Small Shops.
PHILADELPHIA. Fob. 10. With
tho detection of a number of school
children under tho Influence of liquor,
and tho subsequent finding of brandy
In candy, sold In a number of shops,
0 rigid Investigation la being made
by tho Camden police and health au
Tho'mnlloi- ttrat rnmn mwtnr llift nn.
tlco of tho authorities yesterday after- J
noon and was-reported'by Mrs.-Mary
Brewster of No. 3133 River .road, In.
the cast side. ' U
Mrs. Brewster, while walking along'
tho streets, said sho noticed that sov-l
oral children, wero, lu n,sUipor..hayIng.
octcd at first glanco as though thoy
If time is Important, use the ,
1 . r, j.
Office open Sunday morning from
8 to 10. ' . ,
wcro eltlicr.'drunlc or "doped.1'' Upon
making an investigation sho .detected
tho odor of liquor on them. Without
delay sho informed Captain Albert, of
tho Cast Side police, of this, and that
official In turn reported tho matter to
tho Camden .County Hoard of Health.
Dr. William H. Iszard was iput on
tho case,, and, In company with' sev
eral special iiolicemen thoy jilc.cd up
several little boys and, girls, ulio de
clared that the liquor was In cliocolato
drops which they had purchased with
their pennies at soveral candy, stores.
A round 'of these places disolosed
that what tho youngsters had said was
true, and that -the majority lot tho
sweets were obtained from d small
store kept by a woman near n. school
house. Several .candles' wero purchas
ed, and, according to tho Investigators
they .all contained n largo, quantity of
brandy. - ., .
Tho police declared that .Inquiry- In
lliu licibuuuiuwu Bliuncu I11UV II1U
storo did a big business in tlils par
ticular kind of candy, Beveral boxes
of- them bolng sold weekly. , , .
Several teachers In. tho school told
tho police that they were unaware of
tho sale ot tho stuff, but that they no
ticed recently that many of the pupils
appeared dull and wcro lax In. their
studies . while no arrests, havo bcon
made, Dr. Iszard will make a, 'full, re
port of the, case, to,hls superiors, nftci
which It v.-HI bo determined what, ac
tion will k ta':?n.
'o-nay r pecttbat-vcry'soon ono
ot the Joys of tho citizens of tho
smalle- "Hies of, Illinois, will be to
take visitors around to sec their com
mission form -of government.. . ' '.
H. F. WICHMAN & CO.
are. leaders; in styles of en- ;
Kraved cards and society cor
respondence "papers." ' '"
We keep abreast of the -times
in both styles of en
graving and card' stock.
Placeyonf -brderi with n
and you will be certain your
cards and stationery are cor
rect. H. -F. Vfichrrian
- & 1'iffi.'
aB " "
,Xhe ,best X)eveloping and Printing jn,.,thjfe '
Territory. "WKy?1 Because every order gets
individual attention, "which is the formulaffbr
good work. . N
f'fj t 1 1 ,
Total .Area Of, Proposed
Reserve Will Be
At a meeting of tho apportion
ment commtttco of the Stato Hoard
of Agriculture nnd Forestry on'
March 7, it was resolved that thcro
I bo allotted and authorized to be'ex-
pended out of the. proceeds of tho
one-fourth of the special, fund pro
vided .,for by'Act 33 of -tho laws of
1909, tho sum of $20,000 In plant
ing nnd fonolng at tho Kohnla For
est Reserve. .,. . ,
The apportionment committee con
sisted of. the following: J., P. Cooke,
chairman of tho hoard;" Marstou
CamiAell nnd .E. V, .Wilcoir'.' -mrnu
tiers ot tho boards
The section included In this pro'
posed forest-, reserve may roUghlybe
described as embracing the area of
existing forest on the Koriaia moun
tnlnnot already Included In tho Ha
makua Pall Forest 'Reserve, togeth
er with the private forest reserve
plTove Kukulhaelo, maintained for
many" years by tho Pacific Sugar
IMlll Comimny, and the two forest-
covered gulches at' tho west end of
tho mountain,-'Honokano and Polo -
nu,, owned respective!); by the UUh -
op Estate and by tho Government!
Tho tojal area of the proposed Ko-
nnia Jlountaln Forest Reservo. Isa.i
proximately Z7,igo acres:
Tho Kohnla. Moun'tdln Forest R-
serve is created essentially as a pio
tectlou forest to assist In, tho con
sorvatlou of water, on the Kohala
mountain. -The Kohala mountain
lies, between two districts that, con-'
talnconslderable, areas of land that
can only be mada productive l,u.'a
large wny.tlirouKh, Irrigation. As It
Is tho only available soured ot wa
ter supply for theso. districts, tlio
Kohala, mountain Is Justly t9b0 re
garded a'so'ne of the' very Important
water sheds, ot the Territory. , '
'Tho elevation of the Kohala
mountain 'CD05- feet,- Is' sufficient to
make the mountain serve as'a point'1
around, which tho moisture-laden
trade-wind cloud's congregate and-;
nro- held.to' preclpltote .thdlr cop
tents.,Uu't4hocn5ountaln Is not high
enough to servo, as a complete bnr
itor -to (ho passjb! of the trade-.
wind clouds, . neither Is It largo
enough In area to mako its cntclU
menu baslns'of. sufficient slzo td
yield .any great quantities ot .water.;
For these: reasons' It Is tho. moro
Important that conditions favorable!
to a sustained flow, through the re
tardation ot ruu-otl, bo maintained.
The Kohala .mountain iwas the
fU-st forest area In tho Territory vls't
Ited by Prof, Ralph S. Hosmor after
his arrival ln,,1904 Uut because ot A
one reatjon,, and another, .among1
which the long-continued litigation
over tne Parker Ranch played no
small part, It has not been found
feasible, to bring tho project to the
point ot action until now.
Ot the lands In the, proposed Ko
hnla Mountain Forest Reserve, the
larger fraft belongs to t,he,TerrItoryt
Out ot tho total area ot 27,100
acres, 14,365 acres, or 53 per cent.,
are government lands. Next In
ordert of. ownership (comes the lUshon
Estate, with 8970 acres,- or 33 per
cent. The more Important of' the,
remaining lands are .owned by the,
Kohala Sugaf. Company, the Parkor
Ranch, Iho.Queon Ernma Estate, the
Pacific Sugar Mill, and by one or'
The; government lands are in two
classes-rthose not under lcaso, and
tliOBo on, which leases have still
some time -to run. Those not under
lease can be definitely set apart at
once; on tho outers the full reser
vation takes effect automatically, at
the' expiration of .the lease. The
lands not under leaso. are: Pololu,
1000 occs";';Awlno 100 ncres;-'Pau-ahl,
150-acres; and 'Lanlkepu, 43i
acres a 'total, of 1685 acres.
Those on which leases have still
some time to' run aro: Kawaltiae,-
3370 acres; Puukawalwal-Panoluu-
kia-Kapia, 3C0 acres; Mmouloa,, 130
acres; Puukapu, 670' acres; Kamo
ku, 20 acres; and Keaa, 230 acres
a .total of 12,680 acres.
'i 1 t a
Bulletin Business Office Phone 258
Billfttn "Editorial Bnnm PrjnnMB&
POLITICAL COLOR I
. COMING1 TO SURFACE
(Continued from' Pasef !
.working-for. J'C) Lane-as the. second
mayor on lionpiuiu, t
-According to reltablo Information,
It Is reported In the evenUof the
election of Lane as the, second mayor
of Honolulu, llucktand wlljj be ap
pointed secretary to his Ho'lior. N.
Fernandez, who Is expected to get
the appointment of secretary to
Lane, should he becomo a rpiyor, Is
paid to De somewhat disappointed.
DanlcLJlamlen, one ot the mem
bers of ithe Home Rule executive
committee, has expressed himself
publicly, to leaving his party and
joining the Democratic partM This
la sad' news to the Home Rulers,
Damlen Is the publisher' of the
Aq Kit O Hawaii, a Hawaiian mag
nzlno. In' his capacity as iuch, ho
has stuiil'ed tho political strength or
bis 'party,! and found It Wanting.
Ueallzlng.'that it would be perfectly
.useless for, him to remain Vlth the
party, hlch has no political stand
ing In the" ebmmunity, he 'decided
(ho 'othej'dayl, Sccordlng to hjislnti
mato friend, to chango his political
faith 1 ."'
Mnyor'Fernf who Is pretty well
acquainted with the political' gossips
throughout the Territory, may
traVel around the Islands for health,
and possibly on account ot politics.
Ho' Is constantly , receiving letters
from his, friends -on (. tho, other Is
lands, Informing him ot .the 'political
changes there. .''
Mayor Fern, when asked" ai to his
'Intention of taking a trip 'through
llhe Islands, stated that he -tf ould bo
'glad to aratl himself of tho oppor-
tunlty,, should he. get a vacation
"I,;w0ul(V,very,much like to havo
a vacation, so, that I could go over
to tho other Islands," said his Hon
or. "I would like to, go to Kohala,
my btrthplaco. Whllo thero, as
well as tho other parts on Hawaii, t
will probably do some political
work; that Is, If I am askcdjby tho
voters there to speak. i
'In that event J will speak to the
Portuguese voters on ..Hfcwai'l, ex
plaining the positions -bf the) differ
ent, partfes In the Territory. Of
course, I will not forget, .to speak
for my party."
, LAIRD' SCH0BER & CO.
$5.-C0 Tan Russia Calf and
Suede .Oxgords' and iPnmpi,
SaTeHce, - $3.65 '
E, P. REED & CO., Tan
Russia Cali and Brown
' Vici-Kid, Ribbon-Tie's and
Pumps; welted and turn
soles ; $4' and $4;(5o'grades.
Sale Price, - $2.65
, . . ' ,- ', fi
x h 1 1
"V ' -$jVtri'
V.vii '.'.- ' .
afPftJ . , ' i-." . ,',:
j-v . ;f tMiFttmkMuf'Jhy :'-'l.
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.. ....... .fl. WA
?:. '. '. . .
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