Newspaper Page Text
EVENING ITOLLKTIN, HONOLULU. T., II.. BATl'TWAY. OCT. 22. 'l!)0,
aiaiaiaiav i f iaiav -aiaiav r iaiaiavc
ltd ' t ?
Will?bujr aJbeach lot near
. .i ,
Diatriond1 Head. Excel-
lentSea Front Residence
-Sites. Fruit Tree and
grass growing on Jot's.
Trusts Hesif Estate Collections
'Cor. Merchant and Alakea Sts.
s FORMOSA SUljATt
oil by barbed wlrp.i!iilaiiylenH'ii(9 mid,
banters through which course anelec
trical current's of high voltajre. Td
Mtbmpt escape Is death,
I Tho Japanese government has hut
recently expended (lip sum, of Yen 13.
OOO.Ofto In carrying nut the work of
txtehdlno; -tho frontier linos' nnd pro.
lliarlng for a catnpatgn which will pro
bably result In (ho final Rtihjuqntlori
of, the wlhl tribe's.
Suqar In Japanese Control.
"Willi tho exception of ono company
the sugar Industry of Formosa U
practically nil In Japanese handii,"
eomlnncd Consul Heat. There Is nnq!
company 'which Includes n number of
nrillsh' capitalists who operate under
tho name of tho Formosa Busar Het
finery. Practically tho entire ontpii'
of' Formosa sugar In going to Japhn,
The' several oaatlnR steamship llnei
nro rendering a very satisfactory Br
vlco between the laland nnd the .lap-
aneso ports. Little or no attempt la
being mnrte to' properly reflno tho
sugar on Formoaa.
Cnnaul Heat predict that lly the
commencement- of tho yoar 1913 tho
Inland of Fnrmoss will hnvo produced
sufficient sugar to supply the require
tncntfl of Japan. Then It will ho that
tho sugar factors there will seek for
a larger and broador market for their
"Uelwoen fifteen and twenty million
Hollars gold la today Invcatrd In tho
sugar Industry of Formoaa." staled
Consul Heati The AmerlMu official
Is very optlmlftlrr concerning tho Q'lt
look' nnd ho did not hesltnto to ex-
pro t tho belief that Iho liiialnesn'wail
bn'' 'n Its InfMey,
Pie fact 'bat labor la plentiful nnd
lfvfl' climatic. conditions nro propitious
v"'' n sol) of much fertility, wercj
pnliitn dwelt it lion by tho official In
bearing ouHils preltcllnna for a bright
nnil rosate future for tho sugar Industry-
In Formc.ia.- '
' It kiii the Intention that Consul
Iteat address the Chamber ot Com
merce hut owing to tho delny In tho
arrival of the 'steamship Koroa, this
plan was abandoned.
"MJ. 'S. Consul' Reat Talks of
.Condition's in Far
"At least six of tho best nnd most
modem' sugar mills now In operation
on the Island or Formosa nro tho
. .lircduct of tho Honolulu Iron WorkB,"
wnu ono of saveral statements incor
l.qrnted in mi Interesting talk niwn
1ho Biigar situation nt Iho Japanese
Insular possession, coming from Ame
rican Consular representative Samuel
C. Iloat, stationed nt TalhokuY
. .-VTho awoui.t.f. suga"r coming from
Kormosan plantations, now almost suf.
ficlcnt to supply tho present needs 'of
.japan, is proiiuceu no ill an aroa com
prising roughly speaking one hundred
and twei:tv-nve thousand acres."
Consul Ileal Is journeying to tho
mainland on a brief leave of absence
Hi; Jins been associated" Willi tho Unit.
d Slnlf s, consular sorvlco on Formoaa
lor nea.-ly two years. He Is a passcn
Kcr In tho I'aclflo Mall steamship Ko
rea, anu ins 'present iiosiinaunn is uiu
cago. "I am going back to the mainland to
vote. I havo always maintained n re
nldencj at Chicago. While I have
Client n good portion of the time be
fore going out to tho Fast, at Wash
ington, you know that wo have no,
Labor ! Plentiful.
, , JS PUNCTURED
E. 0. Hall & Son Not Constdl
oring Move Reported In
. "There M no illinculty In rorui&ia
all (ho necessary lulior for tlio produc
tion of sugar on Formosa," Insisted
rnnul Heat this morning prior 'to tho
sailing of the Korea for Ban Francis.
co. "You know that wo have n' large
.percentage or Chinese on the laland.
These are considered the best of work
ers boili In the canofleld and around
Iho mills and' cstatca.
"There Is a concern known ai tha
Formosa Sugar Company who aro to
day operating a number of newly In
stalled mills that nro the product
or tha local Iron works. According
tn-fnnolil Ifnnt n nAn.. i.-i-, I
-,::, Yr :."... r : '"' 'V R. II. Paris, secretary nnd treas
nn, nv;; ;; ;r ", r,' 'r.ucir'..rer r B. o. uau & Son. i.w., im
ihorl.nilnn rr.-im n,n t.,n. morning flatly donlod the report
men'. The eonocrn Is thri granted a that ,ho "rm ,B ',,nltlnK of' movln;
rrmtt.with vhii. ii i. .i.,:i - Us iocatlon. Mr. Taris said:
certain tiroserlbe.1 terrltni-v Thnn.h "" I" certainly amusing, but 'at
a number of snmlier nlnntoro mv i... the same tlmo ridiculous, how stnto
'cultivating c.nnd. within this" district, m,,n,8 ot fact R,,d of iwaslbllltiei
but they nre rfmilred to sell their crep ln, ,he l,al"'"i- ,r"'" ll' to
cane to Iho' conniariv operating n,n-lme.-'B. O. ilall & Son la tfeirtteit
mill. Tlio pico to bo paid for'lho cano wlh considering a movo lo tho cor
m in nn cases nidi nr me rnvern.- "-r oi run aim numi n-ui. .
ment. Kach district now under cultl
vallon tlirouliout Formoaa will com-
pris approxlmaleiy ono thousand
Aborigines Mal:s Llttls Troubfe.
. Slowly but surely the Japanese gov
ernment Is drawlns an elec'rlcal nnd
ono that I know of, connected with'
our business, has even given thought
to" the Dowselt block.' Mr. Dowsett
has had plans drawn nnd Is going
nhead wltli tho erection of n build
ing on tho corner mentioned, nnd
eertnlnly if he was looking to us ,na
leailly net aboilt thirst diminishing a ,ef"1' w, w"1'1 !'voll knnwn
luiui'iiiiii); aiMiui. II, uuil llL iliu nuui-i
tlmo ho probably would havo had
hand of nbnrlKln's who aro classed as
I'cad hunlera and" of whom thorn nro
salrt to bo alnuf eight thousand men,
womeiii ami chlldrnn. Thero'ls liollov.
ed lo bo som 120,000 natives or abor
igines but these In the main nre 'pence-,
fill and nro not classed with Iho sav
ages who have earned the title of
hoad hunters. Tho government has
tho hoad'liuntcrs restricted to a rather
limited arrn and they nro surrnmul-
to mnko plans' that would .accommo
date our business, I'robahly someono
has said. In nn'ofthiind way, 'That
would be a lino comer for K, O.
Hall & Son, In case' they havo to
movo.' Thus follows tho rumor that
the' papers are prone to circulate."
Tho only (taper that published th(3
rumor was the Advortlser.
jy SZlAVL " "' "' ' '' --
-pr v ttt- s'SM ijMgp j.r ii Tii ft r-tiu4.MBNrw2v - : t - - .r . L r,ir
--ummtv&Kvms272i-u.miiz Z3m.r-ric ,inmrs&rr-,;.-z- r-.:itzi ,saHH
. u -,753Cyf'C''1 ImfibiC-iii 3vTTrs:-t- crt
-,, . .",--
' After careful inveitigitions of the most advanced mctliodi of burial in the civilized world, our
Directors recommended the construction in' Honolulu of a Ilein'or.ed Concrete Mausoleum ; and aft
er a critical examination oj many plans, and with the approval of the Hawaiian Scald of Health,
j will construct the 1 - 1, 1 ,j
t particulars ot which can bj obtained at the ofllce of
The Townscnd Undertaking Co., Ltd.,
WHOLESALE UNDERTAKING AND FURNISHINGS
BLACK CLOTH CASKETS, Complete Trimmings, with outside box for shipment or delivery, $40.
COFFINS, full-sized, from $10 up. ' --x t
We make deliveries of these in the City or to the Railroad Btat'on or Inter-Island Wharves on
request. 1. ' :r . J h
TELEPHONE 1325 , .. . .. I --''" - ,09-71 BERETANIA STREET
1 Aj .
for a Motor Car
You may think you don t
v?an't a motor car. But there
IsiiTany question about your
There is a difference between
wanting a thing und needing it.
, If you need a car you arc pay
ing for it. Paying in the time
you lose that a car would save
you. In the opportunities that
get away. In the fresh air and
r6trcation a car would give, but
Which now you do not get.
Whatever we really need we
pay for, whether we actually
own it or not. You might get
along without an overcoat thi3
winter, but you would pay for
orie just the same. , You would
paywith discomfort and colds.
- 'if you use telephones, tele
graph, wireless, express trains,
electric lights, trolley cars, add
ing machines, dictaphones,
nt paper's, typewriters and
lubwr saving machinery, then
yotr need an automobile.
For the automobile has been
developed to keep pace with the
age that, utilizes these other
tilings the age of speed the
age of efficiency. The motor
Hou Every Mtmber of tht Family
Dtntfilt by tht Pottetrion
of a Motor Cart
tUaJ of tha Family 1 Doing to nd
. -Iioin buslntis in fresh sir. Mik
ing business calls. Entertaining
'customers, and business aisocl
""stes: Tours In the country. More
knowledge of the country. Mental
'.and physical exercise of dilvrnj.
Goaf appetite better digestion
"better humor better health.
Wifm and Daughter t Soclil calls.
Entertaining. Plenty of fresh air
to drive awjy "nerves." More,
time with husband and father.
Soriii Kdueltlve value of under
standing and caring for a wonder
ful piece of machinery. Training
of mental and physical faculties
In dtln,;. Clean, fresh air,
recreation and decent entertain
ment In company of other mem
bers of family.
car didn't icrcate its acmanu
after it arrived. The demand
was waiting. It had been wait
ing for forty centuries.
The greatest obstacle to prog
ress is distance. Civilization
consists of doing away with the
space that lies between man
and man, city and city, country
and country, between products
of all kinds and the.people who
When the steamship, the
railroad and trolley came to
take care of the problem of
community or public transpor
tation, the world took a long
When the "automobile came
to take care of the problem of
individual transportation, the
world took another long step
ahead. If you haven't realized
it, then the world has stepped
Thc man with a motor gets
down to his business in the
morning quickly, cleanly anil
He arrives at his oRicewith
the sparkle of the sunshine and
fresh air in his' blood and brain.
He is able to take up his bust
ness problems with clearer
-vision and greater energy than
the man who, has been worned
and doped by the rush and, jam
and the bad nir of a crowded
train or street car.
The man in a motor car can
cover 50 to too miles in a day
just on business errands in the
' clty.keeplng appointments that
It would'take many days to make
under the old system.
At noon time he can use his
car to entertain his business
associates with a five or ten mile
ride to a pleasant luncheon
' place. He can send It out in
the afternoon to entertain guests
while he-goes ahead with his
business. Or, if he wants to
take himself or a visitor to a
train, he allows just a ...' min
utes leeway and the motor car
ries him to the depot swiftly
After the day's work, he
arrives home again ; arrives
with weariness and worry air
sprayed from his brain; with a
keen appetite and good humor
In the evening he may use
his car for a turn around the
parks and boulevard or a spin
into the country with family
The man with a motor car
jives. a fuller life than, if he didn't
have one. He has moretexperi
ences more sensationp. He
does more things., He has a
wider circle of interest and in
fluence. He lives twice as long
- in thcsamc.lcngthof time as the
man who hasn't a car. Long
life is not a question of years so
much as it is of experiences and
accomplishments. Yet motor
cars will be factors in increas
ing the average span of man's
years because they' promote
health through outdoor life.
Thit Part u so Good it Daren't
Need to b Put in Larg Type
There are many (rood cars made
nowadays, and any good car is a
,;ood Investment. Yet we honestly
believe that Chalmers Cars offer the
best value for the money oT any on
the market. Compare them with
others. Comparison has sold mure
Chalmers Cars than all our adver
tising. If you can posslb'y afford a
motorcar, don't put it off any longer
but go and buy one. We hope it
will be a Chalmers ; but whether it
is or not, don't deprive yoursrland
your family any longer of the pitas,
urethat by right is yours snd thclra.
There is nothing that you could
invest the money in that will pay
you such a big dividend in the sav
ing of your time In business and i.he
saving of your health' for year's, as
the purchase of a motor car. A
good thing is a better thing the
sooner you get it, ,'Make your
family happy tonight by telling them
you have made up your mind to get
that motor car you have been talk
ing 10 much about, namely,
(TkahnierslMotor CoMjpaitg Detroit, Mich., u. s. a.
1 (Ltctnttd widtr S4uUn Pattnti)
! t l ' .
DEALERS IN MOTOR CARS
a Chalmers. I M
"i-wnT.f IT!" .., 1 "saaMMMaattaatf'iffilTaWfTTf 'l'l I
f n, '
AL-ASKA GLACIERS WHICH
RECEDED NOW ADVANCE
Laurdnco Martin, Archaeolog
ist, Tells of Roversal of
SAN KIIANCISCO, fii'pt. 14. I.nui
onco Mm lln, l'rofesstM- (if (leolnsy in
tho Unlvorslly (if Wisconsin, who litis
bocn'ln Alaska for Fovcral months
HtmlyliiR Rlaclul fririiiiv.tl(in nnd cnndl-
I (Ions for the Wnllonnl (eoKriihlcil
".lilfr first Inforni.nl'nn roRiriUaft
I rnnrMi In thn linrlll t
Ho says that some of Iho claclorfl
which havo been ndvnncliiK toward thn
Ufa nro now retreating. Ilo found hnt
tho fmnous Ciimmhln river plncler,
his. "tho Inland.
. 'conditions ovcry iicfiillnr Tho u,laclr
The I.11 l'miiiso slactcr. bast of Mt.'nnd river occiiny tho whole vauw nnu
8t Kilns, which 1ms not been advanc- tho Ico in practically crownm w.
Inu Blncc 1S'.I5, Ir now Hlmwliitr hIkiih tho hills, no.lh.it tho Conixir IJlver
of n-ilvl'y.- I railroad, which In belns built llirtiuli
"Tho Chen,,, Rlacler. in tho western ",!': ,T t "!!
which Is five miles wlrto and thirty to part of l'rlnco William round Is re- """ '": '
forty mllea lt.mr, was rolieiillm; mill! tieatliiR nnd ImB rouo back scvmi 1
last year, bu that It 13 now uilv.innliis, wiles mnco It was snapped In 17'JI by l'roresnr Mnrtln spent four months
nnd tins moved reawnrd fiOO rent kIiicq, C-aiiialn Vnnoiivcr, tho explorer. w(, Mc . u,0 l'rluco William
it was librpivrd lant yeir, niul tha hoj The llnrry Hinder, mifvoyoit by tho toutid .ilhrjrt, wont (if Vnhlei, two
found It nilvnneo.1 132 feet In two. Kaiilinan expedition In 1899, lias re. wotks In.Vn'tutnt 11:' and twi weeks
innntliR. Its seaward end rostn iipoiilliealed four or fivn. inllo.i, , In tlio Coi'ipver ltlver district, lie lolt
Society of Washington, arrived hero an Island and Iho .slowly jnovjiis JC!!,. I". the. Cupper HIviM-.district I'rtirna-..for .WaRhlinjU'ltJ:UiUUlli,'I VJ l-, nl
V . last night from Alask'u and g.tvo out, la cnuhliiK dE'siitlo tieea and cavcrlnu cor Marlfu eays he'Tound tho claolat data before tho tcieiitlsta. ',