Newspaper Page Text
. I, T,ww.M.wwf,iM.j
iyi'PPiy,,iif;,k wm m )i 'Pf iwiyiin" wyw'w mm mmwuww m j
EVENING BULLETIN, HONOLULU, T. H., MONDAY, JULY 10, 1911
(Continued from Page 1)
Irrespective of. party, Join In regretting
tilt- dentil of the Maul lender. I
The Hawaiian HuKr Igniters' Ashii-i
elation, (if which liu served ii term ns
president, will pn resolutions of re
spect lit the next meetliiK, It wns Muted.
Ilils mornliiK. nnd public nnd scinl-
pulillc fiiftniilzntlnn of viiilou kinds
n 111 similarly tiiuurii IiIm ileatli. I
The k current c enst n nutleeiililo'
r.lnnm uer the business of the city to-
ilny The Honolulu Sloik KxehntiK"
met thl iiioriihiK ly Innir ciioiikIi to
adjourn until tomorrow nmrnlmr be-
online (if the dentil, mill IiiihIiiphm vviih
nlimmt tit n alnlicMIII. Thin wm. hiW
Iv ilue. tn tlio fiut tlmt n Im rue number
of Honolulu' prominent InMheHfi men
In till linen left Hip city to uttend tho'
fitmrnl Mnnv of the Mb miRiir men
lire union); Unite wlio lire til .viiiKiiivnn
TERRITORY LOSES ONE
OF ITS BEST CITIZENS
Hon. II. I', llaldivln, the Maul ciipl-
tnllKt mill one of llio loiotunst ItgutcV
In the Territory of llnwnll, died nl bin
home. "Aliilulila" nt Makiiviuo, Muni,
last Saturday night nt Hevcn o'clock.
ucaiii cuiuu id me veiornn mmar iiiuk
ntitu us the end of n hruvo nnd vvon
dtrftil ptniKKle lit) has madu for ov-
nil jeiim, which has been critical for
tlio past threo or four months. A tilp
to California was taken In the hopes
that It would prove benellelul, but n
little over two weeks iiko It vviih seen
that Ills days weie uuuibcicd, and ha
was taken to Muni on tho steamer Ho
nolnlan, which made the trip fioin San
Pranclrco dltect to Kalinltil for that
lie had failed fast nil last week, and
his reutlves began untlurliiK at his
bedside FOVeial iIuvh before the end
It was lecoKtilzcd practically fioin the
niotncnt of his landing that death was
not fnr off, but ho had always exhibit
ed unusual powers of iccuperatlon
and on Friday nnd Saturday inornlnn
liu seemed slightly bettor. He was
HlukliiR rnphlly Saturday aftetnoon and
death i-iitne early In tho evening.
Mr. U.ildwln was otto of tlio best
known nnd best-loed men ll'iwiillliiix
out niinibcied. lie was born In the
Islands nnd his work, si great woili.
vvuh done In and for the IsUnds. lie
built up groat mtgtir plantations and
built for himself nlso u reputation for
sturdy upright character, for mental,
moral and ph) (ileal force and for gen
enmity, niinstenlntloiis chnilly and
l.lndllnchH that will emliro.
Ills most remarkable financial and
Industrial achievement Is generally
iecoRnlcd as being the handling of
the Hawaiian Commetclal & 8ugn
Conlt tiny, which he acquired from
Clans Spreckcls. Under his able and
fate-seelnR mnniiRement this company
developed Into a wondeiful property.
"Whatover Haiti In touched tttrncd
to Rold," n friend said of liltn last Sat
urday, "but It turned to gold becntibe
ho worked nnd Inspired others to
Tito firm of Alexander & llaldivln
wbr founded hy Mr. Daldwln and S. T.
Alextttidor, and hag grown to lis pics
ent great proportions under his watch
In public mid ncml-pithllc llfo ho
took an active ami Inllucntlal patt.
He was n prominent Republican anil
Muni has alwnyB been u Ilepiibllcan
stronghold In Territorial politics.
Mr. Daldwln was president of tho
Hawaiian Sugar Planters' Association
In 1905-1900 and for many jears a
director or other ofllcer.
H. P. BALDDWIN.
has plajed a pronilnent part In tho
hlnttuy or lliiwall. lie was bain at
I.'thnlua, Maul, on August 2'j, 1812,
and leeeheil his 'iirlj ediir.illiin at
l'linaliou ichool, whlcli he alien led
from isr to lSf,3.
Mr, Ilaldwtu was oKscntlullv a self-
made man In tho setim- of bavin
leliullt b him after the denriirtlon
of the llrit hitlldlliE hi Pie, the UNI
neo Church at l.ulinlun, tliu Mnkiwwi
I'liltin t'liureh of whlih ho wns the
10111,1111: hiippotter, the lehulldlti); of
the liana I Inn ill, the foiiu ling or the
Si tilements ut Wnlliikit mid l.ali.ilnu,
of (he Maul Alii Association, the I'ai'i
built up his gient fortulio by his iiuui IIBillnl. which tins not Its superior
itblllti nnd erfurts. Ills rally iiiim-l1" ,IM' "niitu. "" llnino nt utu
hood was largely spout in the r.uie
I'elds, and neier In his long c.ireer'
did he spate himself In his wotk. '
Shotlly iifloi ho" left I'uiiahou
Fchool, v.lille still In early m itihii'id.
Ills ublllly won It I in a position hi
lie.nl lima of Wulheo I'l.uilallon id
which Mr. S. T. Aloiander win then
Ho was mnirlcil April fi, IS'e, to
Knilly V. Alexander at Wnlhikti. Ill
the Bimo jeai he built llm 'Siiuny
nlde" lesldenie at I'.il.i, nnd Kt.itH'd
Hie lltiuiakiia I'hiiitatlou, wllli S. T
Alexnnder in p-ii liter, whlih hi 1XS:!
liecamo pan of the I'al.i l'liulallou.
In the suiuinei of 1 S7', ho met with
the iii'clnout In his mill. In eotiso-
Hiienee of whlcli his light at in lt.nl to
he amputated. He was buely saved
fiom death In tho marhlueiy
Not long alter this, ho nnd S. T AI-
exaudoi umleilook and can led Ihioiigh
the llaiiiakua Ii ligation illicit, whlth
was eimipletid in July lb,7, and lu
sured the kiiccckh of the phiut.itloiiK
Intel ct ted In It. On Mr. Alexander'
removal to California In lSXU, he bo
c'line iniinager of the Haiku Planta
tion. Plantations Success.
In company wllli S T Alexander
and olheis, he stinted the M.ikiwell
l'hinlutlon iu ICaunl in ISSM. With
his pattners he In 1 SLl'i. neipilied cou
tiol or the Hawaiian I'ommerclnl mil
Sugar Co.'h I'lantatlon whlih ho has
Hlnco doi eloped ami intnle a succrai
In tho Bamo ear the (Inn of Alex
ander and Baldwin wus orijmlzel.
Ills notion In the cifo of tlio Kiln I
I'lantatlon illustiiiles his hUh senro
of commercl.il honor
Fatlur Time cuts a purty wide
twath, but wo ought t' be ylad he
haint got a twine binder. Whenever
ther't a decision tli' comnmer is alius
in th' list o' injured.
l'oiiile at Mnkiiuao, aid nuiiieioiM
other gills pm bouii puhlien, ami hi l
icndeieil lo Individuals In need
Hlf ihlldten tiro:
ll.iii) Alexander ll.ilitwlii, mnuagci
of I'.il.i I'lantatlon.
Mtiud Maiistlehl, wife of .1 I'. Cooke
Dr. William Dnlght ll.ildwlu, jiliywl
clali, loBldlng In Honolulu
Althiir Diiuglas llablwln, l.iwjer,
lesldlng In I'lPM'l'iml. (Jhlo.
I'lnuk Howler ll.illwlu, nmn.iger nl
llauallan Couinieicl.il .1 Sugar Co. s
rtederlek Clninher llihlwlu, who
died In New Votk in 11105,
Chni lotto Mi Klnue wife of Ml
Ilniold V. lllee. lesldlng at I'.ila.
Samuel Alexnnder In Hie employ of
the II r til of Alexnuiler A. Daldwln
Ills oiilv hiiriiilug btolhei Is I)a!i1
llwlght Daldwln, lesldlng nt Haiku,
He has two slsler living. Abigail
Charlotte D.ihlwiu, wire of Piuf. W
11, AloMimtoi, .it I'liuiihnu, Honolulu:
nnd llanlel Melln.la ll-itdwlii, wife of
llm. S, M. Damon of Honolulu,
BALDWIN A SELF-MADE
MAN; ABLE AND ACTIVE
Henry Terrlno Daldwln was tlio son
of the Itev. Dwlght Daldwln and canto
of the sturdy missionary stock which
$1,500,000 CLAIMS FILED
BY ONE MEXICAN TOWN
Chinese Bank and Citizens of
Torreon Greatest Losers.
HI, PASO, Tex., .limn 28 Claims
nggiegallng more than $l,nuu,0O0 have
been llleil by Ton eon, Mexico, resi
dents iignlnst the Mexican government
is u result of the capture and looting
Ills public splilt mid
iiellvo Inter-! "r ""' dly llJ' '"""rreclos May 15.
est In the cause or goo I government.
In education, In the health and well
being of the touimuiillv nio well
Ho wiib elected ns n member of the
House of Nobles fiom Maul in 1RS7
and held tho position until the end
of tho Mounichy. He tiftciwunls solv
ed as Senator of the Hepublic of Ha
waii, nnd then as Seuntoi of tlio Ter
ritory lint II 1901. al gloat Incnnv"
nlcnee and H.iciillce, fiom n sense of
Tho largest claims mo made by tho
Chliio.'o hank nnd Individual Chinese,
the bank claiming $1M.0U0, itn lulling
?'K,rim In the vault which was taken.
Tim Chinese refoi m society nnd Indi
vidual Chlnci-c claim Jlir,u00 damage
to property. Other lingo clalmn me
those of Thoinaa Trovlne, loss of
vvniehoiiKii nnd contents, $117,000;
AligUKtlu Vli torso H: I hot her, $.r,',liuil,
and l.igtino Casino, $::i',ouo.
A commitlee appointed by Kinlle
MORMON CHIEF ON
SUGAR PROBE STAND
Joseph Smith Tells Congress
He Combined With Trust
to Help Church.
WASIIINCTOX. .In no 27. Accord
ing to President Joseph Smith, the
.Mormon chinch Is lu tlio sugar busi
ness for Iho benellt of llm people; it
sought Henry O H:ivemeer'H help to
extend its sugar enterprises, not be
cause ho wns llavelnejel, but because
his money would ho for the benellt of
the mormon ople
It ri guided Ilnvi inejer not :el an III
iliistiial pirate, hut rather as u bene
factor. In lombltiliig with hint lu the
beet-sugnr business, tho heads of the
Mormon church believed Hint no law
of Iho United States was violated
This, In substitute, was de hired to
the House sugar trust Investigating
tommltteii'today bv Smith, who Is
piesldeut of the I'tuh-lilaho Sugar
Tho lommlltee made no effort to
piy Into the affairs of the Moimoit
Churili oicpt lu ho fur as they le
lated to business matters.
Smith teslllled Hint it was not the
general practice of the church to make
business Investments, nnd that the
stigiir business wns Its largest enter
prise Ho emphatically denied that
the ihurcli had any stock In the
American Sugar Hi lining Company.
"Why haven't you bought out Iho
lliiveme.VTr" InlcrestK?" asked ltepie-'
seiilatlve linker of California;" j
"Wo haven't Iho money."
" on knew that Hiiveiuejer was nl
very powerful mini lu Hie business j
world and vou were glad lo get him
Interested lu jour business, weren't
"Wo were only Interested In get
ting his money"
"The church Itself has nothing to
do with the business Investments or
holdings," continued Smith. "Its busi
ness holdings arc looked after by mo
us trustee, ami I do Iho best I can.
Tho church Itself takes no part "
Dlshop Charles N. Nlbley, business
manager of Iho Mormon Church, tes
lllled that the original owners of
slock In the Amalgamated Sugar
Company of Plah receive tl nearly two
for one In selling out lo Hiivenieer.
Of tho Utah-Idaho Sugar Defining
Company stock, In which Smith has
trustee holdings, moro than 400,000
shines are owned by the Sugar Trust.
Ben j amir
This is one of the principal
You get sterling value when
you purchase one of these suits.
Suits of Elegance for Young
who appreciate style
THINGS HAVE CHANGED.
jlutt' in tltii tiiiliU Iflu liniififunl tftit i
both nubile mid i.r'lvato weie not llm-! Ml",e, H ''"''""K ,Ialy sflnnH ad-
lled to race or creed. Ho held hi. i'""lR '"l' "'"' '"' ntljiisli'il S18.
as it Irttsteo for his
Among his benefactions
'Iho general assenibl) of the I'los
h lei lap Cliuuh passed n lesolllllou
mentioned The Homo Tor lh.vs al Ki- eondeinnlng the uso of luloxleanls by
lawao, Iho Maiiuaolu l'emnlo Semlnaiy illploiuals at homo nnd iilmiiil
Tho Fort Wlngaln military teservn
tlou has been made a part of tho
Zunl National Purest, New Mexico, by
n proclamntlon signed hy Picsldcnt
(loveinor Ihihlvvlu has declined to
speak nl tlio total abstinence coin en
lion nt South Mnneliester becauso ho
does not believe In piohlbltlou.
Y0 VISIT TMt OLD T0MN Off
. tOUR BOf HOOD
n ', J
I) L f M-L, u MX W
1 - Jbk3fo, & t Yrttm IP&xsuJ
, J&FiTmML l&yjE&vX.
ft I iL- 4fo0lK &T" AHO V.HAT YOU
Splendid Showing of Midsummer Styles Fashionable Store
Every department now filled to overflowing with New and Up-To-Date Merchandise.
Before buying see what Sachs is showing
Our latest' shipment of EASTERN
STYLES, including SAILORS, WALK
ING, STREET HATS and LOGUES, it
now on display.
From our own workrooms we are
showing choice specimens of the Mil
liner's Art in beautiful FEATHER
HATS, LINGERIE and LACE HATS.
Attractive and becoming styles for
Misses and Children.
NOVELTIES NOVELTIES NOVELTIES
New Silk Dress Girdles, black, white and all the fashionable shades
Center-pieces Doylies, and Scarfs, in Venetian and Gluny Lace, Madiera Embroidery
and Embroidered Grass Linen.
Neapolitan Cbral Necklaces, Jet Ornaments, and Colored Beads for Dress Trimmings
Gold and Silver Cloth, 19 in. wide, guaranteed not to tarnish - $1.00 per yard
New Parasols- in all shades
Stocks (ire now complete In our
NAVY SERGE SUITS
WHITE; SERGE SUITS
PONGEE AUTO COATS
KHAKI WALKING SKIRTS
Alterations free of charge and guarf
N. S. SACHS DRV GOODS COMPANV