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HONOLULU BTAR-BULLETIN, SATURDAY, AUGUST 10, 1913.
n t unttnn n nn n n an a a aa a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a n erdrDbc's a a . a a a Talk PJLEY H. ALLEN EDITOR SATURDAY I:ll6kejt(.y6ur. habit not to he critical about small things. Edward Everett Hale.; " V AUGUST 10, 1913 after some inquiry, is Informed on good -ant hor- I itr that the bitulithic company will make less than twenty per cent profit at this figure, and in this -twenty per cent are not included over: I. ' 1 - V ' i t A " ' 1 J ' ll .HOME PR01I0T1OH THAT- HELPS a Kfl CAUSE TOR FRICTION The controversy raised by the local Japanese ibie move for presS over the ortler of Immigration Inspector Increafilng i i' t t Ha8ey deporting five, Japanese residents has in fact, t! head charges, deterioration of plant or other ex penses of the kind. ! That the bitulithic company has not been a The Honolulu Ad Club is to 1 congratulated money-maker is pretty well-known in this com- on its hustling and successful work to arrange muni ty, and it is largely due to, that indefinite the "SeeIIawaii-Firet" excursion that goes ; to ; DUt alwavs-present element t of "contractor's Hilo by the Mauna Kea today risk." On the King street block recently paved ". ' Enthurtasm "and encrg were necessary' to put( it is doubtful if any money was "made, yet the the plan through and enthusiasm and energy t job looks to be a good one and in other sections were forthcoming. jSince its organization the bitulithic is standing the test. From these things Ad Club has maintained a high batting average it certainly seems that the figure of f 17,500 Vill in the Conversation League, to speak figiirative- not yield the paving company more than fair ly, and now it shows ability to get around the profit. ';':' f'flf-.'; -t - bases' and make runs. It is Doing , as Veil as j . The Star-Bulletin has no interest in the name Talking. . V , J; Gf the paving that the city uses, but its cost and We suppose there were, a, few cynical souls itg permanency are of vital interest to us all. who saw the excursionists, white-hatteil and be- We need paving that will stand the traffic, and ribboned, around the streets today with a good eTem if it costs morein the beginning, it is cheap deal of amusement. "What's this excursion go- er in'the end. ? -A'-0; ; r ir.g to dot What good is it?", they probably r.sked. r:' :n'11 !': If the excursion does nothing Hse, it show's ;".. ability of a number of businessmen to join ..r.nus m aoincone concrete iiiinir. as a mar ; r of fact, the excursion is a tangible inter-island promotion; it is "home ,, , . . ' . , in Hawaii is ooth unwise and. ineffective : Full The excursionists do not take themselves too . .. ... , , . , , . , . ... . . . . justice will be done the claimants by the federal riohsly:. they are out to give vent to pent-up ... . v,r" , . . i u . r , 4 r. ' .. . J, .. authorities in Washington, it mav fairly.be as- ;.t!msiasm -and they are doing it And they , . x. i i., , . sumed, and m the meantime the matter should ::ov that a smile is a better promotion asset . . 7 . . TT , , . , ; - .not be made a casu bclh m Honolulu. . in a frown. . , - .- v ; , ; , . A year' ago Hilo was hostat a civic convent' TKs Japanese press is;a unit in deploring a that marked a real get-togethe movement friction between the two igreat nations or any i the part of businessmen throughout the Sal- Parts of those, nations: Japanese leaders have Is to foster home interests on a broad scale, set an admirable example in the California con- plan home progress. The Ad Club excursion troTersy b7 takinf the high stand that the mat a feature of that movement,'a part of many ter 18 t fettled by passion, but by reason, i-s that go to make cooperation: In dollars and the diplomatic interchange of notes has, al- 1 cents now, it means practically nothing to snown progress row aru t a seiuemeni oi v of thoSe;concerned; in possibilities il means thl8 international ;? quest ion.. The analogy-is -irat deal. Ir,one.tlikg, JUraws attentio ,'the Big Isiand.as a wonderful place for visit; lth Halsey' order is anissue that can be set . , an island whose charms do not 'pali:.' Ied by full interpretationfof the federal immi; The excursion should be the first of a seriea gration laws and; their application to the facts ui and 'Kauai are next l V t hand,, and needs no exaggeration of public . . r nTTr V W TTir rf!VF rn I P rvt ington. .; We are confident that the Japanese - i J LC lJ - s luAllULO J community does not intend criticism of Halsey r,: U V." , ' ' ; 1 as an official to develop into'widespread friction TLcr-Biilletin sdeclarntion earlier in the h and yct constant and fiery condemnation that judgment should be ? jended. oi to: Ha, to Hkelf to lead to such friction. The charges of raft against John ie until Jflpanese areed to take the matter up Vi e had an opportunity to nswer,; is amply with- co,. Eitaki, and the'consul-gen-rne out by the statementsthe senate clerk. eral haa cabled to the Japanese ambassador at; iblLlicd m anothercolumhay.. . 1 Washington; setUng forth the! Nipponese atti Senator Coke has iuadeerius charges and tude . The Japanese ambassador will doubtless c so charges are flatly denied by Wise, who to-vncKquickly in conferring with' the administra .y makes a brief statement in explanation and jjcn - . ; . i : : xges himself later to' answer in detail every; ; In the meanti serve no good pur- :nplaint-made by the senatorMIe also hts 5tnfe- a re o criticism upon the fed. r.t something more Uian desire to draw public pp . mm.(trntl.nn nfflW h - : wl (1n nftf it ention to senate expenses is at the bottom of. that HaIgey err8; in intention; his faults are )?;e's assertions. . (.;; , , v faults of temperament 1 Charges that the station' The charges are far too serious to be dropped ig mn have been frequently made and with iv, no matter what may. be the explanations, some reason: but as we view the matter, the in- . l ey must le sifted o the bottom and Coke must gpector-in-charge.is not' deserving of the charge' !:ow good ground for his statements. An ac- 0f conscious discrimination or other intentiona'. used iinan Js presumed innocents until, he is 0ffense, certainly J not of petty grafting. The I roved guilty. Nor can thasenators who served WOrst that can be said of him on the present nn the accounts committee pass over .the charges fii10incr is that he was over-zealous in denving li-htly -That course does not teno; to establish the right of Japanese to land here; that he in ; ublic confidence in them. They should have terpreted the law too strictly, and that he has cn me ursi uu aiui Vuuuynj ivl , ciVen rein to arbitrary methods without suffi- - - OJJ BLOWING YO UR OWN HORN. II aaa a a a a a a a a a a a a a ta a a a a a a a a a a a a c a a aa It to Ter j true, my son. that all men abilitiesmy son; so ground inta ho- like to bate their abilities recognized mogen:ous commonness, . that " Ihe by other men, and no man li.ves who laws of SravitUon .to'keep the , . fl. . , , - heads of individuals on a lerel, and is not, pleased with a bit of delicate , . , . J , . . ,. , , unless force may be used by a "vis a recognition his reaj or fancied g& . v , i., . . - tergo , the man who pops up above nius; Its the human-, quality of sym- -.jV ' . ' . , - tne crowd by some misplaced freak of pauijr. auu ti we aiso are poseessea Of this kindly sympathy, we are pleas ed to render praise, whether the ob ject Is mathematically . worthy of the quantity we " give him or not. And, knowing human nature, my boy, we are quite willing that a man should think well of himself and what he can do; we smile ' to see the father-love of an author or an 'artist ; Yet, as I said be fore,: laddie, we aro.. Jarred by the loud toot which comes from a man '8 own 'horn. .Like a "Jericho" or a "Siren", it says' "Get out of the way." It warns us that somebody is speeding.. j;; , :. ' It may be. and often is. necessary. all the! energy, soon finds himself down again. It's the way of the world, my boy. . . . : '.i : ':.-'- -Jy'v-. When a physician or an author or architect does a great thing the world finds It out' People are as anxious to herald his greatness as he is to have them; admirers toot and whistle, and shout like boys after an election. ' So the man comes to his notch In the estimation " of the masses. ' No doubt my boy, many men have gone through life doing .great things with out ever being appreciated or honored while ' they lived. There vare some sad, tearful stories of that sorj, but Time has had Its compensations for my son, IOr a man w gamer up an wUkM(1 W And In th!t .arf.bf tele- objective evidences of his .ability, as grapb8, wireless messages, cables and In applying for a position or seeking Lfttonvn. m aftn mpn -r bettemaid for what they are and what they do. election, and what others have said of an author goesvery well in a publish er's circular. ' Such circulars, my boy, are in form to send to your friends, because, my boy, they are 'understood. A businessman may boast of Lis goods, or a tailor of his skill with some ex aggeration, but this Is advertisement which we understand; a method of sales that Is quite proper. there- la nothing : boastful Men arc to massed as to intellectual both in cash and praise, - thap ever they were before. .v-v - : We are growing less animal, my, boy; more willing to praise even an opponent, more sympathetic, more philosophical, fuller of the ."fruits of the spirit". ; The 'Staf-Bulletln'jnvltes. free and frank discussion in this column on all legitimate subjects of current Interest' Communications are constantly! receiv ed to which no signature is attached. This paper, will,, treat as confidential signatures to letters if: the writers so desire, .. but cannot' give- space- to anonymous communications. v-1 V; ' '4 SAYS , t ! ; PERMITS. . . Editor Honolulu Star-Bulletin, . ! Sir: .1 wish, to : mike a reply .to the statement issued Id your afternoon paper ; yesterday unde - the heading, "Chinese Said to Have-Sold Dope Per mits," and that' .wai arrested some time ago, It Is true,, bit they did. not find any opium in my possessionfand yet .' they remarks V that1 "graver charges lodged against me," and also say "Is guilty of , groasxheat" Jt ,1s .without foundation to" say. that for I am onlv actine aa Intiernreter "for the Chinese and Dr.' J. T. Wayson. That ! my full name on ? was all. Howcould I have any dope use it, if they did. permits . or certificates "offered to; sell" when I have not any of such . dope permits or.cerlificates at hand -f to negotiate with. The doctor is ; very careful about It 6f course. When Signed and handed the cerUficate to his patient" himself, personally, re ceived five dollars' fee," each certifi cate' issued.. The Chinese paid me for my Interpretation from $2 to $5 Tor my service rendered. They were per fectly satisfied at that. . ' "To 'Bell such . certificates which were 1 first obtained from physician." That is a most ridiculous thin? to do. Who's going to believe that' May be the man who has made the statement could: do this. r Tarn sure I ould not, for. no doctor'" In the city will give a certificate without his patient. ) ; ; "He has sold is not known." ;What makes them said that? Why don't they bring the real proof, not. talk and contradict the statement? .When did . I ever try to ;"'sell.a certificate for $15" to any one ? Now prove it to me, as they claim I had attempted, and the last few words, "one physi cian has stated that he gave Jim a certificate, charging him . $5 for it" Maybe it means my own certificate. That has my name on it and Iv Am . . ' . . . . a w lit. sure 1 can t sen mat coma i, wim If so, they, can't And also to say that "to make a Hying doing a com mission 'business." .Now I want to show", them that where I have been doing business all these years.' I have been employed at W. W. Thay- he issue any opium certificate to a paper's law office for the last 13 years tient, he first examined and ihterro-' and now work for Mr. Rawlins, the gated him why he uses it and then lawyer, and I have been here only the doctor asked his patient's na'me about 14 years. .. .." ' ,! to be written on the certificate, when . . JIM YOUNG, said certificate was made, the doctor! Honolulu, Aug. 16, 1915. - 1 VOTT'S1 1 t trict returned from Hawaii i Mauna Kea this morning. in the :atter, as Wise is now doing. PERUMtENT PAVING EC0S0OY A?: eient inquiry into the facts. And even; these charges, it should be noteid, are not yet sustain ed; they are still to be taken up at Washington. It does not require an .expert in street-paving ' Three mainlanders' are reported Sto be after to determine, that Kalakaua avenue should be 'the district attornship; When Hawaii be overed' with something besides asphalt-macad- comes the victim of a political spoils system en-r.:n--a8 asphalt-macadam; has been laid on some gineered from the1 mainland, Democratic leaders ' f .the city streets. ':, V '-'- " ' I here will have but themselves to thank, Ilonoiului has found bitulithic a good paving t ,' ' ' ; ' ' ' ; material and in the absence of any contrary, Chinese suffragettes are agitating dress re proof, we should proceed on facts "at band, which fornij but as the latest styles in clinging fabrics are that bitulithic is giving better all-around have not yet reached Peking there is hope that : atisfaction than any other kind of paving in the the agitators will not insist on Occidental meth municipality. ' . ' "; . odsC :-' ' - " V-' -- Now comes the question of paving the south. ' ' ' , i : Je of Kalakaua avenue, from King street to Ena road. "The bitulithic company offers to lay war renite paving for $17,500. Warrenite is a fonn of bitulithicused on lighter roads, where -traffic is not so heavy, and is well-adapted foMhis par- . Senator Peprose is something of a thorn for ticular thoroughfare, Asphalt-macadam can be the administration.:' ' i-M it is estimated, for $11,500. In tach case : , . v ' ' ,, ". v- v prravation will cost $1995 extra. ; v V The Ad Club may come to understand that, Longfellow to the contrary notwithstanding, Alanuihaha is not laughing water. Castro and Dr. Friedmann will soon be ready Seventeen thousand five hundred dollars for for the inuseumi warrenite figures out $16 cents a square yard : .: . for the Kalakaua contract. The Star-Bulloiin, Swat the flic; excepting Geiger. A . HANNEBERG was " numbered among the returning ; passengers from Hawaii in the steamer Mauna Kea this morning. . -vA' v.: ... -C. W. DURKER, stenographer with the .federal immigration department returned from a, business trip to Hilo this morning. . ". ', ' " " A. G. SERRAO. the Hilo business man, is a Honolulu visitor, having ar rived this morning as a passenger in the Mauna Kea. H. G. SMART and Mrs. Smart are back from some weeks spent at Wai mea, Hawaii. They returned In the Mauna Kea this morning. JOHN H. WISE, now identified with a settlement association in Kohala dis- A. R. ROWAT, ' who has been se riously ill from an attack of acute gastritis, is now improving and ' ex pects to be out again next week , ' ' MAN WHO CONSTRUCTED FERRY BUILDING DEAD . I By Latest. Mall . ; ALAMEDA. Charles P. McCarthy, president and executive head of the Pacific Construction Company of San Francisco, died at his home in this city 1031 Union street McCarthy was one of the best-known construction men on the Coast His firm built the Ferry building in San Francisco, the Madi son street bridge over the Willamette river, in Portland, and the great La Grange dam for the Modesto and Tur lock Irrigation systems. He built courthouses in Madera, Contra Costa, Tuolumne and Nevada counties 'and built the jails in Martinez, Oakland, Fresno, Eureka and Modesto. McCarthy was born in ' California and was 53 years of age. His home was In San Francisco until nineteen years ago, when he moved to this city. Desirable Residence For Sale On makal side of East Manoa Road; lot approximately l0xlo0. Low er floor of home contains parlor, dining-room, den, bedroom, lavatory, and closet adjoining bedroom, pantry, kitchen, dish closets, large back porch. Sec ond story contains two bedrooms, bath, (linen drawers In hall), three large clothes closets. In basement Is cemented laundry, servants' room, bath and store room. With the house Is included gas stoTe, water heater, stair car pet, curtain rod?, statue on newel post and sundry electric lights. There is & garage In the yard with cemented floor and servants' room; also a large fern bouse, chicken and pigeon hooses with runs. Chickens and choice pigeons will be Included In tie sale. This is splendid opportunity to secure a well constructed house In good condition and In an excellent locality. ' ; ' ' . Guardian Trust Co., Ltd., . . mam mm second Floor uanK oi Hawaii Buuaing Travelers' Goods "It's only the test grades of Leather Bags and Suitcases that for ' a lifetime stan4 travel's f wear!- - . 'i":'r;-- .;.-'.rr m rfl . I in:' Do your self the histicc) if yourc soon to tra vet, of in feting our tie luxe lines -of Leather II and Bags, Kit Dags, and Fitted Suit Cascs ; ".' yQ 1 -four line is very complete, and includes only the best males. v Yve highly recommend a little Tmvel ers Xovclty in the shape of a jointed coat hanger which 'is fitted with tico brushes.- ' Occupies very little room when disjointed, and is very useful in performing its dou- hie duty. -I 1 1 p- Ij tTr " .1 He Is survived by a widow, Mrs. Mary E. McCarthy, and five children. The children are: Thomas, Alvin, Helen, Ruth and Florence McCarthy. ' -CHARLES G. HEISER: The Ho nolulu Ad Club has proved Itself a live body by arranging the Hilo excursion. Let's all boost for more! SUPERVISOR ' 'WOLTER: The Star-Bulletin hit the nail on the head last .night In its. editorial on "Paving Needs." r That's exactly what the city must do. I am trying to get some ac tion by the road committee to end the dust nuisance but so far little appears to have been done. - . . . " . .-. - S. S. MAXCY:. Leave it to Hono lulu, to "keep in motion." When a lull occurs between murders, suicides and fatal accidents, somebody wakes up with a brilliant idea that must be put to work right away. A sample of this Is. the city v(the people) being charged by the people for the water used in the municipal Institutions, when the. water belongs to the peo ple. ; ' ; . Professor W. A."Bryan of the Col- atra rt llivill ... A ,T.' r "llllninn. Prof. M. M. Scott, ; of the McKInley; High. School, ; andf , Vaughan Mac Caughey" of. Mills School, have been secured ' as speakers in .the series of Thursday night lectures now being conducted under the auspices of the ioung Men's Christian Association. r :y . Honest labor is the grave digger for most worries..- . . ' if4you dolxt! cii2i -ca j6u Ijavoa't mado your Vill! " - :i 1 If jon haTent, yon're taking desperate chances on - there being peace and prosperity In your family, after you pass away! " . Making jour Will Is a strong doty yon OWE War family; v dont ",. . 'leave to, tnem litigation and trouble, as a resalt of yoor negligence. See ' '.f.f -...' f 'f,--'-. v : -' -: , -.: ";V. . .. , V ' ;; 'f ' Trent Trust Company, Ltd. VIEI8A JEWELRY CO.. LTD , Jewelers and Silversmiths. . : Love s : r; -if:'- FOR UNEXCELLED BREAD AND CRACKERS. f Henry Waterhbuse Trust Co.f f'::f LioiUd, leal" Estate for' Sale ' One and-one-half acres in Nuuanu valley ......... ,..$8,000 . Modern House and half an acre of land in Maklki J district . .; . . . ........... . 5.500 Choice lot. in Nuuanu valley, 24,000 sq. ft........... 3,400 Two lots at Kaimukl one block from car line........ 4 1,300 V 5 For Rent ' v Unfurnished. ' I; : ; ' 'r y ? '7v" f' King Street, Pawaa. .... , ..... . . . ; Beretania Street. . ...... . .i . . . . . .. .... Upper Fort Street :.. .. : Kalihl ........ $32.50. ....... 30.00 15.00 . 18.00 Henry Waterhouse Trust Co. OIINSH rOMT AND MERCHANT STREETS '