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Honolulu star-bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1912-current, August 22, 1914, 3:30 Edition, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014682/1914-08-22/ed-1/seq-8/

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Love's Bakery
Soda Crackers
K -gistration for the corning primary . "Thct- who registered two years
election clov en September 2. ,hou,d nJt reBistcr in jf th
To answer tlie many question. as to, . , '
registration rule the Siar-Hullrtin have not chan3e'J the-.r residence.
herewith publishes a statement from! IT tney "ave changed their rei-
the county clerk's office:
"All male citizens over 21 years of
age are entitled to vote in the primary
if they are properly registered in the
Great Register, which is held open for
registration in the office 'of the city
and county clerk.
"To be eligible to vote the voter
must have resided one year in the ter
dence since last registering they
should renew their registration.
"If they have removed from one rep
resentative district to another with-
ff'PM-i.il Star-IJuIKtiti ("orrv5pon1onc'
HI IX). A up. 2'. One murder seems
to instigate another crime of the same
sort and no sooner had the word pass
ed around alx ut the brutal crime at
Hcnckaa than Ptlll another stabbing
and cutting affair was reiorted. This
I time two iers na may die, in fact, one
is certain to pass away, while the oth
er h:ts a slim chance for life. The at
tempt to murder and suicide w as made
.by K. Ickia. an Olaa Japanese, who
stabbed a weman. Takahara Uwi,
through the lungs and then plunged
the knife intur his own stomach and
disemboweled himself.
It appears that Iokia bad been court
ing the married woman and had urged
her to go away with him. The woman
nut rhanninn ,thir rniatratinn. thw refused several times and when, on
cannot now register, the law prohibit- j Wednesday last, Iokia again renewed
ing registration of those who have his advances, the woman threatened
transferred from one district to anoth. ! to complain abcut his, behavior. Then
ritory and three months in the district er unless such registration was made(tne man seized a pocket knife and
In which he votts. ion or before August 3. The law auto- PJungea u into me woman s oreasu ,
Registration closes on September maticaUy ditallows, in case of such The instrument penetrated the left
2. The hour of closinj has not yet transfers, registration 'within three ,un Jt ,s said- an1 tnP woman fejl, l&
been determined. I months befcre the general election." the ground. Thinking he had killed
(ho u-ssmon Tnlria HiftckI hie shnrt nnrt :
stuck the kinfe Into his stomach. He
Inflicted a terrible wcund upon himself
and there is little chance of his re
covering from it.
Beth the man and the woman are '
cow in the hospital. The man ex
presses a desire to die. it is said. and
does not shew any regret for his deod
89 Merchant Street
Thousand Soldiers, Entertained
by Her, Affectionately Called
Her "Grandmother"
A link between Hawaii of the old
days and Hawaii of the new was brok-.a, C,ora of th' en;oPtllimfinf mmi Ksa Garciaz, Honolulu
en last week when Mrs. Ann Stangen-j was lnformally hospitable to a degree.' . UI v . . . .
wald passed away at her home oa The soldier-boys called her "grand- Tsuneshiro oshitake. Kelakeni,
ran high In every American heart In
Mrr tlian 1 H"rt enlietori mpn rn
their way to the Philino.nes were en-! ! Issued by FKANK 31. BAKRERE
tertained by Mrs. Stangenwald when
the first transport came through this
port. Mrs. Stangenwald took person-
Felix Turro. Honolulu
Nuuanu avenue. With her death there v.,- ! Kona
passed also a woman of wide and Bin- Korv:nr lemonade and cakes and othpr Kiyo Nakaehima, l. S.
cere sympathies ana one w io. unui good things. Her hospitality and
age restricted her activities, was poodnes8 of heart became widely
oremosi irr many gooa woncs requir-, known through the army for this and
ing not only generosity of purse 'but. iater transports brought many soldiers 1
t(urivou; in nit ai i;nui I,
I. s
Ewa has completed grinding with
(who had heard of her and called on an output of about 30,300 tons of su-
Of her public spirit and regard for her when they were given shore-leave, gar.
progress and Improvement in Hawaii) Mrs. Stangenwald was the daughter.
there are rrany tstoiies. One of the of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dimond, who' Up to this week Waia'a had
stories most illustrative of . her. kind j came with the early missionaries. Not ground 28,488 tons of sugar, with the
riess of heart anl thoughtfulness, as all of those early pioneers were expectation of 1500 tons more.
well as of unbounded hospitality, V preachers each had an occupation, !
comes from the troublous days of the that of Mr. Dimond being a bookbind- Several plantation agents have
Spanlsh-Arr er!can war. la those days, er. Mrs. Dimond was a splendid type stated that the price of sugar to plan
when Uncle Sam's plana to free Cuba of woman, part French in blood, very tation employes will not be raised.
had Involved the United States in vivacious and always bright and cheer
war with Spain, feelings of patriotism ' ful.V Both lived to be older than their Olaa is expected to complete grind-
- . - - daughter at the time she passed away, ing about September 15. Its crop es-
j She was born March 19, 1841, dying at timate is unchanged rrom Z4,uuu tons
the age of 73. of sugar.
I Her death on Thursday of last week'
was due t.o heart disease. She was The Matson steamer-Enterprise was
very active until the last. The sharp the first ocean-going steam vessel to
attack came on the Monday previous, use the new government wharf in Ku-
' She was one of seven children, but hio Bay, Kilo,
only one immediate relative survives.! -
Edwin Dimond of San Francisco, ne- Heavy rains have continued on the;
phew. Her nieces are Mrs. A. B. windward coast of Hawaii. On Kauai
Wood, Mrs. Corbett, Mrs. Thomas Hoi- weather conditions have Improved for
bron, Mrs. William Dickey, Mrs. Jo- the plantations.
seph Simpson orChicago, Mrs. Tobin.
. Through a Ion? life Mrs. Stangen- James Ogg, engineer of Pahala Mill,
wald was a steadfast member of Cen- has invented a device that obviates
tral Union Church, but there was no certain undesirable results that have
narrowness in her religion though sha attended the action of the Messchaert
held to her beliefs. She gave gener. juice groove in mill rollers.
cusly to every donation and object '
which she thought worthy and needy. J : Bishop & Co. are going to establish
During, the Spanish-American war, a branch of, their bank at Schofleld
when her houss was open to all the Barracks, for which the erection of a
soldiers, she gave with her fruit and opened has been started. It will be
lemon refreshments bibles or testa- opend in a few weeks, in charge of
ments to scores of men who took John Macaulay with two assistants.
them gladly. She was artistic and
fond of beautiful things, and her gar a vacation of three months on the
, - . den1 was noted In Honolulu. She per mainland will be taken by A. M.. No-
E T - TT1fck ttv t ! EOnallJr superintended its arrangement well, manager of the Sugar Factors'
VV ( ) I J I W fV i and care and her collectIa of fern Co., and on his way back he will vis-
T - fc , was a remarkable one. In personality it the Crockett refinery In California,
CANDIDATE FOR SENATOR ON Mrs" Stansenwald was very quiet and in which the Factors are largely In-
THE REPUBLICAN TICKET AT i "- "'j """i-i wug uu cicuii leresiea.
tvi uc uiauj puuauLurupic ueeus, ioi
which she seldom referred. This self- Advices Iiavp heen received hv the
tatives and I served In the session of
1903. i . :. . , : . I . ' ,. :. .
In 1906 you again elected me to the
I hereby announce mrself aa a can- denying trait w.is apparent to the Waterhm.s. romnanv T.td . that anot
dldate for senator at the primaries- last. for though Ehe suffered for sev-'cru(je rubber was selling In New
and ask for your support I have al- eraI months from heart disease, often, York this week at $1.10 per pound,
ways been Republican. In 1904 you heing unable to lie down, she was In- against 55 cents .at last mail advices.
ciectea me io ine tiouse oi itepresen-, ' i'ncui. uu uucumpuimng. I On account of this news the Naniku
Many stories are also told of herjan(i Hawaiian-American rubber com
hu3band. Dr. Hugo Stangenwald, a panies will at once resume tapping on
well-known physician for many years. J their plantations on Maui, that opera-
House, of RDnriT.tt(v. o.4 T "e merman ana or an inventive tinn havinsr hoon msnenHrt fnr the
In the session of 1&07. turn of mind. In fact, he devoted a- past eighteen months to await im-
In 1,08 rou e.er . Scn;l gSSL 11 ?A
1S03 anVlMl" iff a ,ong Ume "'' an Inven- Bvii,. and E. Murphy met the new
uu. una mi.- , tlon whose basic Idea vu tn toIIpva ' -j.,.
v " io v.icou ma ftu uptu Buuenag. uui nis worK proceeded
book. There is cot a voter in the dis- slowly and often, It is said by old
trict that 1 asked to vote forme lnj timers, he would come near the com
any of my previous campaigns that I.pletion of something only to find that
canuot again honorably ask for his
support In the present campaign.
I have served as chairman cn some
of the most important commMtees in
both houses. My record and, reports
In the same are clear and are on file
Im V. - n . . . &ta 1 t ....
tu iuc uueiuaifui "Arcnives iUllaing.
I have never aspired to be a leading
spellbinder, nor have I been a gallery
I have always been reserved and
conservative t in my actions. I sup
ported any bill that had merit to it
and that I thought was for the benefit
cf the majority of the people no mat-
a t la j a .
ier wneuner it was iniroaucea uy a
Republican, Democrat or Home Ruler.
T T I .. J I, .!' I . -
I tave read the platform of the Re
publican party and endorse the same.
Jf nominated and elected to the next
Legislature I will act in the future s
I have in the past for the interest of
all elates to the best of my ability.
I am In favor of the present liquor and
Sunday laws, and will oppose any
changes to either outside of the am-
E. W. QUI.N'N.
some man with more time and speed
ier methods had patented it. ahead of
him. His scientific work was veiled
In much mystery, even for his friends,
and part of hia ground was enclosed
with a high fence that Was popularly
supposed to shield from curious gaze
all. sorts of strange devices.
v .
tFpcctal Star-Bulk-tm Correspondence J
- AVAILUKU, Aug. 21. Tudge W. S.
Edings, who was sworn in as judge of
the Second Circuit a few days ago in
Honolulu, arrived on Maui Wednesday
evening', and has taken up his head
quarters at the Maui hotel, where he
will reside., ;,.
He was met at the wharf by all the
local attorneys, and escorted to his
hotel-- Though not a stranger. here, it
was a pleasant surprise. to. .him to be
greeted by .many of his legal friends
upon his first trip to Maui after hav
ing received his commission. Hon.
John Y. Kalua, bounty Attornev D. H.
Case,' Judge W. F. Crockett, Assistant
Countj-Attorney Enos Vincent, E. R.
IK. '
-r , ;
E. H. Lewis
Democratic Candidate for
Good Roads and a Business Ad.
ministration is my Platform.
Dress Your Son Like The Little Man He Is
This Fall when he returns to school, advanced one rung high
er on the hard-to-climb Ladder of Learning, he should be dressed
quite differently than when he left school.
Now he'll be with older boys; he'll have new duties and studies, and
added responsibilities dress him for the new part he has to play for
the new position he has to Fill. We'll help you in this.
Bring your hoy to the store here He and You and We can go
thoroughly into his clothing needs. 1
And, Madam, you know there is a 25 discount on all Boys'
Suits purchased this month.
.... .-.-
"The Store for Good Clothes"
Silva's Toggery, Ltd.
. King Street
a i m
$800,000 of Hawaiian capital was dropped
down a hole in Mexico. Dividends-None
$24,000 of Hawaiian capital was spent in
advertising Hawaii.
See The Point ?
Remember it when the Ad Glub Man calls

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