Newspaper Page Text
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE. FRIDAY, JANUARY 2, 1914. SEMI-WEEKLY.
HEAL TEST OF
(' rg9 R. Carter, In Signed Arti
cle, Intimates Possible Cut .
in Wag Scale.
Intimating that Ibora mt.bt rut
in Urn wHKm of the plantation laborers,
I i. hot (tovcrnnr Gcorgef iC'flarter eon
ii. Lutes a signed arli. Ic tot tbo New
Wars ninii tier of tho Hawaii Hhinpo,
v M h came off tho press )ant night,
l. 'l v pgia largo. Mr. Carter says that
l'.i.' ii.-. I tot of tho Japanese In Hawaii
't to como, raying: ;' c
' Tl.o .lapunt-sc I'Pop to nw are con-M-ijit
source of agrecablo surprise. As
('resident of tho Chamber f Commerce,
I Ikic lately been brought ia contact
itli t ho Japaiicxc Merchants' Associa
t un cm I v to Hud that they lead both of
ir i r i.l.'nt 1 1 organisation, in. that
l In -V h ive a iail secretary who devote
ii m i,m tune anil energy to their work.
"In tinning one 'a thoughts t. the
.I 'lHiii-Ko in Hawaii, it ia but natural
ti kivc. pre eminence to the large Bum
I cm that fiiiil employment in our tans-
I ri s. ' . ..
" labor, unlike capital, has not yet
ii ii in withering tourfc ot tree Trail
nnd lompptition with Java ami Cuba in
MiU'ir production. We, who heretofore
I.hvo rnjnyoil rrtnrnt on our Invested
" ; 1 1 h I, l.c-nn to foul thi effects of the
policy of the present administration in
tin- caily half of thia year when divi-ili-mla
ttitrtc.l to disappear. My own
iiK dine waa reduced 60 per rent by July
dot, ami hm ainea met fnrtber reduc-
' Now,it ia no easy matter to adjust
(in n-lf to aiieh abrupt changes, but the
punt that I wiah to make ia, that at
I il ir hiia not jet felt tha effect of the
ii ! I'loHchinj ermis the real test of many
.iKpanero in then Inlands ia yet to
niini-. Will they again aurpriae their
ti tinw residents ia liawaii, or will they
fulfill the prophecy of those who apeak"
ill of thenif No man eaa answer thia
iinMinii. It is only the thousands of
law al'iJing Japanese ia these Islands
who can give the answer, they who
are thn descendants of those- who were
(irne the subjects of Jimmu Tenno;
or the follows of Yoritomo; or the sol
diers of llrdeyothi." '
Japanese Naturalization.". '
Another interesting article ia the
Sli i riK special number is fromi the
I I u of W. R. Castle. Mr. Castle
reviews the progress of the Japanese
in. t inn during the past forty years and
i.tM-uMs the-various points at issue be
tivien the United States . and Japan,
lie rays: . '
' ' Theorth Pacific Ocean is faced by
two great world power-Japan and the
I'niied State of America. One repro-
Ments tnc yoiicg vigor of -Western civ
ilization; the other is the ripe product
of ages of Asiatic culture. - But, U ha
U-i'ii the -wonder of the last quarter of
t lie Nineteenth Century and the opening
or thn Iwentietn, that this nation, keep
ing what waa beet of its Asiatic inlieri
t a nrr, waa able, on learning that Europe
and tho Went had something to offer
which was valuable, waa able to assim
ilate the new, yet retain its old and niag-
iiiiieent nationality. Japan . at one
mighty IhiiiiuI, when it waa ready, sprang
into 'the front rank of world powers and
tiuluy stands shoulder to shoulder with
thn greatest. The United State is
vouug. Japan was old when it was
u n. - , - . .
, . J' Nation, like Individuals, are pro
foundly affeeteil by great change in
their modes of life. Sometimes the .indi
vidual is not able to endure the change
mid die. This may be the case with na
tions. We have seen that the aboriginal
natives of America wero not abU to
survive the shock of contact with Euro
pean civilization. Ho it has. been- with
.must of the Polynesian tribes. It has
nut ln-eu ao with Japan. That nation
accepted the civilization' of Europe,
a l.ijited what It wanted, and uvea. Per
) -i it ia stronger than ever before.
I . .it the wiaest of Japan 'a leaders are
n'.ll watchful of the--effect of the
i i. alines, for it is not toc late even now
I r eiil effects ti develop, and only by
. i ) i u and wire leadership eaa the natron
i . aj.o the intoxicating effoet of a free
.1 .111 greater than the individual ever
In l'..re had.. Perhaps tha murder of Abe
in Tukiu was one of the results of too
i . ii at I'n-edom. Was it not the result of
in patienen of a maa or a class of men,
Iniane hi or their wishes were not in
M.mllv grntitled reirariling the killinir of
M ime Jhcaneat in Nankin, Cbinat Tbet
I'.inl l not wait for the patient but wire
I Inii- of the statesmen in guarding
.1 a i . ni's lioiior. liut only Jniaa ean eor
M l ami regulate' these things. " Her
hi.iiesiiien are very wise.' and her people
will learn, all in good time, that a wise
i iilieiu-n ia better than a rash ulimging
into ili.-tpiitea and difficulties which ran
lie HdjiiKteYl beat by calmpess and nioder
hi ion. ' " i r'i . u '
rc to rc. , 1
"And so these two great nations sit
irfi ii em b other a roaa the wide Paei
tn looking into eaeh other eves--i
. - k i 1 1 ir eui li othery" Is it not best for us
and lor the whole world to livs as
tiii'ii'li an1' not as eoemieFf '' Already
tin- lu ails of these (tat ion have answer
ed the q'ietion with. - an. emphatic
"VeK." In thia anawer the two peo
I I. h j'liu. but there are always a few
mIhi want fighting and excitement,
; i ( 1 r::J t.cil Tried Remedy
V . V.IYL0VS S0OTHINQ $VtUT .
I .a l-r-n Uat-d lr atiiUw. MQllaan IdT taWtr tjiuUrvjS
W trclitatia, Wtlh pritaMJ IIMgfsas. Il oftasaW tt fUaVaV
. iu. t nr- v. md caaK, 4 k tttsl taMl ! Jry iut
- i,j ity lvfuitav, ii mmm4 for
. .s. l.;.:o!jiv' SooiMng Syrup
Cl atf aavrs lka Ihn awwnittviM. .
though very often if war comes, there
are the ones who, stay at homo.
"It Is hard for the Japanese, as it is
for rone of the nations of Kurnpe, to
understand the 'empliestriavsti'in of
government in the 1'nitwrtates. It is
not rteeeraary hem ti enter into' full' ex
planation ef the local governments, liut
it should lie remembered that tho Don
era! Government ie one of delegated pow
ers only, . The general understanding
there la, that power ant exprewrly grant
ed are reserved by the Hlatea. : This sj-s-tem
is wrong in so far a there is a de
nial Of power to enforce the express
grants. ' For Instance, the President,
with the Senate's eiiimurrenee, make
treaties with other nntiona. Thn power
to enforce these treaties should lie with
the President, but, .unfortunately and
very ill. gielly, 'he; svxeral at n ten claim
the Miwer to nuke niul niforco lawn,
which Soim-tiiues praiieally nullify (her;
treaties, or certain pruviNiiins eootuiued
in them. A tuw years ago an Italian
was lynched in New .Orleans and there
whs a lieniHl by the Klutn e nirts of full
jnstir in the rait t. The Itivlian had
fiillttreaty righl Hut the United HI a ten
t hivei iiiiiei:t wt&a nowerlia . in ttiferfprr
In the Htate f l.ouhiaiiik, nid Hn.-ill y '
nttln.1 I Iim kiiitltrr t.v. I tin liai mi nl l '
. ! . . i
IMV la mil irrA I. I Iia fvi.tMita .if fli.i n.i.f.
dored Italian. JrW a timo it Irniked
though there wuttld b trouble with' Italy,
which UoAeriineit took tin very senail k"
position that the United States had, or
ought to have, full power to enforce tho
treaty. The cam of the California, land
lawa, recently passed, about which the
Japanese, with apparent justice, have
taken grave offense, ia also in aiint. The
United States Government exerted- itself
very rtrwngly to prevent tho . ei actni lit
of thrao laws, ex-en sending out tho head
of the Pepartn-ent of State, but had ,m
power In the matter, exept advisory; It
M a defect in the United States system,
and other nations sb-mld understand it
before eondernr.ing the whole people. . It
is eertuin thnt this act of California is'
oppos d to the wiahes of an Overwhelm
li g majority of tho peiple of the coun
try. It is evea probable that it km con
trary to the wishes of a majority in Cal
ifornia, for nothing of the kind was din
eussed before, the elortions. It waa a
trick of the politicians. . There is no
iioum mat ir any wrongs arise unuer
this law, the Oovernment of tha United '
State will make it right .with those who
suffer, and the Japanese people as well
a th tlovrrnmeiit ought to bear it pa
tiently till the taw ia repealed, for it will
be in good time.
' ' "On the other tide, have American
any eause of complaint against the Jai
anesef What local roaaous there may lie
in various ptacos in America, I do not
know, but that such reasons do exist it
true. Here in-liawaii the relations be
tween the races are very amicable, but
a warning voice 'has been raised, and it
is well for the Japanese to. consider
whether any just reason exist for .com
plaint. ' These are Very hard times for
all who have investments ia sugar, and
incomes are much reduced. The free
Kindergarten are . supplied almost
wholly by the gift of Americana, Eng
lish and Germans, yet the largest part
of the pupils are Japanese. s There it
much need today of -funds to 'support
these ine institutions. But a few days
ago an American a great friend , of
Jap said, "I am glad to give, but
am lea, able than . formerly, i should
give with greater pleasure if f felt that
our Japanese friend were willing to do
their share I " From such cause a this,
feeling is bound to grow..
"It appears tha there is an associa
tion of Japanese who say that they will
provide ' domestic servants and yard
boys. Th'ra is well, but they become of
fensive iotermeddlers, when, after in
slating on the very highest wage for
indifferent service, the prescribe what
duties domestic servants shall perform
and do more, and encourage the ser
vants to quit without juat cause, thus
disrupting home and causing much ill
feci i hi. The writer of this article ha
not suffered, but others have, and their
just complaints finally settle, to a con
raused the trouble. ""ho is to blame
for a' race', prejudice if it arises
from such canars! Let onr Jap
anese t rieraH in condemning the American
nation for what it appears to do against
tbe right aud comfort of the Japanese,
consider whether there is any cause of
offense on their aide.
"I believe the Japanese are actuated
by the noblest Intentions. . Every civi
lized nation may well bow down and
admit that in the Chinese and Russian
wars, Japaa set an example of noble
conduct which alL may well follow: an
Maniple which from contrast may. well
cause the' blush if rhame and disgrace
to mantle the iheVks of Christian na
tions, when tbe savago barbarity of the
recent Balkan war ia roimidered.
.' "WhofhH be admitted to the. riti
aenship of a nation is of the gravest inw
portance to all government, liut with
severe law, which are just, all nation
ought to be admitted on an etjual basis.
Tli United State, b'uiig the nation tiich
allow the' greatest rndividtial freedom,
o'ight to require of the alien a declara
tion of his intention to naturalize, fob
lowed by a residence of ten or twenty
year; a knowlidg? of the Engliah lan
guage; an kcotiainlanre with it form nf
givernn-ent ; the receipt of an amplo in
( d rivod . from honest ' labor, trade
or property, and a solemn oath of Tonnn
tiutioa of all former allegianco. With
sHi h a law, every eiilightonml nation, and
this Include Japan, onuht to, stand
eonallv entitU'd to tho privileges of cit
lMuak;ip.' ," ' ' . ., ;
STUDENTS TO BEl TAUGHT
' ART OP SELF-DEFENSE
Future pugiliHtlc champion may-date
their prowess to the days of )tlilet i
training at the foVftyitv of Cliforiiia
fn'lowinir the. Introduction, in .Tam av,
of bo-xiat lrons into the phvsiail cul
ture eouoes at the State Institution,
says the fn Framisre Cdironlt le of l
eml e-m. In the nrn'vjpcenient t t1"
course for next remeter. Profet'or Wal
ter A, Magee ha iticludod shadow box
in with other hew features, which In
clude advanced daneing for the entire
clans. - In the boxing Invsous different
for its wi'l be introduced, with explana
tions and illustrations of the accepted
positions or uefeiii-e. and otrem-.e. i
Ia 1912"soine sixty-four new tndus
trial riiteriirise -were-fouud in Snain.
cniitalied at rnms aggregating more, '
(ban J1,IMIO,000, : ; , 1
Number of Cases Reported by
Felice Due to Too Much and
.Premature Celebrating. ;
' . t
: - r - . t ;
; Nlneteen'hunilred and thirteen rlored
Inat flight with a ihapter of minor aeri
dints, reported at the police station,
none of Ibem,' fortmule y, being of a
Juti.1 ilutatt.r. la marly a I the cases
1hj tutempoinic .ao u( into ,i. antn wtis
l.idd n puiif ild.) io.' iLd in-titrantes." "
ivliim Aiw.l, .dill.' tin- better' for
loottiij on tic w. no while' il Vas red,
Itll ia u tit Hi th.S (oiier of llotrl lied
A.iikia trl'( ! and got it a.mty tut ovor
c ttr r,,
Knno w as t:il..m ' to , the
utvii a l.evpnai, wUiro be l ad his in-
"' ,tl "' to 1,0,1 tul.M at tho
police station for h s
11 i I.
m .... i ' .u. . Ic v lici". i
thouglitliiily aavtu tor Li..i.
tAiii it' la,.uai Ain.il that liar
ty i.u- k l.kd be. n il.'iui.ijg x i.ll JiO.j.i
.om. l-.ttuwai a n o.t ia ls to. lows:
"learned that said party (Harry
liiuk) waa ilriiikiiijr with liel.a and
i hey were polntcit with wine and some-
Llnt r i.in.tlier III I. a f tru, k J I oik no
ihc i,n. K ot bis in t k and mso on tne
eye reciuvinj suid injuries and waa ion
. oin i...,K lor U ;unicn. and
tho said accuser disappeared. "
' .i(, .ii tut bih w. i.i were enjoying
ti e t ow. ni; I owl when things . trot
mixed and llulilire v-icldcd 1 n i;:iie
kiinii wiiH tho natUt that his wife hud
an arr.l and l-.cr tare ro, new hat mictut
ed. . Offii-rr A. Kuhii.u wrs .Johnny-on-toe
spot .rut now them is trouble nheud
tor the man who took his wite for u
cano field rtady to harvest..''.' ' ;. ,
Truck Olor Get Auto. :
li liikawa ' vegetable wagon and
y01.,. ii ,.. r.r Bnt , .
m,.u Wlth the result .that the c
i hoo wagon came out sct oud bt st, whe-
tner Decuuso nr tbe contact or on ac
count ot the strong odor of the garden
trui k liss .not been determined yet.
Voting lice also made the mistake ot
trying to ''penetrate the glass wind
shielu and, received a number of minor
injuries. " ''..' i ; ' " - '
cooking for blind pigs and other dim
sighted articles, W. i lenncll and his
machine came to grief out Liliha street
way lust night, iiimtira was driving B
horse' and buggy ahead of hhn and
thoughtlessly made a wrong turn and
just bumped into Hilly lennell and his
gO-tart. Smashed feuders, wind shield,
broken, lights busted and a few other
things made Kennell' car look like .a
war veteran. The Japanese driver
agroed to stand lor the damages and
Hill will forgive him when ho makes
good. "':',' , ''. '
, Charlie Kekoa has probably not heard
of -tett Mi-C'arn and because of his
negligence in not reading The Adver
tiser started in on a fight with Lee On
Key, with the result that he waa booked
on a rhsrge of asaault and battery. Ho
will face Alcalde Monsarrat tomorrow
morning and will be given an oppor
tunity to give hist views on whether or
"ot iri-nhting should bo pernuttea
in the Territories. , ' . ;
' McFbersoa 0ta ' a Find. ;
Officer Ja me MrPheraon dropped in
to Thomas Square about eleven o'clock
yesterday morning and . found Fran
cisco Loreka stripped naked. ,. He' asked
the little brown brother what bother
er him.' "Can't you see J ant going
to take a bathf" Merherson took.
Loreka to the polica station where hi
may have a bath with considerable
more of privacy . than , in Tboinaa
bquare, - .- ... - ,,T t
Officer M. II. 'Sander gathered Duii
Dolihan.in with the green goods. Han
is charged with going over to tha Sal
vation . Army headquarter and -appropriating
the shoes of Pat Brady, who
recently ' got v a ' thirty-day ' vacation
with Mine Host Julius of De Asih
rloadside "., inn. , 1 Accord rng to tha
eagle-eyed Sanders, . Holihaa closed a
deal with a Uhinoso . street eobblor,
consideration".: fifty cents. Next, he
procooded to get ilrtink on the capital
and made a bowling success of ' .it.
There are breakers ahead for Dolihan,
stated Captain Kahauamoku . yester-
,, iho quostion, who i the ' greatur
ROYAL' Uic most cclbnitcd
of all the baking powders In
the world celebrated lor Its
great leavening strength' and
purity. It malccs your calces,
biscuit, bread, etc healthful, it
Insures you against alum and
' all forms of ! adulteration that
go with the low priced brands.
statesman, Yuaa Shih-kai or Dr. 8nn
Yat Sent got Y. Alina to fight Amoy
Ah Nin. Captain Nielsen was called
in as referee and he Called the count
on Alina who found himself at the po
lice station when he f inally came to.
Mggl Waa Naughty.
Officer S. Kaukani is of a rather ob
servant tura of mind tad he brought
la Margaret Arlington, whom he as
serts waa "acting very naughty." He
set out. the nature of Maggie nanght
incit at tome explanatory length, but
the details need not be printed, Ka
ukani thinks, however, that Dr. Emer
son should examine Maggie and, wheth
er or dot he doe so, he believe she
la best in custody ' Maggie may be
all right this morning if evaporation'
bring any result, whatever..
Joe Figeroa got into the tol' be
ranse some Unfeeling officer raid' h
was juat drunk.' James Maiahali,
Manuel Itozentos. .Kim On Tel, Mar
cus de-la Crux and. a few other aro
t.iwit f"r investigation, tholr doralin
tionft But being sjiecifled for liia liuij
being.., j . , - ; ' .
l'edro Albert, hsriag no - vie it do
means of support or, then, those Siesai
being invisible, was gathered ia an I
Ir-, on with tajrauYy. - if be has a
bank account Justice Monsarrat will'
be given a chance to, find ont tomor
row. . , . ' . ' " " - ' ' -
; 'Vr I?"vo'l. whit arrived from San
Francisco by the Honolulan on Tues
day evening unaccompanied and volun
tarily came ashor and surrendered
-fmrelf to the police authorities. Was
yesterday given a .shift . of - acenery.
He wa taken from the police station
cell and regixtered at Hotel -d Arch
to await whatever: Is in store for him.
Ifevell remains still noa committal and
give no inkling of what he expects to
do iii the-near future,- ' ,
CRO? OUTLOOK GOOD
IN FOREIGN COUNTRIES
.CHlUAflO, December 20. More favort
nble crop returns from Argontina and In
ilia nro features of the latest advioes
from these great surplus countries. India
lias received rain in The Pnnjaub, but no
ta'ttoring is reported in the United Prov
ince where, according to Broomhall, the
harvest must be small. Thia district ha
7..r0D.oO() acres under wheat, about half
of which, is irrigated. Ia Argentina the
l.irvest outlook has brightened. - - .
; Estimates of yielils from Australia In
crease, totaling 105,OUO,0OO bushels
against ,.XQ,0OO,Q00 ia the past
.year; Russia later official wheat esti
mate makes the total yield 972,000,000
-bushels, against 724,000,000 bushel last
year. Koumunia reports an autumn aero
ii about normal with scarcity of plow
ing cattle. . la France fodder crop are
competing more generally with wheat for
.scroage. indicating wider production .of
livestock. Sowing ot hat in tha Unit
ed" Kingdrttn is finished and the acreage
is larger, ' - , ' ''' .:'..; .
. (JoTmany'a" crop :for 1913 were gen
erally -the largest iu 10 year a ad the
tin!ity better. Combined wheat and rye
crops are officially reported a 821,120..
(HU1 bushels, combined with S87.206.OOO
in 1912. The potato' crop of 54,131,000
tevs was fight per' cent, larger than bast
year and B0 per cent larger than in 1911.
,i West.- Australia,' according to official
estimates, ha added over 1,000,000 acre
to wheat' aroa and, will produce nearly
M.OOO.OdO bushels, ad Increase of 61 per
cent, over last year. . Export of wheat
t'miH Australia betien. December 1,
1912,; and Otcober 11, 1913, including
flour a wheat, worn 47,808,000 bushels,
two-thirds of which were from New South
Wain and South Atfxtralia.' r."
i . ' ; ,, ;' : .
. IX)NDON, December 18. The Tokio
correspondent of the Times, cable that
there are already sign of .resentment
there at the proposed immigration legis
lation of tbe United State with it
rejwrteil provision against the admis
sion of aliens who are "entitled to citi
Eenshlp.?'.. ''.'' .'"' , '
The" correspondent aay tbe Japanese
poVeinmeot is awaiting particular of
the proposed legialat;oa and, while de
precating the popular excitement, - is
prepared, if necessary, to communicate
its objection informally if the measure
Involves discrimination, either veiled or
unveiled.. , " . ' '. r.
The goverhmeak t anxious, however,
(hit' correspondent . ay, that such a
necessity, should be, avoided, especially
in view of Japan's promise to partici
pate in thn l'aaama-Paciflo Exposition,
and it efforts 'to overcome the disin
clination of J anus sun bunlnna man tn
eo-orteiate in tbe exhibit at thia enow.'..
; ; THfiQ.7MRES ASIDE
((Continued from page Two.) '
to he lucky ones by yueen Anne, were
won by the foiling!
for tho most beautiful ladv
tuaie First prite divided between Mr.
Hartley and Mr. Bowie. The second
priso wa awarded to Mr. Brooo, ,
Handsomest gentleman' costume
Fiist, Young Carrjuthers; cond,(K. B.
Hest : sustained ' character -First,
Oeorge Marshall, policeman j seco.id,
Miss Ros:e Herbert and Miss I'eggy
Center, powder and puff glils.. ."
.'Mrrt von ic coi-tunie liptain . Vat-
kins, the "prolesser.l.t;' :-
t Mesi condc lady's eostume J T.
Mn ralia II '(under lalse pretenses), .
. Mrrt oi itii al toatume Edwi:rd Fcr'
andec, as "Moving -Picturo Wold."..
v Invititlona Auctioned, v
.The affair being given' for elarity
atone, there wa lively bidding wiiea
,th- irold-lnlald ller invitation card
rent to Ueen Llliuokalanl and Gov
ernor I'in-kham weie put np for ra a a
souvenirs of the 111. The yueen'
card wa h d In- by Mrs. 8. C. A He a
at $1 23. ' The Governor' card brought
til'1, the purchaser being "a bunch
of. Elk.", . . .V. . J;. v-
XTw Tear's Greetlnj. ' .
At midnight the Ughle were ulienly
luriit-il out a Mil an electric gong wa
ounded. - Then, lor saveral seconds, the
lights were flashed on and off, while
.it. irowit ihteri d the New Year aad
cxi LtiiicAl best wishes for a happy Ma
son.' . . '
' this was one interruption to the
dancing, another Laving. tome at eleven,
when me lUfair ver lowered, except
those that illuminated the great clock.
Ia the purple go v from this clock the
. - .ii- rui and gave their totst to
the absent brother.
The first little halt la' the proceed
inyt iaiue in the grand march, when
the dancer were grouped for a flash
light .hotograph by B. K. Bonlne, the
results of his work being published in
this irsne of The Advertiser. . The difficulty-of
snapping reveral hundred per.
sons in sm h a roomy building a the
Armory will be appreciated by all who
have a knowledge photographic, while
the reproduction by The Advertiser, in
time for some of the last one at the
ball to buy a morning pler, i ome
thing that establishes a new Honolulu
record in half-toning. - i .'- v .
r . Tbe Maao,aera;en. ' ..'' ','
- Among the rqany who appeared in
costume weret -.,''. '
4 Chas. F. Chillingworth, Wbite Pier
rot." '...'. . ' -;'.'
Mr. W. D. Adam, Dutcb Meid. ' "
., J. 8. McBurnre, Toreador.' ,
Mrs. J. L. McBurnie, Pocahanttai
, ; Moellet, Mephiato.
Douglas Young, Dutch Boy. ,' :.'
Mrs. Pauline Ruttman, Cleopatra. , '
.' Mr. M. Canaday, French Dancer. ';
; Ms. Ounn, Mormandie Maid." .
' Mis Bernice Cook, Robin Hood. ,-: .
. Herbert 8. Wood, English Dud:- v
vMiw L. M, Wilson, Indira Princes. '
Miss Beryl Hunter Joo, Folly...
, J. Wi Okfaea, Jockey. , ... .
,Mra.lWilliam Heilbron Grecian Prin-
CC. , '- 's:' - i ' i ' '
Mrs. A. K. Shepard, Queen Isabella. '
,' Hugh Coke, King Leui XVL , . ;v
i Mrs. Frank Noot, Pierrotte, ;
: Vrank Noot, Prince Carnival. A
Mrs. Cad Bowie, Green Oriental. ' .
' Beraice A. Bosworth, Cow OirL. V.
Mrs. M. Kartooi, French Pjerotte.
', Mrs. G. H. Lowrev, Goddess of Lib
erty. .- -s- - . ". ; .-.;,.
judge Monaaratt, Napoleon. ' '.' .
F. J. MrQuade, Duke del Guhte. ' ';
II. D, Ellsworth, .Venetian Gondolier.
R. D, West, Hungarian Ambassador.-
William Heilbron, Green Vamaguivhl.
, F. Kanne, Mexican' Planter' v ' ,'.
. . Mr. F. Kanne, Black and Green Pier
otte.. ' - ' v' . , ..'' ! ':.
H; K. Brook, Chinese Mandarin. '
Mr. Geo. H. fcnowden, Indian Lady.
, : tleo. H. rtnowden, Indian Chief. .
,'R. H. Clyde, Neapolitan Fisherman. -
Mis Edna Lloyd, Baby Dojly.
" W B. Humphrey,-Matt,
; Mr. W. R. Humphrey. Jeff.S
Mr. A. G..M. Robertson, tjueoa of
the Harem: - . . , ..... ..
FVL. Wood. Gipsy.- I' ' . .'
. Mrs. H. K. Brooks, Oriental Princes.
'' Mis Rose. Otis, Normandra Peasant.
' Mrs. E.,A. Douthltt, Black Boubrette.
Mr.. Donald Mclntyre, Little Mia
Mnffit. - ', . -' - ',-- '- ,- -;'
Ja. Wilder, King' Jester. ',' '
H. D. Middleditch, French Clown. .1 .'
' Jas. L. Coke. Don Jose. ,- ,
M r. 'J. L. Coue, Do Peep. ' ' -1
.,. Mrs. M. C, Alirrk-h, Italian Peasant...
A, U C, Atkinson, Hopsberger Stu
dent. ' ''; ,' - i' . ' 'i
Harold ., Nicholson, Turkish' Water
Carrier. , .' t.
Doctor Derby, George Washington. ;
Alvin Lusk, Toreador. ; '. , , . i,-
R, E. bcott, Tommy Atklo. v
. L. U. Perkins. Turkish General.
Mr. Fincke, Banana Plant. " . .'.
Mr. Fred Cooper, Hungarian Oypsy.
Walter Marshall, Black Pierrotte.
' Miss May Marshall, Question Mark,
George Marshall, Policeman.
K M. Cheatham, " Nam If and
Take It " ; , ' ;'.
Mr. E. M. Cheatham,' Red Riding
Hood. v... .; V 1. . j'-. ... , . '
Mir Jennie Moore, Quern of the
NSght.',. : . , :...' .-.,,,'."...
John C. Cortes, I'rinoa Vamamoto. .'
T. Hi Matthew and Miss Johnson,
Poster.." i '. ': : - J- ,'. ;
Mi. Ethel Raid and Mrs, Lillian
Methilll, Mary Jane and Buster Brown.
Ueisunrus Mitchell, Cigar.
J". T. Marshall, Salvation Army Las
sie, . -' i. '. i' -. . . .:' -
A. Marshall and G. . Ballentyne, a
Rooster from Petaluma, by turn. .
Representing the New Year, 1914,
were tbe following: Mr. Edward Car
penter, Mrs. Will Whitney, Mr. Gsr
rit Wilder. Mr. Jaire Wilder, 'Mr.
Walter Dillingham, Mr. Harold ' Dil
lingham, Mr. General Macomb, Mr.
Marion 8cott, Mis. Ivers, Mrs. Charles
Wilder, Mr. E.: D. Tenney, Mr. John
Walter, Mr. Charle Adam and Mrs.
George Davie. ' ,
, Mrfc II. T. Walty, Spring ef "184d."
Mia palsy Taylor, Colonial Orande
Dame. ; ' ' ' ' r, .
Mrs. Lorrin Andrews, Latest Parisian
Model. . .' .. i . ...
. Iorrin Andrew. Chinese Missionary.
I Mr. and Mr. William 'Montrose Gra
ham, Green as (trass. ','.,,
YM' .-t V .
PnSSIliS OF 1313
' J, (Continued From Page Two,)
there, He tTlvd here on the Mon
golia en Christmas Eve.
Among the Chines, and Japanese to
day will, for the most putt, be given
up to paying calls, the drinking of tea
and the eating of sweet meat. But
avervth'ng will Im . '
. "Kooohi fat eboy.V.hi score, of
langtiage. - . t, .
At the; principal hotel of the erty
rpetial arrangements were made for
seeing -out the old end greeting the new
year. ,Th H:st Jnfaatry land from
Htkoflnlil P.artaiks, played en the roof
garden of the Young Hotel and the eaf-'
soeen erti' rrrer momunt. gay part
ies n arl ing time te tbi change of years
. At (he override i otl and Waikiki
Inn at Wsil. iki IVai h, there was music
and extra menus fof dinner and mnre
!hi a fev hpy aittomobl'o parlies'
eok ailvai'lnee of the. facilities offered
thf.rt for ra Ideitl time to watch out the
prr'n year of WIS. -
, In a pnmber of ehnnhes last night
h. tisrtics erected .the new year of
tpi ariii anproprlste services
The llswsiiart Electric Company'
Kwer house whistle helped to- let ev
erybody know the exst-t moment of the
derth nf 19)3 and thn birth of 1914.
', Harry Murray. Eail of Leicester. ,
Henry M. P, Rose, Daily Now.
Fred Cooper. Clown. . ..
(fevrrgr A.' Martin, a Picador. i
Walter Rycroft, Matador.
Oi Hsnia, Hpanmh First. '
Chester Irwiny Ttalisn Brigand. : .''
Carlo Caere, Swiss Cheese.
Capt. Benjamin Watkin, Piofessor. '
Mrr,.8ach, Air Plant -:
Mi. Julia Smith,' Pnk Yama Yama
Girl. . -...-.!..-.,;,'.':. '
ls NHie' Hollinger, Croton Prin
cess. . . , .
Johnny Bollinger, Rafus Bsstus John
son Brown. " ,-,'
' Mis Marie There Moore, Queen of
tbe Night, v '
V: C. Evans, the Devil. ' '
Mrs. ChaHe B. Hall, Black Butter
fly. . - '
Mrs. Jack Doyle, an Oriental Dream.
"Count" Reinec'ke, General Huerta.
' ' Mrs. George J. O 'N'eH, Queen - of
Tokio. ; '...'.'
Mis Mabel Laraen, a Bn!sh Prima
Samuel Searle, a Roman Gladiator.
. Mr. Minnie Eston( a Anna Held.
Mir Mary MeCabe, Indian Maid,
'i O, J. Pickle, a Gipy.
Miss Peggy Center, and Mis Roane
Herbert, Powder Puff Girls..
' Ed. Fernandex, "Meviug Picture
World. 'r, v '', , ,"
' Old Rom Yama Yama Dr. and Mrs.
Morong, Sydney Carr, Florence Hoff
man and Joha McCauley,
. Black and White Yama Yarn Rod
man Swanzy, Miss Elois. .Wichman,
Philip Spaulding and Mr. Small. ' '
Blue Yama Yama Mis Rosie Her
bert, Miss Margaret i Center, Mis
Laura Low, Vernon Tcnnoy, Dave Lar
en land Oswald Steven. ; - . .
"'.':' Tha .Patronaaae4..'' '
'', Those who" acted mi patronesses for the
ball were; Queen Liliuokalani, Princes
Kalanianaoie, Mrs. C. B. T. Moore, Mr.
M. M. Macomb, Mrs. Edward. J. Timber
lake, Mrs, F. K. Funston, Mrs. Archiliald
Campbell, Mr. 8. M. Damon, Mrs. Ger
rit P. W ider, Mrs; F. W. Macfarlane,
Mr. John R. Thomas, Mrs, E. D. Ton
neyj , Mrs. George Herbert, Mr. J, T.
Myers, Mr. R. CutU, Mr. C. B. Cooper,
Mrs Francis H. French, Mr, W. F. Dil
lingham, Mra. .IX. M. Appel, Mra. A. E.
Murphy Mm.' 8. D. Sturgia, Mr. E. V.
Smith, Mr. B, II. Watkins, Mr. O. H.
Arigua, Mr. E. A'. Dottthitt, Mr J. M.
Rlgga, Mrs. J. L. Coke, Mr. F. M.
8wanry,' Mr. D. f. R. Isenberg, Mrs. J.
8 Rentiers, Mrs. 0. F. Davies, Mra. J.
W. June and Mra. Wallace B, Earring
iont ,,' ,"..'.,., . ;. '.'.. - ; .-, .
END Z y.y t'.-; V';.-.;,-;
'' " '-' Tbe Committeee;-' " - r
J Tho. who are responsible for making
last night's affair the great luccess that
it wa ate the following:
Executive committee H. A; Douthitt,
Chairman; J. Morton Rigga, George II.
Aagu,-' t .
( Chairmen of other committee: V V
i.Bale of tUket Cbf. J. W. Jone. '.
' Advertising and publicity Charki R.
Fratier and J. Walter Doyle.
M usio E. Ai Donthitt;
Supper M. II, Drummond. ' ' '.
. Floral decoration Donald Mclntyre,
Flag and banting decoration Stanley
Stephensoa. . .. . . i ,
Light T. J. McGj-ath.
Vaudeville D. W. Doutbitt. ' ' '
: Costume George A. Martin. '
Inside building W. L. Emory. ; "i
Prises and badge C. D. Wright.. ' '
Good cboer J. A. M, Johnson.
Reception committee Hon. L, K.
Pinkham, chairman i Dr. C. B. Cooper, D.
E. Metxger. R. W. Shingle, D. P. R.
Isnahera., W. H, Mclnerny, James 1).
Dongherty, J. 8. McCaadka, A. O. M.
RoHertson and W. J; Robinson. '
V Floor committee 8. A. Walker, chair
man 'D. W. Douthitt, C. B. Hall, U. D.
Wright. F. O. W. ' Cooper. (Virgo H.
Angus. W.' D. AtUims, H. A. Wilder, F.
E. Hlchardson and Walter L. Emory,
JQulldlng eomuUttee--John Luca,,
Cliarle AY. C. Deeriug, well known in
Honolulu, will come into a fortuue.'eon
servatively estimated at 11,131,000 a a
result of the death of hi grandfather,
tha lte William Deering, at Chicago,
early this month. ',Th will wa filed at
Chicago December 18. It shows that
the estate is valued at about $12,000,
000,. The newe 1 told la Mi. following
, CHICAGO, Depmber)8.The will of
th late WUIiam Deoring, disposing of
en estate valued at more than 12,000,
000, was filed today. '
The family residence is left to Mr.
Doerlng. Richard Howe, his son in law,
I fc-iyen 1150,000 and 100,000 is left to
tbo grandson, William Howe. .
Th. rest of the estate is distributed,
one-third, to the on, Charles Deering,
one-third to th. on, James Deering,
nod the remaiaing third in equal share
to the five grandchildren. Charles W.
O. Deering. Roger Deering. Barbara
Heer'ng Dimiidron and William peering
lABK rOB TUB
WILL 11IOOER AND BET
TER FOB A TIMELY APPLI
CATION OF FERTILIZER.
Pacific Guano Fertilizer Co.
Honolulu and Hilo, Hawaii -SAN
FUANClSCt), CAL. ,.,
"EMPRESS LINE OF TKAMKKH"
KKOhi QUEBEC TO UVKKML .
' ' th . :(;''..,
tJANADlAN PAC1FH HA1LWAV- ,
tbe Kainows Tunrirt hU.nli l ihr ,ild
' ,- 'i'. ' "...
r ' ; la' connertiua with lb . ;,'
l aaadian-Aurtralaaiaa loal Mail Liss
For tickets ani general iaformatiaa
spply tJ , , ' '- .',
TdEO. H. DAYIES&CO., LTD
Canadian Pacific Uly. C, . '
Castle & Cooke Co., Ltd
Honolulu T. a. i V , ;'.
Commission Mentals '
;" , Ewa TlaaUUoa C
WaUlua Agricaltnral Co., LU.
j " Apokaa Sugar Co Ltd. -
, Fnltoa Iron W.rka ef 8k. Loaia
. Blak. fiUa Pnmp. - :
. '.' Wtern' Centrifugala.
.- Babeoek Wilcox BolUra. '
v Oreaa ' Fu.l Economlaar.
' T Mrsh Steam Pump.' ? 'J ' i
Planter' Ua Shipping C.. 'r .
Kohala Sugar Co. , ' :
; ' - - ; 1 i". . '
Bank of Hawaii
-; i'-. LIMITED. .;.'..;' '.y
' ,..,.' -iii'.'-f
Incorporated irndor the 1-aw of the
'., . Territory of Jlawaii. ,
surplus .;. ... , . ; 100 000.00
undivided profits ... 137,692 92
' , ','. ', OFFICERS; 'i : '" v
C. H. Coke. . , .'.. ... ...'.. .President
E. D. Teuney 3.'. VUe-Preeiden
F. B. Dauioa. . , . . ... , , t. .'.'; .-. .Cb
G. O. Fuller. . .'; . . , . ..Assistant Casi'ler
R. McC'orriston ...... . Assistant t'sshier
DIRECTOKSr C. IT. Cooke, -E. D.
Tenney, A. Lewis, Jr E. F. Bisbop,
F. W, Macfarlane,' J. A; MeCnudl'jsa,
ty'. IL Atlieiton, Oeo. P. Carter, E. B.
Damon, F. C. Atuerton..,B A. Cooke.
' COMMERCIAL AND 8A VINOS '
, ,, DEPARTMENTS. .".'
Strict attention' gi ven toN nil I ranches
. ' oC Banking. . - ' ' " ' ...
-J''" JUDD BLD.O., FORT ST. v 1 .
SUGAR FACTORS, SHIPPING AND
, COMMISSION MERCHANTS
INSURANCE AOENT8. , , '
Ewa Plantation Company,. t ; i M t -Wtlalua
Agricultural Co., LW.; . ! ., '
. ;t. Apokaa Sugar Co., Ltd, ' l.li t ,
- Kohala Sugar Company, .
. Wahlaw W'.er Con-pany, Ltd. t .
Fulton Iron Worka of St Loula, ,' . t ,
Babcock Wilcox Company, :
Or.n Fuel Eronotuiser Company,' .
: Cha. 0. Moore Co., Englnears.
Mataon Navigation Company :
Toyo Risen Kelso .
.; . BUstNEsa'ciepiv' '.;::.;:"'.;
HONOLULU ITtON WORKS CO. Ma
chinery of .very description made te
: ordr . ' ' ". ' ''u- ':'
'- .".' Advl. .'
si . , ; .
PACiriO mail v V
. ; boats will meet .
Two of the large Pacifle Mail steaut- ;
hip are dun to reach Honolulu .Mon
day neat. One i the Siborla eomlng
from the Orient with a large cargo of . ..
merchandise. The Siberia will dock at
the Alakca wharf. . The porla i due '
to arrive tin wrn day nd ia reported '
to huv. on board a number of pasent ,
ger who will, stop over In Honolulu .
deferring their trip. to the far East un-
til th coming of another Oceaalo liner.
'Among rirouiinoJit Democrat now In t
in. city, presunmuiy ou mmivw i- k
ions, are Senator D. E. Metauer and
Attorney A. O. Correa of Hilo, M. C do
Mello of Kona and Palmer FJ. Wood of
Kolnila, Hawaii. . . . ',.