The Honolulu Advertiser from Honolulu, Hawaii on August 22, 1936 · 3
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The Honolulu Advertiser from Honolulu, Hawaii · 3

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Honolulu, Hawaii
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 22, 1936
Page:
3
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THE HONOLULU ADVERTISER. SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 22, 1936. THREE O l o lb rat rial Order to Open Island Goiwentio ft Beach Business Zone Extension Goes to Board Citv Plans Commission Approves Aid to Hotel Sites Petitions of Waikikl property owners for an extension of the z ne in which business establishments may be operated were ap proved by the city planning com mission at their last meeting, it v-as announced yesterday. The approval practically doubles fie depth of the zone mauka of Kalakaua avenue, extending it to -a-ithin 10 ee tie private roadway maintained by the property owners. The extended zone reaches from a few feet ewa of Lewers real to Seaside avenue. The matter will now go to the board of supervisors for final action. """The request for widening of the business district in that region was inspired by negotiations under way for some time for sites on which to build one or more apartment hotels. Should these new developments materialize it is anticipated that the buildings will have shop space on the ground floor, which under the present zoning ordinance would be in violation of regulations. JcImBTs' Trotters Become Parents c! A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. -hn Earrea Sickles Trotter, 92 'celho Way, at Kapvolani ma-:::.' hospital at 4:08 a. m. Wed- . '... Being a first child, the ourg fellow has been named ,-hn Earrea Sickles Trotter II. 'rotter is the son of Dr. Frederick :. Trotter, president of the board health. Prbr to her marriage Mrs. Trot- :r was Miss Dora Isenbrg. Trot-t-r is assistant cashier of the Hawaiian Pineapple Co., Ltd. OBITUARIES LUM CHUNG I.i'-ri Chung, 74, who operated a " 'p n Hilo, died yesterday 1 ) !.! "orial hospital. Ana-cf dntsn, he is survived by ' ; - , Lum Chun Shee, in , i a brother, Lum Bing if 11 r:.lulu. The body will t here, arriving on the ' 1 i Monday morning, and i "1 be held at the Kuu-i . ' ' parlors some time LLGNZO F", GUAR WIRE De Gear Wise, 1168-K 1 - street, Kalihi-kai, died 15 a. m. yesterday at the h-i i it al. Services will be . t 3 p. rru today at the Nuu-'"i.rral Parlors, where the - 1 i hen on view since 7 p. r I ly. Burial will be in P.' a rzmetery. w born in Ontario, Can- 3y 2, iSiY. tie vas a iVrr.rn and had been . i for many years with I'vorsen, local contrac-irviving are seven children. r:r.S. LAN' I KAWAINUI A;::: r a brief illness, following hirth cf a daughter at the '- -:r.'s hospital last Monday, Mrs. i'.r.e Lni Kawainui, wife of "Ufl Kawsinui, 1865 Makanoe t did at the same hospital - lhl'3 a. r.i. yesterday. Services he held at 3 p. rru tomorrow '- Siva's mortuary, where the - ; " v,::i te on view after 6 p. m. - Eurial will take place in Xuunnu cemetery. Kawainui was bom in IIo-"' '"-ilu on November 22, 1514 and : s'mcst 22 years old. Surviv-5 her are the widower and two daughters. y g:golq nc 3 unsurpassed Tour Leader Returns I - ' 4 I s 3 j ,' - 'I J I ! "... : - - . I .. .-. r '., a HEADED STUDENT GROUP. Yew Char, local legislator, and Mrs. Char as they returned to Honolulu yesterday aboard the President Hoover after spending 65 days in an extensive tour of the Orient as the leader of a group of local Chinese students and educators. The swing through more than a dozen Oriental cities was made partly for pleasure and partly to instill a closer understanding of Oriental affairs in the minds of the young student members of the party. The tour was the second Char has conducted from here. (Advertiser photo.) Her Jingles Sell Sprinklers Faster Than Salesmen Can Florence H. Russill clinches more business through her jingles and interesting letters for a Los Angeles sprinkler firm than most people can accomplish in a sales talk. It all started through her love for writing letters and jingles, f-"--'' w"-mj she explained on I the lanai of the I '..- , : Moana - Seaside j ; , i hotel, and today f i she is head of " the sales promo- f . - v j tion and adver- f'2 , f.:l tising department J t-. ') tlie company. t or the past ' nine years Miss Eussill has done 3Iiss Russill national advertising and includes her original jingles in all of her work. She sells by mail and prefers it to interviewing. Many of her clever say- ings are found in advertising publications. Besides writing jingles about her business and people in the organization, the attractive businesswoman designs letter heads, arranges advertising displays, and writes short stories on the side. The thing that impressed Miss Russill most the first day in Hawaii were the open fish markets near River street . with the many colored fish on display for sale. According to Miss Russill, Hawaii has the next to the largest sales record for sprinkler, in spite of "liquid sunshine." California heads the list, but in comparison of size, the Territory comes first, she says. Visiting with her is Mildred Jones, head of the personnel department of the Shell Oil Refinery at Martinez, Calif. Both are stopping at the Moana. 4-H Club At Laie Elects Officers Bovs Plan to Grow Toma- mf toes, Sweet Potatoes The Laie Boys' 4-H club has started its second year of agricultural activity. Officers elected for the coming year were: Jubilee Aukai Logan, president; Roscoe Broad, secretary, and AiDert is.a- huena, reporter. Other members of the organi zation are: Easter Logan, Lenneth Kpkaunha. Arnold Kekauoha, Tele Kaio, Leonard Lua, Herman Waa, George Schwartz and Harry Schwartz. Mr. Lionel Broad is the leader and James Barrington, as sistant leader. Upsides cultivation of their home parrfens during this year, the boys s rilannin? to CTOW about one- quarter acre of tomatoes of Break O'Day variety this fall. As soon as more land is available, some sweet potatoes will be grown. Other crops suitable for that locality will also be consid ered. Maui Fair To Stage Big Treasure Hunt p.Hl to The AdrertUrr) WAILUKU, Maui. Aug. 20 One of the features of Children's day, Friday, October 9, at the 19th Maui County fair will be the treasure hunt, which promises this year to surpass anything ever given away before. Admission is by ticket, given free along with an admission ticket purchased to the grounds and football game. A separate hunt is scheduled for the boys and girls, so each may have an equal opportunity to win a treasure. . uv 1 nV . W ' Av'rAetvl cc- Sponsors Fete Soap Boxers Youthful Racers Attend Matinee at Lihue (Soeclnl to The Ad vrt IT LIHUE, Kauai, Aug. 20 Entrants in Kauai's first soap box derby were guests of the sponsors, Kauai Motor company and The Garden Island, at a pep rally yesterday. Twenty-six of them attended the rally. Cars picked the youngsters up at all points of the island and they all met at Tom Soi's for luncheon, as guests of the sponsors. After lunch, they gathered at the Lihue theater for a short pep rally after which they were guests of the Lihue theater. These boys will race their cars on Sunday afternoon on the Na-wiliwili slope, and Sheriff William H. Rice will divert traffic while the races are being run. The races will be run in heats in each division and the two winners will go to Honolulu to compete in the territorial finals. 150 YMBA Delegates Attend Kauai Session. (Special to The Advertiser) LIHUE, Kauai, Aug. 18 Kauai was host to 150 delegates from Hawaii, Maui and Oahu who attended the fifth annual territorial Meisho YMBA convention held at Kapaa and Koloa from Saturday till today. The delegates who arrived Saturday morning will return this evening. A session was held at Kapaa on Saturday with the Kapaa Jodo Mission as hosts. The convention was continued yesterday at Koloa. Entertainment features for the visitors included sightseeing trips, picnics and banquets. Gloucester Ship To Navigate Horn GLOUCESTER, Mass. (U.P.) For the first time in 39 years, a sailing vessel has left this famous fishing port to go around Cape Horn. It's the schooner Wander Bird, whose owner-skipper, Cap'n Warwick M. Tompkins, is taking her to her home port of San Francisco. Manuel Quezon Is Expected To Send Greetings Officers of Supreme Council to Be -Chosen at First Session Everything is in readiness for the annual territorial convention of the Legionarios del Trabajo in Hawaii, which opens its three-day session tonight at Phoenix hall. The last group of delegates from outside islands arrived here by steamer yesterday morning. Grand Delegate Julio Guzman will open the convention at 8 p.m. and deliver his greetings. It is believed messages from President Manuel L. Quezon, of the Philippine commonwealth, who is honorary president of the order, and Domingo Ponce, grand master of the Legionarios, with headquarters in Manila, will be read at the opening session. CHAIRMAN FROM OUTSIDE Following the grand delegate's greetings, a convention chairman will be elected preparatory to the annual election of officers of the supreme council of Hawaii. Oahu delegates seem to favor the choosing of one of the delegates from the outside islands to preside over the election. The Rev. E. A. Centeno from Maui, and Ignacio Vjllaluz from the Big Island, are considered the strongest contenders for convention chairman. For the highest position in Hawaii, that of grand delegate, three candidates are favored. It is being predicted, however, that Grand Secretary S. M. Palomares will retain his seat for another term. RADIO BROADCAST The second day session of delegates will reopen tomorrow at 1 p.m. The constitution and by-laws of the supreme council will be discussed, and amendments will be presented. At 3:30 a special program will be broadcast over station KGU, in which a delegate from each lodge will give greetings on behalf of his constituents. A specially organized band under the direction of Severino Pulido will play during the broadcast, along with the Fifteenth Coast Artillery band of Ft. Kamehame-ha. Immediately after the one-hour radio program, the delegates will tour places of interest in the city. At 6:30 p.m. a banquet will be held at the- Young hotel in honor of the delegates. The convention will officially end with an inaugural ball Monday night at the Cotton club in honor of the newly elected officers of the supreme council. A short program will precede the installation which will be presided over by high dignitaries of the fraternity. COMMITTEES Committee members are: executive Julio Guzman, chairman; N. C. Villanueva, S. M. Palomares, F. M. Santa Ana, B. N. Balingit; finance B. D. Batungbacal, chairman; S. Aragon, L. Sibonga, Jose Lacanaria, R. Pagdilao, Mateo Baang, S. Pulido; program N. C. Villanueva, chairman; Julio Guzman, F. M. Santa Ana, S. M. Palomares, F. Ariz. Inauguration J u 1 i o Guzman, chairman; A. M. Palomares, D. R. Nagtalon, S. Aragon, F. M. Santa Ana, S. M. Palomares; banquet N. C. Villanueva, chairman; B. D. Batungbacal, Ignacio Villaluz, A. M. Palomares, F. M. Santa Ana; credentials S. M. Palomares, chairman; Primitivo Villarimo, Juan Fontanilla, Lauro Pasay; reception Mrs. F. M. Santa Ana, chairman; Mrs. N. C. Villanueva, Mrs. S. M. Palomares, Mrs. Billy B. Dionio; aloha Nick Rodillas, chairman; Isabelo Cristobal, A. M. Palomares, Martin Luna. Tax Appeal Court Hears Case On Maui (Special to The Advertiser) WAILUKU, Maui, Aug. 19 The circuit court room of the second circuit, was occupied yesterday by the tax appeal court in the appeal by S. H. Kress and company who claimed their new store and warehouse had been assessed too high by the Maui county assessor. After considerable testimony the court adjourned to look" over the property, and the case will be completed when further evidence is presented in Honolulu before the court. Arriving by plane yesterday morning, were Ray J. O'Brien, presiding judge; Andrew Adams and A. Lester Marks, members, with C. Dudley Lews from the attorney general's off.ee, R. O. Searle from the tax administration office and Abraham W. Aka-na, clerk. Upon the completion of their work on Maui, the group returned to Oahu by the afternoon plane. ; . . COUPLE WED IN JAIL, MONTEREY, C a 1. (U.P.) When a San Francisco couple, seeking marriage, asked Judge Baugh the whereabouts of the most historic place in the city in which to be married, he suggested the front cell of the city jail. They accepted. The jail, recently remodeled, dates from 1848. Filipino Leaders "V i - f i -Ox . IX SESSION HERE Highest territorial officers of the Legionarios del Trabajo, which meets here tonight, are Julio Guzman, above, grand delegate, and Sera-fin M. Palomares, grand secretary. . . 2 Entombed Miners Safe Rescuers Fmd Two Others Dead (Continued from Page 1) of pneumonia. 2 OTHERS DEAD The rescuers found Ed Stoner and George T. Darneron, a Negro, dead. ' Earlier the rescue squads had relayed the word to the surface "we hear their voices." At this news relatives of the prisoners believed all had been found alive. Wives of the dead men collapsed in ' hysteria when they learned the truth. The entrapped men had been barricaded, according to expectations. However, they said they left their dug-out several times in search of water and better air. Darneron and Stoner died while attempting to reach the air shaft. McCann said "I 'died" another death every time the machinery stopped. I feared you had given us up." McCann said Sexton had been unconscious much of the time and was undoubtedly dying when rescued. The men were trapped after they entered the newly reopened mine and set off dynamite blasts. A subsequent fire and crumbled shaft cut off their escape. 'Rules of the Game1 To Be Camp Theme (Special to Tho Advertiser) LIHUE, Kauai, Aug. 18 "The Rules of the Game" will be the theme of the annual Pioneer summer camp to be held at Camp Naue beginning Friday, August 21 and 1? sting until August 28. All activities will center about that theme. Forty-five bays and leaders have signed up for the camp. Among the activities will be leather work, shell study, kukui craft, fishing, photography, nature study, metal work, Hawaiian lore, archery, model airplanes, soap carving, camp fires, swimming and life saving, totem-pole craft, first aid, hiking and besd work. A workshop will be equipped for the many crafts with a special dark room for amateur photographers, a recreation hall equipped with ping pong, checkers, chess and other indoor games; and outdoor recreational equipment including tennis, basketball, barnyard golf, baseball, , volleyball, swimming and touch football. Century Tlant 92 Years Too Earlv GREENFIELD, O. (UP) A "century plant," member of the amaryllis family that derives its name from the supposition that its flowers bloom only once in 100 years, bloomed recently at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ellenberger, but was 92 years ahead of schedule. The plant, which has grown to a height of six feet in eight years, bore two white flowers which remained open about six hours. Scientist Trails Elusive Cosmic Rays On Liner Demonstrates El ah orate Apparatus Aboard Pres. Van Buren An earnest young soldier in that small battalion of advanced physicists, led by the world's Einsteins and Millikans who are trying to reveal to mankind the nature of the universe around him, passed through Honolulu yesterday. He is Dr. Victor Neher, "faculty member at the California Institute of Technology and an associate of Dr. Robert Millikan in that famous scientist's researches into the phenomenon of the cosmic ray. Neher was aboard the President Van Buren with his wife en route to India and Australia for advanced study of ray activity in those countries. With him. too, established beneath a sheltering tent on the liner's flying bridge, was a complex battery of instruments for recording the activity of those mysterious emanations from outer space. Although a worldwide survey of cosmic ray phenomena at sea level has already been completed by scientists who have journeyed into all the oceans of the world for that purpose, Ne-her's instrument registers from every angle batwecn the opposite horizons the frequency and intensity of those currents of invisible and perpetual force whose nature is still unknown to science. MAKES RAYS FLY It was an awesome litter of boxed coils and dials. On the top of the heap is a slab of lead an inch thick through which the rays first strike, causing a slow but actual disintegration of the metal. It is this process of disintegration which causes the cosmic sparks to fly into the recording instrument beneath, through which Neher has ascertained that they reach the earth or, in this case, the deck of a liner's bridge with a frequency of 40 per minute. A faint metallic clicking was plainly audible, coming a little less swiftly than the striking seconds of a great clock. That to a group of only vaguely compre hending reporters was the ghostly sound of the rhythm of the universe. Neher will go into the business of observing cosmic rays on a more elaborate scale when he reaches India, he said. There, in addition to ground research, he will send up experimental baloons which he says have already supplied accurate recording of stratospheric ray activity at an altitude of more than 90,000 feet in other parts of the world. India was chosen for Neher's most extensive experiments on this voyage, he said, because science has already discovered that cosmic ray activity is vastly slower there for some mysterious reason, and thus allows greater accuracy in observation. BENEFIT IS GUESSWORK What, if any, benefit mankind will ever derive from the cosmic ray when and if it is harnessed to scientific purposes, Neher said was anybody's guess. The scientist's job at present is to find out what the rays are, not what they will do. It is a case of cause and effect with exclusive emphasis on cause at the present stage of the game. Dr. Neher did venture to repeat a prevalent scientific opinion that the rays have something to do with the formation of those invisible clouds high in the upper air, but what other direct effect they may have upon the world's weather s as yet entirely unknown. Fishermen Get Bait Through Automat NORTHAMPTON, Mass. (U.P.) Fishermen too lazy to dig their own bait need only to go to the "automat" at Herman P. Dou-yard's barber shop, drop in a coin, turn a crank, and a can of worms will pop out. Douyard, who constructed the slot machine, used to dig the worms himself. But so flourish ing was business that he had to hire 10 children to collect the bait FUNERAL NOTICE The body of MRS. MARY YOUNG CHOY, wife of Bung C hu n Choy, will be on view at the Nuuanu Funeral Parlors from 7 P. M. Saturday, Aug. 22, to 2 P. M. Sunday, Aug. 23. Services will be held at the Sacred Heart Church, Puna-hou, at 2:20 P.M. Sunday, Aug. 23. Ray Chaser 5 DR. VICTOR NEHER Governor Shuns Newspaper War Striking Seattle Reporters Publish Own Journal CCnited Press by Radio) SEATTLE, Aug. 21 Gov. Clarence D. Martin announced in a radio speech today he would re fuse to intervene in the dispute between the Seattle Post-Intelligencer, a Hearst paper, and striking editorial employes. Admitting there was little prospect of immediate settlement after Post-Intelligencer executives refused to arbitrate, the American Newspaper Guild announced it was publishing a morning daily "free of propaganda," which the "Guild Striker" had previously carried against William Randolph Hearst. Guild executives said the paper had already reached 25,000 copies circulation, selling for five cents a copy and carrying considerable advertising. Guild members declared a strike last week following the dismissal of two fellow workers from the P-I staff. Hearst cabled from Rome a statement that he had lost a million dollars operating the Post-Intelligencer through the depression. "If Communists want to relieve me of that cost and also the duty of supplying jobs, it is not an unmixed evil," the publisher said. "I will save money. However, a greater issue is at stake a free press and a free country." Guardsman's Body Found; Rites Todav The body of Cpl. Clarence Y. Lum of Ihe Hawaii National Guard, drowned at Kawaihapai Thursday afternoon, was recovered at 5:30 last night by guardsmen who had been searching for the body. According to a report to Wahi-awa police from Captain Chock of the HNG, the body was recovered near the spot where Lum disappeared from sight after calling for help as he became exhausted in the raging surf. The body was taken to Fort Armstrong by army authorities last night. Final rites will be held at the Nuuanu Funeral parlors at 5 p.m. today. ; JIRORS I.E STEREOSCOPE TOLEDO. (UP) Lewis H. Clement, a handwriting expert, had Jurors look, through an old fashioned stereoscope at a' $33 check, to prove that the u-ords, "commission in full," had been written, on the check at the time it was made out, instead of later, as contended by the plaintiff. $215,000 Fund Received Here For WPA Work Allotment Sufficient to Start Program on All Islands Notification that $215,000 in WPA funds had been made available for the new program scheduled to start Mondas' was received at local relief headquarters yesterday by Fred S. Bartlctt, financial administrator from. Washington who leaves Honolulu on the Lurl:ne today. This is the second transfer of the new WPA fund.-;, which will total $1,800,000 for the six months period, $50,000 having been previously received. Of the new allotment $150,000 is for roads and bridges on all island', $50,000 is for clerical workers and othscr white collar emploj-mcnt and $15.,-000 is for sewers and utilities. ; Additional funds that may bring the total up to $000,000 are expected within the next few days, but the allotment already received is considered sufficient to start the programs outlined for all four islands. Final arrangements for the transfer from FERA to WPA administration were completed yesterday and the change will be effected Monday, Bartlett announced. Sewer Crews , Play 'Scratch' In jrenious Game P'Jets Valuables (Continued from Page 1)' the sun. Then at about three o'clock; Jn the afternoon, the men all gather round and "scratch .t One man recently found a diamond ring valued at $300; another retrieved, a large ruby. ' "Palama district is the best digging," one veteran sewer man disclosed. "We generally pick up quite a lot of pin money from those sewers, since they contain the most dirt. Strangely enough, we seldom find anything but a few stray coins at River street, although it is a busy sewer district." The worker explained that everything from buttons to half dollars can be picked up in "Scratch." "Back in '23 we had a lot of excitement," he reminisced. "It was then that we found a couple of human bodies washed down near King street." Mark Roebuck, foreman of the Ala Moana pumping station, explained that "Scratch" is not an easy pastime, and that many of the men have received bad wounds when they descended into the manholes to retrieve the floats and brushes. "But they still comb the sewers for money and jewels," .he said. "Even if they often get fooled with five-and-ten cent store specimens." -4-. First Aid! Vhen tr.c-rsVa rccm to rsnt or s. hcuss to sell or a Job to f:d, phens a Want Ad to A 20th of the 5th DEMOCRATIC Precinct Club will inert at MAEMAE SCHOOL Tuesday, August 25, 193G 7:30 P.M. A MfiTlOfiAL '"DISTILLERS PRODUCT f 7' .; ! - t (r 1 fieU of Iow-prked bourbons, Windsor is an oJds-oo favoc-ke wkh men who feasi know ,? V 1 lit m m la ! HJJ . . .I I .f - I yi ( 1 11 111 iw ... -K (I ji Si !i H I PSOOf STRAIGHT WHfSXEY- 1 1 RATIONAL DfSTTtlEBS PRODUCTS CORPORATION, Executive Ofes: N. Y. C

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