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Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, July 11, 1912, 3:30 Edition, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014682/1912-07-11/ed-2/seq-1/

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. From S. V.z
Nippon Maru. Jul.12.
For S. F t.
Ctlyo Maru. July 1C.
From Vantouirr:
Jalandia, July 17.
For Vinioum r;
Maraiiia, July 1G.
- w V -
3:36
c Iff irtrM.rrt
m
I
TT7 1
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1
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Hawaiian Star. V,l. XX, Nu . r,.lj,
Kvening Pulletln. Kst. 12, So. .'25.
0)
111
MRS.'- K DESPOMDEHF: SI3ieiDES BY
iFFi mot: tip n i . P II ns
lUlLalirf U IUILHI Ul-I , III1E-W Ul nf .Hawaii, r f f
vuvc- u ;H-r;u .. wunuw player, Vi-' X
A I I I I .11 IF 1 I I 1 II H U I ' UIIBB1II1H "1 ---J.' A-' . :: v v- V '-.' V
. .Three Army Officers, Gen. Ma-
comb as Chairman, to
Plan Oahu Defenses
,SptLl Star-HMlllin Cable
WASHINGTON, D. C, Juiyi
11. Orders have been issued '1'tfI;,cn.ect rere received today by
-. ... r i l ' local Progressives.
by the War Department an-! ex-gov. Georgn. carter and a. l.
nounc'nq the: appointment of a,cv Atins on &m bledf
' i ? jBI, i(:a1, mmm ' to mainland leaders in the movement
HOard Ot army Officers tO COn- to find out what plans were on foot
vene in Honolulu July 31 and for Hl-;repjy,eti6n': ln the
Prepare planS tO COnVert the
Island nf Oahll into fln imnrea-!
Li -..-I !
nable naVal and military Sta-
tion. The board as named will
i n:. r lflt tor accorumg 10 cauiegrams receiveu
be COmpOSed t)I Brig, ben; Mai- by the leaders in the proposed move-
COlhl MaCOmb, Commanding ment here, Hawaii is to go ahead and
41,v nAnmftn UmifOH ! organize, presumably v to send dele-
Ige Ueparimeni Ol-nawail, Li. Pates to the national Progressive con-
Col. John F. Morrison, infantry, ventum. , '
a DUbnlw A meeting for preliminary discus-
ana Major ueorge DiaKtiy, Si6nand possibly preliminary organi
COast artillery. zatlonwlll be held probably next
Jm v . Monday. Plans so far are not definite;
This order, which is considered at but within the next few. Jiqurs there
army headquarters here as the most' wi o lot of work done toward
significant and important ever issued . launching -the movement
with Terence to HawaiL Is In line.
with recommendations , of Hrigadier
Ck-neral Macomb that the defense of
the Hawaiian Islands be considered
as a whole, before specific points were
- fortified.
Mean .Entire Group.
The word "station," as used in the
dispatch, is taken by local military
authorities to mean the whole of Uncle
Sam's Hawaiian possessions of which
Oahu Is the most important strategic
ally. '
"Any comprehensive plan of defense
for the Islands would have to be
worked but by the army and the navy
in conjunction," said Lieutenant
Colonel Campbell, adjutant general,
when shown tne dispatch. 'The offi
cers mentioned as members of the
rr1 o nil cnOsT-f 1 1 1 v fittf1 fnr the I
' .ri,- i f0 ortniniv onH npwa
hof (ha otnn h Wn tnkn. Thei
t, ease, v ii'v u vvivu "
order undoubtedly emnates . dlrestly
from the War Department, and is of
grea interest and importance .to Ha
waii." -
Lieutenant Colonel "Morrison Is now
assistant commandant of the Army
School of the Line, at Fort Leaven
worth, Kansas. Major Dlakely has
just completed a tour in the Inspec
tor General's department, and is now
tor lienerais uepanmem, ami is uuw
commanding Fort Rosecrans, San
'!iif? CaSt ArU1,ery-
Indicate Importance.
The fact that these officers have
ney on such short notice is proof, ac-
coding to military men. that the!
War. Department n.lde tlie de-!
. of the most important problems with;
which it has to deal today. -
It is thought probable that the
plar-for mortar defense agreed on
bv Major General Murray and Ad.
mil al .Thomas, during their tactical
cruise around Oahu T,n the' flagship?
r..iir..i incf iwmw win i4A -
ieilRes Ul lilt nuvtiuiau iMtuiua vuk-
ued as a baS frmVwhich to figure! f ugarfor the Territory will
J w.nii-B ,wanc... .. : 'be about r4 8.9al tnos. vi
the island's defenses
"This is a War " Department order,
and of course we know nothing of it
here," said General Macomb. "I can
not discuss the matter at all until I
have, more definite information."
Special Sale of Safes
H. E. HENDKICK, Ltd ,
Phone 2643
Merchant and AlaVee
14
u vr
Cabled Instructions Come to
Organize Progressives in
Hawaii
Roosevelt Progressivism will . be
, (tabled permission and instructions
The. Associated Press dispatches
received here were interpreted to
mean that Hawaii was not to be given
, Presentation in Uie convention.
7hi9 ow, ,prov.es 10 be th se:
or nans.
A. L. C Atkinson, when asked if the
(Continued on Page 2)
SHIPrfflTSOF
SIMEiTOlUi
-' . - .
Allen M. Nowell, secretary
anaeer of the Suear Factor
and
manager of the Sugar Factors Co.,
taj i s a. cm. r ii . i I
- ia - suypueu ine oiar-iiuueun com.,
mercial reporter this morning with?
by sail around Cape Horn andS.OOO
tons shipped to the Pacific Coast;
Shipments for the time in question
greater by 19 000 tons than were1
aJ5 rt-ai cer uj w, uuu ions inan-were ,
? sYIiSr 'si
pany has been shipping sugar.
May Month's Record.
r"'"""' . T
y J1
-- Jgin Tnev
J f L.nf ' (f t comI)ad
n Mnv vnT ,of ..5,000 tons made
in ft,a ,Ll- .... .. ;
"l ,"1TIXC
i?taI V1 T mwf9!' . V"
amout : , 4S :f 00 tons;- and as the
Hl if 1er cenfc
ot the Hawaiian crop, this season's
Of the 347,000 shipped 291,000 had
reached market 1GS.000 by the Te
huantepec route. 1 18,000 to the Pacific
Coast and 5000 by the Cape Horn
route. This left a balance afloat on
June 3D of 5GJ)00 tons.
1 Market Price Obtained.
The amount reaching the market
as above obtained a price above 4.20
cents. The balance, of estimated
shipments by. the company being
nearly 29 per cent of the total.;will
come in for lower prices very likely
to the end.
There is a steady increase of pre
ferential sugars coming to the mar
ket. For instance Porto Kico's 'sugar
makes a gain of 20.000 tons, ami
Cuba's of O.O00 tons this year. The
estimated increase of the world's
rrp this year is 07,000 tons. i
SUGAR
SA' . FRAriSCO.' Cal., July 11
Sugar:"' 10 : degrees test, 3.79c-; ''Ire
viuus uotatin. , C.76c . Beets: ; 88
analysis. ' lis. 10 1-2.1.; iiarity 4;51c
Previous quotation. Us. 4,1.
For news and the truth about It." nil
Kople buy the Star-Hulhiin.
the figures of shipments this year la anernoon snoruyatier nve o ciock, , , , benedict Further than sUdd ink N H
June 30. v I Dr. Wall's automobile headlights were tni he entered the ranks of married SLe Yu fbl?SnsJ offictaf tied them
Up to that period the shipments of , broken, -the boy s bicycle smashed and men two years ago by way of anSt matrimoniar
sugar amounted to 367,000 tons. This the boy himself was lacerated so s
amount was made up of 202.000 tons" verely about the right kand - and arm j landlord ana was married on New. t0lne aLd Vlii They did n'?
by way of Tehauntepec, 22.000 tons! by broken, 'glass as to render the nu Year. Day. 1910. It may also be IZ? tJl w.ibLngv-I?;LSd f
PAdKS. HOXOIJJLIT, .TERKITOKV OF HAWAII, TnUIJSDAY, JULY 11, 1M- 14 PAUKS.
nn
uuu
Mrs. W. J. Wiesbarth Takes
Poison "Despondency"
Reason Given
Mrs. .Mary Weisbarth, daughter-in-law
of Captain Weisbarth, the vet
eran South Sea trader, and wife of
William P. Weisbarth, a well known
local mariner, committed suicide at
6:30 this morning by taking poison.
A note found tucked away in a win
dow box at flowers in her bedroom
gave "tired ofjlife" as the reason for
the deed. '...'' :
Mrs. Weisbarth, who was 27 years
old, had not been well of late, and
when she retired last night, com
plained of dizziness and expressed a
desire that death would "relieve her
sufferings. y, ; "; ' ;
When ' the family arose at six
o'clock this morning, Weisbarth .went
out on the front, steps to read the
paper, while his wife went to the
kitchen to prepare breakfast; She
had not been in the4 kitchen long be
fore Weisbarth' heard his wife go to
the bedroom and close the door, be
hind her. - - t- .'
Hears Pying 6cream. O- - -
A scream of agony caused him to
Jump to his leet 1 and7 rush into the
bed-room where heV found ; his wife
on the floor and , writhing - In
(Continued on Page 2) :-;v
OY CVCL
AUTO-IS HURT
As the result of a collision be
tween an automobile driven by Dr. A.
C. Wall and a bicycle ridden by a
Tono nccn Vrv" xi V I n Vi rri rtiT r f fnn
,"-"vu "
of-' the Moana Hotel annex yesterday
to come
According to Dr. Wall, he was . driv
1 I
MJJOWBY
-
? mv W - a TH a MA a. M I w ' v - I LITL .. II . . Illll. II li ri II A- III llllllfll
juieu mtuiuei useless iui stiine iiiiiu ,
from town towards the Moana' th' wiT
fli(unt t,n.itne orld-
.i ie boy tSwJSs
the number of automobiles in the!
"v Vt. . vii 1110 viv uuvi v a&s w
road between the Outrigger Club and!
the. Moana Annex neither saw, the
other. ;;v
Boy Becomes Confused.
An automobile was standing in the
middle of the road directly in front
of the Moana Hotel and to the right
of the automobile in the road stood
two men who were busily convers-
ing. Consequently Dr. Wall was(
forced to turn to the left. As he did j
m, iic wine wiiuui a iew ice v ui mc
boy who. becoming distracted, turned
in fli loft fiin in t Vio ri trVi f o n H
iu iuv ivn, uivii iu wn. 1 i(,uV u 1
back to the left again, running direct-J
ly into the dentist's automobile.
Meanwhile Dr., Wall had managed,
10 nnng nis car to nearly a stop ana j
the impetuosity of the boy's own ad
vance on his bicycle threw him into
the front of the machine.
He stretched out 'his right arm,
which went through 1he glass of the
headlight, and the boy fell to the
ground with the wreckage of his bi
cycle, which had crumpled like, paper
against" the hood of the car. . " '
When Dr. Wall reached his side,
the youth was sitting, in the middle of
the road and extracting splinters of
glass from his hand and ' arm, which
was lacerated and bleeding - pro
fusely. '
Takes Victim to Doctor,
Aside from the broken headlight,
Wall's machine was unhurt, so he
placed the boy in the car and drove
post-haste to the office of Dr. J. T.
Wayson. where the victim's wounds
were dressed. :'.' ,'' . "' :" -.: .
This morning, the boy visited Dr.
Wall in his" office ami the matter was
settled to the satisfaction of both
parties. Dr. Wall paid the boy the
amount nf his wppk's wasea whirh
he. will miss nn armnnt nf the In-
Juries received in the collision.
ZD
jack Desha
ni .rlavvaii
Harvard's
star basebalf
player,
marries girl
of his choice
despite
opposition;
of scern
parent.
Two cere-
monies
held, and,
he becomes
.9-
proud .
father
before his
classmates'-
ldarn the
story
that he has
long left
tht ranks 6-f
single men.
Harvard Hears News When He
Presents a Candidate
; r
T0r UiaSS baDy
Jack Desha of Hilo and Harvard,
stated that Jack Desha has been a'
oroud father sine December 11 1910 I
proua iatner sincuecemDer n, lyiu,
when Evelyn C. M. Desha came into
Fnf ojac, T,esha m Jh a-
f a J J- . -a,l A At- a.'
omit;u ur "l .lue ia" .111?1:
lne young athlete failed to confide in
them, for it appears that the mem-
bers of his own" class rat Harvard,'
that of 1912, knew nothing about it'
until Dosha presented little Miss Eve-'
lyn Desha as a candidate for the
class baby, to which position she was
at once elected by the class.
Married When Sophomore.
it appears that while in the first
term of his Sophomore year, young'
Desha, who was then the shortstop
lor.me varsuy ieaui, ieii uesperaieiy
in love with . Miss Agnes Reddy of
XTI f -.. tfoi-o - o nrKnan . V. V.
mcuiui u, (.uoii., ui uuac ,uuuic uc
was . staying. Miss Reddy recipro-
- - - .; ';, , ..'
Idea of Substantial Gift for thei
Great Swimmer Is "
Indorsed
The first local ' contribution to the
Duke Kahanamoku fund, came early
this morning, when - the Clarion sent
$10 in gold to the Star-Bulletin to help
along the movement launched yester
day for, a substantial gift for the great
Hawaiian athlete now winning honors
in the Swedish Olympic games.
Suggested by two ' sportsmen of
liana, Maui,: whose letter, enclosing a
check for $15 reached the ''Star-Bulletin'
yesterday and was published yes
terday afternoon, the fund has struck
the popular note. As soon as its ob
ject is understood, it is freely predicted
hy the friends of the crack swimmer
that the public response will be more
than heart,y.
I in. Ill S-I I MM . Iff I I M HI 1' . l UVHini A . . 1 a a. t . a.
ahanamoui
' ' ' , ' "
i ; ,:- -
r.
1"" -
1 J
. : . -5- v i ' ' v"''''
jfr ' I rf-'-v
-Photo by Perkins.
X'X JZrTl
I on the ground that his daughter was i
3 Catholic, and he desired her to wed
a man of the same religious affilia
tions."
The young people labored in vain
to break down the parental opposi
TQ have the marriage rite Derforrned
nave ine marriage rue penormeuj
over again in a Catholic church. .
Knt cios Sr.rt.
Kept Close Secret.
. m was uuue, uuu iioiwiiiiBiaiiu-
rrLl . V...: Ka. til a. .1
ing uie iaci oi iwo marriages nay-
ing been performed the affalr e.
niameu u secret uuiu uesna cnose f.o
give the news of his marriage to his
classmates at the conclusion of his
last year at Harvard.
Desha is the son of the Rev.
Stephen Desha of Hilo. He won
fame in the Islands as a football and
baseball player, and in the latter
game excelled to snch an r extent at
Harvard that he. had no difficulty in
making a varsity team where he held
down the position of shortstop for
two years.
Accorumg 10 inenas oi uesna nere,
he will not visit Hawaii this year, but.
,..11 41.. 1 I
niu itruiuiil uil llie UlitllllcUlU ctliU cu-
ter Harvard Law School. -
. . v ' . . : ;
Fund Starting Well
Li!?v,dKof dift-
It has been suggested that the gitt
take the form of a house and lot to be
presented to Duke when he gets back
from his sensational string of victories.
The form of the gift will be determined
later by a committee of well-known
citizens who will decide how best to
put the fund to use in order to .show
Hawaii's appreciation.' in a lasting.
useful way, ; for the young swimmer's (
work wherever he has been.
The idea of a house and lot struck
the popular fancy, because it means
something permanent and . something
that will be of use td Duke and not
merely a big celebration-or a costly
ornament
Plan Indorsed 4
W. T. Rawlins, who first suggested
the .sending- of Duke to the Olympic .
(Continued from Paqe 3)
JWUU ' ' lull L?il3 U J'ZrdiiLziiJi
"STOCKHOLM, Sweden, July 11. American athletes again swept the ma.
jority of honors iO the Olympic games today, winning enough finals to in
crease their already long , lead.
In the pole vault, Babcock, the Columbia University crack, vaulted over
the bar at 3 meters 95 centimeters.
In the shotput, total distance covered with puts from both right and left
hands to count, Ralph Rose of California was first, with Pat McDonald of
the Irish-American Athletic Club, New York) second, and Finland third.
U. S. SPRINTERS CARRY OFF 200-METER RACE
In the 200-meter finals, Ralph C. Craig, the Michigan speed marvel, -fin.
i&hed first, with Lippincott of the University of Pennsylvania second. Apple,
garth of Englaid was third. , ,
In the 400-meter swim, Australia carried off the honors With first and
second places.
Nine Americans have qualified for the semifinals of the 110-yard hurdle
race. : ' -v
Lorimer Says He's Not Guilty
. ISpc!ul Star-Bulletin Cable .;
WASHINGTON, D. C July 11-Senator Lorimer of Illinois today spoke
in his own defense to the Senate, making a general denial of the charges
that he had obtained his seat by bribery in the Illinois Legislature. During
his speech today 'he made a bitter attack on Governor Deneen of Illinois, de
claring thtt Deneen should be ousted from the executive's chair. He also
attacked, the Chicago newspapers, which are responsible for the uncovering
of Lorimer's actions. He said the proprietors of the- newspapers should be
jailed.1 The Senate wilt probably vote on the vnajority report, for Lorimer,
and the minority report, against him, tomorrow. '
Lindsay
Refuses
,;; Special, Star-BulU-tia Cwll .f ' v . -
" ' ATLANTIC CITY, N. J July 11 Judge. Ben B. Lindsey, the Denver re
form juvenile court judge, has refused the. vice-presidential niminatisn. ef
the Prohibition party, which is now holding its annual convention herei, Ths
Prohibition platform favors women's suffrage, direct election'. of UniUd States
Senators, a six-year presidential term, and. the initiative and referendum.
Teddy Had Big
: - . .
; . Special Star-Bulletin Cable . '
WASHINGTON,. D. C, July 11. George B. Cortelyou, former cabinet
member and head of the Republican national campaign of 1904, testified be
fore the Senate committee looking into campaign contributions today that
$1,900,000 was raised for electing Roosevelt in 1904. He said that fio pledges
had been attached to the acceptance of the contributions.
errns in Letter
carlei
f Carrying the deadly scarlet fever
germs all the way from, Utah to the
Hawaiian islands, a letter from rela
tives in that State Is declared respon
sible for the renewed outbreak of the
"Sious aisease ai
wnjch was received by
mnrninsr bv Dr Prati ni
morning by or rati, P
contagious disease at Laie, news of
mail this
president of
the board of health.
r)r Pratt says he is convinced that
ixe new case at Laie, which hasi
been the scene of several cases of ill-i
BCAD;2DI
;
q Railroad Tfaifl RUPIS DOWIl
Japanese Working Crew.
Four Escape
.' ,--' . : !
Special Star-Bulletin Aerogram
Start S
EH
TS
niuv, i. u.; V"" M-u-i 16 to settle final details. The Demo
ese were instantly killed and four, . Tfnmo. niora 9ro iinfn
others narrowly escaped death In a
orriKta form OflTlV tfll3 ' mnmill?!
c4 rlv t fits'- mnrni n f
t m n An a t m i n on i ri t r 1 1 in rn 1 1 1 n;ri i
1 mr cnrllnnlr Hnwn nnnn o 'fionfffar
LI Uia uil . nit; nil" laiuuau
occupied by the Orientals. Four
jumped in time and escaped.
RACE AGAIN TO
Special Star-Bulletin Aerogram
HILO, T. H., July 111 As a protest!
sgainst and an answer to the criti-
cism . that the horses were not "run
j on the level" In the big race meeting
on July 4, Jonn . O'Rourke has . ar-
1 u a sai. " ?MT'
day between St. Avon, the star of the
Tnlir A eo rt cs on1 CnnoruIoiAn W ? f 1 1
gentlemen 'riders up, the jockeys be
ing discarded for the time being.
PROVE SIUililE
TKICK fivi; CKNTS
poison
"Offer
Fund In 1904
from
Mi
ULluhub
ness of this character in the last few
months, la caused by germs contained
in a letter that was received recently
by the family affected, from relatives
In an infected district in Utah.
Sixty deaths of . scarlet fever la
Utah In the month of May are record
ed In the health report of that State.
Dr. Pratt says the previous cases at,
at laic had been cleaned up and due
precaution against a renewed out
break had been takert.
Sr-cial Star-Bulletia Aerograml
HILO. T. H.. July 11. Part of the
Democratic-IIorae' Rule fusion ticket
has been agreed upon by leaders of
t he two parties who have been talk
ing over plans for the Joint party. A
further meeting will be held on July
nn n f rrmf rnmhinatlnn
& NAVY H EARS FUNDS
:?
AVAILABLE FOR JULY
Broad smiles round the hava!
'V
' station thin morning, owing to 4
'-v., a cable, received by the com
ir inanlantr ytatfiig that funds
?- were available for J'Jly ex- v
i pen.ses. and that the threatened &
' shortage, of .coin was averted 3
; for the time being, at any rate.
"y Wliether the money became 4
v aavilable through the passiige of 8
an urgent necessity, bill, or S
.whether by joint resolution, as S
was the case with army finances , s
recently. Is not known. The
cable referred to general orders
issued July 6. which will rot
reach here for several days yet.
w and until they arrive the navy e
i will be "at sea," In any case.
'v ' pay and subsistence are ad-
"siired. ' '- '
$ 8 8 S S 3 ? Q
Pro
0
TP
jAUAii to cms
E FUSIfln TiCll

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