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Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, July 13, 1912, 3:30 Edition, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014682/1912-07-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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Kvcning DuIlHIn. It. 1 SS2. No. 52S7.
Hawaiian Star. Vol. XX.. No 632$.
iM Ir.ES. HONOLULU, TKKIUTOHY OF HAWAII, SAT UKD AY, JULY 13, 1912. --24 PAOES.
pkice five cents
11 lA
From S. .
.Honolulan, Julv 1G.
For S. F.t r
-Chlyo Maru. July 1C.
From Vancouver:
Zealandla, Julytl7.
For Vancouver:
. Maratna, July 16.
EMH1T
,157 TTrV rrS r
HIT
1 .
WJU
ifi jr n
iOTOin
TOP wmm
11 Mky v v ll
01
- 7
v.
OUINGLE AS
DELEGATEd
IS PtAW
- Movement to Reach Compro
v mise,- with Juhio for
Mayor ;
v Robert W.. hingle for delegate to
" Concress. and Prince Kuhio for
" mayor of Honolulu Is a program that
prominent Republicans of the city are
-, working towards.
The . Star-DulJetin learned today
. definitely what has been rumored for
fcome days, that .a concerted effort is
being made, to urge upon Shingle that
he become a candidate for delegate.
The movement la strong. It has -enlisted
very prominent Republicans
who were lined up with the Frear
lorces when Shingle was counted a
Kuhio supporter at the territorial con.
- vention last April, j - ' .
Shingle iafco- lohger to be counted
as an out-and-out Kuhio supporter. It
l is thus' evident, and. the fact is taken
for granted that he has found hlmseli
unable to follow Kuhio in the dele
gate's later attacks on the Territorial
' administration.
Shingle's answer to. the urgent re
quest that he ruu for delegate' has
jiot been -given, it was said this morn
ing. He will have that answer ready
within the next twe or three days,ii
is believed, and forae of his friends
doubt if he will wlh to run. '
Together with this movement, there
is an attempt going forward to Induce
the" Gelegate to crme to some com-
; promise in his , fcht and to run for
Mayor. - .
Kuhio's strength did not show itself
in the Republican' precinct club nomi
nations last night,
' " That there wlll be interesting de
velopments shortly is a foregone con
clusion. If the Shingle-for-delegatc
plans prove successful, the Republi
can situation, will clarify itself rap
idly., HIS HATf Ml
"Ys, there is a fight in thej fourth
. of the fourth, said George A. Davis
v this morning. .'
Thero will be no divided vote
against Shingle. It will- be a fight
between Shingle and me-Judge Davis
continued. '
"General Soper 4s away and Mr.
Chillingworth is practically elected" as
" first vice president,' so that I am
Shingle's only opponent.
: "r was the first vice president of
the club and I have -done as good
work for the party as anybody. It
. doesn't amount to much- to be club
president, but I will stand my ground.
- "I am a poor man but I stand on
my record for the past. In. -'the Kist
campaign I made the closing speech
and it was said to have ben the
best delivered In the campaign.
"The outcome depends on fair play
in the Republican ranks. Shingle
has an office In the city and county
government and ought to be satisnd.I
have always cosidered the Republican
party as one for the poor as well as
' the rich.. If I do not handle as much
money as some other people, I have
always done my best for the party
and for good government"
DAVIS TOSSES
ooooooooooooooo
- o, . . ' o
Ol FREAR FAVORS WOMAN O
O SUFFRAGE ON MAINLAND O
: O ' O
O "I see thrt I am quoted by one O
O of the mainland newspapers as O
O saying that my wife and I both O
O are in favor of woman suff rase." O
O said Governor Frear this morn- 0
o tng.- . - o
O- "That M true, nut it applies of O
O course, only to the mainland". O
. O where suffrage has been obtained O
O or mry be obtained by a popular O
O vote on the question. We cannot O
O have suffrage here because it is O
O to be obtained only by an amend- O
O ment of the organic act by Con-O
r O gress. . O
O "I am not only in favor of suf-.O
O frage, but believe it not merely a O
O privilege, but a duty and a solemn O
O responsibility placed on 'he wo- O
O men, and that those permitted the O
O right should recognize it p. much O
O their duty ts the work of the O
O home-making." ' O
O O
oboooooo ooo oo p o
A twenty yar old boy, arrested In
Oakland, Cal., has confessed to over
,alne house mirglarlet.
HILAUEA OFI
. A :
!. BRILLIANT
FIRE DIS
JIot in Thirty Years Has Such
Activity. Been Wit- I V v
nessed i
500 LAVA FOUNTAINS 1
SPOUTING OUT FLAMES
Hilo People Rushing to Scene,
Wakened, by Glare That
Lights Countryside
Old Kilanea is in brilliant- action
again! Y "
, Wireless news received today by
the. Star-Dulletin from Hilo is to the
effect that the crater is 'more active
cow than for any time, within the last
thirty years.
Not within., the memory of most of
the hundreds who have been witness
ing the display for the last few hours
has the volcano shown such wonder
ful and awe-inspiring action.,
A; wireless message to the Star-Bul
letin this . morning asked that this
paper notify the Promotion Commit
tee and the Inter-Island Steam Navi
gation Company of the extraordinary
display, ' and notice was accordingly
sent. Only once or twice in a life
time, it is declared, are such chances
given to see the greatest active vol
cano in its greatest activity. :
W. T. Rawlins this mbrnine wire
lessed the Star-Bulletin as follows:
"Kilauea more active than in thirty
years. A grand display of lava foun
tains is shown, and the glow is dis
tinctly visible from Hilo."
The Star-BuWetln's special corres
pondent at Hilo also sent a wireless
roesLage as follows: . i ' " v
"A great red' glare frpm the volcano
colored the sky last night. -Hundreds
of Hilo people watched the display
from their lanals. It Is the most won
derful . sight 'seen since the last big
lava fTow. Prof. T. A. Jaggar, tbe vol
cano expert in charge of the observa
tory, says that the 'fires are more ac
tive now than at any time since he ha,i
been there; He calls, it extraordinary.
Alick, the veteran guide says the dis
play is the most wonderful in the last
thirty years.- . '
, "Over.' five hundred lava fountains
are playing, ,and the whole lake Is a
living mass of fire,vthe fire- rteing rap
idly In the" crater. Hilo : people - are
rushing to the scene."
A cablegram has been rceived from
Washington asking for further details
of Information relative to the proposed
extension of the Rapid Transit Com
pany's system to Pearl Harbor naval
station. ' ' ' ' . : 'v '.;
The compaur was in position at the
moment to giv a thoroughly satisfac
tory reply, the conditions about which
concern was mplied in the inquiry
having already been fulfilled.
It is believed by the Rapid Transit
people that the request for informa
tion indicate that the progress or the
bill, to pioisnlo which President L.
Tenney Peck has been in Washington
for some weeks Is being expedited.
With Yesnid t the report published
here that the War Department was
stipulating that the Government
should own the part of the line to pass
through the Fort Shafter reservation,
the Rapid Tit'Lsit officers here believe
that noth'n;; cf the kind has beex
broached in Washington. What they
regard as proua't ttatthe Govern
ment will own :v necting part o'
the line which is to pass through the
naval statio. I" v: tins matter the
comiany's ; p!a js only ;conicri!!ct
bringing the l.r.e fo 'he border rf th-j
naval station reserve. .
SAILOR BREAKS LEG i ,
IN BOARDING TRANSPORT
Seaman Joseph McCarthy of the
transport Logan nearly missed the
troopship when it pulled away from
San Francisco on Friday of last week,
but by making a ten-foot leap from
the dock, he managed to reach the
ship.
As he landed, he -tripped, on a coil
of rope and fell to the flooring.- break
ing both bones in his left leg. He
was given medical attention, but as
his condition grew feverish, he -was
taken to Queen's Hospital upon ar
nval here and will be cared for until
he has completely recovered from his
fall. He will be picked up by -the
Logan on her return trip from Manila
to San Francisco.
PLAY
RAPID - TRANSIT WEXT MOVE OF
BILL MAKES I PROGRESSIVES
AUTO WRECKS
MOTORCYCLE;
HUSTACE HURT
A. P. McDonald Violates Road
Law and a Collision
Results ;
CYCLIST'S NOSE BROKEN;
BADLY BRUISED AND CUT
Driver of Auto Admits Blame
and May Be Prosecuted
by Police
Driving his machine on fhe wrong
aide of tbe street, and .wearing glass
es with which he says he vas un
able to see for any. distance, A. P.
McDonald, the contractor, hurled hi?
euto Into a motorcycle ridden by
Frank W. Hustace at King and Piikoi
streets at 6 o'clock last evening. Hus
tace swas severely Injured. His nose
was. broken, his face and -head were
cut and bruised, and his right shou'l;
der wrenched. . His motorcycle was
practically wrecked. McDonald had
tha tires . knocked off the front
wheels of his auto in the collision.
This auto accident, the fifth .with
in ten days, one of which resulted
fatally was due to the carelessness
of McDonald, the driver of the auto,
according to Motorcycle Officer Chilton
who says McDonald admits that he
was to blame inasmuch as he violated
the ord inance regarding the rights of
the road. . Chilton stated that v he In
tended to have McDonald ' appear in
court to answer to the' charge of vio
lating the 'ordinance.
It - appears from the stories told by
Hustace and McDonald that the lat
ter, was to blame. McDonald In his
statement-tp Chilton is quoted assaying.-
':: : - : . ' :'
MeDo"hald's Statement.
"I - was driving along King street
on the right hand sid going East As
I cut into Piikoi Btreet I must admit
that I did so on the wrong Side,
Frank W. Hustace, on a motorcycle,
was coming in on King street on the
right side and hit , the right side of
my machine as I ; turned into Piikoi,
knocking . off - both tires ; from ; the
front wheels. .
"I have two pairs of glasses one"
concave for reading, and the other
straight for the street. I had on my
reading glasses and could not 4see
(Continued on Page 2)
IS NOT CERTAIN
The jiext move of the "Progress
ives" is not yet settled. They are
waiting for more definite news from
the mainland as to Hawaii's part; in
the August convention.
; But meanwhile they are spreading
Progressive doctrines and principles.
Also they are getting together the
nucleus of organization. Former Gov
ernor. George R. Carter came down
town this morning but no definite
steps were taken today.
"We have not received any permis
sion to go ahead and elect delegates
from Hawaii " said Mr. Carter. "We
shall probably hold a meeting shortly,
but the plans for it are not denfiitely
settled. I am ready to meet any set
of men over two, or any man in de
bate or any organization, to give rea
sons for our attitude and for the Pro
gressive movement. All we can do
just now is to expound our principles
We don't know whether Hawaii it
to be allowed any delegates to the
convention or not."
DUKE PROBABLY
RESTING TODAY
Although the finals in the 100-meter
swimming raceit Stockholm were orig
inally set for today, it is believed that
It was postponed because of the relay
race yesterday, in which Duke :Kaha
nflmoku of l.tonolutu nelped win a great
victory for the United States.
The Duke Kahanamoku fund is grow
ing, and there is more than a hundred
dollars now pledged toward buying a
substantial gift for the young Hawaiian
athlete to present to him on his return.
The Star-Bulletin is receiving sub
scriptions, i Address "Duke Kahana
moku Fund, Care Star-Bulletin,' Ho
nolulu." "'' ' ;y.:
Board of Regents Remove the
Fruit-Fly Expert for Good
of Institution : "
"Resolved, That in the opinion of the
board of regent the best interests of
the College of Hawaii and its relation
ship to the Territory will not be con
served by the retention of. Dr. Seven n
on its faculty beyond the period ending
August 31, 1912." . ; .
With thfC' above resolution, passed
by the oard.of regents on June 17,' two
days, after the dose of the Caiifornia
fruit grower convention In Santa Bar
bara, Cat, during which he read a pa
per denounefhg the fiuit fly campaign
here as a ' ferce, Dr. It H. Severin,
llediterraneaji fruit fly expert, was re
moved from his position on the' faculty.
of the College of Hawaii because of
act considered , Inimical to the inter
ests of the "Territory, and the college.
President Gilmore forwarded a copy
ofsthe. resolution- to -Dr. Severin, who
is on the mainland, but hai? received
no reply from him.. ' )
Praise fcr, His Work. ,
Presidentl Gilraore of; the College of
Hawaii, in commenting; upon, the re
tirement of Dr. Severin, said: :
"We have noth ing but praise for the
work Dr. Severin performed while con
nected with this institution. He is a
very capable man and tmtlring in his
investigations, but we felt that he was
not by temperament fit for the; posi
tion he was 'holding. Ie was rash, in
his, speech and prone to . make charges
based upon hasty conclusions, and for
this reason we did not believe his con
nection 'with "the college was conducive
to the best interests of the institution.
"That the board of regents appreci
ated the work :' performed by Dr. Sev
erin may. best lite showo-by. n extract
from the; m1nnte of the meeting at
which YDr. t Severin was . removed, in
which' he is referred to as follows : ;
" The board was. unanimous in its
praise and support of the investigations
he has carried out and the results he
has obtained.'" ;
Styled -Campaign .Farce.
Dr. Severin recently came into prom -
t , ; '-"' --' : .
Viiiijr Elopers
iii lace
Jiidge Advises Couple to Wed
and Court Officials
- Aid Flight .
Love laughed at locksmiths and irate
parents. this morning, when a hot pur
suit of - a fleeing young couple ended
with' the young - couple yards to the
good, disappearing in a fast-sailing
haek, and the irate parents breathless,
angry and baffled. ; : - ;
The tragi -comedy of marital and
nuptial life was. enacted before a big
and appreciative audience . about 9
o'clock, on Bishop streets To begin at
the beginning, a young Hawaiian toy
and a Portuguese girl determined some
weeks ago -to wed in spite of parental
objections. They couldn't put It over,
however, a nd this morning both were
up before Juvenile Court Judge. Whit
ney, with the angry Portuguese parents
determined to prevent ' the match.
After questioning the young people.
Judge Whitney decided that they really
Great
To
In His Hunt
Dr. Silvestri. the' Italian entomolo-
gist who .has been employed by the
Parents
Brian
Board of Agriculture and Forestry of , It is thought they are more than
the Territory to head an expedition 'willing taiiave additional assistance in
iinta Africa in search or parasitic ene- ( their search for parasites, as they have
mies of the Mediterranean fruit fly and not yet found any of thorough effec
boll worm, is to have thej assistance of tiveness, though several enemies of the
English officials in British West Af- fruit fly are said to have' been found
rlca. :;;v.;' " jthat Tiave given partial satisfaction in
i That they- will offer every facility to , the destruction of the pest.
aid in the success of Dr. Silvestri s
search was learned: today by Governor
Frear, in', a "communication from the
Secretary of State, transmitted through
ine omce or ine secretary or me in-
terior. It states that Great Britain has I
assured the American embassador at '
London that the foreign office of that
government has directed its officers of
administration to give every aid possi
ble to the entomologist,
; This open announcement of Great
Britain's willingness to cooperate with
America in the expedition was expect
ed, as the people of South and West
Africa have been suffering from theseT
sams evils for a number of years, and
their scientists have been unable to
; ' -
' ' ' . .S. . ' " 5: .
' :,
DR. II. II. SEVEBIX
Jtemoved from College of Hawaii
Faculty.
inence as a result of a paper which
he read before the California Fruit
Grqwers' Association, in which he
charged that the campaign against the
Mediterranean fruit fly as conducted
here Is a farce and declared that In
spector Weinland, ; representing the
California .State board of horticulture
here, was negligent and not in sympa
thy with his employers. Severin urged
that a quarantine be placed against
Ha wa I in- fea ntwt - ndl "JJT eg in
timating that he had discovered that
these fruits wbuld carry the fruit fly
to California. , rr, ;'-: ; . '.
Sverin's paper failed to have its
desired effect with the Californians, but
it Is believed that the position he as
sumed, without apparent grounds,
aga inst the interests of the Territory
had much to do with his removal.
Distance Irate
Through Streets
ought to be allowed to wed. Court
Clerk Marcallino thereupon sneaked the
girl out one door, and the boy out the
other, w ith instructions to "beat It." -
They started to - beat it. , The noise
of their .fleeing footsteps in the hall
awoke the parents to the fact that an
elopement was the next thing going on.
Followed then a . chase that made
young Lochinvar's flight with the lost
bride of Netherby and the clans in
pursuit, look like a stroll om the roof
garden after 10: o'clock at night.
Chase on Busy StreeL
Rosa's parents aren't in the Olym
pic class as sprinters, but the way they
tore down the courthouse stairs, along
Hotel street and down Bishop street
after the scampering youngsters was
well worth the price of admission.
Rosa and her lover ducked into the
mauka entrance of the Young Hotel,
dashed through a . rear door and "out
by one of the numerous gates ajar at
the back. There they are reported to
(Continued on Page 2)
Aid Silvestri
For Fruit Fly Foe
definitely check the spread of devasta-
tion the fruit fly is' causing.
HILO MEN FINED
ISpciar .Star-Bulletin Aerogram 1
HILO, Hawaii, July 13 -W. H. C.
Campbell, manager ; of Hawaii Mill
Company, H. Cook and Panosphyres
were yesterday afternoon fined $15 and
costs by Judge Wise for matching
coins in the Hilo saloon the previous
night,
n
MfUfn)
VOTE 55 10 28;
. ,
AssiKiatwl Fresa Cable)
WASHINGTOff, D. C, July 13. Senatoi William Lorimer of Illinois, ac
cused of bribery in securing the vote
ousted by a vote of 55 to 23, the-majority report, exonerating him, being re
jected, while the minority report against him was accepted. - '
Lorimer was ousted at the end of an impassioned and dramatic address.
The scenes were sensational in the extreme. .
American Runners Still Win
, . V : Asnx'i ttl Prves Cablel ' ' '
STOCKHOLM, Sweden, July 13. Reidpath of Syracuse University, Irf
tercollegiate qusrter-mi'e cbawn??t, today won the 400-meter race in the
Olympic girs, defeating Braun, 'the German champion, who &)t second
place. Lindberg of Chicago was tlvrd.
In the standing high ;irrp Piatt Adais of New York won, with his
brother Benjamin Adams second, while the Greek champion, Tsclitaras, was
third. . ; - : ' .
In the 3000-meter race, America finished firt, Sweden second and Eng
land third, and American' runners won even more decisively in ' the 3CC3
meter team race, U. S. teams taking first and third, with Sweden second.
; . m mmm t . ' 1 .
. Amateur Aviator Killed
, , y., . lAssoclated Press Cable -
PALO ALTO, CaU July 13. Victor Morris Smith Jr., world's amateur
champion aeroplane speederj was instantly killed today in an 'aviation ae
cident .-. , - :
Senate Firrh:
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 13 The Senate today voted 40. to 34. to
make the Panama Canal bill "unfinished buslnesi," which amounts ta a
refusal of ' England's request that the bill be delayed pending, diplomatic
negotiations.
An effort to put Democratic tariff legislation ahead was lost, v
The Senate confirmed the appointment of William Marshall. Bullitt, of
Louisville, as solicitor-general.
Archbald Trial Delayed
- ' - ' v - . Special Star-Bulletin Cable ' , '
WASHINGTON D. July 13. It Is practically determined.that Judje
Archbold, of the Commerce Court, impeached for railroad corruption, wilt
not be tried this summer.'
Tornado
' . . " Special Star-Bulletin Aerogram! t" s
f GRAND RAPIDS, Mich July 13. Forty people in this vicinity have
been injured by a tornado, and thousands of dollars worth of damage done.
The coming of the tornado was sudden apd people were taken unawares.
SUPERVISORS
if. .
FORCED TO DENY
City and County Attorney Rules
: Law Forbids Such Ap
propriation
When the city and County supervis
ors considered the proi-calUon of ap
propriating $23,000
rjke steps toward
and: 'did actually,
;iving 1-1,000 to-
vards the constraction of u suitable
armory building for iLe Hawaii Na
tional Guard, they acted wiihout any,
power' to grant &uch moneya ither
directly or indirectly i;.aonuch as a
AID FOR AR1RY!
municipal corporation in appropriat- and dtuated In one of the most re
ing public, monies or in tho exercise tired residence sections of Honolulu..
of any power is controiiei aoscmtely.
by the enactments of Lie legislature.
First Deputy City am County At-
torneyr Fred Mil verton fired a bomb
shell into the little gathering of city
solons at noon today when he rend
ered an opinion to the effect that the
powers of the supervisors of the city
and county of Honolulu are limited
by the provisions of certain acts of
the session laws of 1907. .
Milyerton told the board members
assembled that in attempting to pass
a resolution calling for $14,000 as a
donation to an armory fund is ultra
vires and invalid, and therefore ad-
vised that the city fathers drop the
matter. ;
Upon the receipt of the Milverton
(Continued on Page 3)
WASHINGTON, D.C, July 13-Lyle !
A, Dickey of Honolulu was today con-
firmed by the Senateas "circuit judge
for Kauai.
C. S. ALBERT.
DICKEY JUDGE
fu nnrPT
w
of the Illinois Legislature, was today
on Canal Bill
Sweeping Michigan
H.F. LEVIS DUYS
SPRECKELSL
PAYIiIOO,G:3
Purchases Land Owned by Es-
tate in Punahou, Includ
ing House
Harry F. LewU today .bought the
Spreckels property at Punahou, on the
option previously secured .by Spencer
Bickerton. The price is in the' neigh-
borhood of one hunared thousand dol
lars ($100,000). .
Th! nmnoriv V tn
' v.vvaB,ahB A U 111 K. 1 lllLfl. I till
talning an aggregate of twelve acres.
One lot li situated tdjacent to tbe
grounds of Oahu College, fronting 100
feet on Punahou street by . 600 feet
deep on the line of Wilder avenue,
and is unimproved.
The other piece is opposite "Arca-
dia" the home of Governor Frear, be-
ing 400 feet on Punahou street and
C0 feet deep. ' Thfs piece contains the
famous old mansion of the late Colonel
Spreckels, ana m well plznted. in
tropical fruit trees, shade trees and.
shrubbery, everything being in' fine
condition af present,
Mr. Iwisr drove out to take a look
over the property this morning and, as
i'he stated to a Star-Bulletin reporter
this afternoon, the luscfrus friits seen
j cn the trees and the delightful tropical
! shade and shrubbery appealed to hi3
i ideals of beauty. He could not resist
the spell, hence was not long in clcK
ing the purchase of the princely es
: tate. '
SUGAR
SAN FRANCISCO. July 13. Beets:
88 analysis, 12s. 6d. Parity, 4.65 cents.
J Previous quotation, 12s. 12d.
I

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