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HONOLULU STAIt-BULLETlX, MONDAY, JULY in, 1012.
111 u!Cl ConLinl thP HAWAIIAN STAU, estab
lished 1893. and the EVEX1XG HULLETIX. establish
ed H82. . ,
ft MKMIiKR ASSOCIATED I'KESS.
IM LEY II. ALLKN. . ... . ....... ......Alitor
WALLAci: n. VMiiusarox... ......
... . .. . . .. . . . .... ...... IJusinos Manner
MAIN OFFICES ..........
. . .;. ......... 1 0.,'J A LAKKA STREET
Telephone 22 C,.
Per Month, anywhere In .United States ......
Per Quarter, anywhere hi United States ....
Per Year, anywhere in United States ...... .
Per year, postpaid, foreign..., ... ...........
inountiiiii that lie dvl;mil tin? m-vm tin liiost
beautiful in an xfM'H4iic that xtiuifl from
tlitvfaiiioiu iHiiuty lot.s if(the Atlantic J 'oast
to Naples and other iiotd ii'sorts. 1 I ilhl not
win th nir hut he was oompensateil lya trip
to a wonderful seaport. T
The yacht nice hits heeii emphasized on the
competitive side. Nvv when the yaclits are re
turning to the mainland Hawaii may well car
ry on a promotion campaign based on the next
trans-Iacific race. ' y r
William Lorimer, briber, was" not outil
front the Unitnl States senate last Saturday as
the result of senate investigation. V
The vote m the senate declannir Lorimer not
FOR. YEAR TOTALS
R. D. MEAD Forty-five . Russians
more on the . Shinyo? I don't see
where the plantations' can take them
A. FRANK COOKE The old moss
stone fences on Lihue plantation make
a feature very pleasing to a Kaimuki
man. : - '-
J. CLAYTON NICHOLS of the I'hjl
ippines Manila was mighty hot when
I left, and I wnn't m!ml tho VUu- Vrt
hetf- Decrease in Quantity Is Partly
BERT RI VENBURG 1 1 The fight for Mflfja lln hV Hioher
the Democratic nomination fnr sWifr maoe UH UJ niLJUCl
- - i n 1 -
is going to be the hottest in the Ouhu
convention this fall.
Per Six Months .. ....
Per Year, anywhere in United States .'
lerYear. anywhere In Canada .. .. ........
J'er i ar, postpaid, foreign . . . . ,
UP TO THE HOUSE
Jloosevelt's deierniiiKition to earn forward
-tin -third party? movement make's it very pos
sible imlmi that the selection of the next presi-
'. l(,it may devolve upon the national house of
Suppose that Taft, Wood row Wilson and the
nominee of the third party convention all -got
doctoral-votes, and no one of the three a major
ity, the constitutional provision throwing the
if H ect Um hi to the House: would become operative.
i'firt , ..v ....... ... .
entitled to a seat was a vote ujmhi rejMUt m the
investigating committee, it is true - Hut back
of the committee's i-eport there were the sordid
facts of bribery and corruption uncovered
. . 1 through the initiative and the efforts of the Chi-
.JULY -15, 1912 !;1(i,rr, Tlilimu. I If U-.I- tlllT' U'.'IV !J vlcflirV flVl
clean and aggressive journalism rightly direct
d, that victorv wiis in the senate last Huturday.
3Ion than two years ago, the notorious Illi
nois legislative "jackpot", a slush fund for the
corruption of Sthe legislature, was strij)pHl of
its coverings by the Tribune.
- So complete was the Tribuncs case, so over
whelming the pnxf of xorriiption it thundered
forth day by. day, that the senate investigations
since have added but little. On the other hand.
not an essential charge made by this newspaper
lias Ihhmi disiroved.
To the credit of journal
most of the other Chicago
alism be it said that J I
papers have joined in : L
CART. FREEMAN boss stevedore) I lawaii's coffee crop year closed on
If you are in doubt as to when ves-; June IS. and the quantity of the old
sels are due, ask me. I am the per- i crop shipped since that date toas beeu
ambulating shinnine- Rchwlnlp 1 inconsequent ialV Probably the new
E. H. PARIS There will be a meet-' crop will begin coming in by the next
ing shortly of the general committee steamer from Kona.
to consider the report of the subcom- For the year ended June 15, 1912.
mittee on the commercial building the exports of coffee amounted to 20,
question. j 131 hundred-pound bags, or about two
GEORGE A. DAVIS Spreckels has ' niillloii and ninety-three thousand
gone oyer to Wilson. That is where I-ounds, the invbice value of which
the Progressives bolting the party of 1 was 137,726. '
progress are going into the camp of! 1 ne previous season s -crop, wmcn
the enemy. iwas a little later, some having been
GEORGE P. roOk'K ttn, shipped in July, was 37.12$ bags at
imoriMn !Qncr. r' Vj .mi'r cn invoice value of $476,497. Thus
. wcm v v 'c uttu a nine , , , . , ,
rain on Molokai last week, but it's avV ?offee yef r just p.asd lhoWS ,a
pretty hard year for the ranch with defic?cy f T1
so much drought . quantity and about $139,000 in in-
W. LAXZ-A good many things may ' ?'oke v,alue;t, The. depr1ft In lue
nZr f T V; u , VT 'ar as It was the year before.
f?in5i?.?.ff f?Aof Taft ouId no?Lb! Average Invoice Value. : V
o Z' a 1 , . me luat For the season ended June, 1911.
'T.n r'r ..... the average invoice value was 12,83
, : , , rl - suui cents a pound, while that for the sea-
n.cu..uc 1 son last past it was a fraction aDove
nau came in from Kauai, but Captain -16 centSf or an advance of nearly 23
uicgujj uuvivcu uci &u ucuiijr luiii lue rpf Cent . '
passengers did not know she
alongside the wharf until told..
I follinir rff 1no
nuxv . kiuz irojiMiiuiioii iirovioes iiuit in such ji i . .. . , . i ... -r :...n i . , i ""o
, . , , 4 . the light ana neipeti maKe it ineir own. jioimi is&;ikjia uuuLiiuu is 7e- fcad: , ; ; ; :
c.ie e;,cu state suau ne enmied to one vote, and' f. 1lw,llfll vl,iIo ho nwn tied to Lorimer bv I)ortod t(, bt' m ith pneumonia, she n has always
IWIV S the beirinililic? of intei-tiinr nliiliti. " :V " """' " " : ,.r , r - is at present jn the Maluiani hospital, lut why it
, " " : 1 ' politics or business interests reiuseti to go to dr. william, osmers leaves i.y j heard several
ior me suites are enuany .uivniea netween tliei:. .:u inni ii ri able to say, j
TJennblienn nn,l n.mfJ, ?i f IwJ - iiwrm iii 1.1xx1. itiLifiiy " j Coast. ' He expects to be absent a was. High winds
""IV : ... fii,' ,mj1 Allft Hoa ma ei ft ftiV t W .tint 1 ! mnnfh-; - snma nff mnv
'This year we are going to have a
bumper crop," said J. V. McChesney,
on giving out the foregoing statistics
Saturday, -"and it is going to be
early. I think it will be larger than
that of season before last, and prob
, ably the largest we have ever had."
ASKeu wnat was the reason for the
year, Mr. McChesney
House, each having twenty-two votes.
The Hoston Herald, commenting on the sit
uation, says : y' :
4There are twenty-two states' in the
House; having a Democratic majority,
among their representatives, and twtnty,;
i!!1 a .Republican majority, and foiir
states in which the representation of the
two parties is equal. And to the present
House the task would fall, not to the one v
: to be elected in November; Here is the list :
neimK-ratic-Alabama, Arizona, Ar
kansas, Colorado, Florida, (Ie)rgia, In
diana, Kentucky, Ix)uisiana, Maryland,
Mississippi, 1 issouri, New Jersey, New
York, North Carolina, Ohio, Oklahoma,
South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, Virginia,!
, Wt Virgin iaL. r
. ?ncjniblican" California, Connecticut,
Dclawaiv, Idaho, Illinois, Iowa, Kansas,
Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Mon
tana, Nevada, New Hampshire, North Da
kota, Oregon, Pennsylvania, South Dakota,
, Utah, Vermont, "Washington, Wisconsin, '
J AVvoming 22.
Tiel Maine, Nebraska, New Mexico,
Khode Island 4.
''The twelfth amendments to the consti
" tntion, which now governs this subject,
; provides that if no candidate mei ves a ma
jority in Hit? electoral college, 'the House
of Representatives shall choose immediate
ly bj' ballot the President ; but in choosing
the President the vote shall be taken by
states, the repientation from each state '
having one vote.' I '
4It is pi-einature to discuss the chances
of Wilson, Roosevelt and Taft as camlidates
in the event of a triangular contest. Much
won Id. depend on the terms in which the
1 two men who are Republicans had lvceived
their respective nominations. While
Roosevelt is individually sti-ouger than
Taft in the great body of Republican states,
v as the primary balloting has shown, he
.W(uhl not be stronger as the candidate of
a bolt ing faction. Experience proves the
, American people strikingly regular' on
election day. Rolting movements almost
invariably flatten out. Con ttsts which be
gin as triangular rarely remain so.
"The warring Republicans at Chicago
would better make peace, since it is the can
didate with the regular Republican label
Who is sure to be the real competitor in No
vember "of. an aggressive and confident Democracy.
THE YACHT RACE AS ADVERTISING,
Hawaii's tourist attractions 'have been sharp
ly accented by the great interest in the volcano,
and the wealth of natural assets is easily recog-
' nized. v'.
In the tnins-Pacitie yacht- race the islands
liave a promotion asset that needs developing.
The skipper of one of the yachts, from its
deck in Honolulu harbcr, saw before him such
a splendid-: panorama of shore and sea and
And the truth could not be controverted. .
Lorimer's spcHHih in his ow,n defense last week
teemed with attacks on the press. He said the
editors of the Chicago papers should be jailed.
How about the man whose paid' agents held
gold before the eyes of poor country legislators
until thev weakened and sold their vote? Is
jail too good; for him? -
Sometimes l-esults are long in coming. The
newspapers who, fought against Lorimer often
saw the tight going "against them, and heard the
slurs of people who said, "Oh, that's just news
paper talk !" j
Rut it was "newspaper talk"' by papers thai
knew what they were talking about that has
swept the senate clean of a nauseous member.
A society leader of Stamford, Conn., says
that one sign of the rapidly developing financial
genius in women is that they are going through
their husbands' pockets for loose, change. It
mav be l-emarked that one sign of rapidly devel
oping lhiaucial genius in men is that they are
not keeping their loose change in their pockets
any 'mom ' : ; ;--: '. . ';: : ; - ;.:vv-;;:';'
The New York Sun complains tliat Baltimore
did not. rise to the occasion of its great conven
tion. Probably what displeases the Sun is that
Raltimore rose to the occtisioh far enough to
nominate Governor Wilson. r
Roosevelt says he'really startnl the Lorimer
ousting by refusing to sit at the same table with
the Illinois boss. Apparently the colonel's an
tipathy to bosses doesn't extend to those from
The Kansas state board of health is now car
rying on experiments to. determine what the
Kansan should be albved to eat. Nebraska
should have taken this question up sixteen
Crane of Chicago is not a Wilson man. He
is simply out after revenge on Taft for that hu
miliating recall after2 Crane had started for
China as minister some years ago.
Oscar Hammerstein, the famous impressario,
has insured a talking dog for 50,(M)0, upsetting
the dictum that speech is silver but silence is
golden. '':",: v
run heavy and light,
should be so light have
reasons given and am
lust what the cause
that blow, the bios
partly account for it.
MISS DOROTHY JORDAN, daugh- "l his year the price win probably
ter of Mr. and Mrs. George Jordan, is ' rule about the ; same as last year, al-
spending het vacation in Hilo as the
guest of Mrs. W.: Weight
MRS. S.vNAGAI, wife of the Japan
ese consul general at San Francisco, is
a passenger in the Shinyo Maru to
join her husband on the CMast.
MISS E. DANBY and Miss M. Dean,
members of the Great Raymond Com-
muuga jiibi uuw iuejf are a irnie
lower than at the beginning of last
season. , '.- ..- v..; .; ; :. "
."Planting is increasing right along,
from what I can hear. I have .no
doubt we will have hlgji prices for
years to come. People are safe, in
planting coffee for high prices. The
; consumption has been gradually over-
pany, were arrivals in the Japanese ' taking the production for some years.
liner Shinyo MarU, this morning.
j There is no question they are re
W. S. WISE of. the Hilo District j stricting production ; in Brazil. . They
itaa to ao,it to nnance that valoriza
tion scheme. .
Little Land Available.
"No, there is not much viand yet
available for coffee growing in Ha
waii at least not in , Targe tracts.
There is some suitable land, of course,
but no very" large areas In single
tracts. Kona is the best coffee re
gion on account j simply of the ab
sence of the trade wind there.
"It is hard to say whether the land
on the higher levels would be favor
able to coffee, but It Is certain that
when you go to' the lower levels there
is but little ground not covered with
lava. - -;.
"Possibly the export may increase
to a million dollars with the mainte
nance of good prices." ;;: . ; - ,
There are no definite figures extant
regarding the home consumption. A
couple of years ago it was estimated
at 10,000 bags, and from that basis,
would probably be 15,000 bags now.
The recent Army contract to H.
Hackfeld & Co., of 30,000 pounds, of
which part goes to the Philippines,
will be that' much off the exports by
custom house this year, although up
till lately Hackfeld's supplied a good
deal of coffee to the Army on monthly
bids. 5 -: ,.
'-: ' ' ' " ' .
The bull moose party will at least give a new
le:ise of life to the earliwmists who have gone
stale on the donkey and the elephant.
The American athletes are carrying olT al
most everything except the . stadium, and
Sweden has sniked that down.
lust Honolulu have another fatal auto acci
dent before the speeders are stopped ?
Honolulu has no objection to ll( steam-roller,
but we want it on the. streets.
tiKd inorning. Have i you helped along the
Duke Kahanamoku fund yet? -
Court :will "make an extended tour
through the State of, Washington, leav
ing Wednesday out ftie W'ilhelmina.
UEUT. COM DR. Z. E. BRIGGS of
the United 4 States Navy'.is a through
passenger" in the Japanese liner Shinyo
'Maru. lie is en route to Los Angeles,
Cal., on vacation.. '. '
R. W. HILLS, a prominent coffee
and tea importer, with headquarters at
San Francisco, is . reurning from an
Oriental tour as a passenger in the
Japanese liner Shinyo, Maru.
H. E. MANWARRING, manager of
the Grand Hotel at Yokohama, Japan,
is a through passenger in the Shinyo
Maru, en route to the United States
on a business tour. He is accompanied
by Mrs. Manwarr ing. . ;
H. R. PARKFnt'andNvife of Shang
hai. China, are traveling in the Shinyo
Maru, en route to the United States
on vacation. Mr. Parker is associated
with a Shanghai life insurance com
GEO. T. WEAVER, who has been
here some months 'representing the
Conservative "Rubber Production Co., I
will leave in the Wilhelmlna to repre
sent Jhe Ralston Copper Mine-in S"abta
Barbara and Ventura counties, Cal.
REV. M. G. SANTOS of the Paia
Portuguese church is-substituting for
Hex. A. V. Scares at the Portuguese
Evangelical church, Miller and Punch
bowl, streets. Mr. . Soares is now on
the Coast on a three months vacation.
R. R. YOUNG, formerly business
manager and, advance man for Aviator
At water, is proceeding to the United
States as a through passenger in the
Shinyo Maru. At water will remain in
Japan and China for an extended sea
sort. " ; "
SUN FO, Misses Sun On and Sun
Yuen,, son and daughters of the fa
mous Dr. Sun Yat Sen. Chinese pa
triot, are visitors at Honolulu today,
en route to the Pacific Coast. The
appearance of the party of young peo
ple at the arrival of the Chiyo Maru
was the occasion for a warm reception
at' the hands of local Chinese.
J. W. PRATT, real estate agent, Is
going to San Francisco in the Wilhel
mlna, making the round trip, on an
important business matter. In his ab
sence of twenty days W. G. Ashley
will represent him in affairs requiring
immediate attention. A portion of Mr.
Pratfs, office will be occupied by Mr.
Moore, representing the Mascot Min
ing Company. '
CHILDREN OF DR. SUN
(Continued from Pge 1)
trio left the big Shinyo and met with
the reception committee of local Chi
nese who anxiously awaited the home
coming of the young people.
Sun Fo and his sisters are said will
continue the journey to San Francisco
in the Shinyo, leaving for the coast
port on the next boat. Sun Fo will
enter the University, of California and
his sisters will also attend school in
California. . :
At the time that -Sun Fo, left south
China, the general situation there wan
reported as quiet, with an occasional
disturbance in widely separated dis
tricts. The claim isr made that in a
country so vast a China it Is ex
tremely difficult to establish a full and
complete understanding between the
peoples of varying dialects and senti
ments especially in a short space .of
time. It is the general belief that the
Chinese will reap good fruit from the
recent revolution, if only some yearo
be given to them for their undertak
ing. y;-. O
Problem of Government.
.It is still a matter under investiga
tion whether the new Government of
China should be formed after the
American type or the French or wheth
er it should be a new system com
bining these two. The question is very
important and the Chinese desire to
get that system which ?.3 best suited
On board the Shinyo Maru this
morning the prediction was freely
LOUISVILLE, Ky., June 2.. it-1 made by well-posted Chinese Dusmess-
teen-year-old Osia Plumlee, pursued. men en route to San Francisco tbat
from the home in which she had been . pr. Sun Yet Sen would not be elected
a guest bv Mrs. Fred. Parker who was president of the new republic. The
KILLS AN ELOPING GIRL
Dixie Woman Slays Child She
Says Was Running Away
at-once the girls hostess and cousin,
and wife of the man with whom it is
said the girl was eloping, was over
taken, shot and killed near Hestand,
Ky.,- Sunday, according to mail reports
received here from that remote sec
tion of the state.
It is- said both Parker and his wife
declaration was made that his popu
larity is decreasing day by day. Sun
Yet Sen is a revolutionary and has no
constructive ability, which is essen
tial for the President of a Republic.
It is true that China has been convert
ed into a republic, but even the new
China cannot comply with such social-
are under arrest at Celina, Tenn. Dry j jStic. principles as those advocated by
Ridges, Tenn,, home of the girl, and f Sun Yat Sen. I believe in Republican-
the other two places named, are near ism. but not in socialism.
the line between the two states. General Li Popular. ; ;
0. A. STEVEW IS
O. A. Steven, recruli'ing agent in the
Philippines for the . Hawaiian Sugar
Planters' Association, arrived from the
Orient this morning on the Shinyo
Maru and thereby gave hU tssociares
here a little surprise party.
At least it was a surprise party yes
terday when Director Mead of the
planters labor bureau got a wireless
from Steven stating that he was com
ing on the Shinyo. Mead thought S:e
ran iro rfWTwrnt!nff uuniewhprA un In
Japan, but it seems that Steven is tak- j
ing an o?ean voyage instead, it was
stated today thai he will go on to the
coast in a few days and then return
here, and that he is taking the trip
for his heclth.
Mr. Steven expressed himself as
glad to see Hawaii , again. He has
spent comivaratively little time In the
General LI Is very popular because
of his scholarship and far-sighted
views, so it is declared. His party Is
now gaining more and more influence,
and is strongly supported by the sol
diers. The latter are being gradually
disbanded, and the work is not prov
ing so difficult. Hardest of all Is the
task of dismissing the officers.
The Chinese? are opposing the for
eign loan because they believe that
they can secure .better terms than
those offered by the Powers at pres
ent. The movement for patriotic con
tributions has shown some promise of
success. Huang-Hsing has already
collected and sent to Peking r.,SOO,000
yuan by way of patriotic contribu
i ? ... -v v ' - . i .t , -i
W hav among many other
lines, tho products of th famous
factory of .
Estabiithed 1339 and winntrs of
gold msdals at many interna
Plain and complicate!
mo-ement!S, and In hand
some and heavy case h.
We will be pleased to
explain the merits of these
watches to you. '-.
h. f. vrciir.iArj & co.
Trent Trust Co.,
IV? . t ..- -
Tantalus ... . . . ..... . . ..... ....$ 40.00
Kinau Street 60.00
Kalakaua Avenue .............. 32.50
I'aciHc Heights ....$20.00, 100.00
lleretania Street .............. 75.00
College Hills 7100
Puunul Avenue ............... 25.00
Cor. Hackfeld and Lunalilo Sts.. 125.00
Emma Street .................. 35.00
Kalmukl ....J25.00, $35.00, $40.00. 55.00
Kaimuki.. ....$30. $15. $20. $25. $27.50
Judd Tract . 20.00
Wilder Avenue ... i ............ . 50.00
Matlock Avenue .............. 27.50
King Street..... $20. $22.50, $25," 40.00
KailJ Avenue 18.00
Pa waa Lane ........... f . ..... , 18,00
- Magazine ; Street.... $30, 22.50
lakea Street 50.00
Lunalilo Street 27.50
Young Street ........... ...$30,' 30.00
Particulars at Our Office
- . .. Limited
916-920 FORT STREET
A NEW STOCK
12 SIZE HOWARD WATCHES
-::x.v. . ,just AnnivtD
This Is the watch most son?bt for, because It Is thin cxodelTnp
to date and relLihle. ' -
J. A. R. VIEIRA & Co., Jewelers,
JVE AKE AGEXTS FOR IIODAKDS.
i ; 113 HOTEL STREET. .-
Building homes, renting houses or in
vesting in Kaimuki. Nearly everybody
in Honolulu rides'; to Kaimuki in the
evening or on Sunday. What for? To
see the beauties of the place and to get
the fresh air.
They are all doing it, doing It;
I'll tell you the reason why
Getting lots at Kaimuki
: -Mean big mon-ey bye-and-bye. .
Furnished and unfurnished houses
throughout the city. ' Improved prop
erty for sale. -
LOTS IN OCEAN VIEW -$500 to $850
PALOLO HILL LOTS $350 to $300
Henry VVaterhduse Trust Co.,
- : Limited, " . v
CORNER FORT AND MERCHANT STREETS