Newspaper Page Text
' .-4 '
From S. F.r
TcrFia. July 27.
For S. Jr
Siberia, July 22.
From Van comer:
Makura, Aug. 13.
Evening Rullftln. ftflM!. No.
Hawaiian KUr, Vol. XX.. No. 6325.
Harvard's Distinguished President Emeritus In
Hawaii with Conclusions RcacIied--"Exempt
Private Property From War Seizure"
"The chief contributory cause to
world peace would bo the adoption by
the nations of the policy followed by
the United States for more than a hun
cf red years; that of exemption from
seizure of private property on the high
seas In time, of war. If universally
adopted it would be a long step to
Standing on the deck of the Siberia
t 1 A I V- , l
mk une nMu ner way inruugn v"7 1
channel this morning. Dr. Charles W.
Eliot, president emeritus of Harvard,
trustee of the Carnegie Peace Founda
tion, and emisxary of education and
international Intercourse under the
DR. CHARLES IV. ELIOT
sweeping plan of yorld-wide amity
projected by the Peace Fund, summed
up the observations of a globe -gird ling
trip in the above sentence.
"There la lto disposition toward dis
armament among the nations of the
Far East at present," continued Dr.
Eliot. "The campaign of peace-must
Fourteen Attend Meeting
Declaration of Faith Is
The progressive Partjr of Hawaii
was f onncTly launched - today when
Honolulu men held a meeting at noon
at the offices of A. L. C. Atkinson snd
adopted a : : declaration of faith" to
be announced to the voters, and resi
dents generally of the territory.
Georgo P. ThIelen'Jst saved the
new movement from bevSg launchet
with' thirteen members. ;, He came in
l?te and stopped the hoodoo. Those
Former "Governor George R. Carter,
A. U C, Atkinson, Prof. H. M. Dallou,
THE MULT I GRAPH
A Machine of Economy
E, HENDRICK, LTD
Comer Merchant and Aiakea
J . ' -V-
' . . 'y A. ..
. be a campaign of education, and it wil
take time to. work out the many com
plicated problems. There should be a
fuller submission of all Internationa
disputes to The Hague Tribunal.
"Ah regards the exemption from
seizure of private property on the high
seas, it is easy to see how this would
reduce the' armament of the nations.
Why does England maintain a navy
of 6uch enormous proportions? Simply
because she is dependent on the outside
world for all her, foodstuffs anS raw
material, and must defend this BUpply
In case of war with a strong navy. Ja
pan, is In much the same position as
England as to this source of supply.
Exemption from seizure would have to
be reached by a binding international
agreement that -would be enforced by
all the nations in case of war between
any two or more."
The Peace Foundation.
Dr. Eliot Is the first of the men-of
note . to be chosen as peace emissaries
to the world under the plans of the
Carnegie Peace Foundation of $10,000,
000. The foundation is divided into
three main branches, each. with a defi
nite sphere of activity toward the com
mon end.- ' The firsts section.. Is for the
study, and possible improvement and
modification of international law;; the
sei-oha f0t ttie study .of -the economics
of, war, applied to the 'civilized
world; ihe third istoprpmote educa
tion ;and 'international intercourse. It
is this third arm of the service of peace
that Dr. Eliot Is attached to. and since
November 7 last - he has - been on a
world tour Investigating conditions and
paving the way for better understand
ing and better friendship between the
nations. . ' ' " . - "
It is to the Far East that Dr. Eliot
has looked for' results on the present
trip Three months In Ceylon, and the
rest of the time in China and Japan,
have given him a clear insight into
social and economic conditions of these
countries, calculated to make his ob
servations of lasting value to the cause
which lie represents.
"The wars of conquest are over,' said
Dr. Eliot. "It is wars over Interna
tional differences xt opinion that are
(Continued on Page 8)
Atkinson Goes to Chicago A
C. G. HeizefrKeorge P. Thielen, C. J.
Falk, Prof. Taggart of the College of
Hawaii, Apawi Manuwal, J. F, Bowler,
Arthur Mackintosk, M. L. Heen, C. F.
Peterson, Edward L. KauaL and David
KalauokalanI, Sr. Mr. Carter as chair
man of the provisional committee of
five was chairman and Prof. Ballou
No change of importance was made
In .the progriessive principles as drawn
up and read to the meeting. They
were taken up. section by section andl
The meeting decided that A. L. C.
Atkinson should go to Chicago to se
cure represerjtation, if possible, for
Hawaii in the Progressive convention
la August Atkinson leaves on the
Siberia this afternoon.
The Progressives win go ahead with
organization work, drawing up patty
rules and outlining a skeleton plan of
. The statement embodying the pro
gressive principles as adopted today
was stated by Chairman Carter as not
embodying all of them. Some matters
have been talked ocer, but not yet
yet agreed upou. As adopted today,
the statement siys:
The Provisional Committee beg to
report , that they met under instruc
tion and concluded to proceed to ad
vance the interesl of a Progressive
party by an attempt to secure repre
sentation for Hawaii in the Chicago
convention and' in the newly organs
ed National Committee. With ".this; in'
view the treasurer was instructed to
secure the" necessary funds, and the
chairman - to communicate with Pro
gressives throughout the Islands.
(Continued on Page 4)
PA(iES. HONOLULU, TEKKITOKY OR HAWAII, MONDAY, JULY 112, 1012,-12 PAGES.
U LJL Uvly LZ U VLLJU
' , - ' . v . ' s . ' r-Copysnt, 1912, by A.-R. Gurrey, Jr..
, vThft . picture vyva -,Ukn..:: daring ;-thethirdr:'p.erio.d'.elr.lhepola-frame JastiSsitttWayiwhiwaf feventuarty::w on ;iy Oahu8 to ,7. The score, as '
shown- by the' board in the background, was 4 to-S iri' favor of the invaders, when the "camera was snapped, and Oahu was "defendinV the Makal
Ooal. -The action shows a hot scrim-mage near the home flo,-;l line, with both sides making a desperate, attempt to get possession of the ball. On
the extreme left, of tiie picture is Harold Rice, the Maui No. 2. Next is David Fleming, Maui back, who Is trying to gist in a backhander toward the
goal, posts, and Is being ridden off by Sam Baldwin, Oahu's No. 1. Frank Baldwin is waiting -just behind the scrimmagers, ready to jump towartf
the ball, which ever way it is knocked. On the right are Harold Castle and Arthur Coi.fr.s (in HelmetJ; in full gallop after the flying sphere. This
picture Is one o: a remarkable series made last Saturday by A. R. Gurrey, Jr. . '
Secretary Will Leave for Hawaii the Moment Congress Ad
journs Will Consult Governor and Delegate Kalaniana
ole on Arrival. W-'-- "?,'rr:v::-:;v
(Special Star-Bulletin ' Correspondence
"By C. S. ALBERT.
WASHINGTON, D: July 11. "1
will , leave for Honolulu the minute
Congress adjourns. I will make an in
vestigation of land conditions and oth
er matters in accordance with the in
structions givn' by the President. !
am much interested in pending legis-
ation of importance to my department
and can not go to Hawaii until the
present session of : Congress ends." '
Such'was the statement made to the
Star-Bulletin correspondent by Secre
tary FJsher, who was some months ag
Democratic Delegate Gives In
side History of Clever Vic
tory for Hawaii
M. C Pacheco. delegate from Hawaii
to the Democratic national convention
t Baltimocp, arrived home today on
the Oceanic liner Sierra.
How the Hawaiian delegation waged
winning fight against the adoption of
f ree-suirar nlank in the party plat
form is told bv Mr. Pacheco from the
interestinsr point of view of an "insid
er," for he was a member of the com
mittee on rules. He comes back de
claring, like a good Democrat, that
Hawaii outrht to vote the local Demo
cratic ticket, and is pulling hard for I
In sreaking this morning of his trip.
Mr. Pacheco said:
"I have traveled considerably since
left Honolulu on June 12. I visited
Chicago, Baltimore, Washington. New
prk. Coney Island, Buffalo, ?s lagara
'alls. Kansas City: Mo., and Salt Lake
City, but I am glad to be back home,
"The Hawaiian delegates to the Dem
ocratic national convention have done
their full duty towards the .Territory
of Hawaii in preventing a free sugar
plank from being inserted in the Dem
ocratic national platform. It is now
ud to the voters of the Territory to
perform their duty in protecting our.
PALHECO, BACK FROM BALTIMORE,
THIS HOW SUGAR FIGHT WAS WON
1 I - I ; . I I I I
co flcuifi ii say;
detailed by President Taft as. a special
commissioner to investigate the ad
ministration of Governor Frear and re
port regarding the -expediency of his
reappointment for another term. He
insists that the Inquiry will be made
as originally planned.: He will consult
;ifter reaching Hawaii with Governor
tYear and Delegate Kalanianaole, seek
ing to sift the divergent opinions en
tertained py each.
It is known that Secretary Fisher
favors the renaming of Governor Frear,
ut declares he is open to conN'iction."
chief industry by voting for the Dem
ocratic nominee for Delegate to Con
gress 1. 1. McC'andless. .:;.
'''.'."There'-is' not the least doubt in my
mind but tha't Woodrow Wilson will be
elected to the presidency of the LThited
States next November. It is also a
Certainty that the next Congress will
have a Democratic majority in both
House and Senate.. UnxJer: these cir
cumstances, it is the, duty of the Ha
waiian electorate to support the man
who is compromised to a reasonable
protection on sugar, not only because
he is in duty bound to "defend any sud
den attempt to entirely eliminate the
tariff on sugar, but, because he will be
in harmony, with the ail ministration and
the majority in' Congress.
"It was only by the wisest discretion
and diplomacy, that we succeeded in
preventing a free sugar plank from the
Democratic national, platform.; With
Champ Clark in favor of free sugar,
and Ollie James, the permanent chair
man of the convention, also outspoken
in its favor, it took, careful maneu
vering to combat these powerful influ
ences. ' Mr, Harry : Irwin, as. a member
of the platform committee, worked like
a Trojan to keep out the free sugar
plank. As a member of the committee
on. rules I worked for a change in the
order of business which appealed to
(Continued on Page 2)
Chief of Bureau of Yards and Docks Declares Plans for Ex
tension of Drydock Will Be at Standstill Until Congress
, Appropriates Money for Improvements.
That further plans for the exten
sion of the Pearl Harbor drydock will
be at a standstill until Congress ap
propriates money . for the Improve
ments, and that up to the present
time the naval appropriation tin is
Indefinite, is the news brought by
Rear Admiral Homer Stanford, chief
of the Bureau . of Yards and ' Docks,
who arrived on the Sierra this morn
ing; .Admiral Stanford, who holds
down one of the biggest administra
tive jobs in the navy, was appointed
chief of bureau about six months ago.
He is considered one of the most com
petent and progressive of the navy
civil engineers, holding the rank of
commander in his corps when ap
pointed to the office which carries hi3
present rank. . '
Admiral Stanford's visit to Honolulu-
at this time is considered ex
tremely significant, in View of the im
The Duke Kahanamoku fund keeps
growing fast The Star-Bulletin has
received well over two hundred dollars
in subscriptions,' and , hundred."? more
are being secured on lists, now circu-
lated. The Advertiser reports one hun
dred dollars in one list turned in.
The Star-Bulletin received the fol
lowing donations over the week-end:
Friend ... . . ... . 25.00.
William Makaena .. .... ... ,y. . 2.00
Ye Liberty Theater Employes .'.';- 7.00
Total to date ....... ... . .? 16.75
The liberty. .Theater orchestra c.n-
; ployes sent in the following: .
j Paul K. Tallet .......... ....J1.00
! Lister Smith . . ..... . . .... .. ... .. 1.00
Charles P. Kaleikoa 1.00
John Amasiu, . .
I Henry K. Heanu ... .. ... . . . . . . . . 1.00
j Kalani Peters . . . . . , . . . 1.00
v em JL. Bailey -. . .... .. . t ...... . . 1.00
FUND FOR PUIit
portance of the Pearl Harbor work
to the broad defensive; scheme of Ha
waii. He will thoroughly familiarize
himself with the conditions here, so
as to understand the problems thai
find their way back to Washington
from time to time, and .his coming is
thought to mean much for the pro
gress and success of the new naval
base that is intended to be the key to
the Pacific. - . . . . , "
No Money Available.
"I received a cable this morning
stating that the appropriation bill
was still In conference," said Admiral
Stanford to a Star-Bulletin reporter.
"Until the question of finances is
settled we will take no action toward
determining the compensation for the
contractors for the drydock extension
or for the changes' in specifications.
(Continued from Page 3)
ALIVE VITH DEER
That some of the best deer Y - Hins
In the -world is to be found on the
island of Molokai, is the opinion of
Attorney-General Alex. LIndsey,' Jr.,
who returned yesterday from that
island, where he has been enjoying a
"I shot one myself, saw at least
fifty, andu other members of the par
ty killed them so frequently that we
had venison whenever we wanted It,r
he says. , -" .'" ;.- -
While the Territory- does not exact
a heavy hunter's license, the hunting
is permitted only during certain sea
sons of tlje year, and the hunters
must have the permission of the plan
tation owners. Lindsay was the guest
of George Cooke, in charge of the
American Sugar Company's planta
tion, or ranch. Very little sugar is
now grown on the place, and the own
ers have turned their attention to the
raising of cattle and sbeep, having
shout 5,000 head of each.
The Attorney-Genenl turned cow
boy, helped -handle Lhe herds' and
sido laag pijMinrc cours a-horseback.
e . o
PKICE FIVE CENTS
Progressive Democrats in Sen
ate and House Democrats
-'', - - t AssoeiatPd Tress Cal)! 1
WASHINGTON, D, C July C2. It is
believed that a substitut for lh C ; m -ocratio
fre sugar bill wiirfc pass: J
next Saturday by tha Senate."
- The Progressive Democrats amc::?
the Senators have agreed to support a
rate of 1.72 cents on refined sunr, aboi
ishlng the dirferentii and the Dutch
standard. It is said that the Housa
will not accept th i. plan.
U m v .J
- Associated Press Cal . . I J ' 1
HAMBURG, CerJufy 1 Du'o K
hanamoku Jr. ofvHenoiulu, Wir.r.tr cf
the world' 1CQ-meter twimminj c!".:n
pionship.at the Olympic clrit3 t:.'v
tet a new record for the ciiit.---? ii a
meet here in which rr'-y
Olympic athletes '.-.;: -j:J. K:
moku ewapi.the 1C3 met:-3 n c .j r-in
ut and one-fifth oF a esccr, J, tr::'.i.-3
hia own world's record cf one r-.ln-U
two and two-fifth seconds est at Ct::k.
holm in a heat of the champicr-hip
IMS flESi Lili
Associated Pres Cable
SEATTLE, Wash July 22-FederaI
Judge C. H. Hanford, who is under f re
for alleged .drunkenness -on the bench
and corrupt private life', has wired his
resignation to President Taft. He said
the cause was illness.
- . - STICKING WITH TAFT
' b -
- SPRINGFIELD, UU July-22. Gov. C.
S. Deneen . has informed a commitee
five Progressives appointed to as
certain his position that he would sup
port Taft, as he considers him the
regular nominee. . ,
' Associated Press Cablel
6LOS ANGELES, CaU July 22 The
Darrow trial has been halted by the
illness of a juror. The thirteenth man,
however, is .available. J
HIL0 BALL GAMES
, fi -peclal Star-Bulletin Aerogram J
HILO, Hawaii, July 22. In the
baseball games here yesterday, Ha
waii beat the Japanese team 5 to 3,
and the Chinese took the measure of
the All-Whites 9 to 4.
COSTS YOUNG 'WOMAN
$3 FOR DANCING BEAR CAT
It cost Sara Kin, a Hawaiian, Just
13 and costs to dance the "bear cat"
with her husband last night, although
her husband, being, a swifter runner
than his wife, did not appear at all to
answer to the; charge. The.terpsicho
rean exhiiition whs held aout 3 o'clock
last niht in front of the Central Union
When the police arrived upon th
scene, the pair were hard at it, urged
on by an admirin audience of fifty
people, which rapidly disposed upon,
the arrival of the detectives. When
Sara was arralcned before Judge llon
sarrat thi morning she pleaded "drunk
enness. The two daughters of Sun Yat Sen,
accompanied by Miss Kai Chun, feTac
t d the Liberty theater with their pres
ence last Saturday night.
. ' 1 -;
Pa Embrace me, Thora. Reginall
has asked your hand In marriage.
Thora But I don't want to leave
mother, pa. Pa Oh. never mind that.
Take her along" with you.
I i i J j x