Newspaper Page Text
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Frto 8. F.t
Manchuria,, Aug. 29.
For & F.:
Nippon Maru, Sept3.
- Makura, Sept 11.
Zal and la. Sept 10.
Evening Bulletin. Est 1882. No. 5326.
Hawaiian Star. Vol. XX.. No. 6367.
12 PAGE&r-HOXOLULU, TEBKITOKY OF HAWAII. WKDXESDAV, AUiUST 28, 1012. 12 PAGES.
PRICE FIVE CENT3
r - -
1 .' 1
j TfTffXV rKY Yf: f
- 0 ' j ;
- ' - ' ' ' ' V" " -
Arrives at Daylight To
morrow, Leaving Friday Af
ternoon for Yokohama
$ & 4 J f ?
i, DDOrDAIl CftD Vl CIT S
rnUUKAM r UH Vloll
rartrarriTe. oriU a's. Maryr!H was trresl!? a lak!f
lanl st Aavlleht tomorrow!
'4-; Vrulser dock, at Navy wharf
about o'clock. "
Morning devoted to interchange
cf orficlal visit -
- Reception in afternoon at home
; v of Governor Frear. - V - i
On Friday morning, auto; trip
around Island.; - g
vs -Maryland Bailai for Yokohama
some time Friday afternoon. sj
$ . . . - r. ','',
: 3 S' 8 S
- yn " -i,
vDeqreuiry .01 suue ivuox. aooara i"e
, . UkJZ "Maryland, will arrive in Ho-'
nqlulu' harbor early tomorrow morn
in, remaining bere until Friday after
; noon. The program for the entertain
' ntnt of. the official party, as tenta
5 , lively arranged 4s .virtually complete.
.covering the entire period of, the visit,
: and is in keeping with the occasion.
- which is generally ; regarded aB .. the
: greatest event of its kind since Hawaii
- tecame a4 Territory; ct - the; ' "United
States. .5 'V.i'.-- 'v.'i
1 . Governor fYear received a wireless
j tnpsgage f arly thla morning, from' Sec
' "Kiary Knos, sent ott by the wireless
Vcrator or the Mafjliad Ihrdugh, the
r United St&tea'NaTalAVireless Service,
in reply ; to . the query wirelessed' to
. ; the vessel yesterday. The Secretary's
answer reads aa followt: , . -
Thanks' for your cordial message.'
V; We expect to arrive Thursday morn
: tng,. leave . Friday afternoon. ; Party
' conElsts of ' Mrs, Knox and self, Mr.
1 Miller and Admiral Reynolds."
- The "Mr. Miller" mentioned iaRa'ns
ford S. Miller chief, of the DLvision
C of Far a Eastern Affairs, who is v-J
neral ceremonies in Japan.
The progrttm a briefly outlintd in
h message sent to Secretary Knox by
wireless this morninx for his approval,
may uhdergo Borne - Blight change ; in j
detail at his' request, but In general it
probably will be as lollows:
(ContinUid "en ttge 4)
: in Pushing Forward Man
: Seriate Turned Down ?
The recesi appointment of Major
Beecher B.,Ray, the army paymaster,' Biggest Man in Army,
to be a lieutenant colonel, which waaj Major-5eneral ' Aleshire, who receiv
made - yesterday I by President Taft,ed his second star yesterday by Pres
has- caused- all sorts of comment In identlal appointment, is conceded tc
service circles here. There are some e the biggest man in the army, by
queer angles to the proposition, andi0cai officers who are in touch with
a fair chance that should the. Senate the administi atlve end of the service,
again refuse to confirm the nomina-j As head of the new quartermaster's
tion at-the next session. Colonel Ray' corps, he Is in direct control of the
wonld find .himself legislated out of quartermaster's $ay, . and subsistance
the army.v 'departments of the. service, and
The law: says that there shall be so wields an' enormous power in the ex-
irany omcers of each grade in theiUninure of funds, and the disburse-
Iay.:department. If President Taft
appoints some officer a major, vice
Kay, and the Senate does not confirm
the latter's promotion, then he would
be a major, but an extra number in
the grade, in which case he would be
legislated out of the army. The only
nafe 'course for the President to fol
low wouldtbeto leave the vacant ma
jority unfilled i in which event Colonel
" Jtay could step back to his old grade
r if the Senate refused to let bygones
' There'is another angle to the situation-however,
which turns up with
the consolidation of pay, quartermas
- f era - and -. subslstance departirents,
carried in thefrecent army appropria
tion bill. Colonel Ray is no longer
In the pay department, but is an of
ficerv; Inline new quartermaster's
corps. With comparatively few years"
service, and that aileged to be largely
Special attention given to CARBU
KLTORS and MAGNETOS. All work
guaranteed, v - :
H. . E."HENDRICKt LTD.
!.?srchant & Alakea Sts. Phone 2643
TAKE 2; SAY
Sensational Arrests Made Just
Before Mongolia Sails for
LOCAL MAN AND OFFICER
OF SHIP APPREHENDED
Satchel: Filled with Opium Is
Seized; Joe Leal Figures;
Said to Be Informer
George Chrones, formerly In the
umnlni r 1 41ia TTnirhn f!,lll on) o m o f i
""'l"" vi, me I'liiuu u.iu, b.w. u ......
. ImAwn a f'h.a fniirth ncialnt
i,, . tM Moll Hnnr
i vufcatAVT,a vu LU? a oviiiv iiiaii
iuurum, ur uu., .
cers charged with attempting; to
bmuggle , opium ashore. Chrones,
w,,n arreted carried a valise con-
tainlng twenty tins of opium worth
? approximately, one thousand dollars.
The arrest was made 4 at at .time
wnen hundreds of persons were at
the wharf to attend the steamer sail-
In but was known to but a few of
Hhe many bystanders.
j -With the detection of the alleged
j smugglers, the authotiUes ' believe
I they are now hot on 4he trail of the
w, mpTnbpr. of lhe darinr ionium
ring" phose activities have defiel the
customs officers, secrA fictiici iten
and police ' of two continents. For
many months there have been minors
that pretty soon somebody, was goiag
to be caught who' would "squeal" on
the 'higher-ups", and in the , capture
of Chrones and the detention of the
Mongolia's officer, .the customs men
think they have .found a lever to the
irsfde 'oof J the; baffling' opium smug
gling operations here.v ' 11 ' " .
Arrests Clpse- Together w- -s
The two arrests were. made thirty
tnfnutes apart. . Chrones was arrest
ed on . the sidewalk In front of. the
wharf by Collector of . Customs Stack
able ; and . Customs' Officer Medeiros
! at.eleven-thirty this morning. . Thirty
minutes' later, the customs 'officers
went aboard the Mongolia and 1 ar
rested the Fourth Assistant. Engineer
who was ' in the : engine room at the
time. ;:;.-.t : y; ". .y.;.. - :
Both were -taken to i the office of
Collector Stackable, where they were
examined by the Collector and , by
United States District Attorney
Breckons for possible information re-
gardlng other members of . the ring
supposed to have been operating ex:
tensively here for .some time
Chrones -was with former Chief of
Detectives Joe Leal at the time of his
arrest Leal says he himself was
(Continued on Pag 2)
ranks Major Cheatham, the chiei
Quartermaster of the 'Department oi
Hawaii, who has behind . him a lone
and 'distinguished record. Army men
aere are -shrugging their shoulders
ond asking each other "What next?'
ment of supplies. By virtue of his
tew office he will wield considerably
more power than the chief of staff of
the army. His two assistant quarter-
masters ceneral will be Brieadiei.to
Generals Sharp and Smith. i right to call himself a progressive.
COSTS MOTHK JNlAW"$5
TO PULL HAIR OF SON'S WIFE
Mr Kflkai ArriKPd Of Reina her residence with her son. H. K.
WirS. IVaKdl MUUUoCU Ul DUIIiy Bailey at Pauoa and quarreis ensueC
TrOUble-Maker, BeatS Her .between son, wife and mother-in-law.
n , . I (According to Mrs. Bailey, Mrs. Kakai
UaUQnter-in-LaW attempted to stir up trouble between
Bailey and his wife.
The old story of the mother-in-laA- According to the evidence, on Mon
z ... u a u .Aei,i tY.ir. day afternoon Mrs. Bailey, who was
in the hoiise and the resulting fnc- lyg on tfae bed &t the Ume be?aK
tfon between other members of the l0 UpDraid her mother-in-law for her
Jamily was repeated in the police efforts in this direction, and Mrs
court this morning and terminated Kakai, becoming incensed, seized her
in Mrs. Kelupaina Kakai being fined daughter-in-law by the hair and dra?
five dojlars and costs for assault and ged her to the floor. Mrs. Bailee
iiattery upon her daughter-in-law, swore out a warrant for her mother
Mrs. Rose Bailey. in-law, charging assault and battery
According- to the evidence, Mrs. which resulted in Mrs'. Bailey's triai
Kelupaina invited herself to make end conviction this morning.
Proclamation Held Up Pending
Protests and Visit of Dr.
f Associated Prvss Cabl-
VASHINGTON, D. C. Aug.
Secretary of Agf icultur Wilton today
announced that he will declare a quar
antine upon the Territory of 'Hawaii,
under ;the new Federal plant law, be
cause of the presence of ihe Mediter
ranean fruit fly in the Islands.
The secretary announces also that
he, will give public riearings and re
ceive arguments in writing'if any pro
tests are to.be' made against hi$ rul
ing: 'The protests' will bfc received up
to September 16, after which his proc
lamation is to be iscued, to take effect
- Dr. C. L. Marlatt, forst assi3fauH
Secrel ary of Agriculture, anl ' the j
man. who will be directiv In, char5v
of the rnforcenent. of the ne; av" -giving
t he Federal Govern ment- c j
trol of ail horticultural.: quaraxine,! -
iirriveil ' n the Lurline this m irniHr, J
just a' few moments before . the dis-'
quieting c3ble regarding -Secretary
.Wilson's intentions was received. Dr.
Marlatt; when informed of the ' con
lents of the message, was most re
assuring;" ' , v: . f.
""The' Federal , quarantine will -make
no : change in : existing : conditions,
he said. ':- There will be no .tiuarafe4,4
ttne agamst : pineapples or - pananas;
but we' will, cf course,: see tht they
are; propetly Inspected.' The quaran
tine conditions will probably remain
as they I are now under the rules en
forced at: the port of San. Francisco.
"Of- course I have just arrived and
Lave not had tfme to look over the
ground, but I see no reason for rad
ical, action as far as I can Judge from
reports, and I feel sure any recom
mendations I -may make: as to the
Quarantine of 'Hawaiian products will
be thorbughly considered."
Dr. Marlatt is accompanied by
Mrs. Marlatt and Miss Florence and
VIreinia Marlatt. He expects to be
here about . . weeks, he said, look
ing over, the field . "The ;representa
tive ".of ' the Department .of Agricul
ture who will be permanently sta
tioned here in charge of the fruit fly
campaign is Dr. Back, who will ar
rive here tomorrow " said .Dr. Mar
POPE MAY ACT. IM
- RUBBER SCANDAL
ROME, August 10. The Pope Is
awaiting : with deep anxiety the
United States 'action in the Putu
roayo rubber district in South Ameri
ca, according to Vatican officials. Un
less the United States acts it is the
Pontiffs view that he must do so.
be6au.se -he believes no one ;else with
sufficient 'authority to .accomplish
anything can take the necessary
steps to protect the Putumayo natives
irom the rubber dealers' cruelty with
out clashing with the Monroe Doc
trine. The Vatican, however, can move
effectively if it wishes. Indeed,' the
Pope has already sent an encyclical
letter, to every archbishop, bishop,
nuncio and papal delegate in South
America calling for organized effort
in the natives behalf. The money
needed to send the papal commission
recently appointed into the Putumayo
countrv Is also assured.
Governor. Dix declares that' as his
administration has turned a deficit in
a sumlus he figures he has the
, Claiidine Dispatched to' Hawaii
.- - . .
- ' r. i . .V-
sme 01 ineirormer nier jusuce ;ci ine supreme uouri
an(fVeter2L Officer of Ihe" Civil War ':t&W
General A. S. Hartwell, former jus-
ticeof the Supreme Court, is serious-
jr IJ1 at nis nonce, uina ana Jino
Streets, and his condition is such that
his . immediate relatives; here this
morning chartered the steamer Cisud
ine to proceed to Kawaihae, Island
of Hawaii, and bring to Honolulu Mr.
and Mrs. Oilie Sorenson and Mr. and
Mrs. A. W. Carter, Mrs. Sorenson
'and Mrs. Carter being the daughters
of Judge Hartwell. They have been
at Parker Ranch.
Mrs. A. P. Judd, another daughter,
and her husband, areMfie only rela
tives at the bedside of the sick man
at the present time.
Dr.. C. B. Wood, the physician in
attendance, said this morning: "Gen
eral Hartwell is seriously ill, but he
is resting easily today."
Early -this afternoon, Attorney A,.
P. Judd, son-in-law . of Judge Hart
well, said that the condition" of his
father-in-law had shown a sli5ht im
provement during the dav. ' His ill
ness," he said, "is due to a general
British Consul Instructed to Se
cure Data as to Claim
That the so-caliea "British claims"
arising out of the insurrection against i
the Republic of Hawaii in 1S95 are ap-!
proaching a hearing before The Hague !
Tribunal, to which, it was reported
some time ago, tiiey had been referred i
by the United States and Great Brit- r
ain, Js made evident through the in
structions received by Thomas Har
rington, acting British consul here, j
within the last few days, to bring all !
the data relating to the claims up to
Resisted by the Republic of Hawaii ,
to the last, the claims were part of '
unfinished business passed on to the
United States at annexation.
Within the past few days it has been
rumored tiiat Acting Consul Harring-:
ton was looking up information re
garding the heirs of such claimants
as are dead. Mr. Harrington, on be
ing questioned about the matter, ad
mitted what has just been stated and
more. He said:
Instructed to- Get Data.
. . A A I . 11 .
1 nave Deen msiruciea 10 unng an ,
the data relating to the claims up to ;
late. Having teen here but a short
time, I am not posted in the history
of the matter. I do not know even
that it has been submitted to arbitra
tion, and I am simply carrying out
instructions to gather all available in
formation up to the present time, with
(Continued on Page 4)
usly 111 M Howie
to Bring Children to iho Bed-
breakdoy.'n. As he is
wo thought It advisable to 'send , for
his other, children, who are, eipected
to reach here tomorrow' ' '. '
Judge ITartwclf resigned 'from the
Territorial bench last year, "his' resig
fcation jaking effect on March 9, 10U.
Previous to this hi3 health had been
impaired by advancing age and -his
cicso application to worK, ana ne naa
made a trip to the mainland in the
hopes of benefiting from' it. He re
turned considerably improved, but de
tided to retire from the bench and
did so.. Since then he has made sev-
eral Journeys to the mainland, and
returned from one of tjiese trips. Only
a few days ago. .
The news that the venerable jurist
had been seriously stricken -' and that
his condition was grave was" received
last night with general regret and -solicitude,
which was heightened .this
morning when it became" known that
relatives hfLd been sent for from Ha-
Secretary of State Is Brought
Into Sensational Standard
The storm center of the Standard
Oil-Roosevelt campaign contribution
fight is moving toward Hawaii,
Secretary of State Knox, who will
arrive on the cruiser Maryland tomor-
row, has been dragged into the fight 1
by a report from Washington that ne
is alleged to have Eaid that Roosevelt
telling him to return $100,000 of the
Standard Oil contribution to "make the
The first news received here of the
Ccrtelyou - Roosevelt correspondence
did not involve Mr. Knox. This was
in a cablegram which came by Associ
ated Press on August 22, and which
"WASHINGTON, D. C, Aug. 22.
Senator Penrose in a statement today
charged boldly that Roosevelt in the
campaign of 1904 directed George B.
L ortelyou, manager or nis campaign,)
to return S100.003 of its contribution
to the Standard Oil Company. Pen-!
. . . . 1 !
rose says tnat Kooseveit naa 10 ao;" -
. . .
order "to make the record
"John D. Aschbold has notified Con
gress that he is willing to testify to ;
what he knows of the relations of
Standard Oil to the Republican cam-,
Now the Associated Press, in a ca
blegram to its local correspondent.
(Continued on page 3.)
Murder of Americans Rouses Star
And Wa r Departm en ts--Te nti.
Infantry: Rushed From: Pahamr.
To Managua In 48 Hours
" . fAiwocIati'd Prww CablvJ v., .
WASHINGTON, D. Aug. 23. The Tenth Infantry hat bserT erf :rt J
to Nicaragua because of the gravity of theiiltuatlon thtre. Tha Tt-h in.
fantry goes from Panama, and will arrivt at the scene cf trctJs'l.T f;rt
eight hours. The State Departiient-h ata been advfxed that thj atr::!. :j in
Nicaragua caused by the revolution, a ret worse' than the cruel nrziv.i -i- i-
Chfna at the time of tha Boxer revolution; .Two wounded American riv;
been officially vported as murdered.
ly unable to protect American citizens
United States is the result . :
; (Addltlonat Cable n Pari' Jil ;
(Addltlonat Cable n Pairr
vf:r,: l e- y :: p. y - ! . -
of Other Islands to Go; M
: nto CamD
. ?s National , Guard headquartenr "pre
sented 'a busy scene '. this morning,
with: the Regimental staff officers and
the headquarters staff hard at work
arranging the final details of the mi
litia camp, - which opens this evening.
By . afternoon, " Captain Johnson, th
regimental quartermaster, will : have
the- tents up, and a model nlne-CQm-
pany camp laid out at Moanalua. A
working detail of twenty men went
out ahead of the regiment, and every
thing will be In readiness for the cit
izen soldiers wnen they arrive. ' ,
:' Maui has made a splendid turnout,
the two companies arriving this morn
ing on the Claudine being well up to
their enlisted strength. Lahaina sends
Company L, with Captain Sam Kelil
noi, First Lieutenant SearleiT Second
Lieutenant Kaluaklnl and 61 enlisted
men.' Company I, from Wailuku, is
commanded . by Captain BaL ' First
Lieutenant Kamoehole," Second Lieu
tenant Kaae and 53 men complete the
organization. - ,
i These two companies, together with
the company from Hawaii and the six
Oahu companies, will assemble at the
armory this evenlng,"and at 7:30 will
march for Moanalua. It will take fully
two hours to reach the camp, and the!
men will not do much besides turn
in until tomorrow 'mornlng, when will
SAN FRANCISCO, August 19. "If
the plans of the Hawaiian Fair Com
mission for the 1915 Exposition are
carried out the exhibit of that Terri
tory at the coming World's Fair will
surpass anything of its kind ever held
in this country," said A. P. Taylor,
secretary of the Bqard of Commis
sioners of the Territory of Hawaii,
who arrived in this city on the steam
ship Sonoma, and is now in confer
ence with the Exposition officials.
Taylor declares that the work oi
the Hawaii Commission is well. ad-
J0? andsv ?at p l? S?.!t??3
for the exhibit are to be submitted to
the Legislature at its next session.
He i3 confident that $150,000 will be
set aside for Hawaii's building and
To Show Wonderful Scenery.
Our plans contemplate a display of
HawaiDs wonderful scenery in dlo-j
ramie effects, showing the Volcano;
of Kilauea, the Nuuanu Pall, rugseJ
ccast scenes, and the deep gorges of
the island of Kauai, which rival those
of the Grand Canyon. Unfortunately,
- - , 7 , . , . . '
1 he last Legislature, in passing a
K'-easure ror the appointment -01 a
Tair ( Vim m i a Q irn Hln n rrf tnnrnnnsta
lunas tor preliminary expenses, ana
ihe commissions worK ior some time
was perfunctory. Funds have been
! placed in the hands of the comml3-
ion, and comprehensive plans are be
ing worKea out.
Chairman H. P. Wood, who is the
head of the Promotion Publicity for
the Hawaiian Islands, has. plans which
will make Hawaii's exhibit one of the
most unique and attractive ever plac-
The Nkara;uan gdve.rrnr.cnt ij ?!:!.-
and property, ahd'tht astlon cf t.v.j
commence the- series" of -"drir.j. cr
dses, lectures and tactical wr.:.-i :
ing up to the two djiys' prcr : : - ; r '
will wind up the' cacajr.p .:. '
-Officers, and men ara ict'.i 1::':
forward to the pane cf r-r, '
Ides providing .valuat: i: ::
th?f$.wlll be a czTtzl:: z
pleasufatla excilzzzzzl .l.i t..
carsfafgn.' .'Although c.-ly t:
troops will be ensued, t .2 ; . . : . .
Is said, has been so ln;c-z:;us:y u; .
up that It contains a!l scn3 cf t
cal possibUItles. --.'Sundar ncrnlr .
afternoon the soldiers will ruarca
the action be concluded Monday r. . . .
ing. ' Monday afternoon canp v.ill :
struck and the period cf field izzir
tion over for the year.
Captain Walter Johnson. U. 3. A.,
will be the regular amy represent .
tlve In his capacity of inspector-! ..
structor of theGuard, and ha will r i' 1
arf exhaustive report to tha War 'L
partment, concerning the efficiency in
the field of the Hawaiian ranlltla. :Cr.
Mount, Medical Corps, U. S. A., wi'.:
be sanitary inspector -The
- 1 - --
troops atUched to the First Rr:r.
will be in command of- Captain-.:r-geon
Morong, and Lieutenant Cc!:r..l
Cooper, surgeon general cf tna Guar :,
will be In camp a gocJ -yart cf ta:
time, and will give special Isitnictian
and "lectures to the finitary, tro;;--.
Colonel Cooper' recently gfncir.a: : L
from . the Field Service School f. r
Army Officers, a&S h,is wcrk hera will
be of great value to the nllitix
I Horses have been provided for all
: the officers entitled to niount3.
FORHAVAirS FAIR CEL
ed within exposition gro-unds. ; While
they are elaborate,' yet to forra abet
ting for Hawaii's peculiar icsnlc at
tractions they; must be.elabarat.:
"I notice that people iron all pa-is
cf the world ; who visit Honolulu !a:e
Intensely Interested la f f he ' aaaa-i ru
filled with . beautifully u. colored fi!i,
with such wonderful and ..tinlane "da
signs that many euppose they have
teen painted especially , to deceive
ihem. Aquarfura -officials in- many
parts of the .world ;fcave su?ze3:e 1
sending live fish to place ia their owu
aquariuma, but . Saa Francisco dur
ing the Fair will have' an aquarian
of Hawaiian fish in the Hawaiian
building, which" will " be. one of lis
featnres. : k-jry;
Transplant Native Charm. -
"I ' doubt if there Is a part e of , tb3
American' mainland ' which Jiaa ccanic
attractlcTu to equal those of the Ha-
waJIaa. Islands. There is. a peculiar
subtle charm About the Hawaiian 1 u
and which appeals to .travelers, a-
those charms we " expect to tran:. r
in some form or another to San Fra
Cisco In 1913. :' v r ' :
Taylor has lived in the Hawaii?
Islands for the last fourteen year
during which thne b.9 ta3 te?n r'.
Uve newspaper man in Honolulu. -
or two yeara waa chtatcf d"
of the Honolulu Police D:--
Two years before, the :
Taylor went to Cuba as a
ent.vb.ut , his experience -.. -.
lived,; cwlag to General T,'c
resting him. as a spy ani :
him to five years in Cal
ress, although he we.3 c
ported to the Vzii ei