Newspaper Page Text
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Fran R.F.t';f .---'t?
Manchuria; Ang. 29.
For 8. r.t -: -v: a -
Nippon Marti, Sept.3
Troa Taneonven ,.'
Maknra, Sept 11.
, Ptr TcacOBTrrs ," . .
Vreclng Bulletin, Est 1882. No 5326.
f iiawaiiaa star. VoL' XX., No.- 6367.
Party Arrives, at Daylight To
morrow. Leaving Friday Af-;
V v ternoon for Yokohama
8 $ 4-. 8 4r jk 4- -g
PROGRAM FOR VISIT. ;
"OF,, SECRETARY KNOX
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IN: I Mill .i I " '
i VKTtr arrlveij oxf J; S. S. Mary $
" r1114 nt daylight tomorrow -
v i Cf Cscr docks at : Navy" . wharf S
V Morning devoted to interchange
4f of official rlslta. . , , ,4
& y deception In afternoon at home 3
of Governor Trear... - -
5 On Friday morning, auto' trip ,8
around Island; v v; '
.4 Maryland' nails for 'Yokohama 8
some time Friday afternoon ."
;14 ,4i 4 $ 41 ,
Secretary of tate Knox, aboard the
U. S. s. Maryland, wlirarrlve In Ho
nolulu harbor earljr tomorrowVmorn-
' ing, remaining, here until, Friday, after
noon., Theprogram for the entertain
ment' of , the official party, as tenta
tively arranged, is virtually complete,
covering the.enUre period ,of thevlslt,
and Is in ket pin? with 'the occasion,
vhlch is generally regarded .aaV6
greatest ertzt of its kind since Hawaii
fcecacxe; Territory v of the .United
States. ' - . :-. .T-J
' . Governor J!rear. irecelyed . a; yireless 1 i
message early 'thn'riaming from. Sec
retary Knox, rent est by the wireless
tcrttcr cr tr Maryland through the
. United Cuus liaytl. Wireless Service,
In reply to the- Query "wirelessed to
the Vessel yesterday. The Secretary's
answer read as foUowsrv; -'M
, - ; hanks' for; your cordial message.
A We expect' to arrive Thursday inorn
, v ing, leave Friday afternoon. Party
; consists ofMrs. Knox and self," Mr.
Miller and Admiral Reynolds. V?
. . .The "Mr. Miller" mentioned Is Hans
1 : ford S. MlUer chief of, the Division
of Far ' Eastern , Affairs, who is ; ac-
. companying Secretary Knox to the fu
O : nf ral ceremonies In Japan. : : v
' - . -The program as briefly outlined" in
a message sent to Secretary Knox by
CVj- wireless this morning for his approval,
It ?nay undergo some slight change 'in
r-detall at his- reqnest,' but In- general It
; probably will be as follows;
. , A : - UContlnuid en Pt;);
in: Push'ng Forward Man
Senate Turned Down '
-The "recess appointment"' of J-lajor
Deecher B. Jtay, the army paymaster,
to be a Jieutenant-colonel, which was
made .yesterday: bj i President Taft,
c has caused all sorts of ;comment: in
service circles here. s There are. some
Qiieer angles to - the proposition1, and
a fair chance that, Ehould the Senate
again refuse' to confirm the nomina
tion at the next session. Colonel Ray
would find himself legislated out of
the army.,; . . '
a The law says that there shall be so
A many officers of each grade in the11)enjnure of funds, and the disburse-
pajr. ueyiuimeuu 11 rresiaeni l ail
appoints some v officer a major, vice
"Ray, and the, Senate does not confirm
the latter's promotion, then he would
Je a -major, but an extra number in
the grade. In 'which case he would be
, legislated out of the army. The only
rafe course for the President to . fol-
low would be to leave the vacant ma
jority unfilled. In which event Colonel
Ray could Etep back to his old grade
; It the -Senate refused to let bygones
;be bygones. - V
.- There Is another angle to the situ
ation, however, which turns up with
the consolidation of pay, quartermas
ters . ,-. and subsistahce departments,
carried In tie recent army appropria
tion bilL.A Colonel f Ray is no longer
In the pay department, biit is an of
ficer in the new quartermaster's
corps. WJth comparatively few years'
service, and! that alleged to be largely
Special atten tton given . to C ARBU
tETQRS and; MAGNETOS. All work
guaranteed. -.. aIa .: '
A- Aftkea'Sts..-Phone 2648
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Sensational Arrests Made Just
; Before Mongolia Sails for
; San. Francisco '
OF SHfP APPREHENDED
Satchel f Filled with Opium Is
SeteedJoe Leal Figures;
Said to Be Informer
In an effort to break through the
secrecy ; which has", surrounded the
"opium ?rfng', jn; Honolulu, U. S. Dis
trict Attorney B reckons is this aftei
noon putting, the two alleged smug
glers 'arrestee! thlsimorning through
as stvere a "third degree" as he Can
administer. " .
George. Chrones' and Chris Gora
george, the two men' arrested today,
and Joe Leal, former chief; of detec
tives, have been before the Federal au
thorities practically all the time since
the arrests were made at the, sailing
i,of the -Mongolia this morning. This
afternoon corageorge was turnea over
to the United States marshal,) and
Breckons closeted himself with Leal
andXhrones and the probe began. !
" A report went out that some,'squeal?
Ing". had been done, and it Is said
there '; was Immediate discomfort In
several iquarters. ; j - : -;r
Earlier, In the day Chrones and Cora
george were held.ln. the office of Col
lector: of Customa Stackable .while
Stackahle and BrecHons ? plied them
with questions.,.' : ' -i
One cf. the stories out Is to the ef
fect that ;Coraflorge is the man the
Fedsraf- authorities are - ftr as one
of the "opium ring and that Leal and
aaainst h m. Breckons and Stack-
able; however, deny that Leal - Is in
the ; employ of : the Federal govern-
,V!Georgef Chrones. formerly In the
employ" 51 of a the A Union Grill, .- and
Chris Corajreoree. fourth assistant
engineer on;, the Pacific Mall liner
Mongolia,, were arrested at Alakea
wharf this - morning by customs df-
ficera charged A with attempting: to
smuggle ' opium A ashore. Chrones,
w"hert arrested, carried a valise con
taining twenty " tins of opium worth
approximately-, one thousand dollars.
The arrest was made at a time
when hundred of persons were at
the i wharf ,.ta attend the -steamer sail
ing; ? but ' was"' known to but a few of
:vithA the ;aetecuon or tne aiiegea
smugglers, 'the authorities , believe
v A' Af'-T 'A "'A :" ; "
kjj. -.'ulli 'j'. 'ij. iiy)
Quartermaster of the Department oi
Haaitrwho;.Kas behind him a long
and distinguished record. Army men
here are shrugging' 'their shoulders
and asking each other "What next?'
Biggest Man In Army."
: Major-General Aleshlre, who reCeiv
edhis second. Car vyesterday byiPres
idential appointment, Js conceded tc
be .' the biggest man in the ; army, by
local "officers who are In touch with
the administrative end of the service.
AAs head of the new quartermaster's
corps, he is in direct control of. the
quartermaster's pay, and subslstance
departments of the service, and
wields an enormous power in the ex-
ment of supplies. By virtue of hisi
t . ru A T
tew office he will wield considerably The hold of the steamship Pleiades,
more power than the chief of' staff of ashore near Magdalena tay contains
the army. His two assistant quarter- several tons 5 dynamite. If the weath
masters general will be Brigadier jer gets bad the boat may be blown
Generals Sharp and. Smith. 'up before she can be floated.
COSTS -MOTHER-IN-LAW $?
TO PULL HAIR OF SON'S WIFE
Mrs. Kakai Accused of Being
Trouble-Maker, Beats Her
' . A
- The old story of the mother-in-law
tin the house and the resulting fric
tion between other members of the
family was repeated In the police
court this morning and terminated j
in Mrs. Kelupaina Kakai being fined
five dollars and costs for assault and
battery upon her daughter-in-law,
.Mrs. Rose Bailey.
According to the evidence, Mrs.
Kelupaina - invited herself to make
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pAgESHONOLULU, TERRITOUY OF HA.4IlI" WKDXESLUY AUGUST -28, 10li2
aui il, D.u . j u y JJ u g
Proclamation Held Up Pending
Protests and Visit of Dr.
' l Asaociated ' Press Cable
WASHINGTON, D- f Aug. 23
Secretary of, Agriculture Wilson today
.announced" f hat he will declare a quar
antine Sipon 'the Territory of Hawaii,
under, the 'new Federal plant law be
cause1 Of the. pretense of the Mediter
ranean fruit fly.fn the Islands.: "
The .secretary announces alto'tha
he .will , give public, hearings and re
ceive arguments in writing if any pro
tests' are ; to be made against his ruf
Ing. The' protests will be. received jup
to September IBafteH which his proc
lamation Is to be istued, to take efftet
at once. ' ' '
Dr. . Ca Lii MaIatt, First' Assist ant
SccreiaryotAgrtculturr. an ,'the
ipan ' rhowlH' he dlrcfetl in charge
of .the enforcement of the. new 'a
giving - the Federal ' Government .eo
trol of allthortlcultural quarantine,
arrived "on the LurlJne thl3 morninc-.
just a "few moments before the dis-
auietlne cable ' regarding . Secretary
Wil son's ; intentions was received. Dr.
Marlatt, when informed of the con
tents of the message, was most re
"The Federal quarantine will make
no i changes r in existing conaitions.
tine v against ' pineapples ; or bananas,
but- we will, of course, see that they
are 'property:'; inspected. A The quaran
tine coilditidns 111 probably remain
as - theyj : dre hQWi under- the rules ten
forced" at thei port ' bt ' San .Francisco.
"Of course I have just arrived and
lave not; liad- time to look over the
grouad, out 1 see :no reason ior raa
ical afctlon as far as T can judge from
reports; and I feel ' sure any recom
mendations I 'may make- as to the
nnarantinA rnf Hawaiian VDroducts will I
be thbrougklj considered."
DrVAMartatt j is - accompanied by
Mrs.? Marlatt and Miss .Florence and
Virginia Marlatt, He expects to. be
here about two weeks, he said look
ing over the field . "The ' representa
tive r fhe-LDeDartment of , Agricul
ture Vwho will - be permanently sta
tioned here in charge of tne iruit uy
campaign is Dr. 3ack, who will arrive-
here .tomorrow," said Dr. Mar
latt, . . 1 .
LIONIZED BY SMART SET
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Aug. 18
"JDuke" Kahanamoku, the daring Ha.
walian swimmer who covered himself
With laurels at. the Stockholm Olym
piad,, has been feted by the fashion-,
ables it this resort of the elite.
Invitations to teas, - dinners and
lawn parties have been showered up
on the good-locking kanaka athlete,
whose" quiet, well-bredmanners have
made an impression on the million,
aire shore 'colony second only to his
marvelous skill in the water.
Kahanamoku looks forward with
great expectation to his home-coming
at Honolulu. The eastern newspapers
print in prominent display the ar
rangements bf ing made to receive him
when he reaches the lovely isles of the
Pacific, whose fame as the nurturing
spot of healthy athletes of champion
ship prowess has carried around ,the
her residence with her son, II. K.
Bailey, at Pauoa and quarrels ensued
between 6on, wife and mother-in-law.
According to Mrs. Bailey, Mrs. Kakai
Mtempted to stir up trouble between
Bailey and his wife.
According to the evidence, on Mon
day aternoon Mrs. Bailey, who was
lying on the bed at the time, began
10 upbraid her mother-in-law for her
efforts in this direction, and Mrs.
Kakai, becoming incensed, seized her
daughter-in-law by the hair and drag-
ged her to the , floor. Mrs. Bailey
Ewore out a warrant for, her mother-in-law,
charging assault and battery,
which resulted in Mrs. Kakai's trial
and conviction this morning.
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Claudme Dispatched to Hawaii
side of the Former hief'Justice of the Supreme Court
General A. S. Haftweil, former jus -
tlce of the.. Suhreaie': CoitrtAls etious-
ly iil at his ;hotBe. XiHha ai0 Judd
Streets, and his condition is sqch that
his imntediate 'relatives here thid
morning chartered the steamer Claud )
Ine to proceed to KaWaihae, Island
of Hawaii, and bring to Honolulu Mr.
and Mrs. Ollie Sore usob; and Mr., and
Mrs. A. '-W.' Carter, Mrs.- Sorenson
and Mrs! Carter being "the daughters
of Judge . HartweH. Tfiey have been
at Parker Ranch. . '
Mrs. A. F. Judd, another daughter,
and her husband, are the only rela-.
lives at the bedside cf the sick man
et the present time.
Dr. C. B. Wood, the?. physician in
attendance, said this morning: "Gen
eral Hartwell is seriously ill, but he
ie resting easily today."
, Early this afternoon Attorney A.
F. Judd, son-in-law of "Judge Hart
well, said that the condition of his
father-in-law-had shown" slight im
provement during the day. ' His ill-
ness, ne Eaia, is me ip- a general
Brtish Consul Instructed to Se
cure Data as to Claim
That the so-callaa "British claims''
arising out of the insurrection against
the Kepubiic of Hawaii in 1S95 at ap
proaching a hearing before The Hague
fribunal. to wnieh. it was reported
some time ago. they had been referred i row, has been dragged into the fight
uy the United States and Great Brit- j by a report from Washington that he
ain, is made evident through the in-, s alleged to hajre said that Roosevelt
structions receiver! by Thomas Har-! wrote letters to George B. Cortelyou
rington. acting Orltisn consul here. ! telling him to return $100,000 of the
Within the last few days, to bring alii Standard Oil contribution to "make the
the data relating to the claims up to"; record good."
date. j The first news received here of the
Resisted Ly (he Republic of Hawaii j Cortelyou - Roosevelt correspondence
to the last, the claims were part of j did not involve Mr. Knox. Thi'was
unfinished business passed on to the j in a cablegram which came by Assocl
United States at annexation. j ated Press on August 22, and which
Within the past tew days it has been said:
rumored that Actin- Consul Harring-j "WASHINGTON, D. C, Aug. 22.
ton was looking up 'information re
garding the heirs or such claimants
as are dead. Mr. Harrington, on be
ing questioned about t'.ie matter, ad
mitted what has just been stated and
more. He said:
instructed to Get Data
"I have been instructed to bring ail
the data relating to the claims up to
date. Having been here but a short
time, I am not posted. in the history
of the matter! I do not know even
(hat 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)
-"t . -f t i
to; Bring hildren to tha Bed?
As he is 76 years tild
w'ihoyght vlt"'-'advisahie to send for
1 .,a A j , . , -v
to reach here' todorrow."
i Judge Hartwell 'resfgned- frbmihe
Territorial bench last year,' his, resign
nation taking effect on' March 9, 1911;
Previous to this ; his health had', bjeari
impaired by advancing age- and', his
close application to twork and he had
made a trip to the mainland In r j:he
hopes of benefiting from it. -A He re
turned considerably improved, but de
tided to retire from the bench t and
did so. Since then he has made sev
eral journeys to the mainland,, and
returned from one of these tripsHDnly
a few days ago. ' -
The news that the venerable' jurist
had been seriously stricken and that
his condition was grave was Teceived
last night with general . regret and so
iicitude, which was heightened' this
morning when it became known ..thai
relatives had been sent for from' Ha-
waii' . . - ;;a. . '
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-
Senator Penrose in a statement today
charged boldly that Roosevelt in the
campaign of 1904 directed George B.
Cortelyou, manager of his campaign,
to return $100,000 of its contribution
tb the Standard Oil Company. Pen
rose says that Roosevelt had to do
I this in order to make the record
"John D. Arch bold- has notified Con
gress that he is willing to testify to
what he knows of the, -relations of
Standard Oil to the Republican cam
paign." Now the Associated Press, in a ca
blegram to its local correspondent;
(Continued on page 2)
PAGE&K tliSlU lE
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And i War D.ep art rfi e h t c T
tnfantriy I RiisHed Erorn P:..v:. ;
-:i,';ii- JAsxrfatpatIrc8a,Cabbl , . 1 a. A
: WASHINGTON, 0. C7,,Aug. 23.-Tho Tenth Infantry has I
to Nicaragua because of the gravity of the situation th:r;. Tr : .
fantry goes from Panama and will arrive at the cctns cf XrzSS :
eight. hours. AThe State Department hat been aivteei .thst tha :!-:.
Nicaragua caused by the" revolution are worse than;th crttl r.rz:'.:
China at the time. of the Coxer revolution. Two 'wcundsd Ameri:.--been
officially reported as.murdsre3 The Nitarjsjuan -jjivcrrmrt i
ly: unable to protect Amerfcan'dtizsn jand property and th a '.Win
United: States Is the result, a .-'.A " A'.-1.-,- j '.
!-Vi V;". -
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:r'&iVvte ISpcdat; - :Slar -
orous protests against the Panama Canal till In Its pr:::-.t f:r
Is maintained,4 is in violation cf ths H ay-Pauncsfcta tr: '. If
gotiate a chVnge, declares Grsat Critain- In rc;r;s:nt.!:r3 t
State Department todays an appeal will ts ni-,to Ths Hr;;
A 5AN FRANCISCU, CaU AU9. .
the troops at thi' Prexldio, haa been notf;J ti h;.'J . .1 i
for a sudden move to the Mexican border, on account cf ru..,:ri
outbreaks thirt r-s-C ,. -
Gen. Schuyler Is well known In Honolulu, having been here &3 a cz
t In' command of the'Flfth Cavalry.
DOUAl, FiviAug. 28-LIeuCCh andenier cf the ;army avi
.waa today-incinerated while flying in tho air' when a ca;lir.3 t
ed enveloping: the unfortunate aviato r In fla-iei.. " a ; . '
; v.' a .. ! ISpeclal, Star-Bulletin Cabliil' A
A OYSTE R BAY, Aug.b-Col. R 0 otevel t hat writttn Z s n a i :
chairman of the committee investigating campaign ccntritutbr:,
Senate should expel Senator penross a unfit to h:!J,hli ssat. ,
BERLIN, Ger Aug. 2S
better.' -; ' -'- : ' : a- '
TAFT SAYS HE'S.NOT GOING TO TAKE THE STU."P :
ISpeclal Ktar-Bulletln Uubtej r . ;? A
SP R I NG Fl E LD Mass Aug. 23. Presldfnt Taft said today that iis will
make, no campaign speeches , this fltS-,' :s? s--:? ''' .-"-'. v .
(Additional Cable en Page; UY
MUST ASK U. S,
Notified by Maj. .AV, B. Wobten that
the proposed floating drydock which
the Inter-Island Steam Navigation Co.;
desires to construct between the Hack
feld wharf and the Queen street bulk
head can not be built unless the. Sec
retary of War approves, because; it
comes within the harbor lines approv
ea by the War Department, the board
of harbor commissioners this after
noon passed a resolution asking the
Governor to communicate -with the
Secretary of War, through the proper
authorities, to obtain his consent to
The resolution declares that the pro-
nnc rray rfn-APlr will In Urt WV
Alii" .r:";::: "thw& called at he Star-BalleUn bf rice
affect navigation in the harbor and
that it is a feature of - much import
ance (o the shipping Interests of the
Territory. The - proposed drydock
would be 270 feet in length.. V
The harbor commission also decided
today to extend the Oceanic wharf 75
feet, at the same time straightening
the line of the Fort street bulkhead
on one side of the wharf.
Castle & Cooke, in a communication
iJl Vj o
f- - Z
fciahs Rbuses G t
Cullet!a . Cat!l v-
Gr2t Crltaf.n t:i:y r:
- - wr!3. G5n. , i i ;
Star-Bulletin Cabl? J
iert condition, today is, rcfttJ .
to the commission : read" at the wee
ing, offer the tug. Intrepli as a fire
boat, to be used in the harbor. ATI. ey.
state that the -vessel .has a higii-po :
ered engine- and Ja-capable of liaud
ling five streams, two. to be twa and
one-half 'Inches and three to be one
and one-half inches in ,dianeter. Ttcy
say - the tug would be placed at the
Territory's disposal in case cf fire at
any time pf day or night, and aik.'ia
return that the tug be .given the privi
lege of free wharfage and -free water.
As tbe tug would. continue In'terv-
Ice as ft commercial boat, working for
the company when not In use at fire,
seme doubt is expressed as to. whether ;
It woujd always be.' at hand when
needed to fight ? conflagrations. The '
offer is 46 receive further considera
tion, however. . ' - . v . . v . ;:;
KEA WE EXPLAINS WHY
HE TOOK SANG'S PUP
Resenting the purport of an article
; appearing in :a morning- paper under ,
the caption. "Sanrs f PupvDIaappears
neiKJUt UI kjil&U a4lUU,
this mdrning and made the statement
that he openly and without secrecy or
In, any: sneaking, manner, did possess
(himself, of the pup in .question.
Keaweifays the pup waa taken wtlle
Mrs. Sang was present, - and t ecau:
Sang had not lived up to an agree
ment concerning, the - pup wtlcli i -:
been entered into verbally by Canj
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