Newspaper Page Text
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m HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN,7 THURSDAY, AUG. 29: 1912.
: i t ?
: t. '
PRAYERS, ENTREATIES OR BLUFF
FAILED TO LAND
Harold Yates, a young Englishman, j various Pacific coast ports laden with
who, armed with prayer-book, and j cargo.
hymnal, declared that the Paradise of Hind, Rolph & Company have with
tbe Pacific had been selected as the ' ra the last few months chartered a
promising field for future missionary number of craft, which rested on the
endeavor, failed to connect with Ho-'muj Qf Oakland creek and put them
nolnlu as a passenger in the Pacific ; inlo commission for the transporta
tion uaer wancnuna, wmcn arnveu
here bright and early this morning
Yates is declared to have been the
victim of a stern and unsympathetic
officialdom of a "bloated corporation"
,m, - .
which was quite unwilling to exchange
transportation across the Pacific for
a free passport into the "better land
Yates, w& boarded the Manchuria
at San Prancisco, and soon after at
tempted to lose himself with a delega-
mif. iZ riA 'f oriVftv ann
"vVi "e"8. ,,f.Ctil"y. J?a?"
I?Ck.. beC? a menh ' 1
-.wubkt caa proceeaea weu oui had beeh! made td lift a small corner
from the Golden Gate when Purser nf tne lld darlng the passage from the
Bourne. in making his round-up for ,flandgt but' nothing developed,
tickets ran across Yates, sans trans- Dr. John S. MasonT who completed
portation and ; the necessary where-, hig flrgt trip ag BUrgeon. was a bit dis
ithal to purchase the same. appointed, because efforts to get up
; The demand that ates produce the entertainments like that he had be
needfur coin; to make the shipgo c0me used to on the 1Inerg of Toyo
along smoothly .was met by a placid , Kifien Kalsha proved unsuccetsful.
refusaL Yates declared I that Paradise At a masquerade held a few nights
was his destination. Vhile- thissUte- ; wnhelmlna arrived at San
nJ was no 41s$ated' the lancn,urIa1 Francisco some of the .women passen
off icialff posaegsed some noUons along j gerg arran ffed to appear. ln certaln
these lines ar decided that the par-. Blunnmg costumes, but were informed
UCUlar "Paradise? Which YateS hoped. hfl- ,vinmiP : Tnhnann from nnnn
!aU reach was not located In the
iclfic ; i ; : :.j
Capt. Dan Frlele Issued orders that5
; the wireless operator get Into tpuch
: with the Pacific Mail liner' Nile. The
i ' British steamship was .overhauled on
v the afternoon of last Monday1, Yates
was then told, "where he got off."
':; The Yates effects were bundled Into
j a ship's boat; and without 'any elabor
ate farewell ceremony, the. young man
masquerading .under . the guise of a
missionary was rowed to the waiting
Nile, bound for SanFrancisco. -.
' The statement was made this, morn
ing that Yates acted as a man some
what demented. He was apparently '
without funds. UntiV gathered In by
the Pacific Mail officers he Is alleged
to ' have continually f paced the deck
With a prayer-book tucked under his
arm, and ' maintained a sullen silence
regarding himself and, his destination.
; a; The .Manchuria, was 'the first , com'
xnerclal liner to use the new Richards
street wharf. . The vessel brought 727
tons f freight for H6tr61uh "a place
having been made for the vessel 'by
the removal of the "bark5 NuuanuV i
i The: Manchuria arrived l with '184
lfthlT' . At. '-. kannnA "fn ea Jorirl lflrt Act.
v "vu AWW ...
atic steerage passengers, of which 59
' cabin and 17 second-class passengers
; , left; the vessel at Honolulu. ' i , ;
Purser Bourne states " that t hrough
cargo totals . about 4000 tons, 'mainly
general . mercnanaise oesunea ; ior a
large number of ports c of the Orient.
Tae Manchuria -will proceed to, Ma
Uiia on this trtp. V -:
The Manchuria makes this voyage In
command of Capt. Daniel Friele, the
Zr rrV. nrV
ice and on thereUred list except at
such times when he is called upon to
fill a temporary, vacancy such as this.
Captain Andrew; Dixon, the Manchu
ria's ; regular commander, has been
granted leave for one round trip.
4. - Tha f or, wfo MflDw inrtnA '
( the usual number of tourists - many for years figured In the Oceanic line
v business men, a lot of 1 Insular em- be,ee? ' H?fvJulu d e
: rployes. about 30 missionaries and a i miht e withdrawn from the Alaska
Russian count Among the passes ? rouj.e during the winter season.
gers were some prominent Honolulu J From what could be learned today,
'people. '. ' v j California shipowners and agents
:The Honolulans who arrived on thewre responsible for the effort being
- Manchuria include L. Tenney Peck, a maie t0 DrinS tn Jarger and hiore
Honolulu- banker, and his family, and popular liners into the direct San
, -Abraham Lewis Jr., vice president and Francisco-Puget Sound trade,
manager of the Bank of Hawaii. F. I -
S."1 Morse, an employe in the "Pacific Lurllne For Kahului Tomorrow.
- Mall company's Kobe office, Is a pas- The iaat 0f a large cargo of general
t senger on the liner. ' merchandise and material for Pearl
Mrs. Herman J. Hall, curator of the Harbor construction work will be dis
; Chicago acarf?iny of fine arts,- is a charged from the Matson Navigation
. passenger on the liner to Hongkong, steamer Lurllne tomorrow evening
.bne is accompanieo: by Mrs. Adelaide
S. Fiske, a Boston society woman. Mrs.
W. B. Cline and two daughters and
Miss Helen Montague, all of Los An-
gelea, are passengers on the liner.
- Among the missionaries are Mrs.
W. B. Honsinger, who is the princi-
pal of a school in the interior of China.
Col. C. II. Lauchheimer, U. S. M. C,
retired, is another passenger. i
The titled passenger from Russia is
Count Madimir Ivedochowski, who,
lth E. A. M. Lalng of England and .
tin? 'S mak'ng 'riP """""I
Th world. i
Freight Chanres to Sor.
It is forecasted in shipping circles
that the present demand for ships for
all classes of freight will soon result
though the lumber industry has called
for every available vessel on the
coast, the situation has hecome criti-'
ral for shippers, as thpre is a big
demand for ships to handle the grain
or the Facific coast.
For years, the so-called boneyards
on the coast have been filled with
VIUU nu'l" " a3 fttuciuilJ H'U
had found-their final nlaro nf rrsf
and would never again plow the seas,
Within the last few months, how-
ever, many of them have been put In.
to commission and are sailing from
OrTr Kin 2 Street cpp. Union Grill
YATES IW HAWAII
tion of barley. Chronicle.
Skipper Johnson Sits On The Lid.
th' t Xt L 71
th conduct of sports or entertain
There i& to be no funny business in
inents aboard the Matson Navigation
liner Wilhelmlna that is if Skipper Pe-
. tnJ Jt?
Since the skipper of the WilhelmJna
tinned the hose on a party of Hono
lulu hula hula dancers in one of the
state rooms . of the ship several
months ago. the lid has been clamped
arlty. U is rumored that an attempt
mid-!,.u minmM nif nnntpnd.! thAm.
selves by appearing in conventional
Nippon Medical Officer Aided by
' -Wfreiess. '- '
By the aid of the wireless, Dr.
Otis B. Spalding, ship surgeon aboard
the 'liner Nippon -Manx, successfully
stayed ; off the impending sale; of his
San .Francisco property that; had 'been
attached recently, by his former wife,
Agnes (M. Spalding, for $600 back ali
mony. Mrs. Spalding obtained the
judgment before Judge George Ca.1""011101? San Francisco by the
JanIss k June 17, when Doctor , Spala-
Ing : was : at sea, according to report
Drought oy the Manchuria, Duty At
torney H. W. Glensor got in airwave
touch with the doctor and soon ; af-
Judge Trabucco Ho grant a stay: bli
execution for 30 days. ,
The- affidavit. of the i attbrney con-
talned. the noUce -thatv he: fouid
move for a modification: oti Mrs.
Spalding's final decree on the ground
Mrs. Spalding's conduct since the
granting of 'the Interlocutory decree
had been such as not to entitle her
:to any ; support. '
Mrs. Spalding; sued for divorce In
October, 1910, and obtained her final
decree October 23,1911. She charged
cruelty. Mrs. Spalding is living In
New Service for Alameda and
The Alameda and Mariposa, so
well, known to Honolulu travelers and
ePP. may be transferred to a run
fdaking regular trips between Seattle
arid San Francisco.
An officer In the Pacific Mail Hirer
Manchuria, now at the port, is author-
;Ity for the statement that the steam-
ers 'Alameda and the Mariposa, which
aIJ(j that vessel is scheduled to depart
for Kahului at eight o'clock in the
evening. According to expectations of
castle & Cooke the agents, the ves-
SPj win return from Kahului by Sun-
jay morning. The Lurline is to sail
fpr San Francisco at 6 o'clock Tues-
Friele on Manchuria.
Captain Daniel E. Friele commodore,
r DA ....... f.t etftVB
'-"' h"" nf,d to flTlnanny Ramsey. Jerome Scott. U C.
"X SJSrtoS.f-'. Miss S. G. Shipley, Y. R.
w, ... .. Cut, xr t t urt, tr itk. nca
toV nut thP Unpr Manchuria for the
rkr-Jht "Vlnefv.fafhnm Tlnn " a hMiSS L. DupU'. Mr.
VSIUL. aru.f w v .
is known because of his extreme cau-
Hmienoac rnvorod rrntv frnm an
iHness,and is now hale and hearty.
He relieVS Captain Andrew Dixon,
who has been granted a leave of ab.
sence for one-
The American-Hawaiian freighter i
Mi&sourian with general cargo for dis-
charge at Island ports is at Hilo and
tne steamer is expected will sail for
Salina Cruz tomorrow evening, taking
ut retiiittuou 1KB VH lUUIIBailM I
snrar anH sovoral hunHrix tnns nrp-
served pineapples. The .Misourian isiren Miss Mary K. Warren. Miss Lil-jw.
exrected to cari'y 30.000 cases of pines I
destined for the United States, and
Continent and the United Kingdom.
TIDES SUN AND MOON
1.7 f 4-
9.48 5.4-T 6.16)
15 ; 4M
11.23 10.28 5.44 6.15
11.44 i 1.13, ft.44 6.13
1.3 I 58
0.10 1.13 5.44
Full moon August 27 at 9: 28 a. m.
Honolulu, T. H., August 2d, 1912.
Temperature 8 a. m.,78. Minimum
last, 76. Barometer at 8 a. m., 29.99.
Relative Hudidity, 8 a. m., 60.
Wind 6 a. m.. 15E; 8 a. m., 10E,
10 a. m., HE, 16 noon, 12NE. Move
ment, past 24 hours 302. Dew-point at
8 a. m. 65. v Absolute Humidity & s a.
m., 6.166. Total rainfall dcring past
21 hours, T.
(Manchuria Sailing at Five-Thlr Everw
' fng. - ' -. - rt.t
' A large quantity of mainland freight
brought to the port In the Jlflc Mofl
lner Manchuria Is being discuarged'at
the new Richard street wharf. The
Manchuria is scheduled to depart for
Jspan and China at five o'clock, this
evening. The Honolulu cargo includes
185 packages wines and spirits, 2 au
tomobiles, 500 cases sugar, 211 bags
potatoes, ' 250 iron pipes, 3500 bags
btrley, 750 bales hay, 53 cases cigar
ettes, 250 kegs white and red lead, 216
packages merchandise, 793 cases soap,
2296 bags sulphttr, and 9 parcels.
to the Irwin.
Itk Is reported that the brig W.. G.
Irwin, which was scuttled at San
Francisco in order to quench the fire
In her Hme cargo, will be taken north
for repairs. - Most of the lime has been
taken out of the vessel and she has
been found - to have sustained consid
erable damage as a result of the insid
ious work of the lime. The deck
beams, knees and heel of the main
mast are in badshape and most 'of the
beams will have to be replaced. -r
liilonfan Due On Monday.
The Matson ' Navigation steamer
wajr ui rugei ouuuu puiis is uue iu
arrive at Honolulu on Monday accord
ing to late advices received at the
agency of Castle Cooke. . The Hilo
nian is bringing down a large cargo of
merchandise and lumber destined for
severaI 18iand "J
. 'u "L ' VZL
freIgnt Ieaving the east coast of ahe
United States in the American Ha wai
lart -steamers Oreganlon ' and -Texan
from New York on-July 3rd and 10th.
the freighter Mexican Is due to arrive
at Honolulu tomorow morning.
Per P. M. S. S. Manchuria from
San Francisco For Honolulu: Miss.
Lucille Alderdice, R. W. Atkinson,
E. A. Back Miss Ada E. Bentley, Mrs.
K. T. Bickerton, E. W. Bowes, Jr.,
Miss Lillian Boyd, Mrs. E. B. Bridge
water, Mr. and Mrs. Willard E.
Brown, Everett Brown, Miss W.
Brown, Miss M. -dough, Mrs. M. F
Cummings, Miss Susie K. Eubank,
Robert Fricke Mrs. B Fullerton.
miss ejen i uuenoa, Mrs. iuare.
Gear, Mrs. Mary W. Gunn, D. H
Hitchcock, Miss M. L. Hopoer, Mrs.
U S. King, Mrs. S. B.' King, J.- C.
Kitchin, CoL C. H. Lauchheimer," Mr.
and Mrs: A. J. Leister, Mr." and Mrs. fl
a. iewis, jr., Mrs. a. v. j-ocxe.
B. Loomls. Mr. andMrs. H. L. Lyon,.
W. D. Mead, Dr. J. E. McKIllop, Mr.
ahd Mrs. L. T. Pe.ck, Master Newton
Peck, Ernest Peterson, Mrs. E. W.
Peterson, Geo. S. Powell, Mrs. Mary ,
M. Robhards, H. Rohrig, Rev. and
Mrs. J. O. Warner, Allan Wilcox, Miss
iiara wnson. a. f. wrigm, j. ae me
T ....1t -m. FT 1 . 1 armm.Mm Tt tf A A I
ucuveuus ijeruji, jura. a. v. w.
B. Beans, Miss Mary W. Chappel, C.
A. Graham, E. Lyons, Mr. and Mrs.
H. Michaels. Miss M. Michaels, Mrs.
Jane R. Williams.
For Yokohama: H. V. Bernard,
Mr. -and Mrs. Z. S. Bien, Master Ed -
ward Bien, Miss K. Boulton, Mrs. C.j
C. Brown. Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Buttles,
Mrs. C. mberger, Mrs. B. M. Flske,jcaDlnet occurred with the full knowl-jduty
Miss Adelaide b. Hall, Miss faaran
naiiman, miss num narnson, juisiV'e
Maria Herron, Miss Welthy B. Hou-i Ffnn Sti Covet8 Toga.
singer. Miss Mabel Honsinger, Miss I., fr Fllnn atui desires to eo to the
YT1 - It t V a I - 1 r:
Tf.ll - it t v a I - '
Jahn, Miss Ai Kiuchi, Mr. and Mrs.
. H. Lambe. Miss Alice Liewis.i
Madame M. Libine. Miss Rosalie 0.jtivity for Roosevelt and the reforms
V. XX. iULVflUl J t iUlOO
bun w- T- L. Way.
For Kobe: Miss
and Mrs. F. M
kversole and infant. Miss Virginia, penrose brought to his attention,
Eversole, Miss Elizabeth Eversole.1 Fiirm on tne njght 0f August 21 made
Miss Dora C. Fearon. Miss J. D.inilhii(, tnp fniinwinz statement:
Fearon, Miss "Anna L Greer, Miss E.
I. Haynes, Miss Lillie O. Lathrop, Dr.
and Mrs. Roy S. Leadingham, A. Lin-
ton. Miss Louise E. Miske, F. S.
Morse, Miss Mamie Myers, Miss Bes-
sie Oliver. Miss Mae Owings, Mr.
nuu aio. w. r. nwiuu axi uuou..,
Miss Miriam Preston, Miss Annie S.
in T T I-.;, Iege8 inai 1 sousl 8UU11 U1ibut no bail was forthcoming this
Miss L V. Summers. Miss K. Triesch- . or, . . ..
... ...... ...... . i-i s t . morn in z and botn were still in cus-1
UldUll. (iCt. aiiu 1IB. VU.
mann. Ilev. and Mrs. Unas. m. war-
rpn nnd fnfunt Master Dana T. War-
Han Wells. Mrs
tt- -I-. t-ii .u. l
. n.. ueeiei auu l
inrant. miss wa m wonn. i-or m-,
gasaki: Mr. and Mrs F. S Carson
ana inram. Kev. ana Mrs. narry u.jivirs. tnanes u. uuieue. j .
unaine. fliasier uienn uiiuine, wiss
Mary E. Dildine, J. H. Irish. For Ma- j
nila: Mr. and Mrs. A. R. F.rane, Mrs.i
D. M. Carman, Miss Grace Carman,'
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Coon, Mr. and.
Mrs. Samuel H. Deebel. Frank C.jde Noon, Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Rosen-
Gates. J. L. Gross. Roscoe L. Hall.
Hf Anna IIo POToo vaa C&ni Chaa
E. Heartt, I. C, A. O. Jones, .1. Gor-
don Lowe, J. C. Niepage, Max Steih-
(Continued from Pag 1)
and an alleged letter Duroortine to in.
close $25,000 from John D. Archbold.
. "Their publication now, with the
malignant Insinuations accompanying
them, is in the nature of political1
blackmail, the purpose of which is to
punish, coerce, or intimidate me be
cause of my political course.
"The statement that' there is any
connection between the Industrial j road in Philadelphia by' President ' JL.
Commission and a certain check -from ' J. Cassatt. Henry Clay Frick and for
John D. Archbold is false, malicious I mer Senator Don Cameron, the latter
and without justification.
Explains $25,000 in Letter.
M.I now come to the letter alleged to
have been written, to me by John D.
Archbold, inclosing ia certificate of de
posit in my favor for $25,000, written
under date of October 13, 1904.
"I have reason to believe that this
letter is a forgery, and I challenge its
"But it is true, and aj. the time it
was- well known, that during the Pres
idential campaign of 1904 I did re
ceive such a contribution from Mr.
Archbold for the campaign in Penn
sylvania. - "I was at the time the chairman of
the Republican State committee of
Pennsylvania and a member of the Re
publican national committee repre
senting that State. I was. at the Re
publican headquarters In Philadelphia.
In full charge of the State campaign.
an) T woo avavv toaaIt Ii ATaw C"AiV
the national campaign.
Archbold Gives Up $125,000.
"Mr John D. Archbold had several
Interviews with Cornelius N. ' Bliss,
treasurer of the Republican national
commltteer and ,with me relative to
finahcial assistance in the campaign.
"Finally we came to an understaLd
itfg by which Mr. Archbold mado a
contribution" of $125,000, of which
$100,000 was to go to Mr. Bliss as
treasurer of the Republican national
committee for the national Presiden
tial campaign outside of .Pennsylvania
and $25,000 to be contrlbnted to -me tA
State; chairman for the campaign iln
Pennsylvania. ' .
- JAlrcnbold received the receipt
or Mr. Bliss as treasurer and as repre
senting the Republican national 'com
mittee for the amount of $100,000
$25,000 Spent on Quakers.
"The contribution of $25,000 receiv
ed by me as chairman of -the Republi
can State committee of Pennsylvania
was expended -In the Presidential
campaign in that State. r
"The result was a majority of over
500,000 Xin Pennsylvania for Roose
velt and a delegation which was all
Republican, with the exception of
"After the election I received a let
ter from Roosevelt expressing his
warm and heartfelt thanks.
- The: maliclcXifc ' efforts lto ' mlsreDre-
seilt that 1 transaction; - which at' the
time ' was eiufely? legal and proper;
is only part 1 of) the systematic efforts
of the" FUnn-Van 'Valkenburg combina
tion in ' Pennsylvania . to ljreak me
down and deceive the people through'
unscrupulous methods of yellow jour
"Mr. William Flinn of this unsavory
combination has made a fortune out
of crooked municipal contracts and
the corrupt control of municipal coun
cils and State Legislatures. '
"Mr. E A.v Van'-Valkenburg, edUor
of the Philadelphia 'North Amelcan,,
was arrested and indicted' for bribery
In my first Senatorial coritest In 1896
and only escaped conviction through
the leniency of Senator Quay and on
the payment of about $10,000 for costs
f or lawyers, detecUves and for other
expenses Of prosecution.
Fllnn Seeks Quay's seat
On the death of Senator Quay in,
1904, Mr. Flinn became, a candidate to:
suceed him in the United States Sen-
jn Philadelphia during a discussion
of the successorship to Senator Quay,
M, Flinn offrpd n israpl W Dur-
jtam a Republican leader in Pennsyl-
an to me $i,ooo,000 or . even
S2 Ano onrt tn favnr his ambition and
the offer waa known t0 others at the
The offer was declined and we re-
- (useii to support his candidacy.
"The Governor of Pennsylvania This turn of the case necessitated a
Samuel W. Pennypacker,, appointed Change . in Lieut Wells plan of at
Philander C. Knox to succeed Mr. tack and he so announced . that fact,
Quay. Mr. Knox subsequently was! requesting until today at 1:30 This
elected by the Legislature for the full
HIs appointment and election and
rp.Rfjmfttinn and anDointment to the
.;edKe and acauiescense of Mr. Roose-,
iinitPd Statps Senate His friends
0neny avow his ambition, and his
to which he has recently become a
convert are prompted by this desire.'
be to the best' interests of the ship
Flinn in Hot Reply.
After having this statement by
"The newspaper reports of Senator
Penrose's confession of faith and
other things have been read to me,
and in it he makes two references to
mv alleeed efforts to obtain an ap-
p0intment to the United States Sen-
ate successor to &enaror yuay.
"First, as I understand it. he al-
Dure. Heroert v. auiion. oeiuiie j."
UUlf,, IICIUCU . '-"---'-' 11 -
Van Hoffi For HonekonK-. Mrs. F.
Beardslee. Mrs. W. B. Cline, MissapPe ' a Ltnht airnpd before !
. rvii fthA l 1 1 n
v.uiioitim. t uiif, mioo ihuc,
r. ana Mrs. u a. """
Mrs. H. D. Dietrich. C Emberger,
n. it. noge. iuiss j. c nusc x. .
M. Laing and valet. Count Vladimir
Ledochowski. Mrs. Kmma D. Lewis,
Dr. Judson M. Meyers. Miss B. Meyer,
Miss Helene Montague. Miss Mabel
baum. Lewis R.' Rosenbaum. Ralph
nncanlianm Tr and Mrs AIpX G
Small, Chas. T. Streeit, Mr. and Mrs.
Sumher W. Taylor. .
John D. Archbold for the appcVtment
and quotes what purports to Jxs an
exchange of 'telegrams between Arch
bold and myself oh the subject. ' ;
Penrose Loses In Fight.
"When the Senatorial vacancy oc
curred in 1904 a practically solid He-
publican delegation in : the Assembly
from Alleghany county and a large
' majority from Western Pennsylvania
favored my selection to succeed Quay.
"Penrose was in favor of Oliver. f
i Heb was not allowed to name his
man. for the appointment of Knox was
decided on at a conference held in.
the offices of the Pennsylvania' Rail
two representing the corporations in
this State and the big interests In
"Under the old system in Pennsyl
vania no Senator has been chVti
from this State without the O. K. of
the Standard Oil and the Pennsyl
"Well, I'm Good Guesser."
"If the telegrams which Penrose
read in the Senate are genuine, they
show that I made a pretty good guess
as to who would dictate the appoint
ment to succeed Quay and also that
Archbold vand his 'associates were op
posed to me, notwithstanding the
practically solid backing ot the section
of the state which was conceded to be
entitled to the senatorshlp." V '
"The fact that a selection was made
and forced on Penrose demonstrates
that he was then, as now, under, the
domination of 'Archbold and the inter
i ment. ; :
'Second, .Penrose alleges that-1 of
fered $1,000,000 or $2,000,000 to him
and to Israel W. Durham - the latter
now 'being dead and unable to testify
to favor my appointment" to ! the
Senate. " ' '''. i-i'r.
Thinks He Would Take It N.
';; "Taken in connection -l.with-my : pur
ported telegram ' to : Archbold, Pen
rose's allegation disproves Itself from
several angles: ' .": :, . ' v-' ;
"First If Penrose could have sold
the 'senatorshlp for such a ; sum, his
) recbrd, as a corruptlonist Is sufficient
j evidence that he would have taken .the
J money and delivered the goodsy , . : '
I "Second TJie appointment of Knox
at the v dictation of Archbold, Frick.
Cameron and Cassatt proves that Pen
rose did hot have . the 1 senatorshlp In
his hands to dispose of. :r vt t;
r tThird The very " allegation that I
solicited Archbold's support and re
quested the Standard Oil chief to give
orders to his man Penrose in my be
half, Indicates that I was wise enough
to know: how Penrose: could be con.
trolled without the necessity of buying
him. Kf:; -:;.' ..: 'h:,-,:j',--:-rJ!'--
"As a matter of fact; t never asked
either Penrose or Durhahilto support
me for Senator, and never discussed
the matter with them' 4 k ;
(Continued fromTfle f
nistlc to Dr. Willyoung." Vans Agnew
testified at some 1 length .:' concern
the authorship of the article, giving
details as to its preparation with ex
actness. ; The cross-examfnatfon wasJ
along the line of bringing out whose
ideas were used in the Journal article
aiKT whether' the twor veterinarian
had discussed the subject tpuched on
in the writing prior to Its appearance.
j Dr. Vans AgneW was positive in. his
statements regarding authorship, but
not so-definite as '.to when he and Dr.
willyoung had had a - conversation
concerning the subject :,:
Capt Edward A. Sturges,', the Adju-
tant of the Fifth -Cavalry, the next
witness was expected to introduce
certain papers relating to an Invest!
gatloh made by Major McClure some
weeks ago concerning the whole
tangle ' of the three warring doctors.
Gibson Scores Point.' -v. '-,
' CantAin fUhnnn in An nre-nmPTif fn
I support of his objection to' this re
port of Major McClure being consid
ered by the court either wholly or in
part, worsted the 'Judge 'Advocate;
as, after deliberation in closed ses-
- ..... .
;sion Gibson's objection was sustained.
continuance was granted by the
It also developed that the presence
of Major McClure, now on maneuver
In California, will be required;
and that former Lieut Howell of the
Medical Corps who lately resigned
from the service but whose present
address is unknown, will be an im-
portant witness for the prosecution
; ? " .' o - i
v "Jv.. : '-V'S''- ;'.' ,f-: fS
ac-fThe three cases promise to be long
drawn out and as Captain Gibson and
Lieut Wells are well known as skir
mishers, no rapid progress towards
completion is expected, particularly
if adjournment be taken to await the
arrival of Major McClure and the se
curing of Dr. Howell's testimony by
CAUGHT WITH OPIUM
(Continued from Paqe 1)
peering at a local showhouse for sev- j
eral weeks. ,
The bondf of Chrones and Cora- J
. J 11. tir m 11 1, k - n
. v., ... m i
luuJf- . t
. - . - -c
morning at 10 o'clock, and his alleged :
partner jn the 8rnugglmg is to receive!
..yg preliminary hearing at the same;
hour Mondav morning.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 28. Sugar
M desrees test. 4.22." cents. Previous
' nuntntinn 4 M cpnta P.ppts- SS niialv
sis, 12s. 3d. Parity, 4.59 cents. Pre-
vious quotation, 12s. 4 l-2d.
Thirty missionaries, a half hundred
round-the-world tourists, a delegation
of employes of the Philippine Insular
government, returning from vacations
spent on the mainland; and a real, live
Russian count," are numbered ? among i
tne 154 cabin and 44 second-class pas-)
sengere who reached Hoholulu early
this morning in the big Pacific Mall!
morning in the big Pacific Mall
liner Manchuria. k v
Fifty-nine first class and 18 second
class passengers left the vessel at this
port, among them being a number of
prominent Honolulu people who ? have
been absent in the States on business
or pleasure. ' ,T: '
A stay tot nearly twelve hours at
this port afforded the through passen
gers In the Manchuria an abundant
opportunity of viewing the scenic de
lights of -the island at - first hand.
There was a lively demand for pro
motion literature from the expectant
traveler upon the arrival of the liner
at the quarantine anchorage this m rn
ing. ? , -. .x , r.
' Jn the long list of passengers' to ir
rive In the Manchuria were noted the
following; , .
; R.. W. Atkinson, connected with the
Hawaiian Dredging Co., is back to his
home after a; trip abroad. ' 'KZi '-
w; E. Brown, wife, son and daugh.-
- " uou,e,
n Mrs' Mary.i AfJuna- returned ..after,,
a xwo ana a nan years aosence irora
J ;CaL C. H. Laughheimer of the U: R.
marines ' Is alsd a ; passenger for Ho
nolulu and will return to the Coast on
the Ventura. While in Honolulu he U
to make an Inspection of the marina
corps;-" :' . v-''"" '. t
: Mr. and Mrs. A. Lewis Jr., .who have
been touring in : Europe, and America
are home after a most enjoyable trip.
. L. Tenney. Peck, returned ' In " the
"Manchuria after a trip to Washing
ton; D. iGJ. having put through a bill
for the extension of the Rapid Transit
line - to Pearl Harbor. He Is accoia
panled by his wifeV son and Mrs. A. V.
W. D.' Mead and A.' P. Wright pas
sengers In ' the" Manchuria,' come . to
join the - firm of ' Wall & Dougherty.
These 'men are classed as experts in j'in Indo-Chlna, '-when1, i
their line of business, and have.becn' large game. Befcr8 ret
connected with Messrs. Shreve & Co.
of San Francisco for many; years. , ;
: Chalmers -A, G raham, the woli
kfaown representative bf the Valvolihe
Oil C6. Of New York. is on hla anrma.lt
trip to the Orient In : the Manchuria.
He will spend three weeks In the Is
lands; calling on the plantations. - .He
wears the same old smile. .
f, K. , R".: floge, the Portland' manager
of the United States Steel Products
Co., IsVmaklng a" trip to the OrieiU '
da'. acc6u'ntv' of tl nealth.-He ls";a
cbmpanied try his wife" and daughter.
V Mrs. Emma D Lewis, and her dvja?
y. u- ; x - Its delicious
V' . v gives nnish
vv a cchlw
Wine and Liquor Merchants;
Merchant near. Fort Street
TELEFHOM - 17C4
ADDS ArJD et:i3
' The Pacific Mail liner Manchuria la
the first commercial, liner to berth at:
the new. -Richards; street wharf.
H taking ? on coal at the navy
Preparatory 4o sailing for, o
The United Stales cruiser Maryland
- The; Pacific Mail liner Manchuria,
for the Far East la scheduled to salt
at 5 o'clock; this evening, taking a
large number bf Asiatic steerasa ' p as-.
sengers.-. . " -
Taking a few - passengers .' and , a
general cargo of plantation supplies,
the Inter-Island steamer ,W. O. Hall
will sail for Kauat ports at 5 o'clock
this evening. . - ' v ' r ' '
Cargo for" Kona, and Kau ports 13
being loaded Into : the Intcr.lslanl
steamer Kilauea, which Is schedulrj
to depart for, wind ward Hawaii port
at noon tomorrow. .
; The Inter-Island steamer CUudir.e,
returning from a special trip to Ka
waihaer is on the boards to saif on tha
regular run to Maul and Ha- :.u port3
at 5T o'clock tomorrow evenlnxJ
'Thebarbor coram!-:!on yesterday
decided to as Covcrr.or Krear to
maie aa allotment out cl te nett
loin' fund for the constructlca ct Hi
, proposed WaUane wharf.
CttitlL.: --- .. . ..
ter,' Miss Mafcel'De'Noca, cr j
a tour of the world. Mrs. L
Miss De Noon are prcrair.rnt i
clscana. Tcey are trave'.InT '
F.' W. Beardslee, also cf .
Cisco, and Mrs W. B. CI!":, ::
stance XliaeV-.Miss A!Ic3 C
Miss Helen .Mcr.tar-? til v
lnent la social af ralr3 cf Lc i .
D, "A. ' Ccanolly. ar.l v.-'f?. r'
prominent aa Frar.::::.
Ing a" tour' cf. the wcrll n ;
In the Mancnurlx
.. Count VUdaniir Lf r : v :
lish 'nobleman, i3 trav:'.;. -
I world, and intends t
rope he intends to vUit C- J
also there to hunt Hd 13
hied by E. A. M. Lair.- cf L
; E.1 Lyons," the rcprr : -.: :
well-known San Fra
Lyons Raas Co 13 caL:
trip to the Orient i: ..i::
three weeVs in Honolulu.
W Michaels, a prcr.!r. u .
Cisco businc3 nan, is l:.- .
to the Orient V Mr. lllz'.z .j ;
nected with tne firm cf L
prichael3 "cf. :.a. Frn z c : : : o. I :
companied by hli v. L'3 cr. l t!.
to the c:r.n:r
f 7- j.