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HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, MONDAY, SEPT. 9, 1912.
HUNDREDS OF ASIATICS i ROUTE
TO HAWAII I
Nearly four hundred Asiatic steer
age passengers will land at Honolulu
with the arrival of the Japanese liner
Tenyo Marnu, which vessel Is be
lieved will show up off the quaran
tine on or about noon tomorrow. .
A wireless message received at the
agency of Castle & Cooke' on Sunday
gives detailed information concern
a - . . ' . " f - A t ... .,
jng toe large inuux 01 uneuuu pas; ,
sengera destined for Hawaii nei.
The! big liner is bringing SC3 Pill- Much svQ-tness comes to Honolulu
plnosand Japanese for this port. The from Maui isle. - The steamer Iwalajpi
vessel also has a large consignment ia an arrival with one item in her car
of cargo gathered at a number of Ori- gQ consisting of 630 cases of honey,
ental parts, the freight for discbarge xhe product represents one off the
- at: Honolulu amounting to 1035 tons, largest shipments of this; commodity
The Tenyo Maru is to berth at, Ala- to be received here 'in many months.
;)cea wharf. Frora present prospects. The Iwalani: reached port yesterday
"the liner will not be dispatched for morning after a pleasant passage. The
' ,San Francisco much tefore the noon freight included 2350 'sacks "sugar, 33
hour .Wednesday, ' j ; ' packages sundries and .a1 number of
' The vessel, was expected lo arrive . empty gasolipe drums. : ':i -C" ' I H
t late this afternoon, but It is now pre-: The vessel. Is' on the boards for de
sumed that the, liner Is meeting with parture this afternoon or tomorrow
some rough weather Inf nearing the jnorning. T ; . , f - i r
islands; ; - . v : K :' ; . :;fr, : -j
' ; ' ' 101 li: - Mihaa Brought Ctttle. ' ''
.Liner Meet Fine Weather. ; From Hawaii ports with a shipment
; t Fine weather is the ; rule with . at ' of gJxt heaa xziQe the steamer NH
; leasr three liners now ?n route .to Iftj ;hau ig an, arrival in port, .The vessel
nolultt.-; A genes of witless messages' wIth 'ne weather oil the home
received here gives the ...following P-wart trip.; The Niihau has been .plac
Uculars: -, . kled on the berth to retura: to Hawaii
. C.-A. a. S.Makura. ed .route from .. r . evening;;- ; .
Vancouver, arrives at 6, o'clock Wed-. .b , ,f. !, v
' nesday morning, sails" at 6 o'clock ? ; ; V V 4U'
: Wednetday evening. 8 p. nr.: Lati-' Sailing TesKel Carried: Sugar for the
1 tude' 32:58:00. .longitude 147:14; 900 toast -. v i :Vv
miles from , Honolulu; weather fine, J A shipment of sugar, was forwarded
" cloudy at intervals, calm, quiet sea. , J to the coast in the American schooner
y , M N. S. S. Honolulanen route from Annie Johnson, which vessel sailed.
i Ran ' Francisco. 8 d. m: 700 miles from Mahukona for, San Francisco
U from Honolulu; fine weather, all welL
f r .a. s S. Zealandia. en route from
Australia; will arrive at noon Tues-
day; sails 7 o ciock same aay. nine
teen passengers -in' first . cabin v and
ninety-six sacks of mail.
Ti K. K. Feels Gorman Competition.' .
The freigter and immigrant steamer
fciyo Maru that sailed from Honolulu j
for Valpariaso : and South American
ports on .Saturday represents ; one 01
three Toyo Risen Kaisha teanj" 1
wmcn ior w pai r. . . j
taat as tar oacn w suu
.... t rfritt-l
trere "isieo a service
Jnan and tbewert coast of booth
merira, undertaken bv inaian can
tal. ' Forty Year a?ro there were4ia
Peru alone flftv thousand Chinese. In
Arrll. 1X99. a Chinese, svndicate start-
nnta ncHrwrtirfll RPrv1r Of Rteam-1
,u aw..-... -. .
ers. ; The Toto Kisen Kaish v J?. the
way or . exnennieni, f"-' J"J
Ftesnjer In -1905 another in lfnd ;
.nthir In 1907 for service on this Tne J
7 for ,wm on im n
but its efforts, ended in inre wipj
s. tfein 1
crnvmcea, noweTer. luai, uie .....c "vic
the Une was a most promising one
p company . . r.. .
ceeded fn securing subsidies from fbe ,
TfinnnMA CnvprnmenL. Three sWins 1
JunanMe Government.. Tnree sT!'s
were then. 9f now. plyinr ntwefn tn
tliree tfes. Hongkong - Chili, and th
port of Colon, the tntM time reoulr
for a single vovageTefng 45 dav. rTy
Company kent no. a keep competiHnn
with the- Kast As!alc C. with a firm
terminstion to win; - The Mtn!tf'w
net t tfattlme iron t lmmierat'on
Chinese to Perd. the Companv's
pnecess in derrlving the Chinese ship-
- rr,n-r on nrdor in trunsnoif
a large ouantitv of rice to Pern, and
the stesdv Increase In : the saltpeter
JiriDorted bv Jnnan.v to such an ttint.
T:inui-eai u .7"- the Panama canal practically will be
:a line of German te Ij."1?. n! completed :hyruly;a 1913. ' or : in less
; trsl and Jouth .American f than a year, from-nbw, is the opinion
tme ouiciai ,m lue vi-
now forms Peru.; these . f a' w;w w loatj.wnea av romana ior
Companv's 1ionoR of success, but tb
time w? .vpt far off when It crd
earn enough to snonort Itself. Tnt
fnmM.Ki. : Hv.i the c.nmn&nv
had to coha with 'w?p- tli thlrty.?er
... . k vmft 1in
which are earrvin eighty per rent be quotations reach the 50-shIlling mark,
the cargo raping between Europe and Practically all of the, available .sailing
South America. The Comoany owning vessels have been chartered and; dis
U.ose shin declared a 12 per '; cent,' I engaged steam tonnage is reported as
dividend the year before last and Is in not being any too plentiful. ;-: - -a
prosperous condition. The distance! "' - -'
between Bremen and Oallao. Pru Is j Chinese Form New Company. '
nearly the Mime as that between Yo-1 The native Press of Shanghai states
kohama and Uxo , latter port, , hut -the that ;the terms in connection with the
opening of the Panama canal will ; cale of the fleet of the, China Merchants
make a great difference.. bo that tae ;S. N. Co. to a new .Company have been
Toyo Kipen Kaisha is miking every settled on the basis thit the new Cpm-
pieparation to compete wltn its pow -
erful European rival
K!na Kelnrned with Sngar.
Suear to the amount of 9fi00 sacks
was received yesterday with the arrlv- losses "at Hankow: incurred last year,
v' al til the lnter-laland'steamer ,Kinau.T and 8200,000 asa reserve to cover any
This vessel returned V from Kauai losses or costs, o" any,' resulting from
ports with a large list of cabin and u& redemption of those shares mbrt
steerage ' passengers. " : The Kinau gaged for loans." As to the Company's
brought 272 sacks rice, 1 auto. 23 ci editors for. the-scm of several mil-
sacks cocoanuts. and 211 sacks cocoa -
nut plants. - -: ;V " - r ' .:-
TTInkelnian Brings Lnmber for -.; "
; for Bnliai. i -
. iT..mkv lofan (ho Amoricsn hark-
ehtlne Mary Wlnkelman, 22 days from the new Company, shall be lnsert
' Mulketeo has arrived at - Ahiikini. ed; any. contravention, or this clause
completing a fair passage from : the render .the agreement null and
coast to the islands, according to the void. Shareholders Jn Canton, Hong
. Mvwi r mm 7antin Christ-' kong and Chefoo. however; have' Jll
ah m tyvi inuwu. .4.. -
'News of .the arrival of the windjam
Cr:c fZlng &trX, .pp
PI L1ER TiYOaU
tner at the Kauai port "reached Hono
lulu by the steamer W. G. Hall. The
Hall was -sent to- Honolulu ona spe
cial trip, to assist in keeping down the
large accumulation of freight intended
for the Garden Island. , The vessel
brought no "cargOj and her officers re
port 12.000 sacks sugar as awaiting
shipment at Ilanamaulu. ' . ,
'Sweetness frem Valley Isle.
yesterday, according, to the receipt of
a wireless message. ; The Annie John
son. arrived at the Hawaii port with a
consignment of lumber.
Hall Sails for Kanal Thls Evenlog.
Taking passengers,, , general Cargo
and a late mail the Inter.Island steam
er W. G. Hall is to be dispatched, for
Kauai ports, this evening, sailing at
5 o'clock,-'-' :v ' . . : i
.; ra : . .
Canal Completed ext Jolj.
, PORTLAND. Ore- Aue ' 29 That
of F. CV Schubert, assistant United
led from the; big.ditch i He made a
close .Inspection of : the ' great i water
way, which he reports Is being puahed
to completion, with. remarkable- rapid
ity. Engineer Schugert was ; gone
from Portland, six "weeks and eleven
j . V .. . . ..
.Tuays oi majc ume ne spent at tne, ca-
j naL He gayg r
Gatun locks has been completed,' Slrffl
- th.lnrk Mti.w-i'--i-wrvlil
whfin he left. . The locks of Pedro MU
, ft-bouti finished. As is Athe
case with all others who go down that
- se ,th nthf.r whn
dertaking is what appealed ; to t him
Uea8 ftre carrJed out ,n tn
. . . ...
Biruuuuu ui. ie uanes-cino canai, a
project with which Engineer Schubert
is Identified. . He returned on a Pacific
Mail liner as far as. San Francisco,
where he took; the Beaver .for ? Port-
land. ; :: " -:;.-
Grain Charters Bring High Fignre, !
fc PORTLAND, Ore., Aug. 29.At the
highest rates, paid this season, and In
ct for a number of years, Kerr Glf-
j rd & Co. have chartered the British
steamship . Willesden ,A and Balfour.
Guthrie & Co. the Danish steamship
the United Kingdom. The AVHlesden
j wastaken at a rate of 48s 9d and the
j Arabien at 4 s . $d, according to ad-
receiyea nere mis morning., ue-
cause of the difficulty of securing ad-
equate tonnage it is predicted .that it!
:WU1 not lie a ereat while until thftliams " ouueusiette ueDanmeni
ipany is to pay. ss.uoo.ooo to t the old
snsrenaiaers, inciQding xsoo.000 to he
distributed as follows: 4400,000, to
the Company's old.: staff s as .bonuses,
.8200,000 as indemnity .to cover the
, non laeis, 11 .wur oe iae amy or, mr
new Company to admit Its liability to
pay them in due course. Solicitors ul
te engaged to draft an agreement, in
which a clause, forbidding the lncju-
i sion of foreign money In the captital
protested against the sale beins car-
ried out, in vigorous terms.
: V ; ;
Temperature a. m.. 73; 8 a. m
77;:I0 a. m,. 80; 12 noon, 80. Mini,
mum last night, 73. "
Wind 6 a. m., velocity 1, direction
West; 8 a. m., velocity 5, direction
West; 10 a. nx, velocity 6. direction
Southwest; 12 noon, velocity 8. direc
tion South. :- Movement past 24 hours.
132 miles. ; - " ' !
'Barometer ati 8 a. m, 29.96 Rela
tive humidity. 8 a. m., 73. : Deiippint
at 8 a. m.C8. Absolute humidity, 8 a.
tnu,r 6.774. Rainfall. Trace. ;.
VESSELS TO AND -
FROM THE ISLAMDS
(8peclal CaW to BercaaaU'
i'XA. general -cargo will-be forwarded
to ; Kauai ports in. the Inter-Island
steamer Koeau, to sail for. the Garden
Island at. 5 o'clock, thla evening.; . v
i; Freight is being loaded-, Into - the
steajner.lwalanl today prior to the dis
patcJf of that vessel for Klpahulu, Ka
waihae and Mahukona. . . v i
At least three Inter-Island steamers
have beeni placed on the berth for de
parture tomorrow. J . : v v-
I The Pacific Mail , liner; Nile sailed
at 2 o'clock last. Saturday :- afternoon
from San Francisco, destined for. the
Orient. . This vessel; lav due 1 to arrive
here Friday. ; . ' V-V -:C.
' ; The Canadian-Australian liner . Zea
land! from the - Colonies, to arrive
here Tnesday 'afternoon, will be ; dis
patched for-Victoria and Vancouver at
about 7 o'clock that evening. .
-VTbe 'Matsoh Navigation, steamship
WHhelmina, for; San Francisco, f will
sail at .10 o'clock Wednesday . morn
ing. v.;; v ; ,:. :rt: v-vx..
(Continued from ra T) ,
ment period In computing continuous-
service pay.. ; , ' , V; .
Charges an Organization. .
.; The - Army must ' feel somewhat as
does one who has been- eentenqeS to
death v who . secures " a '. reprieve. So
much; was threatened against : thm
that they may", consider their position
alter the passage of the Army; Appro
priation ; bill aa a, fortunate, one. The
sertngth of Cavalry remains unchang;
ed,- the General Staff is .reduced by
fifteen officers and an Army reserve
Is provided for. . The consolidation of
the "Q. MI, Subsistence and.. Pay De
partments is an experiment which i
Is to ; be 1 hoped will jjrove a success.
as is the substitution of enlisted mn
for the civillau employees of these de-
ptrtmentS. M;?-:.-- r i ..
All officers below the grade of rnatbr
who have: not been, actually ;on. duty
with companies, batteries or troops
for two .out of the past, six years will
be Ineligible for pay. Detached sery
ice "will Include in the Cavalry, Infan
try- and 'Feld Artillery"' regimental,
squadron and "battalion 1 staff officers.
and ; In , the Coast Artillery all ttaff
m ''Cm jt a. $ a "' 'I'' a 1 A-a a
omcers 01 v;oasi Aruuery uislhths.
Changes will be so extensive as. prob-
aVly to nesessitajte the closing of the
Coast Artillery School at; Fort Wn-
roe. The wording of the liw will class
an officer sick at, the station of his
organization or an officer In the hospl
ta from wounds as absent on detach
ed service.;' The provision for omitting
service as student officer at the Serv
ice schools ' In estimating ; detached
service has been left out, so that manv
officers at thee schools will have .tq
be relieved at once." as will a consfd
erable nnmber of " General ; Staff offi
cers. The ' law- Is so worded a, to
make the prtsent heads of Jhe sunptr
corps, "Jay; Quartermasters and ;..Suh-
fJstenee. permanent officers The capr
have all bee ntaken care of by imme
diately making . them ; majors. - This
jumps them over sixty-one captain's of
Cavalry and . 104 captains of Infantry
who . had service prior to their (cap
tains of x Comfissarv. Department! . an-
Po!utmnt in the Regular Service, la
Jl01. - The phraseology concerning th
it serve Is such as to provide for only
one class of reserves Instead of three
ar proposed. , " ';.,
This gl vea captain D. B. Case, form
erly deoot commissi ry but, no assist
ant to the chief quartermaster In the
new quartermaster corps, his maporfty
at once. - ! .; '. ' ; .
Wood Not Mentioned. -
Under virtual. notice from President
Taft that -he would again veto the 'in
if it contained any "rider' affeotin
the tenure of office of Gen., Wood,
chief of staff, .the House and Senate
conrerrees strucs rrom tne cm a pro
vision, aving that effect, and presented
a report' free front the features upon
whkrh the Presi&ent based his $rst
veto. :'r-;-: '-
, As, a matter of act,,tTi objectlcn
able provision regarding, jthe, chief of
staff, hit; at General JWbod only indi
rectly,. Only In the event'of President
Taft being re-elected, and then re-ao-polntlng
the : present : chief of staff,
would General' Wood be directly af
fected. Even In that event, he is eligi
ble for.less than two years more service-
in office as all details in the gene
ral 'staff are. for four years.
The new Emperor of Japan has de
cfded that his eldest son. Prince Michi.
as heir to the throne, shall have a
Photo-Eiiiravlhsr ... of highest rraiie
ran be sernred frftwi the Star-Bulletin
rfcoto-EngraTlBg riant v-
i - lift i ! nn nuu i urmnu u
Improvements in Equipment
and changes in stalls
The College of Hawaii begins its
fifth, year today at the new, location
In Manoa valley. During the summjer
the huildings formerly occupied by the
College on Beretania street have been
moved to the new location and will
provide accommodations for the
chemistry department and the shops
oftbe engineering classes. All other
worK 'wui he carnea on in me new
building, recently erected.
While.. there, will be' only a few new
lines of work added this year, the
main, advantages, that will be enjoyed
by tbose who attend, the college will
be the .increased facilities provided in
the . already established lines of .work
by the larger anq more commodious
roomgf and the freedom frdm dnst and
It is the desire of President Gilmore
that, the public at large . shall , avail
themselves. of all the facilities afford
ed by tha.college as they are , opep to
the use of any person or persons who
desire to use them. - y, - - i
Punahou5 also: begins Its fall ; terni
today. It promises to be a successful
one both from an educational and a
financial - standpoint. One -hundred
and twenty-five ,; new, students i have
been added to the already large , num.'
ber that will return : as regular stu
dents. ' ' 'V:1
Miss's Seminary and Kawalahao
Seminary, will not open until, next
Monday. St Louis College began; work
last .Thursday- with- the ' usual i large
number of students. ; -.:
Poblic' Schools Opening. . " ' -i-U
s The fall term of the public schools
of Honolulu will begin, on September
16 and continue until December , 20,
making the fall of fourteen weeks. The
winter term begins on January 6 and
continues until April 4, and the spring
term begins April, 14 and ends June 27,
making thlrjy-eight ; weeks . In the
school yearl '''v;,,
The total enrollment for the public
schools June 28 last amounted to;J3,-
7o2. On this enrollment schools have
been classified , and the number I -of
teachers determined i according ; to the
school law that went into effect ilast
year, . . . . . . . . ':vi.!i'
The appointment ,of , all f certified
teachers ;, was made at, the May - and
June meeting of the department. Since
that' time ; there s-have.;. been; : a few
transfers - and appointments to such
places asV,couid ,not. be Hied at ': the
regular westing of -the-, department.
Within the. last few days, there have
beensewBraU fesignatiofca which have
come' to thes,; department jBntlrelyJ'.too
late "to give,ample,'time fop filling such
vacancies ;.ithowever, additional teach,
era have been. found in most. cases, so
that? the; ,wot;k ,of the public-.schools
will .probably. start nek Monday with
out shortage of , Instructors. -
t here hftve,, been .a .nunjber of new
( Continued from Pae 1)
that; he thought a. great number would
take advantage pf ... the chance to get
the cane lands. f He thought very lit
tle discretion heed be . exercised, in
is exercised," ne, said.; t should - be in
favor of English-speaking or 'Latin
peoples. ; ' ' . '
. M r.! Ashf ord, " asked as to how to
get 'American homesteaders here, de
clared Ills opinion that .If 'suf ficietit
advertisement were given 'the opening
of 1 homesteads, Hawaii .could get .700
homesteaders here to take up 50 acrea
each; i making-, up . the . ; 35,000 -1 acres
available. ; - v-.! ! V--:'--
: SecretaryV Fisher . then v questio iel
Ashford further as to how to get this
rult, . asking hint just for "construc
tive suggestion" on ; definite methods
to make ; homeateadlng ; effective, '
Ashford i thought .a , number of peo
ple on v the ..- mainland could '. aei't
agents here and , that th"e , settlement
association idea might , be workable.
"I contend that the association is ; an
excellent idea and should . he encour
aged." he? said. -There . is . no sucJi
rush of v individual . applicants as to
prevent ? having land assigned . to a
colony.? -; ; - ' : . ; ' ' '
Secretary Fisher then asked .how
Mr. Ashford . would assure-the taking
up of the land by mainland emigrants.
Mr. Ashford said he did. not consider
that t the r birth is not; so important
as bona fide-settlers, and further mat
a large sprinkling of Americans would
he assured. He would not exclud 'the
Hawaiiiana.in any.case.- :
M ri Fisher then took up further his
line of investigation Into the, possibil
ities of assuring American homesxead
ing. , v .. , . . r . I
"Those are . really . the only two
things we, can insist on-?-residence and
cultivation, aren't they?, he asked, and
Mr, Ashford assented. The Secretary
then' asked, if. these two requirements
would not exclude most of the pres
ent holders of. land,. Mr, Ashford said I
he, wasn't prepared to admit .this, cer
tainly so far as the other Islands ars
...Mr. Fisher then asked how Ashford
would regulate the' , prices, paid tor
h, ;: fnr jr
HHnT, w tho TT,ni wnnld hPcorn a
fact; Ashford said that In a number
of nlar tho lands would be with -
in marketable distance of several .'ford's ideas on homesteading requirc
mllls. A discussion of the Waiakeafments of various kinds,
situation then ensued, Mr. Ashford JLshford expressed , the opinion that
pointing out that here several mlll3 a milling corporation should , not be
are available and saying they would allowed to give credit to the cane
compete for cane. , raisers and secure an interest in the
" In resnnnse to other Questions. Mr. land, though it might secure its ad-
Ashford said he thought, that the
mills , would continue to compete or
that capital would be available to
build others in case they did not.
Later,' however, he expressed-a doubt
buildings erected during the summer
throughout the-territory. Most of
these buildings will be ready for occu
pation. - "
The new course of study which was
recently adopted " by the , departmejit.
will go Into effect, with the new term,
and the changes necessary, in the text,
books can be made, as most of the
dealers have books on hand as needed
for the new course of study. Copies
of the new courses of study are being
printed and will be sent to all the
schools In the early part of this week.
Teacher for Tear
Below is a copy of the appointments
for the public schools of Oahu:
Supervising Principal, C W. "Bald
win, v..";'..':, :vi
Wailupe Mrs. H.- ThL
: Kaahumanu (C."W. Baldwin, Prln.)
MrsK. Winter, Mrs. Karen Morfiss,
Miss Ruth Heilen. Miss Emma Urons,
Miss Esabelle Weight. Miss Aileen
Nott, Miss P. Perry," Mrs.. Ella Wcrig.
Miss Mary Ponny. Mrs. Mary, .WD
11a ms. Miss Eileen McCarthy. Mrs. C.
Monsarrat, ',1 Miss Bay ; Bell, t??rs,
Estes) Miss Alice Brown, Ilss Signa;
Wikaader Miss Anna Danforw. s
1 WalklklMrs. y E. Kenway, Miss
Afung Ontai, Mrs. .Helent Penrv. , ...
tMolllili Mrs. JCL BelUMrs. Marthat
Bcmke, Miss Agnes Creighton. -VManoa
Mrsl M. H. Brown. ; ; ;;.r
Kalmukl--Mlss , Harriet Needham,
Miss; N. E. H. Brooker, Mrs. j W.7M.
J,Iinton..Mrs. G.. . C. Hofgaard, ; Miss
Clara Gurney, Miss K. Jghtfood,
Mabel King.Mrs V.vJU Meyer, Miss
Zoe D.-.Watkins. -n . -1
McKinley High Schools-Mr. M. Mr.
ScotUFrank; Cutting, Jtfrs. S Kin
ney, Misa C.v Ziegler, . P. N; Falsoiir
Miss Abbie M. -Dpw Mlsa J. Clwrles
worth, ;M..Ben4 Balro8.v Mlss K. U
Woodford, Miss Catherine W. Chase,
Miss Florence Cassldy, Misa -AlcCar-
thy.. rr:,r---r.r--S-- -.
Normal Training Supervising- Prin
ciral, Edgar Woodr Mlsa Mary Grote,
Miss Helen iPratV MlssrAgnes Gi'len.
Miss r Helga .Wikander.'MiP MarJorie
Freeth. Mies Alma Searey, Miss E. U
Davis, Miss Lucy v Roper, Miss M. I.
Z'egler; 3Iiss I G. .- MacDonald,. Mrs.
Iilie G. . Marshall, - Mlsa - Ruth Shaw.
M iss R;: Peterson, Miss Marion Dean,
Miss D. M. Stone, Mis A. S. 1 Varnev,
Miss Jane M. - Walte, Slmes T. .Moyt,
Mrs A B. Tucker, M4ss a. N. Van
Schaik.- - : :;- ..r; lf;.: ;
- Royal, (J. C. Davis. Prin.) Mrs. C.
J. Harin; Miss . Gertrude, ' Whitehan.
M iss Juliet : Taner. ' M rs.5 Allce Brown.
Mrs. A nnie Awana, MlssX K. Angus,
Miss Millie Marris. Miss Maria. K.. Plk
koi. Miss H. S. Atremba, Miss Helen
Rohertsoh." Miss - Franees Bind t. V
Mollle' Grace, Miss S. McLain. Mrs.
Ada., Lycett," Mrs; Maria ' Marcalliao,
Miss Mabel Ladd.MiSs Eliwib:
HeenJlilrs. J: Well; Mrs.- W.1 H. Flncke?
Jrs.' El ienyichfp-:iC t: V- ''
i PphukainaMlss MyraAneus, Mrs.
Aklau WongVMrs. R' Keknku, Miss
Bertha Scheffler, Mrs. E. a: McGulre.
Miss Oliver ' Horner; Miss i! Carrie P.
Qr.mee, Mrs. Margaryet Waldron, C K,
Amona,;Miss O.' Mauerinann "l L.",?
a3 to whetfler there - mlghf-not be a
;- combination; 5 ef'imllls : Theh k
i Fisher . asked ' if nnder ,: these clrcum
. stances American ; farmers, woUld.Jbe
justified In coming he,re as settlers,
air. Asnrora said the farmers would
not necessarily be confined to : cane,
but that at any rate he .thought farm
ers would come' here. ; -' ':-'.-.
From . this point .. the - discussIon
turned on theC possibility of there be
ing enough cane to' justify the build
ing of an independent mlU., Mr. -Ashford
said he wouW not . attempt .to
answer, this definitely, and -referred
to )V, W. Goodale, . manager- of . Waia
lua, aSt able .to give, expert ; answers
on sugar: milling questions. ,
"He is absolutely honest,"' was Mr.
Ashford's . characterization.
A . ten-minute ;,s recess.' ' was ? taken
shortly after. eleven ; o'clock and. up
on reconvening, Mr. Fisher turned, to
alleged. transportation v abuses; i quot
ing . from the. report of 1910 on land
ings and .u wharves; V" He asked . Mr.
Ashford for His-. opinion upon the de
sirability, of a' public . utilities) com
mission. Ashford .. saJd.hecy thought
such a commssion - is desirable a and
that Its powers should be extended to
railroads alsa l He. declared that leg
islation in t: this i direction has . been
f headed off by the corporations. .Gov
ernor,' Frear was ; asked ' If ' he favorj
a public utilities commission and re
plied unqualifiedly , that he does. He
declared that be fayors; a. puWlc .util
ities . commission not traly for steam
ship lines, -but for ! telegraph, tele?
phones, etc Then -the "discussion; sud
denly turned upon the control or lack
cf r control of public service' corpora
tions by law, - Governor Frear was
called on and told of the formation
of the harbor commission and ''. its
work. :i He said that the two specific
recommendations for action made By
the ' 1910 investigating committee,
namely, for wharves at, Mahukona
and " Kahulul, liave been adted ; on by
the . commission. J
Asked If he had , advocated a pub
lic utilties commission, he said that
hehad not. He said that he under
stood Kuhio jhad cabled to the local
commercial bodies when natiqnal leg
islation affecting . such corporations
was pending, asked as to their, attitude
and received a r negative
reply . and
that nothing ; was done. . Then Mr.
Fisher turned again to .Mr Ashford'
end homesteading subjects, asking
, information as . to the relative abill-
i ties of .various races and for Ash
: vances by a mortgage on the cane,!
or chattels. He suggested that ah
agricultural ank. or a systeiri of
(Continued on page 3.)
In which i la combined the HAWAIIAN STAR, established 1S32. 'and the
EVENING BDLLETIN, established 1M2. Issued ; Dally and Semi-Weekly by
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Address all Comaonlcations to HonoUlu Star-Ballelia; UU IIosclala T. II.
t. t: - ..
i rvnrr Anin
i i; . ' iirv- i in :
Degree Work at Temple Is Fol
lowed by Elaborate Ban
S quet at Colonial ;
' One of the largest and most suc
cessful functions in Scottish Rite
Masonry, resulted ' from tlie degree
work and " bartquet held. Saturday
evening under the auspices of Nuu
anu Chapter Rose ; Crolr No. 1, " of
which Walter Coombs ia Wise Mas
ter. . " . .
The . degree work started at six
o'clock when between'-" seventy and
eighty members of the Chapter wit
nessed the conferring of , the degree
on ' candidates , S. ; S. Paxon ; and wu-
Ham. Simpson. , The. , work - done ijyl'V'ii V -;:z'Tr'J "V
Wise Master Coombs and his olfl- Mo" h.3w 5 t vV fcz-P'
v Vfn-n,a ht i,ac lacker 329. Hon., Jacob Lor. .
cers was ny iar.. met Desi , mat
been riven in this degree since
chapter was established, and merited
the specially favorable mention made
by Deputy Henry, EL, Cooper,
Following ,the degree rprk. ad-1
nmt ... t.vm n, h. rrt'ftniai!
journment was taken to the Colonial
an elaborate anquetUlcCoy. Arthur V. Nelly, J. U. 11: -der
the' direction of, "ten, H-rry Dcon. C. n. lie.,:..,
Thp'tAhlM werp lalit It Relnecke, Arnand Wei.l, Uz::
was; served .under
lorco t.r.ai nrt wpm attrart -
ively decorated with the , fiower cf , yle. C. Euu-e. V. U. TtU.r n. L
the order; the ted rose. A very pret-. ,cni3; U,T tT'."' T
ty r centerpiece "of y. the red . rose) Wright. A. , .11::.,.. L. ... .
adorned the center of .the tajble. No; AQ3tu3fe5r J;, u- .t:.c:r.: ;
wines or intoxicant of any character jWilliani. bell. t,. . . -;v.
were 'i served ' wttH thet banquet, the Ldw.. Dekum,- . J. ,h., . -
very, strictly observed. ; . . - . . IMunch, H. Dxznshse, II. P.
The post praidial program was in. ham, w. ..Ko-inson, ,a. .
;i;.i.f-'nLr- a: mria ..who oc- S. S. Paxon. Jcs, Schwartz, J
cupied that position ,withhis usualj
nrttfnriral irrace. . The set . speeches:
Shingle being absent. . Rev. J. W.
r- Monmi- fn thft Vifiitins
were most interesting, and In . many, uenry. "J7 llrJ-
instances -especialjy ;a Instructive, Guild, .JberU.E. M. To J, . Lc
through their reference to. . the. hig-brom. ft alter P. Kc :y. .... .
tory. and .activities, of the orderz-MrB.. B anchard. .-James . D L .Lflj .
dlhts. 5 Major Pruden ; as the,: re-;Pruden.. Fred HarrUon. F. II. Pctr:c
if And imnresslve.. speech. Mr.1 The. banket committee: Ceo. .
and W. R. Farrlngton responded for
tZI " f..rt.khPd .hvMlnsworth. P. T. Clegborn, .EJ, Dekusi.
Je &iiSte cluV Tal
numbers ; were rendered by - Knights
Ten-Year-Old Boy Meets with
' 'Accident in Learning to
ttnsrh F. Cooke, the lu-year-oia son
of CaDt E. H. Cooke, paymaster oi the
army in the .departmenivoi yjanau,, severe ana ne at ;j o tiac.
falling beneath the "wheels of a hear-1 vThe funeral was held ,yetertlay at
n. trnrk beWneins to VLewers (3:30. twoservlces being -held, one at
Sc Cooke, received injuries wuica re.
cnitii in hia death Saturday afternoon
at the Queen's Hospital, four hours afj
Ha aWTif hannened. - All the "!
forts of Dr."S: C. Barnes, :who was in
charge of the case, and Doctors Ken
nedy and Judd to save his life proved
unavailing. . '. ' :-, J,
;:The accident , happened on MakikI
street near the Cooke residence; .bh.
Wilder , avenue.' ,The boy waa ridingi
his bicycle along, the street, and as he
waa just learning, it proved more than
he could' manage.; Just .as ne ' ap-
rhd thA truck the bicycle slipped
I and threw him directly under- it,, one
'rear wheel passing oyer his abdomen.
The driver did not see- tne-accweni.
as the boy approached therucK.rrpm
The boy got up and walked over to
the curbing, and. sat dawp,. apparently
unhurt,; but soon began to complain to
the little . group of playmates who
gathered . around him ; of -pains, Jn his
stomach and - began to cough, blood.
One of the group ran off in. search of
help and returned Jwith Dr. Barnes,
who took the boy to his home. A has-
ty examination of his injuries V was
made . and it was decided . taat they
were indeed serious He was rushed
to; the - Queen's Hospital, and I Major
Kennedy, Medical Corps, U. S. A, and
. .General Husiiiiji 3Ianager
and subsequent issues pro rata.
cents per line per week." . .
...... 109 ALAKEA STREET
21r Baslness Ofllfe v :
. . . . MERCHANT STREET
i. :.i . ... v.
Wall and Fenwick." The set spcec :
of the banquet were by the .fci:.
Ing: J , . . ' . -
Robert W. Breckons 32 PresIJer.t
of the U..S. . .;J--::U
Henry E. Cooper . 23 . Hon. -f i
preme Council S. J. : , .
Joshua D., Tucker 33. Hon. Eoy.-
Robert W.; Shingle
Knights. . - v . '
; Emil a Peters 3JV Scottish Hit?
In-Hawaii.: ,. ; v v .
. Among those present were: C -
A. Davis -32, Aczzizizzier; V,'z::f
Coombs 22,l W. 2.1. ; II r.ry E. Cc:. r
33 Hon.;. R.;W. L:zlz- ZZ 11.
C. Peters 32, pavJi r;u;!j Z2'
J. M. Levy : 22
Ten Cy.orp Z2
R.; Farringtbn, D. Ilauhs, Frar.'x E-r--wick,-Clifton
Ii: Tracy, Gecrco II.
Piltz. Walter C. Shlelis, ' Guiav C.
Dert. IL J- Lu-. I- .
League, Lawrence jerr, r
r S.'- Hollnian, Henry . Ccrir., J.
Dougherty, Arthur F. . zA. D
Anderson. , CJhas. . S. L av ,3 , .
W: aair.an.. -, u,
V. Kc: Jy,
llcry, A. A.
Davis, ctalman; Jr D.' Tucker, J. r.
D. Leven3on, C F. CM1-
JL -Davis D. W. Anderson, John
MarcalIino. - v -
Dr. Judd were called into consul ta.
tlon. vltwas then, decided to attempt
adifficult pperaticn,. which, while of
fering little chances cf success, seem
ed the only, possibility of s-viag the
boy's life. .. - v , ' ' z :
j . ine operauon was periorcea, dui
the .Internal. bleedlr?x bad been too
the. family resiaence on ViUuer avenue,-
Bishop Resiarick. cfficLiting, and
the other at SU Clement's church. In
charge of Bishop Restarick and Rev.
Williams, r The pall-baarers were Col.
Campbell, Capt-.Case, ,. Capt; Game,
and Maj. Xeviire. ; ::; ; . '. .
" The body ; was cremated. - ,
AX EFFECTCAL-REMEDY FOR
, .Diarrhoea. Is -always more or less
prevalent during this montlrBe pre
pared ; for, It .Chamberlain's Coltc,
i Cholera: and Diarrhoea' Remedy . V
prompt anti eXfectaaL It canalwaj
be depended , upon' and is pleasant to
take., JPor sale by, all dealers. Ben
son. Smitiv 4. Co., L4 agents for Ila
wali. V -v" .. ' .y ' ' -1
Everylhlnj Ja-L'ievpriallsUae at
Star-Bulletittv. A!a.kea. strret j .branch.
W. C. PEACOCK "oCCOi.' LTD.
WINE AND LIQUOR MERCHA?;TC
:-.Z f -MerchanV Near Fort