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Y V .
' : .1 :
Hooolulan, Oct. 9.
Fr 8. f.i
.Sonoma, Oct. 4.
Zealandla. Oct 9.
Harama, Oct 8.
Evening Bulletin, Est 1882. No. 5558.
Hawaiian Star. VoL XX.. No. 6399. .
Fermenting House, Contents
: and Factory Go Up in t
smoke, . ,
LOSS HARD iLOW TOV
V ! KONA TOBACCO CO.
Connections with Eastern Mar
: ket Broken Local:Agen-:!
' cy Is Involved
On Wednesday evening of this week
the entire 1912 crop of the Kona To
bacco Company went up in one big
wnoke, the l fermenting house and
: cigar factory at Kealekekua having
been destroyed . by fire. All that Ie
known of the. disaster is contained In
the following wireles dispatch to II.
Hackfeld & Co., Ltd.;. the financial
backers and marketing agents of the
company; - - -'
Fermenting house and entire "
contents totally destroyed by fire
5:30 p. m.; October 2. Cigar fact
V tory also. Cause unknown, Onlyv
' ' sal vago about 6000 cigars. Par
tlculars by Mauna Kea."
"The loss on the tobacco .will be
about ?20,000,M said Georg Rodlek of
Hackfeld'a 4hls morning. "Then was
something like. 40.000 pounds of tobacco-
In- the bnlldincbelng 'the en
tire crop of this year. ' "
It was insured, but I cannot say
v we do not ttnow'Tiere the proportion
-, of different grade ln; the harvested
' crop as. It stood in the bouse. f ,
"The lire is a serious drawback to
the tobacco " industry;- Mh-; Daniels
. bad Just.been In New York to sell all
, the previous year's crop. ; Now ' the
1912 crop Is now completely out of
marketing calculations.' "What makes
the blow something to be felt;Js'the
,break in connections with the East
ern manufacturers. ' ' ' , -
"The cigar factory, from which the
only salvage was made, was is the
(Centinutff en Pag 2)
PADDY RYAH W
Question of Removal of Saloon
Before License Board This
, Afternoon ,
The question of whether Paddy Ry
an will be permitted to move his sa
loon across Alakea street from the
present location Is being threshed out
by the board of liquor license com
missioners at Jts meeting this after
noon, which began at 3:15 o'clock.
Liquor License Inspector Fennell has
been engaged during the last few
days in checking tip the list of signa
tures attached to Ryan's petition, to
determine whether a sufficient num.
ber of the signers are property-owners,
under the lnterprettaion of the
law as given, recently by the attorney
.Many of the. signers are lessees of
property in the district The attorney
general has held that lessees are not
qualified, as property-holders unless
their leases are for a period of at
least a year. The result of Fennell's
investigation is to be disclosed at to
day's meeting of the board.
Recommendations to the governor
o a man for appointment to the va
cant place on the liquor license com
mission has been made, but no word
was received from the executive this
morning, and it is thought he has
been too busily engaged In other af
fairs, the last few days to give this
particular matter consideration.
An abandoned baby six weeks old
was found in the marshes near Cam
den, N.; so badly bitten by mos
quitoes that it may not live.
H. E. HENDRICK, LTD.
Merchant and Alakea Phone 2648
S) 81 If S
! -HAWAIFS BIGGEST MILITARY REVIEW A SCtiOFIELD FOR 2 CABINET OFFICERS
1 v 1
Knox And Fisher, At Leilehua,
See 2Xno Trnons In Kvnlurions
iTiTwo. cabinet minister's, saw the-'full
.1 strength of Oahu's mobile army pass
in review , yesterday morning, and
when It was all over, and the last
troop v of cavalry had galloped past
the little American flag that marked
the reviewing point, the ' respective
heads of the. State and Interior de
partments expressed the keenest ap
preciation of what they had just witnessed.-:
- - . .
"I have seen many .reviews, where
far larger forces have been paraded,"
said Secretary, Knox, "but I can not
remember of ever before having seen
troops that so impressed one as repre-l
Days Will ;
Director Chillingworth G:ve&rade; vv'e wantL toJet prospective
Outline of His General
Five days will be devoted to
Floral Parade program of 1913.
Director-general, Charles F. Chil
lingworth today made the first an
nouncement of his general plans for
the big midwinter carnival and Wash,
ington's birthday celebration next
February. Beginning now to name
the heads of his departments and
committees, he will work out the de
tails in the next few weeks and from
then , on there will be a busy cam
paign, according to his plans as stat
Five afternoons and evenings are to
be devoted to the Fldral Parade exer
cises, as the plans go now. He has
not yet decided as to the exact hour
of the parade itself. Last year the
parade was set for 2 o'clock .in the
afternoon, but there were many pro
tests that, as in former years, it should ;
have been held in the moraine. With i
the possible exception of the Floral
. . . .. .. . i
Parade itself, all the other features
of the carnival week will be in the aft
ernoon and evening
I feel that the btisinessmpn of the'ing them with flowers. Director Chil-j
city would not want to practically i
close up business for five days," said
Director Chillingworth this morning.
"However, afternoons and evenings
can be largely given over to the pa-
PFOTENHAUCR IS IMPROVING.
"State of healm improving" is the
cheering news of William Phothen
hauer, of H. Hackfeld & Co., Ltd., con
tained In the latest 'cabled bulletin, re
ceived yesterday from Drsden.
This is takn as an exceedingly fav
oiable mesage, as too ay is the ninth
ctsy since Mr. Photnhhauer underwent
ti?e critical operation before reported.
. m 9
Taking nearly two hundred Asiatic
steerage passengers from this port, the
Japanese liner Tenyo Maru sailed
shortly after 5 o'clock last evening for
Japan ports, Manila and Hongkong. A
12 PAGES. HONOLULU, TEKKITOKY OF HAWAII, FIJI DAY, OCT. 4, 1912. 12 PAGES.
sentfngX thebest type of the -Ameri:
can soldier. - They are a splendid body
of men, and the fact that they march
ed in khaki amid stfrroundings such
as. these, made the sight doubly 'im
pressive to me. Men, guns and ani
mals - looked thoroughly . businesslike,
and I am very glad that General Ma
comb afforded me the opportunity of
seeing the troops of Oahu. It was a i
splendid sight, and the trunout reflects
great credit on both officers and men."
Secretary Fisher was also sincere
In his praise of the review, congratu-
(Continued on Page 2)
tuui ioio auu w ujav t.uu f i uif at w in
extend over a number of days, to that:
they will come.' i
a m. Brown, marshal of a nmuNi,
of parades, has been named manual ,
for next year and has consented to .
serve. Miss Ward today consented to ,
serve as head of the princess and pa u '
rider section, Miss Rose Davison, who
has made a great success of this di-
vision for a number of years, being secretary of the Interior Fisher, ac.
unable to take the position for next COmpanied by their respective parties,
year. Homer Smith, who got up a sue- boarded the cruiser Maryland shortly
cessful race meet for the Fourth of after 12:3o this afternoon. With the
July, will be head of the racing divi- cabinet ministers safely aboard, Cap
sion, and it is now the intention to tain Ellicott gave the order to get un
hold a meet at Kapiolani Park. jder way, and the big gray fighting
Duke "Kahanamoku Jr., champion machine made a graceful swing from
swimmer, is going to help get up a tne naVv dock and headed out of the
big water carnival at Waikiki. I harbor. Passing Fort Armstrong the
C. C. von Hanm has been asked to fUu marine garrison of Camp Very
serve as chairman of the committee paraded, and the ship's band played
on decorated autos, and Director Chil- the distinguished visitors away from
lingworth is very anxious' that he Honolulu. Today's ceremony marked
should accept, as he would certainly the fourth time within six. weeks that
make a big success of the section. J the city has welcomed the coming or
me Promotion Committee win oe
asKed to consider a suggestion tnat
! 4 . 4 . t
11 Plant a lot oi nowers mat win De
i - . 1 1 j : i 1 :
hi iuii uiuuui uuriug, uaruivai ea. tne lull ceremonials ttuu uuuuib uue
and thus cooperate with intending ex-; their rank, and official Honolulu turn
hibitors of decorated cars by furnish- ed out in p. body to say a final aloha.
lingworth hopes to have many carsjter, was given 'the salute of nineteen
uecoraieo wun natural nowers tor iuis ;
parade, and by starting now, he thinks j
the committee could raise a large
number in time for February, 1913.
dozen cabin passengers joined the ves-
sel at Honolulu.
Coal to the amount of 1200 tons has
been placed aboard the United States j
cruiser Maryland during the stay of ;
tne war vessel at Honolulu.
The storage ship Falls of Clyde
proved a great convenience in supply
ing the Japanese liner Tenyo Maru
with a consignment of fuel oil yester
day. The ship was towed to a berth
on the Waikiki side of the liner, from
which point the oil was transferred
from ship to steamer tanks.
Dr. Trotter ordered the vessel into
quarantine for the purpose of fumi-j
gation for rats.
CAUGHT BY THE CAMERA AT YESTERDAY'S ARMY REVIEW AT S CHOFIELD. .
The left hand picture shows Gen eral Macomb (right) receiving the congratulations of Secretary Knox (cen
ter), and Secretary Fisher at the clos e of the review. The upper right hand photo shows the 8econd Infantry
twinging by the reviewing pdint. Th e officer in the foreground t the first line is Colonel George K. McGun
negler post commander, who took up khis position there after going by at the; head of his troops. The lower
right hand photo 'is of Governor Fre ar (left) Secretary Knox" (center) and Secretary Fisher, talking it all over
after the last troops had pasted. Ph otographs by Star-Bulletin staff correspondent.
FISHER m MM
1913' DEPAffT FOR
Secretaries Praise Hospitality
, ni: . 3
dim uimidit; ui i5ictnu
as Guns Boom
Nineteen guns boomed out their sa
liitp as Sprretarv of State Knox and
speeded the parting of a cabinet min-
The two secretaries were accorded
. . , u J ..
Secretary Knox, as the senior minis-
guns, on arrival, wuue uut;iiiut
Frear, as he left the ship, was accord-
ed a salute of seventeen guns.
Ship Well Handled.
Neither the State nor Interior De-
partment has special nags, so the two-
starred blue nag of Rear Admiral Key-
nolds fluttered from the Maryland as
she left the harbor. The ship was
handled exceptionally well, and the
difficult turn was negotiated without
Besides Governor Frear and Terri-
; torial Secretary E. A. Mott-Smith, Rear
Admiral Cowles and Brigadier General
M. M. Macomb were on hand to pay
their respects to the departing offi
cials. The two secretaries, Mr. Rans
ford Miller, Admiral Reynolds and the
ladies of both parties expressed them-
(Continued on Page Two. )
Has Not Fully Considered the
Question but Thinks Com
mission Has Power
It is likely that the present Terri
torial statutes may be interpreted to
give the board of harbor commission
ers power to regulate dockage charg
es at privately owned wharves in the
Islands. This is the opinion given off
hand this morning by Attorney Gen
eral Alex. Lindsay, on receipt of the
communication from Chairman Mar
ston Campbell, of the commission,
asking for an examination of. the
statute and a formal opinion on which
the board may act.
The verbal opinion came only at
"first blush," before he had time to
give the subject full consideration. .
"Although I have just received the
iequest and have not given it all the
thought a formal opinion will require,
I am Inclined to believe that the har-
COUNTY CHAIRMAN IS TORN
'TWEEN POLITICS AND TENNIS
What should a county chairman do
when confronting alternatives of duty
and pleasure and pleasure and duty?
That's the fix of B. von Damm, chair
man of the Republican county commit
tee. It's this way:
Some time ago the tennis cracks of
Monoa valley, where tennis cracks are
thick, went down to Ewa plantation
and hooked up with the sugar men.
The sugar men trimmed the townspeo
ple to a fare-you-well.
Thirsting for revenge, which is said
to be a real thirst .the Monoa tennis
experts have been practicing long and
hard. They challenged the Ewa boys
t a return match, and the Ewa boys
accepted. They set the date for the
evening of October 12, and planned to
wfcllop the visitors by the aid of the
llsht from the silvery moon and Ma
noa's famous arc light.
bor commission Is invested with' the
power; to regulate the dockago
charges of private wharves," he said.
Rulings In States.
, "The courts have held in several
instances In the States that In such
cases as those of big grain elevators,
used by large corporations for their
own business but made of general
use by the citizens of the surround
ing country, may be controlled in this
way; that is, compelled to make only
nominal and fair charges for hauling
the products of the public. This waa
on the theory that although privately
owned and intended for private us
age, they became of such general
usage as to be, in a large sense, a
public utility. ,
"Applying tne same theory, pri-i
vately owned wharves in Hawaii;
which are used by the general public
can be controlled, and I believe that j
(Continued on page two.)
This morning George Guild, who is
one of the Manoa tennis enthusiasts,
met Chairman von Damm at Republi
can headquarters. The chairman was
jutt telling of the pians for the grand
opening of the Republican campaign,
I and he gave the date as ?
"Nothing doing," said Mr. GuW,
"You've been named on the Manoi
tt-nnis team to defend the honor or
Manoa, and you'll have to postpone
tbe opening of the campaign."
Chairman' von Damm burled hi3
head in his hands and groaned. fhe
full gravity of the situation struck Eini
down. When last seen, he was trying
to decide whether to postpone the Re
publican campaign opening or to lose
his place In the ranks of those who go
forth to defend fhe fair name of 'Ma
noa on the tennis court.
Later. Thev Republican campaign
will open on October 12. at Aala park.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
Clears-' Decks for vStrugglc in
Balkhns; Bulgarian-Forces ;.
. OUCHY; Swluerlift'd,'! Pct: 4. Tur-"
kty and Italy navo!;slsntd a treaty of;
peace ttfTfjip;yfctUeh .hava ;rwt
been published.' . . ' ,f
LONDON The new of the alanln
of the treaty of peace between I U'
and Turkey l regarded .here as om
inous, and to .mean that Turkey ' li.
clearing her, decks for the war vItrt
the Balkan states which menace tr.t.,
Turkish -possessions in Europe. Thm
British Medlter'ranean fleet has btt n.
ordered to the Levant in view of ap.
proachlng hotUlitlet. Dispatches from
Constantinople- say, that detachmema
of Bulgarian troops have penetrated
Into Turkish territory northeast, of
Adrlanople. . . . ; 1 : ,
T .B. OH WITflESS STAflD
Atwoclated Pre CabUl ' . '
- j WASH I N QTO N, D. Oct. 4 ACol-.
one! Roosevelt appeared on the wit'
ness stand before 'the Csnate- ct-,
nilttee, Investigating ". the ... cam-;;
funds today and ,declared4 that ho '
not" know that J.'. J?i e rp a - ' f ' : r ; x .1
had .ever contributed to h!i carr;i!;,n
fund until he heard Mr. Morgan t5 tJ: .
tlfy, yesterday. ; He: airr.lt.: i tit.hs
knew the corporations h2i t:sn'c?t-,
tributors, "but der.: ri that their l
wal Improperly, solicited cr thit it.
wat given In return zv favors In tu3
past or promised In the future. He'
said he knew that H. C. Frlek had
r been one of. his heay financial back
ers. - . , .- .. , - , "
14 DROWN IN" ' 1
. - SUBMARINE WRECK
' ' ' f Associated Press Cable
- DOVER, Eng.,' Oct.. 4. The liner
Amedka tpday ran dawn a "... Drltlsu
submarine, bisecting It. Fourteen per
sons were drowned. ...
Incrgase in Pupils and Lack of
Room Gives Rise to
Compfaints ' r r..;
Owing to the Increased number of
pupils in the public schools of Hono
lulu this year, especially In the pri
mary grades, some throuble la being
had by the Board of Education In ac
commodating the new pupils. A few ; -complaints
have been made to Super
intendent Pope by parents whose chil- -
dren go to school for a part of the
day, but most 'complaint come from '
parents who are not able to get 'their
children in school at all. It see ma
that the younger children have to be :
left at home. while the parent go to
work, as there is room In the schools
for these children for only part of the iv
day. When their time comes to go
to school, shortly after noon, the oth
er children in the family are through
for the day and have to come hom9
to be left to their own device while
the younger, ones are in chooL
According to School Inspector Gib
son, 1809 pupils are crowded Into th
Kaiulani, Kaulawela and Pohukainl
school buildings,, and as these have
only accommodations for 1S00, doable
daily sessions In the primary, grades
are necessary. In order, to relieve .
this congestion, a room Ari a buildlcs
adjacent to the Kauluwela school wlt :
be opened for use beginning Monday,
v This year there are approximately
21,800 pupils enrolled in the public r.;;
schools, which Is an increase of .1081
over the enrollment of last year. There
are 674 teachers employed and - the .
monthly payroll of the department la v
l4wo. : '"-; f ' ' ' --- .A
Marshall Black of Palo Alto. Cal.,;
Progressive state senator, a politician -and
. capitalist of note, has been ac
cused of embezzling $100,000 from the
Palo Alto Mutual Building and Loan
Association. The institution has been
closed by the state authorities.:' ; -
ALL DAY SCiIECL
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