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title: 'Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, January 10, 1913, 3:30 Edition, Page 2, Image 2',
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HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, FRIDAY, JAN. 10, 1013."
BIO NEW LINER
n Atlantic pa6zeng2i liner of lari
tonnage, and one that has brt recent
ly gone Into service, Is predicted will
soon change registry and fly the Jap
: The statement was made this morn
ing that the Toyo Kisen Kaisha had
concluded negotiations, toward the pur
chase of a fine tyj.e of passenger car
t'er, now in service in tne Atlantic, in
acquiring this vessel, it i3 said that
the efforts of Asi6tsant General Man
tbh efforts of Assistant General Man-
age, met with success. The Japanese
. line has been in the marked lor a
tMmr for anm tims It woe first
declared that a new vessel would be
; built at one of the Japanese ownect
shinvardfi. As nearlv two ve:irs woulc
efforts were then directed to procuring
.a luitable vefsel on the other side or
'iTho Rhlnvn avA Phivn Mam tan rt
'the largest vessels in the Toyo Kisen
Kllsha service were abreast at Ala-
Vas itTIrt frrm enma mlnntoa thia m-irrv-
lug. . ?
;iThe pair of glgmtic liners, bow on.
created an Imposing spectacle to li un
til eds of people who gathered at the
watertide this moraine to wltneps an
unusual sight in the history of local
: While It is not the first time that
. iwo loyo itisen naisoa steamers nave
jibe, first occasion offered local people
to .view the ves-sels ai " such close
,,The Chiyo Maru was held at the
port pending tne receipt or coast man
end advices. Captain Green was re
- Ittctant ito sail until ho had received
' the reeular shins mail. - -
- 'Tie ShiyQ Maru, was 'delayed out
side the. harbor pending a final deci
sion as to the berth the vessel would
tke upon entering the harbor.
: At Is was, there wat. ample room fo
the two liners in the slipway that
separates the Alakea from the Rich
ards jttreet wharf.lnfact Harbor" XYas
Ut Poster is authority, for the cheer
ful declaration that two large coal
scows , could nave been set between
tVin vcaaola with f nmo rnim tn rsr
Captain H. Stanley Smith reports a
fne trip down from the coast The
bl liner brought 8 cabin Dassenners
twr nouwuiu, ' me uivuu , list 111-
115 Asiatic steerage pas.cngers. Of
' tnc latter, there are 75 Japanese, 40
Chinese with a scattering of East In
m. , 1 1 a I AL.
our Vyumese are iociteu up m un-
' . li I , , A 1 a V. . "
uriBi it ueiug auegea inai mey are un-
fep tha Via n nf th Fori oral Inimip-ra.
- won . autnonues on me coast.
''"A prv larei Trmlnl.Tnd mail amount-
In;: to 318 sacks arrived in the line?.
The Shinyo was berthed at the Rlch
1 ards street wharf, therefore necessitat
v leg. some deliy in the throwing of a
gangplank from the ship to the wharf.
Ybe. Richards street wharf is far from
satisfactory aa a berth for large liners.
The Annra. that have been cut to remit
C the placing of a gangway are entirely
too small and are placed in a position
"that. fall far short of connecting with
, the regular opening provided on board
jthc trans-Pacific uners.
.The Shinyo slam iz to be aispatcn
d for. Japan ports and Hongkong at
five O'clock this afternoon. About one
hundred Asiatic rteerage passenger?
have been bool;cd at the agency of
C&stle and Oooka for the Far East.
DHf Dnrr t-i ?.rcri Allen.
.. ... Th- Pnriflo Linil incr Siberia, to
wrlve at JJonoJuhi fro n the coast or.
4V 9m . - w umw r - w
rHf nnrser to take the iJace in the
1 m I IfBl 1 1 J H II IU. I 1 ,11 M lliil T L i 1 11 W A
Korea made varint by iho illness cf
.William A. AJ'cii. Mr. Allen sailed
from the coast in h!s vessel, but was
; obliged to relinquish his duties cn ar
' tivai here. He is an inmate of a local
sanitarium, with a fair chance of
A report brought to Honolulu in the
effect that an officer would be sent
vv M V " - - -" ' "
Freight Clerk Nowlan of his dual du
'ties as freight clerk and purser. The
new official may join the Korea at
i i n . 1 1 .j
The American oil tanker Y. F. Her
rtn of the Associated Oil Company
flet is seven days out from Monte-
rey today and should arrive here to
morrow according to the calculations
- XJI Iter ttfetruir. i ii v- j in i in io
- 'ed will brins 5 i.uO J barrels of crude
for the lv-"l ctalion.
OH Tanker fcr hc Ccast.
k-r.n. which brought
'fuel oil consigned to the local branch
.of the Union H ( nmpany. has been
discharged, ana that vessel is to pro
ceed to the f 'ias to.iav. The vessel
-waa, given a i.ro:r.pt dispatch at this
HAVE VC'wR BAGGAGE HANDLED BY RELIABLE BAGGAGE-MEN
The master of the Cesie Dollar a
vessel of th well-known Dollar line,
which has just left this port Captain
J. Graham, is a Liverpool Irishman,
and he has a decided and entertaining
lersonaIity, says the Vancouver News-
Advertiser. Special interest attaches
him just now as the inventor of the
Graham davit, a davit which has al-
ready been tested and found satisfac-
tory by the British board of trade,
zwl which will probably be installed
I upon the White Star line's new mam
J rroth liner, Drittanic a proceeding
j which, added to the board of trade's
! approbation, will add the necessary
In the official tests which followed
the Titanic disaster, Captain Graham's
invention was chosen before 65 other
davits as the b'est, both for strength
and for facility, in loading the boats.
Some idea may be given of the ad
vance which this invention has made
over all previous inventions by the
-tateroent that the time occupied in
lowering, raising and placing back in
position on the deck a boat, when the
Graham davif was used, was five min
utes, the next best davit taking twenty-three
minutes to perform tne same
operation. The Graham davit has just
been erected upon the Southampton
, In the course of a chat while at Van
couver, Captain Graham, who was for
some years chief officer on the Blue
Punnet liner Glaucus, narrated these
and other things. He has. he said,
been engaged for five years puzzling
out and perfecting the davit.
He explained its mechanism. It is a
single, double-plated davit with lattice
work sides. Instead of using Manila
rope, which, after it has been wetted
a few times, is apt to swell and jamb
in the blocks, Captain Graham has in
troduced a chain fall for lowering and
hoisting the boat The chain runs over
a. roller at the projecting point of the
davit and passes down through the
middle of the doutye plated davit over
a serie's of rollers, being operated by
a. small windlass situated at the base
of the davit Instead of having the
ling bolts on which to hook the falls
at each end of the boat, this Invention
has two rigid rods made fast to the
thwarts of the boat, the idea of this be
ing to atop it from canting. The davit
(alls are attached to the boat not in
the center, but two-thirds towards the
fore part, this arrangement making it
possible to swing the boat in by means
of the single davit The rigid rods,
when the small brass pin is pulled out,
falls Into the bottom of the boat when
It is iu use and thus do noti obstruct
the working of the boat at all. The
hook at the end of the davit falls, auto
matically disengaging itself as soon as
rhe boat is in the water.
This davit was Inspected by a well
known officer and recommended to the
White Star Line.
Captain Graham has experienced a
remarkably rapid rise with the Robert
Dollar line. He came to the Pacific
Coast as chief officer on the Robert
Dollar comparatively recently upon her
maiden trip, and after seven months
jn that posiiton was made master of
.he Bessie Dollar.
Chiyo Maru Delayed Awaiting Mail.
The prospect of mail from the coast
caused a slight delay in the departure
cf the Toyo Kisen Kaisha liner Chiyo
Maru for San Francisco. The big
steamer remained at the berth at Ala
kea wharf, pending the arrival of the
sister ship, the Shinyo Maru. The
spectacle of two immense transpacific
steamers of the same company lying
t.ide by side at Alakea slip was one
that may not be presented to fccal
waterfronters for some time to come.
The Chiyo Maru sailed for the main
land with a few layover passengers.
Hilonian Made Brief Stay.
The Matson Navigation steamer Hi
lonian, an arrival from San Francisco
and Seattle by the way of Hilo late
yesterday afternoon, did not remain
long at Honolulu. This vessel took
a line from the station ship Falls of
Clyde last evening, and towed that
vessel to Kaanapali, where the Falls
of Clyde is to be discharged of a
shipment of fuel oil. The Hilonian
is expected will return to Honolulu
today, while the sailing ship now
used by the Associated Oil Company
as a Btorage tanker will remain at
the Maui port until a later date.
Schoornr Dauntless Has Been Dis
charged. The last of a consignment of luni- j
ber brought down from the Sound j
and arriving here on December 30th
in the American schooner Dauntless '
has been discharged and that vessel j
is being made ready for sea. The i
Dauntless will be sent to the quar
antine wharf for fumigation. It is the .
present intention to dispatch the vet?
sel for the North Pacific coast to- .
S IT OPIUM
OR STEADY JOB?
Officers in the Pacific Mail trans
Pacific service have been given their
iast chance at a continuous connection
with the paymaster's department.
"Take your choice between dabbling
with opium, or retaining a steady job,"
is the slogan that has been sounded.
The discovery of a single tin of
opium in the quarters of an officer or
employe of the Pacific Mail Steam
ship company will hereafter result in
the officer's discharge from the com
Tbis, the most drastic action ever
taken by a steamship company oper
ating out of San Francisco, has been
decided upon as a result of the numer
ous discoveries of contraband in the
staterooms and quarters of the Pa
cific Mail's employes.
In each of these cases a fine has
been levied against the company and
the amount of fines now assessed by
Uncle Sam has resulted, it Is said, in
the company determining to assist the
government in the elimination of the
For months it has been the conten
tion of the San Francisco 'customs of
ficers and special agents that although
the opium has usually been discovered
in the possession of the Chinese em
ployed by the company, the traffic has
existed with the full knowledge of at
least a portion of the white officers on
According to customs officers the
action of the Pacific Mail will result
in the practical elimination of the
opium traffic on their steamers. If
the same rule had existed during the
past year it is said that dozens of the
officers now in the employ of the Pa
cific Mail would have been discharged.
"The company has concluded that it
is time for it to take some decided
action in the matter," satd one of the
official. "It seems to be the Impres
sion among many that the officials are
winking at all efforts of the smugglers
to carry on their business while em
ployed by the company.
"This is not true and does not re
flect the attitude of the company
toward the men in its employ that
break r the la ws of this country. If
there is any doubt about what the
company means to do in the matter
just wait and see the result of the
first case in which a tin of opium is
discovered in the quarters of one of
"It will not matter who the officer
is. Even if a five-tael tin or the smok
ing drug is discovered in the quarters
of one of the captains, the result will
be the same. We will get a new com
mander. The rule will apply from the
skipper on the bridge to one of the
watchmen or quartermasters below."
Chiyo Brings News of Many Changes.
A number of important changes have
taken place in Pacific Mail official
circles in tne Far East according to a
report that reached Honolulu with the
arrival of the Japanese liner Chiyo
Maru. R. C. Morton, agent at Shang
hai, has been promoted to the .Kobe
agency. W. W. Campbell, who was the
agent at Kobe, has been transferred to
Yokohama and W. A. Matteson, who
was chief 'clerk in the Yokohama of
fice, has been appointed - agent at
Shanghai. These officials are all more
or less well known at Honolulu, having
passed through the port in transit from
the Far East to the coast on several
The story also comes from the coast
by the Shinyo Maru that A. M. Gar
land has resigned as freight and traf
fic manager for the Pacific Mail Com
pany and that F. F. Connor has been
appointed as his successor.
Hawaiian Pines May Be Saved.
Two thousand cases of preserved
pineapples from the Hawaiian Islands,
supplied the Harrison Direct Line
freighter Workman as part cargo on
the occasion of the visit of that ves
sel at the port some months ago
may not prove a total loss as first
supposed. A cable at San Francisco
received from London at the time of
departure of the Shinyo Maru was to
the effect that the Workman which
went ashore near the entrance to the
harbor of Rio Janeiro is leaking but
slightly, the pumps keeping down the
water to a satisfactory extent It is
reported that the results are uncer
tain and coupled with a heavy expense
the prospect did fair for the refloat
ing of the vessel. A portion of the
heavy cargo of preserved fruits has
Salvator to the Marine Railway.
The keel of the schooner Salvator,
which was badly damaged through
contact with the reef, some weeks ago
will be replaced and the vessel was
hauled to th marine railway this
morning in order that the necessary
repairs could be completed. The Sal
vator will be given a general over
hauling before proceeding to the
Sound to load another cargo.
The American-Hawaiian freighter
Columbian is to sail for Salina Cruz
by the way of island ports tomorrow.
The Columbian is expected to carry
the regulation 1 2.000 tons sugar for
transhipment at Salina Cruz.
Nearly .To) tons oriental merchan
dise have been left a' Alakea wharf
within the past few days, as a result
I of visits of the Pacific Mail liner Man
cnuria and the T. K. K. steamer Chiyo
VESSELS TO AND
FROM JHE ISLANDS
Special fable to Merchants'
Friday, Jan. 10.
MAHI KOXA Arrived. Jan. 10. schr.
Annie Johnson, from San Francisco.
Per T. K. K. S. S. Shinyo Maru from
San Francisco For Honolulu: Miss
Hose Healy, Miss Margaret Kerwin,
Dr. J. H. Allen, Miss Edith FolU, T. H.
Kerwin. Miss Mary Kerwin. Miss Mary
Olds, W. D. Sanborn. Through For
Yokohama: E.Dauner. M. Handa, T.
Hoshikawa. Rev. W. S. Kress. Rev. 9.
L. Leininger, R. Matsushita, K. Morita.
T. Mori. I. Nakayama, Mr. and Mrs. C.
A. Potter, Mrs. T. Robinson, G. Squella,
K. Toyoda, S. Tchida. For Nagasaki:
Dr. and Mrs. H. B. Schwartz. Miss
Laura Schwartz. For Shanghai: Miss
Eva Forman, Rev. and Mrs. L. D. Pat
terson and infant, Mr. and Mrs. Tong
King Chong and infant, Mr. and Mrs.
E. D. Vanderburgh and infant. Miss
Faith 7. Vanderburgh, Miss Wong
Shee. For Hongkong: R. T. Ander
son, C. J. Baker, Capi. A. J. Brazee, G.
W. Bridges. P. Cadman, H. M. Clapp.
Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Clark, Miss Ella
Dalton, D. Dangler, J. W. Dougherty,
Hon. Manuel Earnshaw, F. Fisher,
Miss Julia Goerck, Lieut, and Mrs. N.
M. Green, R. W. Hills. Mr. and Mrs.
E. M. . Himrod, Mrs. L. R. Howe and
2 children,- Capt and Mrs. At. Larsen,
J. G. K. MeClure, Jr., H. M. Price, L.
Sargent, Dr: i Schaplro. and wife, L.
G. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. H. Taylor, J.
A. Victor, Mrs. F. C. White, Mrs. L. R.
Per str. Kilauea, from Kona and
Kau ports: L. Chong, Miss Chong,
Lucy Aie, B. J. Berger, Miss Berger,
W. Mertins, M. Naeda, D. K. Baker,
Mrs. Baker. H. Shepherd, A. Smith,
Mrs. . T. O'Brien, Miss C. Ackerman,
Miss M. Aiu. Chas. Kaa, T. Siboyaha,
M. Osaki, T. Imal, K. Uramoto, Miss
Henriquea,- - ;
1 PASSESGEBS BOOKED f
rrr : f
Per T. K. K, S. S. Shinyo Maru, for
Japan and China ports From Hono
lulu .v R.f F. Oakes, Mrs. R. F. Oakes,
G. A. Bushnell.
Per stmr. W. G. Hall, for Kauai
porta, Jan. 10. W. D. MeBryde, Miss
Wilcox, P. K. Palama, Mrs. C. B.
Hofgaard, Mrs. A. K. GardaU and in
fant. Per str. Claudiae, for Lahaina and
Kahulul porta, Jan 10-. Miss O. Ablin
ger, Mrs. E. Barba, Miss E. Barba,
Miss R. Barba, G. F. Burns, Geo. Kon.
Miss Gin. H. P. Weller. E. Brecht,
O. Brecht; Miss E. Kawalwaaole, Mrs.
Per O S. S. Sierra, for San Fran
cisco, Jan. 11. Mrs. Frances Ander
son, Master Allen Anderson, Miss
Mary Bennett, MJss C. Condi, B. V.
Cox, H. V. Dixon. Miss Anna Farisee,
Mrs. K. M. Goulding, Geo. E. Gunn,
Mrs. C. C. Hall, Herbert Harts, A. W.
Hedemann, Leon Honigsberger, J. M.
Howard, Isidore Jacobs, R. Jandorf,
Mrs. H. Letter, D. Low, Mrs. L. H.
Myers, Mrs. R. Pfeil, C. S. Pray, Aub
rey Robinson, Selwyn Robinson, Sirs.
C. Stephenspn, Paymaster Stevens, U.
S. N.; Clarence Wilson, Wm. Wolff,
Archibald Young, Mrs. Young.
Per str. Mauna Kea. for Hilo via
way ports, Jan. 11. Mrs. J. W. West
and infant, Mrs. A. Cameron, W. I
Severance, Miss H. Severance, Mrs.
B. Walbridge, C. H. Well, Mr. and
Mrs. J. F. C. Hagen, Miss K. Kekele,
Jno. Silva, H. L. Lyon, J. B. McSwan
son, Mr. and Mrs. W. G. McQuarrel,
G. L. Givilllni, A. E. Austin. Mr. and
Mrs. A. G. Eames, Mr. and Mrs. F. G.
Hummel, Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Carlsmith,
Mr. and Mrs. Holmes, A. S. Cantin.
Per Stmr. Claudine, for Maui ports,
Jan. 13. E. W. Hulse, M. A. Nicoll,
W. W. Taylor. .
Per. str. Kilauea, for Kona and Kau
ports, Jan. 14 Miss C. Medeiros,
Mrs. P. Correa, Master ?. Correa, Mr.
and Mrs. C. W. Burkett.
Per str. Likelike. for Maul and Mo
lokai ports. Jan. 14. Miss H. McCor
riston, L. M. Judd, Geo. McCorrlston,
Mr. and Mrs. H. McCorrlston.
Per 'Ar. Kinau, for Kauai ports, Jan.
14. A. M. MeBryde.
Per stmr. Mauna Kea, for Hilo, via
way ports, Jan. 15 Mr. and Mrs. C.
W. Burkett, Mrs. Sutter, Mis Mc
Larrn, J. W. Waldron, A. Osaki.
Per str. W. G. Hall, for Kauai ports,
Jan. 16 Mr. an-. Mrs. William Dean.
Logan sailed from San Francisco Jan.
Sherman sailed from Manila, to ar.
Honolulu Jan. 14.
Warren, stationed at the Philippines.
Thomas, from Honolulu for Guam and
Manila, Dec. 14.
Dix, from Honolulu for Manila,
sailed Dec. 8.
Sheridan sailed from San Francisco
for Honolulu Jan. 6.
Two Inter-Island Arrhals.
The Kona and Kau liner Kilauea
was an arrival this morning bringing
the usual assortment of freight and
products from the island of Hawaii.
The cargo list included shipments of
chickens, pigs, calves, cattle, S7 bales
sisal, 54 bales- hides, 84 bunches ban
anas. 87 packages. The Kilauea met
with fair weather on the return trip.
A small list of passengers arrived in
! this vessel.
Wailele Towed Annie Johnson to Sea.
The Inter-Island steamer Wailele is
reported to have taken a line from
the American schooner Annie John
son and towed that vessel to an an
chorage at Mahukona. The Wailele
arrived here this morning bringing a
; snall amount of freight from the Big
I Island. The vessel met with smooth
j seas and fair weather on the return
The hit: cargo carried in the Toyo
Kicen Kaisha liiitT Shinvo Maru for
I the Orient ;nr hides 1 automobiles,
which for the most part are to be left
The vessel is carrying freight which
is to be discharged at Manila.
NOW BINT AT , Sar-Siuittt
NEW YORK. Dec. 23 In the sum
mer of 1910 the Matilda, a sloop of 7
tons, dropped anchor in the Galveston
barbor earl) one morning. Five hardy
oung adventurers formed the crew
and the articles stated that the vessel
was going on a cruise in the Caribbean
From that day to this not a word
had been heard of the Matilda
Today the little steamer Altai of the
Hamburg-American line, bound from
the West Indies, tied up in the East
river and seven passengers came
ashcre. " One of these was Charles
Morrison. 6 feet 4 inches in stature.
Morrison was one of the men who sail
ed on the Matilda in quest of treasure
"I was one of five who sailed on the
sloop Matilda from Galveston two and
a half years ago," he said. "A man
named Hastings was the leader of the
expedition. He said he waa a descend
ant of Captain Hastings, who pirated
on the Spanish main in Morgan's time.
The captain had left a chart showing
where his treasure was buried on an
island in the Los Roques group. We
found the island without difficulty and
Hastings and three more went ashore,
leaving me in charge of the boat A
fierce gale came up and wrecked our
boat. We were marooned, but there
were plenty of birds and lots of fruit
"We found a cave in which was the
skeleton of a man, and the bones were
spread on the floor of the cave in the
shape of a Maltese cross. It looked as
if the man had been staked or pitted
to the ground.
"We saw nothing nor heard nothing
from the sea until about a year ago.
Then one night we saw rockets break
ing and sputtering in the sky. A ship
wa3 nearby and in distress, but we
could not help her.
"We waited till morning and then
went down to the shore. A littkl
schooner was wedged fast on the spit
and the waves were completing the
work of the storm of the night before.
We found that she had a cargo of lux
uries consisting chiefly of tea, coffee
and champagne. It took us a week to
carry the cargo ashore, then the vessel
"About two months agt a boat put
in our island for water, i was assigned
to come back to the states to fit out
"And how about the treasure trove V
Morrison was asked.
"Oh, I had forgotten about thef
treasure trove. Well, I am going to
get another boat and go after my com
panions,'' and he smiled a knowing
smile and would not say just where
the island is.
OFFICERS HERE FAVOR
THE OLD ARMY CANTEEN
News that the House committee on
Ti'ilitary affairs had come out. in favor
of the re-establishment - of the army
canteen, carried in Washington dis
patches to the Star-Bulletin yesterday,
waa received with unqualified ai
(.-ioyai by officers of this department,
who believe almost to a man that stop
ping the sale of beer and light winea
by the post exchanges has been direct
ly responsible for much of the interm
it rence and disease in the ranks.
At Schofield Barracks especially,
would the canteen be a boon to the
soldiers, who are cut off from much;
of the social intercourse and amuse
ment that the men stationed at posts
nearer the city can take advantage of.
It is believed that f the post ex
changes were run more as clubs for
the enlisted men, along the old lines,
the soldiers would make fewer trips,
to the city, save more money, and be
generally more contended.
Local officers call attention to the
fact that Secretary of War Stinason,
in his annual report says:
"I believe that the so-called anti
canteen legislation has been respon
sible for much vice. During the last
year I have visited and inspected per
sonally nearly half of the 4! mobile
army posts in the United States. In
almost every instance I have found
the military reservations adjoined by
dives and ill resorts of the vilest
character. The testimony of officers
of the army is almost unanimous to
the effect that these establishments
have risen, or greaTiy increased in
numbers since the sale of lignt wines
or beer at the post exchanges has
been abolished. By that legislation
the soldier is in effect deprived of his
garrison club, where formerly it was
comparatively easy to keep him for
his amusements, and he now resorts
for his liquor to places where every
form of temptation surrounds him.
There may have been, and probably
were, abuses in the methods of some
of the so-called canteens as managed
under the system now abolished by
law; but these abuses were not neces
sary or inherent to the system, and I
am very confident, from my personal
investigation, that most of the post
exchanges under that system consti
tute effective and practical instru
ments toward army temperance and
cleanness of living, and that a very
considerable percentage of the evils
from which the army is now suffering
is directly attributable to their aboli
tion. Wm. J. Coeiho is to be editor of Ke
Aloha Aina during the legislative ses
t;on. J. M. Poepoe. regular editor, be
ing representative elect.
a result of the call of the Japanese
liner Chiyo Maru at the port yester
Twelve hundred and fifty tons of
tieisht from Manila. Hongkong and
the Japanese jorts were left here as
I It is expected that the Matson Navi
gation steamer Hilonian will be dis
patched for Port Allen tomorrow
I read it in the Star-BuIIetin. It
must be so.
In which Is combined the HAWAIIAN STAR, established 1833, and th
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Address all Comminlestioas ta lTo obli Star.Balletia.Lt4, Utiolala, T. XL
(Continued front; Pags 1)-
I ii ii M i , I Hi i in' iiiii
the department dealing with Territo
rial affairs and anything approximat
ing an accurate guess oa the head of
that great collection of Important bu
reaus : Is worthy of dlsvussJon -
-rEdwlB Lv Norria, . at 'iireaent Gov
ernor- of Montana, 1 mentioned? In
some circles as being absolutely cer
tain of selection as successor to Sec
retary Fisher He is regarded' with
much favor here m the Eat and
la what Coi Roosevelt wttk fleacTtbe
as a "bully" man. He has been high
ly recommended to .1 President-elect
Wilson but no intimation has come
from Trenton (hat his place Is nailr
A lawyer, 47 years old, Mr. Norris
has served as State Senator, Lleiir
tenant Governor and Governor" of
Montana. -He is coaversanV with the
land lawsicomes from; a newly Dem
ocratic state iot ; the big Wea and
would . fideina$4of je;psi
i The other man frequently mention
ed la ' connection: with- the -Interior
portfolio 1 Senator Thomas P Gore.
He "is being much boomed- for. the
Job. despite, th faci that be Is totally
Mind. :He also , haa . the prestige of
havings whipped 'Oklahoma iatov line
for Wilson's 'nomination and; render
ed-valuable assistance at Baltimore.
The 'only- apparent -drawback to. his
obtaining . the plce is '-the, , necessity
for keepings all tried iand true men
in theiJSenate. daring the tariff revi?
sum, period and the jenactment of oth
er' partisan ,kglalaiIon. . - '
Mr. : Gore J not so favorably con
sidered aA'.Mr. NorrU. He ? la .more
of a poRtWan andi'Je frequently; ac
cused of leaning far in the direction
of Populism and Demagoguey. -His
ambition Is to be the new Progressive
leader of the Senate rather than bet
come a Cabinet Minister. ;
All of President-elect Wilson's pro
testations about Jeff ersonian simpli
city and lack , of ostentation in con
nection with his inauguration have
gone by the board. The local com
mittee here waa frightened for a few
days and seemed to think the usual
line of hurrah and display must be
shaved down. And then National
Chairman McCombs dropped into
town. He informed the local com
mittee to pay no attention whatever
to Governor's Wilson remonstrances,
but go ahead and whoop things up
for the biggest and gaudiest inau-'
gural ever known in the history of
this modest Republic, where all men
are free and equal. I
(Continued rrom page 1.)
National Guard. "It will be a splen
did spectacle, and an honor to our
community, and will enable Honolulu
to honor the Father of our Country
as not many other cities can. Not
many communities have the oppor
tunity to see a demonstration of this
Three Great Parades
If the military plans are carried
out, Honolulu will see three great
parades in one day. The Floral
Parade in the afternoon is expected
to be much larger than the last one
It appears from work being done by
various decorators that the figure of
Washington is likely to loom large
among the various decorations, and
that Honolulu will show that, if she
is lively for entertainment, she ia
also lively in patriotism.
In the evening will come the great
Japanese lantern parade. This is an
idea originated some years ago, by
the Japanese themselves, and carried
out with an enthusiasm that aston
ished the community. Honolulans
and visitors alike cheered and raved
over it, and this year the Japanese,
with a strong committee, are planning
to repeat the performance.
To set colors in laundering, soal:
pink. green, aniline reds, lavender,
purple and blue in a tub of water into
which two ounces of alum have been
dissolved. Dark blue, gray and blac-i
may be set by soaking them in salt
liyo i c i s i
William Victor Miller, the nollee.
man whom Sheriff Jarrett discharged
last month . following an investigation
of his alleged assault', on ' a woman
who had .sought' his protection, has
been Indicted by the territorial grand
iurv for race. The -indictment waa
handed to Circqlt Judge Robinson by
the Jury's foreman , this morning, ; It
oemg me oaty true .diu , returned m
the partial report submitted. ' The date
of the'alleged crime. Is named as D-
''RepreseatatiTe H. Hoiateia will
na,Ye tne pracucaiix unanirnous sup
of the house members from lia-
for re-election as speaker, ac
cording to news from the Big Island.
r'It is said over .there ..tht Holstein
will be supported by both . Democrats
and Republicans , and that according
to the figures of his, friends he .will
have no trouble retaining the po
sition he has held Uh success In the
Wv - f ' '-r. ti J - "7 V-.-. " f 'V i .
. In, Honolulu the house members say
that there is no. certainty yet, whether
any concerted effort will be- made to
effect.; combination, between. -.Qahu
the speakership . from, the Jlawatl
statesman. Thtra" - bay been, some
talk onainin 'Clarf&i'. H, Copk.e to
head the bonae, bu.t he is also wanted
to head , the cnynRtea on education
and so far noother-name has been
mentioned as a .possible opponent for
Hotetebi,- speaker. , X r v-
9 :i 1 'u'
(Continued from page L)v
eral weeks before the. battalion,, is fin
ally ahaken dafn to camp Ufft.
uri aiiauon, wn4cn wA qiRUDie
up wltli the third in-, barracks nd
Quarters, will march do wn from Scho
fld ..Monday. The. band is expected
to arrived by train this afternoon.
Qelayed Qpderf Here.
The printed order of the Western
Division, moving. the Vocal, organiza
tions and designating, station for tne
troops soon to arrive, reached depart
ment headquarters in this morning's
mail. It assigns the, 10th company of
coast artillery to Fort Ruger. but this
has already been corrected by cable,
substituting Fort De Ruasy. It seems
that the mix-up occurred because the
code word for De Ruasy in the orig
inal wire from the adjutant genera'
of the army to the Western Division
commander, was misunderstood. , The
troops were designated to station! aft-,
er consultation between the adjutant
general and General Macomb, who
is now In Washington.
The board oT officers convened at
Schofield Barracks and Fort Shatter
to examine officers for promotion,
have been annulled by division orders.
This is due to the removal from
Schofield of the two battalions of the
Second, and the consequent increase
of high ranking officers at Shafter.
When the Twenty-fifth Infantry and
Fourth Cavalry arrive, new boards
will be named.
A delegation of local Chinese were
at the Alakea wharf at the time of
sailing of the Toyo Kisen Kaisha liner
Chiyo Maru for San Francisco, which
vessel is carying a dozen Chinese
students to the mainland.
I'nder the new schedule, the Inter
Island steamer Claudine should arrive
at Honolulu from Kahului on or about
1:30 Saturday night.
m e - , . i
Everything In the printing line at
Star-Balletln, Alakea street braiem,