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Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, January 15, 1913, 2:30 Edition, Image 1

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4ft nw rrTr I D'trl hit AlTriP
Kvrnlng Bulletin. Est, 1882; No. S444
12 PAGES-riOXOLrm, TEKKITOKY OF HAWAII, WEIIXESDAY. JAN. lo, UU3.-12 PAGE8.
Hawaiian Star. Vol. XX. No. 648V
PUICfi FIVE CENTS.
' ' r ' - t . , . , ' . j .
r4
'V.
T - -
Sees
Best
Noted San Francisco
Businessman after
His Predictions
Ung
rt.unity m
sition
Four years : ago F, ; W. Dohrmann,
j one of . San. Francisco's most proinl
nent businessmen, : visited the 'islands
and i in . tbe;courae , of a report to ;nis
Business associates On the mainland
U!i?ge3.reate Work
Expc
. -. made a series ot remarkable predic
ations aa to the future prosperity" of
. I Honolulu nd;;Hawail; ;
Totiaj Mr'Dobroiann Is back in Ho
' noluln, and . he Lai already seen
,.' enough to convince V him that his
V: ; prophesies cf Tout years ago have,
v y ;V s been more than- realized.
And ndw. anotheT, link in the chalpV
- ' Today he declared that Hawaii Is on
the threshold -. of. prosperity even
greater t than' that- of the . past four
;; " years.; .-!HT; fcasV'the ; firmest of be-
; : i lief a that the ppentng .of ' the Panama
1 v Canal will directly stimulate buslnes
here to a remarkable extent He pre
! dictl a Tuture Tjt the tourist -travel
vrhfch; " Hawaii V haa not :yeCr- even
v. ;ureamea. : V;-':. t-t-tiVitz -Mt
: v r. uonrmann l tne: senior mem-
. - ber of the firm of Dlmondr & -Co.L1
'.r ' - ' Itd and' It iu ln ih inrA of i
V;'.- -;;, so - that .he. s down Treport in :
;V 2tT'yllcH.b predictions -were-pudfeiHe,
; it - wrU.Ior "many yeata pfesidenT'of
v 5 y -l v; t; sociatlon and ncrw an " honorary presi
v - v t - dent- . In the. . commercial and civic
, ' me or Kan -Francisco dr. tia takpn
1 an .active and Influential part ?4 He
' was chairman of' the committee that
; , v. ; v nominated the present management of
v i -: j l the '.great Kan Franctsco exposition;
and It was his fertile mind that eon
. celved the slogan San Fraacleco In-
... . - me wona, ; ana iaxer, wnen tne
. breadth of tne. understanding and its
imyufuiute w uie enure btaip Decame
apparent he "changed that slogan to
' California Invite the World!"- .
V J And as a atrong booster,for the big
t fair. Ur. Dohrmann declares that it
will open on time,, that it will be a
big success, and that Hawaii can well
afford to spend much money on build
ing and exhibit there, because it la
the opportunity of a century for Ha
waii to advertise its charms to tho
world. ; -,v '
Predictions of Four Years Ago.
. Here are the' predictions that Mr.
Dohrmann made In 1909:
"The United States government has
spent' a good deal of money on the
Islands already. and large contracts
forwthe' Improvement! of Pearl Harbor
and other matters connected with the
future naval station there have either
been given y out or are about to be
called for.
"A new government building is to
beerected7 a cost of several hun
dred thousand dollars shortly.
"Fortifications are being erected at
the foot -of Diamond Head and else
where rand a considerable number of
Roldiers.' as well a sailors will bo
stationed at Honolulu permanently, I
and a numUr of government officials j
connected with both the army and i
navy, even as engineers and others,
will be permanently required on the
Islands.
"I understand, for instance, there
will be several bands connected with
tho army located in Honolulu.
'This, will bring much money into
circulation there, and will make Hono
liilu more of a social center and add
to Its attraction for tourists more than
anything that has yet happened down
there.
"Finally, wnehever the Panama can
;.t is opened 1 thing he importance
nf Honolulu as a shipping station be
tween the Eastern states. Europe and
the Orient will increase vevy much.
lrihaps partly to the detriment ot Sar.
- Francisco.
Y"iy "This will certainly add another olo-
ricnt to It importance as a biisines
p!ice as well as in other respects: but
ecr eliminating the Panama Cam'
(Continued on Page 3)
Regal Motor Cars
IN STOCK
2 Two passenger
2 Four passenger
1 Five passenger
Call and Inspect.
H. E. HENDRICK. LTD.
Merchant & Alakea, Phone 204S
Here
v J
FILIPINOS
Bgures tShow More Than 6,
; X 000. Brought Here in
';:j;;'.:Past Year
T170 -THIRDS
. More than six thousand Filipinos
have Leen brought into the territory -during
the past ; year, ! constituting ;
about two-thirds of -the total number .
of immigrants, ' according to figures V
collected and analyzed by the terrl-
torial board, of immigration and sta
tistics.
' The population of Hawaii increased
during the" year 191X by excess ..of 5
steerage arrivals over . steerage de-partures-rnot
Including arrivals and ;"
departures by ' army-: transports by r
DDI 9 persons. jOf these over six thou-
sand 6Cl were Filipinos, and 1304
Japanese. The Increase of Americans
and ; European was about ' 2500, of
whom ,- most fi were JPortuguese and
Spaniards. The 'excess ' of f arrivals
over departures among the Russian
t.'The R'jtl number rof Fjllpinoa ariy -
tu. iii, uie kverssc is dus anu za.
departed during the year, f FOur tjou-
cLnwumiireaand ajc Japanese
arrived atftS4$dep4rtea??Tr;-vh
" One FllipinlB Bhown to have eomeliECRTARY MEYER, of the' navy department w U. urging tae" api'
in';the catlm.f The, -figurea.8how that propriatlin of $1C0M0 for the constrnctlen.of a large naval hospital at the
ihe exce8 of : Asiatic ; arrivals over focal naval station.' , ' ....: .;:
Asiatic departures was 411. the Asi
atic "population Increasing by this
number.; Similarly, the European
population Increased by SSI, all white
head.;;The; total .increase of Euro -
peans, or wcites,: by , birth, cabin and
steerage is approximately 2880.
After a conference this morning
with Land Commissioner Joshua Tuck-
e and Surveyor W. E. Wall, during
which he inspected the map of tlT?
Walakea leased lands near Hilo, the
Governor announced that (the tract of
approximately 216 acres which The
V.'aiakea Mill Company recently re
leased gratis and which the govern
ment now Intends opening for sale as
residence lots, is the 'tract which he
discussed with the citizens of Hilo
1 during the meeting in that city last
j September, and is the land which they
said they wanted to help Hilo grow,
It appears, from dispatches from
Kilo, that this particular tract, which
is a part of an old lava flow and con
sequently very rocky and unproduc
tive and Is also remotely situated from
' highways, is extremely unsatisfactory
to many of the people there. Senalor
D E. Metzger and others are quoted
i spying that this land was not dis
; cussed during the mass meeting w hc'.i
was called there at th eGovenor's be
hest. They assert, instead, that they ex
, 1'iessed a desire to have residence U-
opened on part of the Hoolulti park
and Wailoa toward Keauhana. Gover-
Tin- KYpar tndav afntArl that it is; nlan.
lIL
new to open some lands nea - the . fissure, which v. as about five miles
wharf, and also another tract, possibly distant.
i part of the park, at a later date, but But Shipman : as r.cver been satis
tl.at these parcels are too valtible fo- j tied with thi. Uundary. believing rai
residence sites and when they arf .another u.Mple f the exact name
thrown open ror purchase they mi-! spelled in the patent was in exist
ricubtedlv will go as business sites. ! encc. At th- r-quest of his surveyor.
Hut he says that the 21 arre tnrt
ni w being opened will be old l.ei'on
ut attempt is made to pet a relinquish-
nent of the lease
i:ojH)sed.
on the other areas
SUGAR
SAN
Meets :
cents.
FRANCISCO. Gal.. Jan. 1 4 ; positiveiv identified by several ka
SS analysis. 9s. :,d. Parity. ' niaainas of the neighborhood, he
Previous quotation. ?s. I'd. states, and Mcs about one mi!- la'tner
'm tho nori". than the temnle whu'i
The British steamship Harlesden.
now at the port where a shipment of
five thcusand tons of Australian coal
is being discharged, is to proceed to
Eureka, Cal.. there to load a p;irt ship
ment of lumber destined for the colonies.
ASKS MONEY FOR PEARL iHARBOR
- .1- 1
v. v K OT"' J 'f V x V -i - s : .4. .4
2., ' - ' " 1 ,'w.fcJF'",rs :''. :-s
- ' . "y., ' a 4r . , , :.
; ' , r"A ::: ' I
i " . (, ' ' - c - 't
; , f .t, v . ' v r
y-'-- -:;-;:v '-iv.' v. )?.:. , . .-. . '
I v-' ' i
v.-:, : w-:-.,- ."v.',.':s :. : jfr
.-.:.::::;'.::'-'; , ' :- ,.: --r
i;
-'i
i ,
;
i
1 .
:; ry:
HIS FATE
V -ShN V "
HA
ODD TAtJGLE AlllSES OM LAIjD
Owner of Keaau Tract on Ha
waii to Press Claim for an In
crease of Two Square Miles
to His Doma:n'
"What's in a name?
Tq W. H. Shipman, owner of the
Keaau lands on the Island of Hawaii
tmdpr an old toatent a difference of
one, letter In a certain proper noun
may mean the addition of about two
square miles of land to his domain.
By the same token, that difference
may act contrariwise on the tern -
tory.
For a long time there has been
doubt and is yet, for that matter
concerning the boundary between the
Keaau lands ih the Punu district, and
the government's land at Waiakea.
When the grant of the former was
made during the oid monarchy this
j boundary was describcl ns evtendin?
.along a mawae, or fissure, in the lava
, flow toward the sea in the general
direction of the ancient Hawaiian
'temple of Kawiakawa. At least that
appears to have been the general un
derstanding. j The lam' suth of that boundarv b
, longed ta t Kae'ii iract, now owned
'by W. H. S'ii;T.an. In" the years thai
followed the granting of the original
patent, the impression developed ihnf
Ian error had been made in the spel
ling of tho nr.nip of this temple, or
heiau, in tlio c-rd. and that what was
reaily meant was awaiakava. 11. c
relics of the r' heiau of this na.n
were found nr.;; the seashore, in the
ceneral direct i - tainted by the lava
'Thomas K (
, r'ded on avc
j Uernmenr i
. tne government ue
r survey. Ass'stan;
o -r S. M. KhT.;1 ! a
i t - over the rou:i 1
j1 - '51 was 0ia
and his reoor' !ui -.-ec.ntly hern s;;:-
imitteri to tho vn- .'.nur and attor'v
! general, with a :v.i- ot the districi.
i Kanaka:. i:i dlt c.i. prod tlie si:-"1 nf
tho riii heinn Kawiakawa. It was
had formerly been regarded as a la v.'
mark establishing the loundary. Ho
tound moreover that while the Ka
waiakawa temple lay in the ger.er.i!
direction pointed by the mauwae. t'
(Continued on Page 3)
s
j.:'J - s '":v -r-v.'
6S Ofl tETTEEl
' :f
I M. Whitehousc permanently con
firmed as city and county engineer, J.
1 H
Miehlstein permanently confirmed
building and plumbing inspector.
as
C. II. Thurston practically confirmed
as chief of the fire department.
Such were the results of a meeting
oi ae supervisors at noon today at
which unexpectedly the question of
patronage was brought up and an at
tempt made to oust the three Repub
lican department heads.
Supervisor Paeheco started the rum
pus by nominating George F. Whitte
more, formerly of Hilo, as city and
county engineer, it was seconded by
Supervisor Welter. After a short dis
cussion at which secrets of the Bour
bon caucus were revealed, the mayor
put the nomination to a roll call of
ayes and noes.
For Whittemore Haidesty, Pa
eheco, Wolter.
Against Markham. McClel-
lan. Petrie.
i Mc-Glellan then moved ot appoint L.
1 M. Whitehouse a city engineer. This
appointment lies wholly within the
i province Qf th-- hoard. It was carried
iwith the foregoing vote reversed. Pa
I checo. Hardestv and Wolter voting
' against Wiiitououse.
; Petri1 tlien niovfd that Mihlstein be
; appointed building and plumbing in
i Elector. The vote was:
Ayes Co. Markham. McClellan,!
j Petrio.
Noes Ha; . Paeheco. Wolter.
:v'f-('iell 1:1 then n.o.el that f'barles
Mnrasky he appointed assisatnt buiid
n g and p!iiini:n insector but witV
(':p the niotinu on the opinion or
Jiepury Attorney Milverton that the
;; ointment rest.- with the chief.
;.!cCIel!an thn moved to adjourn.
and then t!.e m iyo" rose and stated '
!l'.r Kinr-r thp l.n:iril was dpnlin wTth i
anointment he would nominate Alfred
I. CartiT a. rhie; of the fire depart
i' cnt. P'.chefo mover, seconded by
Wolter. that the nomination be con
i.inied. The motion was los . to
lir.rdesty uoing oe:- with the niapori
t. The vote:
Ayes Paeheco. Wolter.
Noes Tox, Hardesty. Markhatu. .Mc
Clellan, Petrie.
I'JIiitehouse Is
Sure; Thurston
Probably Safe
l ASUS SEOtJD'S
cnRMAHn
cats
'.': .: 'J- . '"fj: ' '
Secretary : F,!eyer Wants Con
struction on Big Hospital at
Pearl Harbor Rushed Through
tov' Completion- as Fast as
Possible--Says $1 00,000 Is
Needed at Once .
By CS. ALBERT: -
Star-Built tin Staff Correspondence
WASHINGTON, D. CVJan, ; 4. An
appeal "for fundi with which" to; cou
tinue work on the naval hospital at
Pearl Harbor ' has been transmitted
to congress by Secretary. Meyer. He
desire to obtain $100,000 and have It
made available at the earliest poi aibje
date,
. n a letter to Speaker Clark Which
was -referred to the committee on ap-
propriattonSi Secretaryi Meyer ex
plained : the- necessity for completing
the" naval hospital and suggested that
the requisite ; amount be' soon placed
ct'hia ditposal for use In that coaneo
Uon; - -h r-- v l'-M?
f In the same communication the sec
letary of thenaty urged an; appropri
ation of $23,000 for extending the-wa
ter system on the Island of Guam
Anti-Battleship Fight oi '
The anti-battleship fight ha already
bdgun Jn1 the house It will doubtless'
rage., until- near -the end' of tht ses
sion,"" whenthe naval'' appropriation
bill is', finally passed ' A systematic
movement has been started by Uepr-entatlve-
Burnett of Alabama to pre
vent th.e allowance- of any funds whaV
ever, for constructing battleship He
i making' . point 'oT.peraonally. Inter-J
t9tw(ng. each member, and ae,cat2. to
enlist jbfa ksjrUtance in thevaati-fcattle-
y It I, not believed t the ..Democrat
will again . make', a .party matte? of
the Increase of the navy; and no, cau
cus on battleships " I probable; : Thf
doe not .interfere with . the" plan of
Mr. .Burnett, who hopes to alga np a
sufficient number, of "little, navy", men
to put up a" stiff, fight against the
naval appropriation bi w in the event
the committee recommend .two new
Ships.
(Continued on Pag 8)
EMPRESS BOATS
WILL Vlf
Honolulu will be in another round-the-world
tour providing the . present
plans of the local promotion com
mittee prove effective.
The Canadian Pacific Railroad has
decided upon a new departure in con
nection with the first sailings of the
"Empresses," two new liners which
have just been completed and which
will be ready for service early next
summer. The C. P. R. will divert the
ordinary course of sending the vessels
around Cape Horn to make the start
in the Pacific service from Vancouver,
and instead have arranged attractive
round-the-world trips for their first
voyage. A start will be made from
Southampton, England, and the
"Empress of Russia" will be the first
vessel to sail on April 1. while the
"Empress of Asia" will leave the
English port on May 27. Both the
steamers will call at Port Said, Glb
ralter, Suez, Colombo, Panang, Sing
apore, Hong Kong, Yokohama, and
other points of interest and arrive at
Vancouver two months later.
Arrangements have been made for
adian and American ports in time to
adian and America nports in time to
catch the Empresses and the fare for
the round trip, exclusive of the cost
of hotel expenses in England ana
berths and meals on the C. P. R. R.
will be $630.10. According to a state-
i ment made this morning by Secretary
Wood of the local promotion com-
i nnttee, the committee win at once get
i in touch with W. G. Annable, general
j passenger agent of the Canadian Pa
jcific Railroad at Montreal, urging that
j Honolulu be included in the itinerary
of the two vessels. The dates of the
sailing of the two vessels from Eng
land would bring the passengers to
Honolulu too late for tne floral
Parade and Mid-Winter Carnival, but
nevertheless. Secretary Wood is of
!the Pinion tnat the tourists would
never regret me inp.
These two verbis are sister ships I
and 590 feet long. f0 feet beam, with j
gross tonnage of IP. 850, and have a
speed of 20 knots per hour. They are
the first vessels with cruiser sterns,
a feature which is especially adapted
for speed, besides securing more
room for the various decks.
hmmm
Former President of Venezuela Declarer
That He Will Appeal hisCase to l:
Secretary of Gbmmerce and Labor an .
y ThaiCiffHelMFaik
Fight to the ; United States Courb-
Deniesl the Allegations Made Agai n : :
iv.t " '::vlAfcUtfd.lre Cable)
' NEW YORK, Jan. 11 The tpeciat board of Inquiry vblch hat t::T
investigating the application of Cyprano Castre? ex-prtldent of Vener. .',
for admission (qto the United States rendered Its formal rtpsrt t .
morning, barring the old "Cray Wolf of Central America from tha c:-
try In Its report the board char; s Cattro with . having dsfiisrr ; "
perjured' himself during the hearing he wa given. The beard i'-t :
leges that Castro pretended Ignorance of tho questions put him , ty t
members of tho board, when in reality he was well Informed of czr.i'.ilzri
here..'. ;.:--- .,4.,-: ; - - , ft
; Immediately iipon the publication of the beard's flniir; Cz:'.rr,
through hia attorney announced that he Intends appealing his c?:s t;
Secretary Nagel of the Department of Commerce and Later, anj t.v:t I,'
he finds Mr. Nagel hostile to his claims, he wilt take them to the Up
states supreme court and will not reet until the supreme ,c:.rt t
passed upon them. Her declares that the asphalt trust, ia tack cf V i c
position to Til landing In the United States .'i . .' . ' , :
200,
UUUVjaiiucii
NEW YORK Jan. 16V forty fhovtmd garment -worVtn J: !
ranks f he'trlkinj garmenV wcrk-rut'iis rr.crn?-:. Tr.ii t-'-r: .
worker on trike In thia city to more ttxry. 2::,:.0, and te rur.-:r cf t
tafctlshmenta seriously affected by the tieu? t nearly K":.
S T.ohedul. presented b th.arlkfr;ci!' frr '- f
of 20 Iper cent in: wagea, This mean a majwrnum of a v .
man engaged n the trad la to get less .than $15. Thi w: n.-.i ;
weekly wage te to be $12. . A general; demand I aJao 'mada fsr t; .
time on holiday and. for the payment of .overtime at the' rate. cf t;,r. i.-.S
one-nair. ' . . , , , . i( .. . . -. -:(. . . , ...
Other, point In the garment workere'wftlmatom . are h. abolition c f
sun-contractors, the discarding of foot -power and the doing away with all
tenement hous work. Jh-l-U, :V':t-;i''"V;.w",i'.'' ..-
? President Thomas, A, Rickert of tfie fiatlonal organization whose heaJ
quarters la in Chfeagcu today denounced tenement house work and urjti th?
coatmakers to empower the organixation to demand from employers tha
came commercial terms for their labor as the employers must meet In buy.
ing material from the Wool trust or; with th merchanta to whom they a4il
their product, r"-,;-: -'.'- v v '' :" -; ':J' l -.;;-r ; -
- Harris Lavener, secretary of, the New York district council of United
Garmentworkers, which" Include the whole metropolitan district, siy that
th council's territory alorte will be affected by th atrtk. ; v
Rockefeller Can't Testify
WASHINGTON, D. C Jan. 15 Doctor Richardson. Jieus physician
appointed to examine William Rockefeller, to ascertain hie ability to testi
fy befor tha Pujo money '.trust committee,, report that Mr Rocksfellar i
is unable to testify before the . committee and that a lengthy examlna-
tlon might prove fatal. Dr. Richardson' report was filed eom day so,
but was made public only this morning, the committee at one decided
to take Rockefeller's deposition, and appointed 8amuel Untermeyer and
Chairman Pujo to examine th oil mgnt. Pujo votd against th plan
to take the deposition, but was overruled. Tho surgeon' report tat
that Rockefeller is suffering from paleey. and 1 able to write only about
eleven words in two minute. One half of his vocal chord ha gen and
the other Is so feeble that he can articulate only with xtrmo difficulty. v
1 .u .;
Denver Off To Save Americans
SAN DIEGO, Cal., Jan. 15. -Rush orders from the navy department wrT
received by the commanding officer of the U. S. S. Denver thlb morning to
proceed at once to Acapulco, Mexico, to care for American there who ar
reported endangered by the revolt th at ia rising In that section of th south
ern republic. The ship left within an nour after the receipt fit the dispatch.
COLORED TROOPS HIIIETO LEILEIIl
THECAVALRV TRAVEL BY RAIL
Movement of Troops Progressing with Smoothness . of Well
Olled Machine and by Friday Afternoon Transfer Will Be
Complete, and Fifth Cavalry Will Say Gocd-by to Oahu
Liberal use of those two effective
lubricants, "discipline" and 'system,'
has kept the army machine running
smoothly, and made possible on sched
ule time the most extensive move
ment of troops in the history of the
military organization nere. In spite
of the unexpected complications aris
ing from the quarantining of nearly
20 recruits, just as the transport
Sheridan was abont to disembark Its
passengers yesterday morning, the or
iginal plans of the chief quartermast
er have been carried out, and by to
morrow the Incoming regiments will
Le at their new stations, and the Fifth
Cavalry, bound for continental United'
States, safely aboard the troopship.
The first half of the program hag been
successfully carried out, anjj every
thing points to successful completion.
Yesterdav saw the transfer of the
three new coast artillery companies j
to their stations at De Russy and Ka-(
m
i
1
, . - - - - ...
t
mehameba, and this morning' bright
and early the Twenty-fifth Infantry
started on its hike to SchoOeld bar-
racks. The two battalions that trar- ;
eled on the Logan, and the battalion
from the Sheridan, fell In a few min
utes after 6 o'clock, before the sunhad
a chance to play tricks with the men .
who have Just come from the chilly
northwest, and turning into Kin
street from the waterfront, the col-
ored soldiers hit up their long, swing-;
ing route-step In the direction of Lei
lehua. This evening the Twenty-fl! th
will camp at Pearl City, getting an u
early start fje following morning and '
reacning Schofleld before noon. .. -.
The band and a Bmall detachment
left on guard over property taken off
the Sheridan will follow by train as
sioon as the regimental equipage and
personal baggage of the men can be
loaded on the cars at Railroad wharf.
(Continued on Page 2)
Worl

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