Fnm S. p.j
Chiyo Maru, Fob
tr & l.j
Makura. Feb. 26.
Zealandia, Feb. 23
Kvening Rulletin. Kst. 182. So. :46!
Hawaiian Star. Vol. XX, No. 6.102.
14 PAGER-UONOLITLU, TERRITORY OF n.lWAIl, TTKSPAY, PER 4. 11)13. 14 PAGE8,
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
The I. -I. Officials Say Shipping
Unaffected by Withdrawal
and Dismissal of Men Cap
tains Assert Corporation Will
Be Seriously Affected by the
Move of the Harbor
Long feared, the strike of the cap
tains employed by the Inter-Island
Steam Navigation Company developed
late, yesterday afternoon. This morn
ing the men are declaring that they
have the corporation "in a cleft stick,"
while the officials of the company are
asserting just the opposite and. adding ;
that the ships of the company will
leave promptly on time and with full
and competent crews- in forecastle and
cabin.,- i w v '
t The attorneys . for the Harbor are
responslble'for the statement that be
been discharged, from the service of gfeJSii-.UU. that k'a
the company, following, th action of J2.em2! ofiwr
the Harbor yesterday artarcoon. Cap- ?et v LitJt'SJl
it rTif : vi-, ' -.1-1. bnt as this has been the case for more
tain Tnllett chairman, of . the special! .u.n wo vpflrg nagL hB message oc
commlttee of the Harbor, is authority I ,n lW0 ears past, me message oc
f,rf7if.i "t.VT 't!t K.I(Ca8loned no. surprise.. It was gen-
men. la. eba rge of the bridge the com- ,p' ... Ua-r hft .,,.. tAd
rV .KthV Mi T.wrifron Fort Ruger, when th.e 68th and
?ACt,AbL!J took the place of the
old capUiaa iutve stack with the com-n
. ' That the inter-Island Steam Naviga
tion Company has not- and will n,ot
tub !S S iiriMfJ H "W more Importance than the other
SihJfi!.? wffiK iSffiti SK; TiS! t ; frn Mbt .that itvwM
- SSinlfS l JSiH .tlfL lnunaed to keep Kamtf sub-post has
more ng a signed statement coming occasioned gome surprise.
Mea.K4nnedy,e condltlonl means that all
ZE&k& and returns for Kameba-
:!S5Si K.MfVtSit L i'm mU8t 80 tnrouga the post quar-
semlt ts r tempting to i termaiter and commissary at Fort
rupi mc ors&aiuiioa ui ia&Bier ana
mates better.known as Harbor No. 14.
1 '. On tha other bandr. the attorneys
.who: represented the striking element
' ' among the . local masters and mates, 1
.insist that the list of dismissals from
riresent policy of the company. is to nd
inaic&ie inai iue
. . . . 1 . . 1
itself of those employei who re aKil- two-companv one, it has staff officers
iated with the local :. Harbor. ' 0f the number and rank usually al
: In his statement this morning Mr. ,owed for mucn iarger districts.
Kennedy plalnry-states the position of Major TImberlake has two captains
the company in the following man- d a flrst ueutenant on his staff.
neiA . All j while the greatest number allowed to
Rumors having reached the man- -a one dl8trIct in the army is three
ngement ' of the Inter-Island Steam r-ntina and one first lieutenant. It
1 . . I V.J n . 1.
fect that certain members of Honolulu
(Continued on Page 2)
"If you, tell what you've seen you'll
get the 6ame a8 this man got.'.'
These wordB, alleged to have been
spoken by Benito Galmendez, as he
stood over the lifeless body of
Private Bostic on the evening of June
10, last year, and addressed to a Rus
sian girl who came upon the scene
just as the tragedy apparently had
reached its . conclusion, produced a
startling effect when given by the
girl witness in Circuit Judge Robin
son's courtroom tfrls morning.
Her. statement was the nearest ap
proach"- to tllrect evidence yet pro
duced by -the prosecution in the Gal
mendez murder t'ai. Despite the pro
test of Attorney Leon M. Straus, coun
eel for the defendant, it was admitted
o the record, and on cross-examination
of the, girl Attorney Straus im
mediately began a line of questioning
intended, to impeach her testimony.
He brought out the fact that she bad
been arrested on the evening" of the
murder and had been held in the
county jail, undergoing rigid question
ing two or three times a day before
she finally told the authorities her
version of the affair.
His queries tended to give the im
plication of "third degree" methods
on the part of the police and the
county attorneyi office.
The girl, who gives the name or
Efdakia Gregorefskaja. testified she
(Continued on Page 3)
Regal Motor Cars
H. E. HENDRICK, LTD.
Merchant & Alakea, Phone 264S
That it fs the Intention of the west
ern division to maintain Fort Karae
bameha as a sub-post of Fort Ruger,
and not to raise it to the status of an
Independent command, in spite of the
fact 1 that it Is'how garrlsoaed by a
force equal to that at Diamond Head,
and that the. two posts are many
miles removed, is indicated by a cable
message from division headquarters
small, detachment that guarded the
guns and emplacements, putting V. on
a par with Ruger and De Russy as
t? administration. Of course. Fort
Ruger, as district headquarters and
Ruger,' who is also district quarter
master, in some ways this simplifies
matters, and in others it will be high
The artillery district of Oahu has
rrnwn vreatlv In Imnnrtsnrp in thp
t v m . - -rf - . ... .
iagt few weeks, and besides being a
fl-n.-v mmmsn, jnB'Mi of a
,0, on,i hoaioi heimr
was rumored some weeks ago that a
full colonel was to be sent here to
command the district, but the news
published in The Star-Bulletin yes
terday tnat Major TImberlake was
not to Le superceded, has been re
ceived with 'considerable appreciation
In loth service and civilian circles.
SIZE OF BISHOP
Beyond a general discussion noth
ing was done at the meeting of the
trustees of the Bishop Estate this
morning to consider the proposition of
erecting a business block on the es
tate premises extending from King to
Hotel on Bishop street. Hon. W. O.
Smith was unavoidably absent, and
the matter was informally talked over
by the other trustees with the archi
tect, O. G. Traphagen, who arrived
from San Francisco especially on this
"We do not know ourselves the size
of the building contemplated," Senator
A. F. Judd said after the meeting.
"I notice a great deal of improve
ment in Honolvlu since 1 was here
four years ago," said Mr. Traphagen.
'"although 1 have only been around
about four blocks. It is undecided as
yet whether I shall open an office
here," he added in response to a ques
tion. . The management of the Moana Hotel
j announces a dance for tomorrow ;
1 (Wednesday 1 evening to which tour-!
ists. local army and navy and society j
folk are cordially invited advertise-)
The volcano Colima in Mexico has
broken out after ten years inactivity.
Dissension among the six-power
group may prevent China's getting
her ?125,Ooo,000 loan.
President Breaks Precedent to
Weigh Measure Friends
- of Hawaii Take Hope
By C. S. ALBERT
Special Star-Bulletin Correspondence
WASHINGTON, D. C. Jan. 24.
The announcement by President Taft
that be would give public hearings on
the inimigratto.V bill before approving
It came as a surprise and senration
lure. Although widespread interest
unown me president intended to so
carefully weigh all Its provisions. A
public hearing in tne White House
is entirely without precedent.
Coupled with the president's an
nouncement was a strong . and au-,
thentic intimation that he would veto!
tha mtlCnn whan nrnnrtnin I ( I AlA '
not meet his views in all resneets.
This gave friends of Hawaii renewed
hope, it being considered probable '
Mr. Taft might take into considera
tion the failure to except the islands
Mautnoad Slrefket Pasha, war minister
CHARLES BON ILL
Charles Bon, president of the
Merchant's association, was
t taken seriously ill this morning
at bis home and will be rushed :
$ to the Queen '8 Hospital this af-
$ ternoon, if he can be moved. His
physician .will not talk regarding '
8'tbe case, but it is understood
that Mr. Bon is suffering with
-s stomach trouble of long stand-
s ing. y
s ;v 't' - t - $ s $ ? i i
Deserted by her husband and turned
out of the hi.i.K of aer brother-in-law
because he was unable to earn enough
to support his own family, a young
Spanish woman M.h four small chil
dren has been 1 11 own upon the mercy
of the community and is new seeking
aid at the l'ajaii:a Settlement.
The woman, whose name is with
held by the request of those who are
investigating f:a case, came to the
Islands from S.nin three years ago
with her huslwnl and children. The
husband sccuit i ork and a year
later deserted wife. and. as she
was in ill health a!i ! suffering with
cuberculosis. plao d two of her chil
dren in the Sahatien Army home and
went to live with her sister and
brother-in-law. One of the children,
a boy of eigbt years, was place in
the public school, and after living
with her relatives for a short time,
the mother went to the I.euhi home,
where she was taken in and medical
attention given her.
A few weeks ago she became much
improved in health and left the home,
thinking that her children .needed her
7?;.- - r 5 1 . w , .
It. "-'A3;: .si-.- ?a '-r. . ? -...J;'-:
h " M ; - !Afii.IY RESERVE IS
Ar CW LOCALLY
VifS 'ssKl Matomed Reshed Effendi, Sultan
mm2 " Turkey
(Continued on Page 3)
Major Enter Bay
A T VOLTER'S
Rightly or wrongly because Wol
ter won't talk there is a gentle
si:i?ker going the rounds at the ex
pense of the new supervisor.
The snicker hangs upon the following
story also going the round?. Efforts
to find Mr. Wolters this morning prov
ed vain. Ho was shM to have gone
ciit inspector inspecting.
Accordirtg to the perambulating
yarn Mr. Wolter plans a pleasant
(Continued on Page 3)
1 Mmmmvmi&mm ic fwy;vvi
SHORT, SIMPLE STORY OF
THE PURPLING CHROMOGEN
Jared G. Smith Responsible for
Troop of Perfornrng
BY C. S. ALBERT.
Sjm . i.i l Sli.r-1! ill' tin "-t !miiI' 1
ASHI(;T(). I). ('.. Jan. :
i'lrasure inoxprossil 1
descriiition has x-n
a 1 1 1 i joy ljcyond !
ourpniirer! uion i
the national capital. 'The purpling ,
chron.jeen of n Hawaiian diosrorea" :
has been presented to a lons-suiTering i
r.nd anxio'is puhiM A suspense,
worse than ijath, has been relaxed.
Keiy!.ol ith a pencil and tab of
pai'er mav now sit down at home and
mal i' his cn tisur-'s on this subject.
Ten yeais ago Mr. Jared G. Smith,
in charge of the tHawat'.an Agricultur
al lJxi:erimt n: station, sent in some
specimens ot a IMoscorea under the
native name 01 "Hoi.'" These were
stnr ro Florida for cultivation. I'sing
the names "Hawaiian bitter yam"
and "air potato. ' iiarley Harris Bart
lett. an expert in the department of
Agric!iitur. prepared an eighteen
page pamphlet on the topic above in
dicate.:. The conclusions reaeh"d lv
Of Turkish Forces
Former soldiers on Oahu take kind
ly to the plan of organizing a force
of United States reserves here, and
the circulars recently sent out as a
feeler by the adjutant general have
met with ready responses in most
casts. Of some e.Vty men who have
answered to date, only two have come
out with flat-footed statements that
they would never join any military or
ganization again. Nearly all the men
heard from are willing to join a U.
S. reserve, and about half of tuem ex
press a willingness to enlist In any
white companies of the national guard
that may- be organized.
The Department of Hawaii has
taken the lead in this matter of or
ganizing a reserve, and- credit for the
original impetus should be given to
Major Fred V. S. Chamberlain, Philip
pine Scouts, who. when attached to
department headquarters pending his
departure for the islands got in touch
with a number cf Spanish War Vet
erans, and others who had seen regu
lar service, and after talking with
them became convinced that a crack
(Continued on Page 4)
Hartlett are of the most interesting
nature and are thus simply stated:
"A chromoRen isolated from the
.lerial tubers of the Hawaiian bitter
yam has been named rhodochlorogen.'
It has possible chemical and physiolo
gical relationships with the ammonia-greening
anthocyanin of that
plant in that it forms green salts and
oxidizes to a red compound which
would itself pass from an anthocyanin
if i; were not insoluble in water,
Many investigators have supposed
that the anthocyanins were closely al
lied to the tannins. In this connec-
t;on it is especially interesting that
during the process of purification rho
dochlorogen was separated from tan
nin by the use of lead acetate and fer
rous sulphate. Lead acetate did not
precipitate rhodochlorogen, but did
precipitate its red oxidation deriva
tive. "There is reason to believe that rho
dochlorogen of Dioscorea contains the
same chromophoric nucleus as the an
thocyanin of the same plant; conse-
gen afford evidence against Miss i
(Continued on Paae 3)
Havoc Already Done by the Bombard
ment of the Bulgarian Guns Said to L.
Frightful---Bulgars Expect to Ent:.
Within a Fortnight-Qii ie t Follov;
Fighting in the Tchatalja, Where All!:
Are Preparing Final Blow at Constan 1
(AMocteced 1Y Cftaiel . J V . . . -t
SOFIA, Bulgaria, Feb, 4, Dispatches from the front announce the re
sumption of war along the entire line. The Bulgarians last nljht t?;in a
furious bombardment of the sacred city of Adiianople, aiming their shs::
at the consecrated mosques of the Turks especially. The ' havoc alreai
done by the cannonade Is said to have been terrific, and the feeling here Ij
that the city cannot hold out for more than another, fortnight. The cirrl
son of the city Is said to be less than forty -thousand, while the attack en
number nearly 100.C0O and have reinforcement already on the way to their
assistance.' ' ' - ' 'j- -. '. c
Fighting, took place In the lines before Tchatalja last nfght but at t"s
time ef sending .this dispatch, reports had reached her of the dlscontlnu.
ance of the bombardment and the coming of temporary quiet The allies zrs
reported to hav learned that the, Turkish army ther i In no position to
meet a final -heavy blow and are'eald to be preparing to strike at once, in
the hop of piercing the line and surging through to Constantinople at on 9
Stroke, ' : 'Mp ,-:.:"'':t.:
Stewardess Held For SmtiMl"
8AN FBANNClSCa Fsb. 4 Mrs. Mabel Taylor, chief s.r:r.'- t
th Raclflo Mail liner Mongolia, wis arrested, hecthts morning en a vm-.t
frm Marhai Henry of Honolulu, charged wlth'havlnj s'Hu--'1 a qu:
ty. of opiuTn Jnto the Hawaiian city w.hlle the ateamer st;;f . J . there
AJlaula - '.tA SanV Jrratlaco. Mrs Tsrtrta1tf todays Bern t-.ttr.
iths discovery of Mr. and Mrs. Bishop,
reported to have been passengert on the liner, i she 'win prosa-; ti t
back to Honofufu far trial. Ram ore her assert that several perxsns .
ud' In the opium ring believed to have been operating far ssne tin-.:, zn
now In 1 fair way to be tripped through 4 a full confession alle;td ts hjva
been made by 4 rs. Taylor to the officials of the United States government
who examined her after, her arrest.. - : . - , - .
Gives Warning -To Mexico.
MEXICO. CITY, Feb. 4 Speaking before the. national senats her t
daj Manuel Calero, former embassador to the United States from this
country warned th senators that the state4 of the nation Is desperate.
"We should tell. the truth though It kills us," he eald, "and the truth Is
that th present political conditions of our country are desperate." He urjed
that factional disputes be forgotten In th chamber and that alt bend their
energy to settling the chaoS now existing throughout th republic.
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 4. Marshall Black, stat senator and ens cf
the cloeeet friends of Governor Johnson, was sentenced to serve a term
of ten years in the stat-prison for embezzlement. Black waa convicted ef
robbing the Palo Alto Lean Association of which he was a prominent
official. ' - : r-.v: , .. -
WASHINGTON, Feb. 4. Democratic senators today blocked mere than
1800 civil appointmente made by President Taft, and declare that they
will vote down every appointment Mr. Taft may make between now and the
end of hie term. " i-.
WRESTLES WITH --SuTFI
MEASURE FOR LEGISLATURE
A. L. Castle has been having legis
lation troubles lately, though unhappi
ly he was one of the many Republi
cans who were defeated in the deluge
of Democratic votes last fall that
overwhelmed candidates for the bouse I
of representatives. Mr. Castle's,
troubles have arisen over the "suf
fragette bill" as the cynical have!
The republican party having form
ally' Indorsed woman's suffrage, It be
came the duty of Republican states
men to draw up some kind of a meas
ure getting the sentiment of the party
in action. Mr. Castle was picked a
a statesman highly qualified to handle
this difficult and dangerous subject
and to do it justice. Consequently Re
has been laboring earnestly to put th,?
measure into shape
Castle's researches have ;
brought him to the conclusion that the
proper form of measure is a con
current resolution to be acted upon by
each house of the territorial legisla-
ture and then entrusted to Delegate
Kuhio and the United States con-
gress, the resolution asking that con-
gress amend th organic act to pro-
vide either the legislature may give
unman a snrrrap nere or inai u ueiw.i i''6.
aiihmirtH tn vntf of the DeoDle in a
sort of suffrage plebiscite.
Howard ooum is oemg ut-u u
former actress wire for one
Jpaid a millinery bill which she nowjut-ment ofj regular aoldera to seize
says he should have paid. 'the property ." ;?i-'V4 v'.'
that she, had 'tnekei t .
The United States goedetlc surrey
steamer Patterson that called at Ho
nolulu for supplies 'and coal returned,
to the east coast of Matil today. .
With fuel oil consigned to ,the local
branch of the Associated Oil Company
the ship Marlon Chilcott la reported to
have left the coast on last Friday.
The British freighter Hornelen wlta
fhe thousand tons coal for the Inter
liknd Steam Navigation Company- ,
vent to the coal wharf to discharge
Australian fuel this morning.
The Oceanic liner Sierra Is declared
a favorite with the school teachers'of
like territory on vacation tent. With
the departure of the vessel for the
const on June 28th a large delegation
r.f educators will take passage for ttw
The American-Hawaiian freighter.
virgimau u . ir
will call, at several island ports for thi
Purpose of disharalng cargoand tait--
Irs on sngar. The Virginian will leare
for Sal ina Cruz with twelve thousand
The D. L. & W. railroad harlng re
fused to give up a pier f at Buffalo
which encroaches on ; t gorernment '
property, uncle Sam has sent a de-
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