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title: 'Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, February 06, 1913, 3:30 Edition, Image 1',
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From 8. F.t
Chiyo Manx, Feb. ?.
For 8. F.t
Sierra. Feb. 8.
Makura, Feb. 26.
Zealandia, Feb. 25.
Evening Bulletin. Est. 1882. No. 5463.
Hawaiian Star, -4ToL- XX. No. 6504.
12 PAGES -HONOLULU, TERRITORY OF HAWAII, THURSDAY. FEB. 6, 1013. 12 PAGE8.
PRICE FIVE CENT&
Vt I I 1 1 I- - I I I
1 , V
EXHIBIT PLANS TAKE SHAPE
Secretary: Wood Receives Re
ports on the Schemes Now in
Hand for the Hawaii Building
and the Shew Features That
It Will Contain; When the Big
Exposition Opens in 1915
II. P. Wood, chairman of tbe board
or commissioners for the represents
lion of the Hawaiian Islands at the
Panama-Pacific Exposition In 8an
Francisco In V1915,? has received sev
eral reports from tbe chairmen of sub
committees , on the progress made to
ward preparing Hawaii's exhibits at
tbe fair.'- ". :-. .... - : '
Ralph 3. Hosmer, superintendent of
forestry and chairman of the sub-committee
oa the forestry exhibit of Ha
waii, offers sereral suggestions in his
report which will no doubt be carried
cue He advocates a number of Jarge
transparencies vof forest scenes show- i
ing both the native forest which is
important " f or its connection ; with ir
rigation The collection of Hawaiian
woods, he saya, which was exhibited i
at the . Seattle fair and - which - was a
center of attraction, is still available,!
and may. be used at the vSan Fran-!
clstfo fair, ! This collection of woods. Is
mounted n 'three frames, showing
both natlre and ; Introduced 'island
&rown wood.- Maps and charts show
ing the forest' reserves on the Islands
; were also suggested by . Mrl ' Hosmer,
and also some, other data which he ia
now collecting. v For, the Seattle fair
Mr. Hosmer . tal prepared a small leaf
let on the need of forestry In the Ha
waiian Islands, end these - were given
out to the. visitors. . In' his report he i
advises that, a slmilarj leaflet be pre
pared tor the 1915 fair,- v.
Agricultural ExMblts.-j.V " Zy
E. V. Wilcox, who has been ap
pointed,c!isJ rrn, cttaa sub-committee
In charge of , t agricultural exhibit,
forwerdcd totCtiirpanWood perhaps
the most complete and, interesting re-(
port which has thus far been . re1,
celved. 'The data? contained ' In this
report is tee mult of Interviews with'
-toen at the head of the various agri
cultural industries in Hawaii who are
Interested in the exhibits, and who
informed . Mr. Wilcox of the space
they would Ille vto have in the build
ing. According to the report,' the Pine
apple. r Packers'- "Association . wants " a
booth 20x50 feet In this space all
the different brands of pineapple can
ned In the Hawaiian Islands will; be
exhibited and a supply, of fresh pines
will be kept on hand as continuously
as possible, . The pineapple packers,
; it Is expected, will ask for permission
jc sell slices 'of canned pineapples' to
the visitors as a telling method of ad
yertislng. lt was this' feature, among
others, that made the Hawaiian build-
. .(Continued on Page 4)
FEDERAL JURY IS
That the federal grand jury has ta
ken up the probe of certain conditions
at the United States immigration sta
tion here ja the fcellef of those who
have seen a number of witnesses call
ed before the Jury , this week, : Japan
ese men and women, among them some
BuIleUn brought into publicity a weekl.
aco yesterday, have been among the
grand, jury's witnesses within the past
. few days;
' The case made public last week was
that of an alleged assault on & Japan
ese picture-bride, in the station by a
Japanese procurer..: the' man having
slipped 4nto the Women's dormitory
while. the night-watchman. was in an
other part bf.tbe building or when his
back v - was- turned.' Inspector Halsey
himself conducted a rigorous examlna-
(Continued en Page 4)
The management of WaikikLInn will
give a dance this evening for tourists, 1
townspeople and other friends of the
Rgal tlotor Cars
H. E. HENDRICK, LTD.
Merchant lb Alakea, Phone 2648
i j miiiiii iiijiij
FOR THE FAIR
. A ruler over , five hundred thou
sand people belonging to the wild or
better -nown as non-cbrietlan tribes
in the northern, districts of the Island
of Luzon In the Philippine groupe,
William F. , Pack, until some weeks
ago who served as governor of the ex
tensive mountain . provinces, , Is a
through passenger in the' Toyo Kiseu
Kalsha liner Tenyo Maru, en route to
the mainland,; where he will in al)
probability remain . for an indefinite
period. : ..ft ': , ;. : . -i
- Governor Pack severed his connec
tion with the . Philippine government
u .first of the year. For twelve
years the sturdy American who' went
to .Uncle Sam's . farthest possession
In tne -role of volunteer soldier, has
labored with the )ittle people Inhabi
ting the j. hill vcountry t1n; northern
Luton. C : yy-:::4
The Igorote came under the admin
istration of Governor. Pack. ; His en
tance Into the government affairs of
these wild people began the working
o many changes of lasting benefit to
the race;-. ;:-V-;t :7 :';v :
While still adhering to some extent
to the questionable adornment of the
"gee 5 string", as ? full' dress In moun
tain . provinces aeecC .drclef ,f.Pa,ck. is
declared by' those at the bead of the
f How. much Is a-banana tree worth?
: Jack S. Kalakiela, representative
elect of Oahu, is getting some valu
able figures on the subject. Kalaki
ela .is secretary of a special commit
tee -of the Democratic solons who are
going to Introduce a bill to reimburse
Honolulu people who suffered the loss
of banana trees during the anti-mosquito
campaign. As secretary, Kala
kiela has sent out notices asking thai
all claims for damage be filed with
him. ' r : i
He said that so far more than twen
ty claims have been filed with him,
of all sizes and from all kinds of peo
ple Incidentally, , Kalakiela thinks
some of the claims will show that a
rare kind of banana has been exterm
inated in several sections of the city
where the zealous corps of workers
cut down the plants and dug up the
roots. - Borne of the claims ask $1.50
for each tree destroyed. ; Other claims
range from fifty cents to a dollar per
tree, V. '
Kalakiela says that some claimants
have put their cases in the hands of
lawyers.; One Chinese, Kwong Chung,
is asking reimbursement for the de
rtruction of 2500 trees at his planta
tion in upper Nuuanu valley.
"I hope all who have claims will
tend them in promptly so that the
special committee can draft the bill to
The Democrats are going
to see that the people get paid for
Gilbert J. Waller's active candidacy
I for the governorship of the territory
has failed of indorsement by the
Democratic territorial central com-
imittee. A resolution of indorsement.
presented to tbe president of the
United States, and said to have been
preoared by Waller himself and sub-
mitted for the approval of the central
committee, did not secure that ap
proval when the committee met last
Chairman Pacheco of the commit
tee, when asked about the Waller re
quest, said today that the committee
is standing by its indorsement of L.
"Mr. Waller had not previously ask
ed the, committee for indorsement,
but he is going to the mainland Satur-!
I:0ii,l 1 0 N
0. J. WALLER IS
TURKS FLEEING FROM CONSTANTINOPLE AND
THE MAN WHO COMMANDS SERVIAN' FORCES
:.rV :;-:. .V:
.. i 5
s y ii
' When the Turks learned of the nearness of the Allies In the Tehatalja Uses and tbe sound of tLe ; cannon
rame lnte the city, thousands of them began leaving Constantinople. Pretty moch the same scene were, pnattf d
in all of the cities attacked by the soldiers of the Balkan states. The crown prince of Sen la, who Is In command
tt the Servian forces. -i
MURMURS AGAINST THE LEADERS
IS THE WAY
Democratic Bookkeeper Unable
to WorK at Desk Used by the
Hated r . 0. P. Clerk Casts
It Forth and Buys Another at
the Count, ys Expense
Talk about saving, and pinching to
make both enq meet! No houiewife
who wanted to spurgle on her hus
band's salary of il2.50 per, ever at
tempted anything like the stunts that
ere being pullc i off by the present
democratic adn.tnistration of the city
and county. WJnle the board of sup
ervisors 08tensilly. is standing, on
f,uard of the trta.:rv. the road depart
ment clerks are laying plans for all
sort of innovations which the extra
vagant G. O. tJ. n.en who proceeded
them in offire nrver dreamed of. The
following conversation, reports of
which are still to t e heard about the
city hall illustrates.
Joe Dias, (bookkeeper and buyer for
the outer districts): "f want a new
desk. In justice to my portion and
the enormous imromnce of the work
T have been assigned to do, I need a
new desk. Not one of these
things the other clerks have.
real desk. Do I get it?"
Road Supervisor: "Co w:.y.
Dias: "Do I get that desk?"
Road Supervisor: "You won't
'way? Very well then, you get it
.: jv i -?f.N:r ' j
General Effort on the Part of
Many Members of the Harbor
to Get Back Into Harness
Again Is Expected by Several
on the Inside 'We Were
Misled Sadly Says One
They Would Not Take My
Advice and Walk Out When
We Had the Company Says
Tullett, Who Is Preparing to
There is gloom in the ranks of the
twenty odd captains and mates of
local Harbor 54, who sent in their
resignations to the officials of the In
ter-Island company and not a few of j
them hav e openly expressed their de- i
termination of accepting any offer!
which the company officials may see j
fit to make, if they can, thereby, re
gain their o'd jobs.
"We have been sadly mislead," said
one member of the Harbor this morn
ing. "We shod have gone out when
we first brought the matter up, or we
should have remained with the com
pany. To wait as we did, and then
quit was fooiisn.
chairman of the
of the Harbor
which has had charge of the strike,
is still confident of winning. "The
company is going to find it harder
and harder to get along without ex
perienced men in its service," he said
this morning. "It will soon realize
that one of its greatest assets was the
expt rience of its ship officers."
Speaking of the report that several
of the members of the Harbor who
resigned at first are now anxious to
get back he produced the list of the
men who resigned, as well a3 those
who were dismissed by the corpora
tion. Of these he says that all save
. G. Weir. Moses Naopala and Dan
iel Kaliiki have remained firm in their
(Continued on Page 2)
ARE NOW HEARD
Man Accused of Influencing
Galmendez to Plead ! Gu:lty
Says Story Is Not True He
Understood English and He
Knew What Was Going On
"Well, I'm a young man; when I
come out of prison I'll only be forty
five years old."
This, according to A. E. Minvlelle,
who acted as interpreter for Benito
Galmendez during the trial which
ended suddenly yesterday morning
following Galmendez's plea of guilty
to second degree murder, was the
prisoner's remark as he sat down
j again, just after the concluding words
i Galmendez was Kiven twenty years'
imprisonment. His father, protesting
to the Star-Bulletin yesterday, said
he believed something was wrong,
that Galmendez had said he was prom
ised a short senrence by his interpre
ter if he pleaded guilty and that he
would hang if he did not
Minvielle, the interpreter,
says that the words quoted
'iprp snnlron hv HalmonHcT in Snsnlih
Pnrtn Rin anH h0ii0v0D th into.
j nn, j' , .
out pi iaeu
disappointed at the punishment Im
posed. Minvielle and Attorney L. M.
Straus, the prisoner's counsel, both
not only deny that any promise of
any kind was made Galmendez yes-
f I y m
1;; v-..-t ffV
INTERPRETER T N
Commissioner Waldo Unearths New Trr.l!
of Graft in the New York Police ForcQ.--.
Big Gambling Raid Fails Because S on: t
One Passes the Resorts Details of Fir.r.:
to "Pull Them" l .
-'-i -V- 5 tAiociau4 FttM CaMel ; ; "y " '
NEW YORK, Feb. f-With startling rapidity the disclosures of a frt-l
police scandal came thundering ujon.th city today without wsrr'r-. :
fore they had progressed vtnMar three police captains, two cf t: : i f.r.
merly inspectors and, all ef them among the best know police c.'..c:rj ii
the elty, were under suspension, : t4g ether; with inspector Swetney, h:;J
ef one of the largest and most Important' districts In the city. Ths c:
.tains are Walsh, Hussey and ThorHpson.';. .:
.Hard on. the heels of the suspension' of , the police officers exrrs t: :
news from Commissioner Waldo's toff ice; ' that Walsh has. c:r.f.;;:J t
having collected graft lor both Hussey and Thompson, who were f:r -:r
Inspectors In charge of the district Of which Sweeney was In eenmzr J l'
tll the commissioner's .orders cut the ground from under . h!i f::t. T: :
story of Walsh, it is said, includes the names of hl;her-u?s, for wr.o.-n t
authorities -have been searching ever since the disclosures fc!)sw3 t
murder of Herman Rosenthal, stirred the city and nation. Vho th:s rr
are.le being held a close secret for jt he time being, but. Ditr!ct Aturr
Whitman said today that he expects 'to bee ready to -give them out w;:v i
short time. , . . ... 5 , . -
, .While the city wai still buzzzlng over. the news of the susps--': i
the'offlcers and the confession of Walsh.? came the report that a ;
raid planned to close up eight of the mo$t powerful and wea!t'
ilng resorts a:ong Fifth Avenue above Forty-second street hii ts: i
ped off! to the gamblers, and their patrons by some one In ths fr;ir:
and that," as a result of this warning, when the officers reach d t.s 1 :. :
without exception, they were empty of every one save ths fc jt!:r o ;
mltted the police .with protests, and regrets that "no c-5 v.; t h
todays v':,:-v .-7;: y -A ' 4 ; - f - I
The warning, however, came too late to enable. ths ;5"-';rs ft r
t23,0CQ worth of. gambllni; parj-hfcrlialla, .which wit crc-;. r-
the officers and hustled Jn, the patrcl
SOFIA, Bulgaria;, Feb. 6. A ,e Bulgarian advance Is even r.ov u
way,:wlth the clearing out of the fortifications lining the Cizzf.'.it z :
Its main objective point. These, forts have been the onlv thin th-t hivs
kept the Greek fleet from attacking
Sion behind the mouth or the strait ; With the forts subduei a-i ths Turk
ish fleet at the mercy of the Greeks, the attack on.Constantlncils from th.5
sea front will be' but a matter of details. . r .. ' " ,4
. ' Dispatches Trom the frqnt to the ; war office here announce that the
Bulgars have won the preliminary skirmishes although they have not com.
In touch with; the JOOOO Tursh and Arab defenders cf, the city.
C - J.' -
SEATTLE Wash., Feb. &-AccorJing to reports .'received hire t;iay.
the W S. government Operator at the wireless : station in Zzz A'.2zi,
last night talked for some little time with the : United Statu w!re!:;i
station on Key West The. signals, It Is reported, were clear ani dli'.inct
and . the communication would have been -continued longer but for other"
business. , This Is the longest distance for cross-land communication yet
recorded. - y l- '- $'.' .
ST. PETERSBURG, Russia, Feb.
by some of the more prominent Jurists of the country," the Imperial Council
today voted down the bill to admit women to the practice of law throuah-
out the . Empire. -The bill had 'passed the Duma by laroe maiorltJes and
had received the support of leading
yiict n rtawn isr urn ftiwn, -
Young Harriman Now Director
NEW YORK, Feb. 6. The son of
king, was today elected a member of
cific railroad without opposition. Mr,
er's holdings of stock in the concenw
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 6 Th
steamed away from the coast bound f or Pearl Harbor1, with a large load of
sand for use in the construction, of the gigantic dryddck at that station.
Rear Admiral Charles B. T. Moore,
who will this month take over the
naval command of Hawaii, arrived on
the Tenyo Maru this morning, accom
panied by Mrs. Moore. He is regis
tered at the Young Hotel, where he
will remain for a few weeks until he
finds a permanent home .
Admiral Moore's arrival was some
thing of a surprise, as Admiral
Cowles, whom he Is to relieve, did not
expect him until the 18th of this month.
i Howeverj his earlier arrival will make
no differenCe in tne Plans for turning
uver command 01 me locai siauuu.
aiKt the ceremony
of hauling down
the t9itot the former commandant,
and raising the flag of the new one.
will take place on either the 19th or
20th. Admiral Cowles plans to sailjf 6hip which prevented sher' sailing
for the coast on the Ventura of the
Admiral Moore is one of the kama-
wagons to the nearest s':::5i r.:. .
the warships of the Turks, r, In t
. - i ' . '! . '' -:' ' '
mmm 1 m
6-ln spite of the ardent advocacy'
men the country over. The council
. . , : , .
Edward Harriman. Ahe late railroad
the board of di recto re of ihe Union Pa
Harrlman will -reDrcsent his mcth.
. r. ,,f " vr! t- f :lf H '.V-.-'.': "
Sand For Harb or
United State nivafeMlUn W. I,,.
came here first In 187$, on the old
Pensacola, which, carried David KaJa-kaua-'as
a distinguished passenger. He
wa again here for an extended stay ,
in 1889, leaving with his ship to go; ta
the relief of the hurricane sufferers in
Samoa. He was also here as first lieu
tenant of tbe ill-fated Bennington,
which now plies in the local trade as
a molasses tanker. Y V
"I've been to Honoluto STtlozen times '
or more," -aid'Admirai Moore . this
afternoon, to a Star-Bulletin reporter.
"I've nver had shore duty here, but
I've been in port for many months ail
told, and it seems almost like coming
home to get here again. ;v I had intend
d to come from Manila oa tie army
transport, but owing to the accident to
this montn, i nad to take a liner. I
did not know that I was looked for
later In the month, but my coming will
(Continued on Page 2)
(Continued on Page 3)
(Continued on Pae 2),