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title: 'The Hawaiian star. (Honolulu [Oahu]) 1893-1912, April 29, 1912, SECOND EDITION, Image 1',
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Telephone 2365 Star Buinc office The Largest Daily Paper in The Territory secondedttion.
HONOLULU, HAWAII, MONDAY, APRIL 29, 1912.
TAFT AND ROOSEVELT BOTH STUMPING MASSACHUSETTS
TO BE GIV
Although the Civic Sanitation Com- come. It is estimated that It will
mlttoo has dissolved, and all the take about $2500 per month to keep BtatlBtlCB here and the mntter
available funds have been turned over mB morn,ng by Dr.
to the board of health, Dr. McCoy will Pratt that wtWn R coup,e of montha
Btlll maintain his office near the Judl- from noW( tno board o health dopart
clary building, and will devote some ment will be able to take on the
pi' his time to the directing of tho whole job of mosquito fighting, and
mosquito forces. Chief Inspector the direction thereof. Inspector Char
.Weber will, however, have more to lock, who has been ill for some time
do than before, as Dr. McCoy has to past, has returned to work, and he
'do much laboratory work. will proceed to take up the matter
At the present time there is about of licenses. This work will take him
$38,000 available for mosquito oxter- some time, and as soon as it is all
mination work'. This sum will keep completed, ho will be able to devote ,on wJ shlp on the flrst stcamer for ti, industrial city which the govern-
The rejection, by the inspectors of
the California state board of horticul
ture of seventy sacks of sweet pota
toes consigned to San Francisco by
local dealer on the ground that they
were Infected with worm, has inter
ested tho market division of tho de
partment of Immigration, labor and
not be allowed to rest.
Tho potatoes In question as shipped
by Chun Hoon were an exceptionally
fine lot, and those who have Inspected
them since their return have been un
able to find any trace of the sinister
worm In the specimens examined.
The potatoes rejected wero not sent
through tho market division, but in
W. N. Concannon, the contractor
who Is erecting the steel and con
crete buildings at Pearl Harbor, was
awarded the contract on Saturday for
the administration building, a steel
ana concrete structure to cost $50,
000. Concannon holds contracts for tho
erection of a group of buildings which
will cost $500,000 and, although ho
did not begin work until April 2, the
order to make a test as to motives steel framework for two buildings, the
which may have existed, asldo from ( foundry and wood working shop are
tho alleged worm, tho market dlvis- already up, forming tho nucleus for
tie present force of inspectors and his attention to the direction of the
workmen going for some time to mosquito campaign.
Take Certain Amount
Of Exercise Wee
San Francisco a consignment of ment will build there at tho cost or
twenty-five sacks of choice potatoes around $10,000,000.
which have been carefully inspected Some ,dea of tho sIzo ot the bulI(V
and found to be without blemish. tnss planned may be gained when it
If this shipment should bo rejected,
then tho officials will seek for some
other motive than tho worm for the
embargo on products of the islands.
Is known that the frame work of the
two buildings erected represents 800
tons of steel and that they are 300
feet long from 100 to 150 wide.
Tho machlno shop which will be
built by Concannon Is to be a gigan
tlc building requiring tho use of 750
tons of steel in its construction alone.
Tho foundations for this- building are
ready and work on the construction
ot tho pipe shop was begun on Sat
While the majority of the work
tthops will have walls and roofs of
corrugated iron, the administration
building will be built of concrete and
the lumber required for the cement
forms for this building will exceed
300,000 feet, all of which must be
transported from the coast.
(Associated Press Cables to the Star.)
WASHINGTON, April 29. The torpedo boats Preble and Perry are not
going to Mexico and a mcBsago has been sent Intercepting the Yorktown
to prevent any of the three touching ut a Mexican port on account or tho
delicacy of the situation.
ROOSEVELT RESUMES ATTACK.
BOSTON, April 29. Colonel Rocsevelt issued a statement today in
which he says that President Taft was cognizant or agreeable to n delay In
tho prosecution of the Harvester case. He also declares that Taft Sub
ordinates the Interests of the people to political advantage.
NOTHING FROM ADMIRALEN.
SAN FIIANCISCO, April 29. Nothing more has been heard from the
rudderless steamer Admlralen.
Later The Admlralen wireletscs that a tug Is alongside and is towing
her to San Francisco.
Army officers stationed In the Ha- at the minimum rate of three miles
walian Islands must exercise. An or- an Lour or a ride on horseback at tho
der lsued by tho War Department In minimum rate or six miles an hour. Food CommiSsIoner Blanchard Is
1910 prescribed exercise for all officers Bad weather will not cut down the busy on mMm at prefjent
but It has been Iert to tho command- tlmo any, for In such Instances tho
ing officers of tho various posts to officers must make up the time lost He ls takms Breat lDtcrest in tho
onfnrrfi th remilatlonB nccordlnc to on another day. so that they may bo averaging up of tho milk samples
such rules as they may deem advis- able to report that they have exer
able. cised the minimum of five hours each
The result is a series of orders just week,
issued by the commandants at Scho- Officers who do not perform the re
field Barracks, Fort Ruger and Fort quired amount must so report v.lth
Shatter In which the officers arc in- their reasons for not complying.
k. fill Get Over
YUAN'S FIRST MESSAGE.
PEKIN-, April 29. President Yuan's first mewage to tho Chinese As
sembly promises financial reforms, the maintenance of order and the re
tention of external friendships.
BOTH STUMPING MASSACHUSETTS.
BOSTON, April 29. President Taft and Colonel Roosevelt are both on
tho same trail, thirty miles apart. At Taunton Taft said that he was being
misrepresented by Roosevelt,
ALASKA AND INTERSTATE COMMERCE.
WASHINGTON, April 29. The Supremo Court holds that tho Inter
state Commerce lawB of the United States extend to Alaska.
" THE HARVESTER SUIT.
WASHINGTON, April 29. The civil anti-trust suit to dissolve tho Har
vester trust will be heard at Mlnne apolU tomorrow.
formed that thoy must ride or waft,
play polo, golf, tennis or baseball,
dally, and in short take every strenu
ous precaution to keep themselves in
condition for active service In the
The orders at Schofleld Barracks
At Fort Ituger tho requirements are
more strict. Six hours a weok instead
of Ave will be required, and In addi
tion the officers must report each
Saturday as to tho amount of exer
One saving clause provides that
state that flvo hours ot exercise will' officei.i who are forced to climb Dla
bo required weekly. This It is stated mond Head In the line of duty may
may bo derived in tho ways men- consider this tour as an hour of exer
tloned, but that there may bo no else, and that offlcors engaged In ex
mistake as to tho amount, the order plorlng tho mountains and valleys
declares that "officers will be requlrcn will also be credited with exercise.
from all the city dairies. Tho Indi
vidual figures show that tho milk it
maintaining Its high standard, and j
that Honolulu can boast ot excellent
Tmnnrf D(l linltnr Tina nloA itqlmnrl !
"lv ki n ivli Mttu uiav viuiiuuu
the attention of the analylst, and ho
Inspected a shipment that arrived
from Australia last week. Tho butter
was found to be O. K., and It was
passed, much to the Joy of people who
prefer the Commonwealth brand.
The pol of Honolulu Is much Im
proved nowadays, and Blanchard haa
found many samples ot It to bo well
above standard. Tho moisture Is not
so great as It used to be somo months
ago, and tho consumer doeB not pay
for water Instead of food when lm or 'the road is being rushed ahead, and
After a conference that was held in
the Governor's office this mornln,!, it
was announced by tho chief executive
of tho Territory that the county of Ha
waii would get anything from $300,
000 to $375,000, when the new issue or
bonds is made probably in August
Bishop, who is in charge of tho work,
belt road commission and Engineer
B'.ihop, who is In chargo ot the Work
wero closeted with tho Governor for
somo time this morning. Tho p'.ans
were gono over and the allotments
wero discussed. Tho first soctlon of
to take ono hour of vigorous exercise
each day with the exception of Satur
day and Sunday. This exercise must
be equivalent to a walk ot ono houi
At Fort Shatter only flvo hours a
week ls required, and It is stated that
this may consist of outdoor games or
(Continued on Page Five.)
she purchases tho Hawaiian
nun dc un n tuam
rnriivo innnriInu "IUIIL IILLI "m
FREAKS APPRtCIAIlUN BARGAINED FOR
W VRBldlUN UnlfirULLL
I Mm nnir!nani In pllflPP-o .'JflVO flint HlO
contractor is doing very well.
Not all of tho money made avail
able for tho county of Hawaii will bo
tpont on tho bolt road. There arc
many other Improvements on which
money has to be spent. Schools, wa
That tho Spaniards and Portuguese
at tho Immigrant station aro more
than pleased to perform any sort of
When Marston Campbell, tho pres- tho efficiency and faithfulness with vorlc whiCh will break the monotony
ent superintendent of public works, wnlch 3 have performed tho duties ot tiieir enforced Idleness was mado
steps out of office on May 3, ho will
carry tho aloha of all tho staff of tho
department with him. The men and
women who have been associated with
him for tho past four years and soven
months all declare that they are sorry
that he ls leaving his position.
of your office.
"You have held many public offices
In the Territory during tho past
twelve or thirteen years, but nono of
so great Importance, or for so long a
time, aB this. Your previous wide ex
perience and training had fitted you
to a peculiar degree, In an all-round
That Marston Campbell's efforts, 'way for tho many branches of public
wb.Ho In office, have alBo been appre- work coming within your department,
apparent this morning at the cxpenso
of Major Domo Collins, who has tno
care ot tho building In chargo.
Desiring to have tho courtyard of
the station swept, Collins told an In
terpreter that ho would give threo
men a cigar npleco If thoy would do
thework. His offer was eagerly ac
cepted not only by three men but tho
entire colony of thlrty-flvo. Tlio oth-
elated by tho chief executive of the . with tho result that tho work of tho ers liearl"K ot reward lu sight all
Territory, ls shown by tho following department has proceeded oxpedi-
letter from Governor Frear:
Honolulu, April 20, 1912. t
"Hon. Marston Campbell, Superin
tendent of Public Works, Hono
lulu, T. H.
"Dear Sir: In accepting, as I here
by do, your resignation of tho ICth
instant as superintendent ot public
works of tho Territory of Hawaii, to
tako effect at tho end of next month,
I wish to express my appreciation ot
tlously, economically and efficiently.
You havo taken an unusual prldo in
turning out good work.
"Pleaso accept my best wIsheB for
your success In tho now position In
private life which you propose to ac
cept, and in any other positions which
you may fill thereafter.
"Very truly yours,
"W. F. FltEAIt,
swarmed out with brooms and s'hov
els and such other tools for cleaning
that they could find, mnd Collins re
turning from a short trip elsewhere
found the courtyard clean and some
thing Hko forty persons clamoring for
cigars as a roward for work perform
Collins distributed tho cigars but he
has made other than moro satisfac
tory arrangements, as far as his fin
ances aro concerned, for tho futuro
sweoplng of tho yard,t
ter works and hospitals havo to be
provided for, and among tho various
works may bo mentioned tho follow
in: Hi!o Union School, $05,000; Kea
iwa School, 13000; Waiohlnu water
works, $5000; Kau water work.-?,
$5000; Hllo waterhead, $7500; Wal
mea (Hawaii), waterworks, $3000",
Napoopoo school, $5000; North Kona
hospital, $5000, and North Kohala hos
Of tho $000,000 available for tho
belt road on Hawaii, $150,000 has been
contracted for. Tho commissioners
would like, as much as they poaBlbly
can get next August, and, as stated
above, they may get $375,000, but
some of this money has to bo expend
ed on other works cs well.
The Governor stated today that ho
had not decided upon a successor to
Marston Campbell as superintendent
of nubile works. It is understood
around town that either A. C. Wheel
er or H. K. Bishop will get tho posl
Hon at least that Is tho puinor.
FAVORITE AVIATOR KILLED.
PARIS, April 29. Julius Vedrlties, probably the favorite French avia
tor, has had a fatal fall at St. Denis.
HERRICK STARTS IN.
PARIS, April 29. U. S. Ambassador Horrlck has presented his cre
ANARCHISTS TO BE PROSECUTED.
PARIS, Aprll 29. There is to be a rigid prosecution of French anarchists.
Morning Cable Report on page Two.
IS NOT A
THE PLAYS AND PERFORMERS
Inspector Gibson ot tho education
department has 'found, In tho course
of his travels around town, that an
Impression has gained ground to the
effect that tho agricultural school
which Is to bo established at Kuhuku,
In a sort of reform school. As thero
Is absolutely no truth In such a rum
or, tho Inspector wishes It to be un-1 t((in WOrk. They wero assured
derstood that tho proposed school is Mr. Gibson that their ago would
somo ot tho plantations of tho Isl
ands." Last week two young men of twenty-two
years of ago called on Mr. Glb
(ion. Both stated that they had to
leave school before thoy got sufficient
oducatlon to enablo them to got nny
kind of work except laborers' jobs.
Both aro anxious for a chanco to learn
cane cultivation and general planta-
nothing but an agricultural institution
at which knowledge of cano cultiva
tion can bo obtained.
"I havo found many Hawaiian par
ents who think that their sons would
only bo somo kind ot slave at tho
now school," said Mr. Gibson this
morning. "This is absurd, of courso,
ami tho truo facts aro that tho boys
would get trained In cane cultivation,
and bo able, when thoy leave school,
to take positions at good salaries on
no bar to their entering tho agricul
It Is thought that, by tho tlmo tho
school commissioners meet In June
next, there will bo sufficient mntorlal
avallablo to tell tho Kahuku planta
tion peoplo to go nhead and erect tho
Besides learning cano cultivation.
tho boys ot tho school will havo op
portunltlea to go in for blacksmith
ing, carpontorJng and mill work.
Grade's stay there, and tho way In
which tho temporary president of tho
new republic handled the situation
won pralso from all sides.
"Ho Is looking ton years older than
when ho camo thero six months ago,"
said Mr. Graclo this morning, "but ho
TALKS ABOUT CHINESE AFFAIRS
That Dr. Sun Yat Sen ls one ot still has IiIb vivacity, his brain and
tbo greatest Chinese ever born is tho above all, his laugh. I consider him
opinion of Hon. W. T. Grade, Amerl- one ot the most remarkable men I
can consul at Nanking, and who Is a havo over met, and think that he will
through passenger In tho steamer bo n great power In China.
Shlnyo Maru, on his way to tako up "Tho conscientious way In which
his duties of consul at Grogremo, In ho resigned his position as temporary
Mexico. Dr. Sun was In Nanking president was a samplo of tho straight
during tho last six months of Mr. straightforward patriotism ot tho man.
I was thero when ho took tho oath
of office in which ho Included his res
ignation upon tho establishment of a
permanent organization, and I was
also there when ho resigned.
"At tho present tlmo ho has gono
(Continued on Tago ElghL)
IN THE PUNAHOU PAGEANT
Below ls a list of tho different parts
of tho Puuahou Pageant, with tho
names ot tho participants:
Life and Customs of Primitive Civil-
Tree Dwellers Fred Chamberlain,
Marguerlto Ault, Vernon Boiler, Nor
man Ellis, Elizabeth Frazler, Dorothy
amis, GwondoTyn Gurrcy, Hlllfort
Owen, Margaret Thrum, Mario Abel,
Irwin Bcad'e, Harold Krdinan, Auuo
Gayler, Hulda Guild, Mabellta Mead,
Eskimos John Campbell, Russoll
Frazlor, Alonzo Gnrtley, Jr., Albert
Hoogs, Jamos Hudson, Anna Lange,
Edgtr Kroll, John McLano, Mnrguer
lto Reynolds, Dudloy Smith, Arm.
strong Towse, Robert Wall, Eleanor
Wnyson, Maryjano Brown, Fredorlck
Life Among the North American In
Nokomls Dorothy Chamberlain
Florenco Rhodes, John Walkor, Doro-J Hiawatha William Hughes
lagoo Leo Cummins
FlreHy Montgomery Clark
Bluebird Louise Drew
Robin Eleanor Lyser
Roebuck Beldcn Bartlett
(Continued on Pago Eight)
thy Curry, Margaret Phillips, Bishop
Kinney, Miriam Kinney.
Cavo Dwellers Gordon Campbell,
Irving Dlom, Estollo Cnssldy, Kalulanl
Dovercux, Richard Game, John Gero,
James Hoogs, Irvine Paris.