Newspaper Page Text
VOL. VI., NO . 138 UON'OLt'l.U, HAWAII TERRITORY, TUESDAY, Jl'l.Y 8, 191.1 -SEMI WEEKLY. WHOLE NUMBER 3830
THOUSANDS DIE AS CLASHING ARMIES . TAKEN FROM HIS
STRUGGLE IN DESPERATE CONFLICT 1 m
TEN THOUSAND GREEKS DIE
ON TIE FIELD AT
LONDON, .Inly 8. (Uy Associated
PiX'.SR Cubit') Tremendous
lot-si'S have buen HttstniiitMl by tlio
Surviniis, 0 reeks and Unitarians
in the grim and Hniifiuiiiary
in whicli tlicho furuus have
been ciikiikccI durini; the past ten
, day. Tliis lnueli is known here
mid in every capital in Eilrope tonight,
but the reports of the success
or defeats! of the contending
forces in the Balkans are so
tliat it is diflictilt to
whether the .Servians witji
their Greek allies have triumphed
over the Bulbars.
One. thine the dispatches agree
upon is that the fierce lighting continues
along the entire frontier,
both. sides stubbornly resisting.
The general belief is that the
Bulgarians, lighting with the
knowledge that the struggle must
be ended in a short campaign if
the present tremendous army
would be maintained in the field,
is slowly beating back the indomitable
Servians and Greeks. This,
however, is not being accomplish
ed without the most desperate re-i
RJstfmee in (he history of modern!
warfare. Reports! indicate that
the Jctfeiu!shotl)fiidrH jus.
40.000 KILLED AND .-
WOUNDED IN BUTTLE;
(Bv Federal Wireless Telegraph)
LONDON, July 7. -(Special to
The Advertiser) --After ten days
of fighting, fiercer than at any
time during the last Balkan1 wai,
reports received today do not give
any definite idea of whether the
tide of battle is going with the
combined Servian and Greek
forces or the Bulgarians.
Every inch of the battle line extending
along the frontier for fifty
miles or more is being .stubbornly
resisted by the forces locked in
the deadly struggle. It is the belief
that the Bulgars are slowly
beating back the courageous armies
of Servia and Greece.
During the last week foity thousand
were killed and wounded on
both sides. Diplomatic .relations
among the Balkan States are
Despatches from Belgrade tonight
report that the Servians
have reoccupied Kivolak.
THREE REllis DP
(Hy Federal Wireless Telegraph.)
VIENNA, July 7.- (Special to
Mie Advertiser) Eleven thousand
Servian troops wore killed, Saturday
in the defeat of the Timok di
vision by the Bulgarian soldier,
according to a dispatch leeeived
today from a correspondent at tfo
fla reports Indicate
that l.iM wcek'fl lighting was !
the most MTiuus i eharaeli'i. '' e
Bulgarians osuii20,0l men urd
the Servians IS.UOO: The KcrvMint
Went vntelmi.u. Iii'l
at ii fearful expanse, tflrcc Hi-i. i m
regliuciilH being niiiiiliilafed In I i.
the city wat oeeiipud
VICTORY IS CLaIeD
tu rUiil UlroltfM Tclwgfiiili)
,iU'illfi i Tllt ilulpi'iaii wnr
.; '..'.' 1 -.
t . r - s, n . I
3C . V .. CfctrSTSK' rjf
v t sbbibbbbbbbbbbbVIwliHi
o , o
I'ppor King Constantine who lo
Oreelv nrmy in lmttlo nuninst Itul
Kars. Lower Knircr Williclin wli
may net as mediator for liouinnuln
office issued a bulletin today
claiming iurcat victory over the
Greek army in consequence of a
maneuver executed by General
Ivanoff which resulted in scattering
80,000 troops in the,Grcek line
of battle extending from Nigritu
It is asserted that most of the
troops were captured by the Bulgarians
and that the Greeks also
lost heavily in the fighting before
Nigrita. General IvanofV's movements,
the war office says, surprised
the Greeks, who were easily
touted. General Dimitrief declared
today that the surprise and
capture of such a large force is
uneininied in history. The defeated
Greek army was under the personal
command of King Constantine.
ACT AS MEDIATOR
(II' Federal Wlrelen TeleT.ipli.)
BERLIN, July to
The Advertiser) - It is reported
that Kaiser Willirlni is prepared
to mediate in the renewed Balkan
war as far as Bulgaria and
Itoiiimiuia has officially notified
Turkey or the mobilization of t !
HEAVY LOSSES AltE
ADMITTED BY QIIEEKO
illy IV'lvrkl Wirnlwo TnlvtirapL)
VrilKNN, Jul) to The
A liiitmNMteiii uutlMrltlc
r miuutiiMi Mux that lw MUillbi
ludlotmt on il (irMtb my at Jfmli"
Murtuid Im UmMUii mm In Wllwl
U wfudif JJ ii m imiM im
W Umi ttr (,,ru I. rut, Hm wit
01 FIRING LIE
Six Greeks Prom Hawaii Are in
Front Hank of Army With
Word direct from the firing line near
Salonika enmo to Honolulu1 yesterday
in the orn of nposteard from (!eorj;o
Opnixjjiioj, a litptlier of Urn. (IcorRn
lVf'liai to )iohn Uctor, the writer
tiefn;; ono of tlie llonohilu
the front rank of "the army of King
Constantino, Vo jkold, in a feyv sentences,
of the fiptfiting that had hecn
Roing on between tlio llul(;ari:iii out-Vi"it
and tlio (Ireelt pickets, and expressed
tho hope that tlio declaration
of war would soon come, Localise, tho
(ircek army was fretting for tho chanco
to lly at tho Hulgn'rS and drive them out
With tho Orcek soldlerR, now in a
'lcntli grapple, with the men of Czar
Fenlinnnd, are six Greeks from Hawaii,
all of whom aro with the regiments
now in tlio thick of tho wnr. Those aro
Ocorgo Gerasimos, A. Capilos, D.
Paris Iiycurgiis, a brother of Demosthenes
Iycurgus of tho Volcano
llmie: Panos Pornhiris ami .Tnlm T'nr.
JORDAN FAVOR 5
If Japanese Could Become Citizens
of America, There Would Be
No Japanese' Question.
"AHJthia country is no situated an to
lie nbla to stand aloof from the dark
practices of international politics,
America, should be the leaMer of all the
nation of tills world Id establishing
high ideals of justice and humanity in
deiiling'ftinotig nations." This was
thu kuyuotu of an appeal to America on
behalf of tho Japanese in California
inndo by, Ur. ,T, Snyqdh, ft noted economist,
luncheon given to him and
Tmlao Kamiya by the Japan Society of
.Vow Vork ut tho Hotel Astor yesterday
afternoon, a whicli Hamilton
'right ilnbio presided. Dr. Soycda
represents with ,My, .Kamlvu, who is a
the Aimrlcah .Inpan Rociety,nnd
the Associated Chambers of Commerce
ol.lapau. They were sent to thll
rountry lo ndvisu the Japanese jtt California,
but they were careful In ex-
plain that their mission was in no way
connected with thi government. While
they were In California they studied
the conditions surrounding their
lu that Ktnte. In his nddrrsx
yesterday, Dr. Koeda saidi
"Visiting thu chief i enters where
" reslile mid
mg inio niiect loucli M Hi them, wo
ImiihiI them III perfect order, pursulflg
'enniiiu Micuiinns, walling in full hope
mid lrul (hut a iutt ilerislon wnulil ,e
nrrlwd ut ultliiiiitely
.-.,... mill. ,jj tiiogniernment
and the pwiple of fl.! greut llepulille
Their rulm, iwillcnl, nnd uliidiiig I Mill
tud urnl idlotiiher fur beyoinl our
'Jkimjii us it hiillmi enlerliiliii tlin
hlgliMl f.e fur jour on ii try mid
ptan U ptHifti trust In )oy r jmilr
unn lairHwi nay nru rw
Kill rtvv a 'muii iluii ul i Will
Unta, lu Hi UlHlil.' fbii h Ii Ul
, j"pntm (O.'syij u! lunny pit kjtti
Warrant Charges Pope C. Hart-man,
Passenger on Ventura,
With Doserting Wife and Child
at San Jose; Woman Accompanying
Him Apparently Does
Not Know of Other Woman
Just lieforo the Vonttira gangplank
went up at five oVlock last evening,
city detectlvci boardetl steamer
mill arrested Dr. Popo C Hortman, a
pnsiengcr. Tho arrest was
made on n messago from San Joso, Crtli
fomin. stating that n warrant charging
n felony was issued thcro against
Doctor Hnrtman. Y,Uh Hartmnn was a
womnn. travetinr. RJk his "wife, who
fninted when lnforn(cdof his arrest.
A Federal WlreletiiJjllspatcri to The
Advertiser last nlglitjjitatoa that the
trrest wn ilile to n''wnrnu't sworn to
b' Georfa II. Tlnrtmnnv tho father,
Doctor Hnrtmah' of haying abandoned
his wlfa nnd' child in Son .Too.
Hartmnn refined to talk after his
Mrs. HartTnari11 wont to tho
I'ovil Hawaiian Hotel, follpwing his (Intention,
where she collalweJ after an
'ntorviuw with C'lilcf.pf Detectives
nnd wns iniilpr' tho care of n
trulrol nurse last nltfht?
When shown the diil'atch, the woman
was visibly affected "tor n second, but
ro"nlmd her cotnposnro quickly.
"lvlm disnntch does not Interest mo,"
she 'aid. "because it b uutr'no."
"Vou are Doctor Hartmau's wife!"
he was asked.
"T nm his wife, ami 1 know of no
oil w womnn elaimine to bo his wife."
"Is Doctor Jfnrtninn'o father's name
H. Hnrtmant" ,
"I do not knnwi rv. liuband never
told me his fnthcrrs name."
Mrs. Hnrtman nppenred frightened
it the trend of the queries and declined
to tnlk further but it developed thnt
she told McRuffie that-she and Doctor
Hartmnn were marrlnd" in 8an
The poVeo aro Inclined to bellevo that
the womnn has been victimirod, inasmuch
as she apparently, knbws tinthintr
of her supposed bust nml 's alnily. and
says that she knew of no. woman claim'
to be, his wife, other thnn herself.
The dispatch Advertiser from
Snn Joso does JiPt stato.'tJiat DocJot
llnrtnian was .iceompnnivil'1y. a 'woman
when he sailed for Australia, Indicating,
In tho opinion of tho authorities,
that she is not known there.
FALLS WITH PASSENGER
INTO LAKE MICHIGAN
(lly Federal Wireless TolcgranW
CHICAGO, July 7. (Special to Tho
Auvorusor; Aviator Ulcnu Jlnrtin nnd
Charles Day of I.os Aucelcs. a passen
ger, today plunged fifty feet into Lake)
Michigan when Martin 'g flyinir boat
turned turtto and fell Into tbo water.
Doth Martin nnd Day wcro rescued by
.in excursion boat.
nesses she has received from you
there have been so. many In tho past
that sho cannot possibly think otherwise.
"To mo It appears thcro is no other
country so often misunderstood as Japan,
and ono mlstako wo must rcctif
Is that sho is warlike. Is there any power
of importanco which lias enjoyed
peace for so long a period ns Japan
until she was lately forced to resort to
arras for hor and for tho
preservation of tho Far Eastern pcacef
Her so'o aim and aspiration aro peace
and commerce, progress and civilization
and what sho hag been tfying hard to
accomplish has been to harmonize Oriental
civilization with that of tho Occident.
Sinco Japan bocamo n member
of tho world's family by your Introduc.
tlon it has been her steadfast pulicy to
adopt and conform to the ideas, habits,
and mnnnors of tho Occidental peoples,"
Dr. David Starr Jordan of Stanford
University said that Japan was the only
country in tho world that liked tho
United States, and that, thcrofore, this
country should lileo Japan, too.
"Abraham Lincoln used to say that
ho hail no patience with those that
looked upon n foreign race as being unsuitable
to como Into this country, uud
I luuo no patience with them either,"
ho said, "Tim Japanese are not uu
suitable to como Irttu tho United Stntes,
because they ore not, by any means, Inferior
to us. And they should bo permitted
to become American citizens. If
they become American citizens tho
government need not look after
them nml they will be under the protection
of tho American government. Then
the two governments will not be
brought Inlu conflict uud tho Jupaues
ipiestlmi will bo solved forever."
Ileitnro New Vork iigwit
nf tho Vokahumu Specie Hunk, thanked
Lindsay llusattll, President t the .la
pNii HiHHv, on brhulf of thu Japanese
organizations In nnd around New Vork
Ctly, fur hi) work the society hud ilnne
to "pfiimolo u hfllur uinloiiluii'llr.K lt
tweuii Amrrlwi and Jupuii,"
iIubuIi , Hflilff wut Kiiuther speaker.
Ill" mid I lml Culll'iirnU'i allllnJe In
tvtui) III Jniit III ijiiit Rtilln wsi
iwt iki ll.it ut HiHtlC lurmij the
iirot ami i tiii' l cilj i muiii In Tint)1
Lobby Testimony of Lamar
May he Felony
(lly Federal Wireless Telegraph)
WASHINGTON, .Inly to
The Advertiser) Tlie "Insidious lobby"
prole wns resumed today by the
sennto subcommittee, of whicli Senator
Overman of North Carolina Is chairman.
The first "witness wns Kdwanl
Luuterbnch, the New York attorney,
who wns examined in regard to the
seiiF.itlonnl testimony given lust week,
by David Lnmnr, a H4vr York stock)
broker, who ndiultted having imperson
ated over tho telephone eettain mem
bers of congress and others in conversations
with leading financiers and railway
Luuterbach was extremely nervous
when ho took tlio stnnd. Chnirmnii
Mverman read to him the testimony of
i.i'iiynrii, in wnicit u wob
declared thnt l.nutcrbach eluimcd ho
represented Speaker Champ Clark,
fetone of Missouri, and other Democratic
Lauterbiich formally waived immunity.
Then ho read his origlnnl testlJ
mony nnd denied that ho know about
Lamar's impersonations of prominent,
men in telephone eouversntlons with
financiers and others.
Lamar Was IHs Fricmd.
"Lamar was my friend," Lauter-bach
said, "and I realized that I lost
my entire law practise because of his
friendship for me, but 1 knew ho wns
honest. Ha had ilouc honorable things
fox me. He got Henry H. Kogors to bo
my personal client, I did many big
things for Mr. Ilogera, notably' in preventing
tho Giiggenheims from taking
tlio American .Smelting & Defining
Company under their control In their
own way. I met Mr. Ledynrd February
0. His story of our first meeting
is substantially correct,"
"Lauterbnch. denied that ho told
Leilyard that Lamar was a blackmniler
and Insisted that ho told Ledyard that
ho (Lautcrbach) did not. represent
8pcalcor Clarlt, Senator Stone, or any
ono clso.In authority. He denied that
he unlit the pn,niocratie leaders jlidjuot
want mo sieci inquiry to procoeu, lie
said ho came to Washington to Investigate
tho steel inquiry, but did not tee
SUFFRAGETTES SAID TO HE
(By Fedoral Wireless Telegrnph,)
LONDON, July 7. (Special to Tin
Adxertiser) A suffragette plot to burn
London has been discovered by Scotland
Yard, according to the livening
Standard, Tlio paper declared tills afternoon
that. It was proposed to havo
several French aviators fly ncross tho
JAPANESE PHINGE DIES;
TOKIO, July 7. (Special to the
Shinpo) Prince Arisugawn
after a long illness at tho villa In
Mniko Dench, is dead, at the ngo of
fifty-two years. Tho entire nation is in
mourning us a result nf the death of
this most distinguished prince.
Prince Arisugawa nt the timo of his
death was a full admiral as a member
of the Supremo Councinl of War. Ho
took a prominent part in tho
Prince Tern Kohuhito, third Ion of
tho Fmpcror of Japan, has been already
LIVES LOST IN STORM'
(lly Federal Wireless Telegraph.)
NATCH KZ, Mississippi, July 7.
(Speclul to The Advertiser) Several
person were killed ut ('amy, twenty
miles north uf Virksburg, In a tcrrifio
storm lust night, nccording to advices
hero today, Ono report said
that twenty persons met death,
WILL SUSTAINED; LADY
SAOKVILLE WINS LEQACY
(lly Federal Wireless Ti'legrnpli.)
UlMHlN, July to Tho
AdvrrtUer) Tho will of Hut lute Hlr
John Murruy Bvoll, leaving nearly
000,000 g Luily Hoekvllle, daughter of
lh fuiiner llrlllh minister lo WuthlnU'
lull, Mil wmIuIiiikI I o. ii y by thf JtirV
wklsli lnvunl the evblcns in I ho sunlu.t
lirwifiht by Hlr .luhn'i reJullvt's. Thu
Juijr mw thai llmni wwt m uiiiImu.
HlllyjnM 8f HSml ) lliv ftuil of .ml
SENATOR CUMMINS OF IOWA,
'bo would make impersonation of Fed
oral Officer n felony.
any high officials of tho government or
any of the Democratic leaders.
Lautcrbach admitted that he had
"exaggerated" the situation to
Senator Kocil of Missouri put tho witness
through n fierce examination. Lnu
torbach became confused In his testimony
nnd frequently contradicted hlnl'
self. Ha admitted that he had lied
when ho told Charles Steel of J, P.
Morgan k Company that ho could state
"with authority" tlat President Tnft
was opposed to tho Investigation of tho
steel trust. Under rigid questioning
Lautcrbach admitted that he had been
In communication with Lamar.
CUMMINS WOULD PUT
END TO IMPERSONATIONS
(lly Federal Wireless Telegraph.)
WA8IUN0TON, July 7. (Special to
The Advertiser) In tho sennto today
a bill wns1 introduced by Sonntor Cummins
making the Impersonation of n
federal officer ,n feloriy punishable by
a maximum penalty of five years' Imprisonment
nnd a fine of '10,000, or
both. Cases like that of Lamnr como
directly under, the provisions of tlie
Oiin section of tho Cummins lllt Is
aimed at conditions similar to those
disclosed by Martin Mulhall of Unit i-more,
n former, agent of tho National
Association of Manufacturers,
influences alleged to have been excited
.to tho eloctlon nnd
defeat of certain members of congress
Tho bill makes it nil offense to lirt
'properly Influence a' member L
or ta speak or wtltti false1 state
that 'such Influence had been
brought to bear.
English Channel nnd drop phosphorous
ombs on tho principal buildings in
London, It Is stnted that certain avia
tors who wero approached with tho
schcino refused to havb anything to do
with It and notified tho police. Tlio
Standard nsserts TTiut jihosphorous
tubes were p1antc.il by tho militants In
Various parts of tho city.
FROM PEACE MISSION
(By Federal Wireless Telograph.)
NHW YORK, July 7. (Special to
The Advertiser) .With the mission of
dispelling tho Idea that Japan Is
to make wnr on tho United
States and to bring about a moro
friendly feeling towards Japanese in
California, Haron Julchl Soycda and T.
Kaitliyo are here today en routo to Sun
Francisco, Tbo visitors say thoy do not
represent oOiciully tho Japan government
but it Is understood thoy will report
to their government when they
return to Tokio what they havo learned
concerning tho sentiment toward
their dotlntrymon. In San Francisco
and Knmiyu plan to give a big
dinner to tho leaders of tho various
contending factions. t
PERCY HUNTER DUE IN
HONOLULU IN AUGUST
Percy Hunter will be in Honolulu
early in August, ncconllng to a letter
just received from tho Australian pro
inotlonlst by Alexander Hume Ford
Hunter will be entertained by tho Chi
raitn Club en
route. President (llrllng of the Chicago
branch of vhn Honolulu widely writes
that tho Pacific people In Chleugo v. ill
turn out several hundred strong to
FIRST WIDOW IS PENSIONED,
BI'OKANi:, Wellington, Juno Sfl,
Margaret lloubuugh, whomi hut
Imnil Is In the penitentiary, nnd who
lm three small children dependent upon
her fur supporli is Hie first nullum
In Hattern Viiinlllimliiii lu be U milled
m pension il inin r Hie wlilow peuflon
f;n a uioiiiii,
IS TIED UP
Assistant Comptroller of
Takes Charges of the
Second Largest Financial Institution
Involves Other Interests;
Depositors to Bo Protected.
UN INTERESTS INVOLVED
Suspension of tho First-Second
National Bank of the Smoky
City Follows Special Examination
Covering Three Weeks
Made by Government Officials
Sent From Washington.
(Hy Federal Wireless Telegraph.)
PtrrsHtJlHIH, July 7. (Special to
The Advertiser) Deposits aggregating
WOOOn.OOl) ware tied up hero todey by
nn order from tlio nssistnut comptroller
of tho currency, closing tho First-Second
Nntional Ilntilc, tho second largest
banking institution in tho city.
The Vlrst nnd Socond National Hanks
recently cniifnlldated, tho majority of
stock being held Jiy. the J. 8. and W. S.
luihn interests, rtoprcsentatives of the
Kuhu Interests nnuouueed today that a
receiver will bo appointed for the
American Wqter WorkH Company, d
.000,000 concern, operating in many
The capital of the National
Hunk was - and it
'iirplus and jirofitH glvoi at ,1, 050,000,
in .water power and water rights
nnd olhct industrial enterprises, W, 8.
Kulin the bunk's president, is at the
hedsido of his wlfu in Mnssacliusctts,
to whom n .son wns bom yesterday.
Judge Orr thl.t afternoon named C O,
Murray as receiver for tho
H.ink. An nppllcntioii for a rccolver
for tho Amorlcnn Wntor. Works and
flunrnnteo Company, n Kulin concern,
nlsn wn filed.
The institution's closing followed a
threo weeks' examination by special
examiners fiom Wnsliington. Its failing
ennsed much exeltcmont in financial
circles ljero among foroign depositors.
Ite nssurlng .statements, to tho
eiicci nun ueposuors wouiil lie protected
when the bank's nffalrs aro straight
ened out, were issuail.
ALSO CLOSES DOORS
(Hy Federal Wireless Telegraph)
MeICi:i:SPOUT, Pcm.sylvanln, July
7. (Special to Tho Advertiser) Tho
First National Hank of McKeesport
cloked Its doors horo today ns a result
of the failure nf tho First-Second National
Hunk of Pittsburgh. Tho Mc
Keesport institution nlso wns owned by
the Kuhu interests.
BOMB EXPLODES IN
STOCK EXCHANGE CELLAR
(lly Federal Wireless Telegraph)
LIVI'.ItPOOL, July 7. (Special to
The Advertiser) Tho cellar of itho
stock exchange hero was partially
wrecked today by n bomb. Suffragette
literitturo wns found scattered-about
after tho explosion.
LEAPSlIl STREET CAR,
Chew Lin, n llowor gardnor living on
luck lane, Nuunnii nvenno, while jump-
tiTiluy uL'iiiiiu, Avai Htruck by a Bulck
"H l'" "" -', unven oy it. m.
Morton of tho Pun rmi
Chew was rendored unconscious.
Morion picked up the injured (nan and
cnrrleil him to lint n,i., . u.n;,.i
whero it wan found ho win InjurcJ In
iiiu miuii. .iunoii eniieu Doctor looper
to attend tho man nnd luttx lust night
it ns reported iroui tho Queen's Hospital
that Chew Lin was doing well.
rilU, fl.lllA., i?.l il..
' - "i iittiun ciiiiuin iiiu
l hiiiuuinu u drugged feet
In- ... lint ..... , ,i Alii,,., f, l...t ... i.
'i" lining sirucK snn
that the unto wan stopped seventy ntna
feet ufler(thii niuii Wog hit. Chew 'Lin,
with three or four other nsisonueri,
WUS Slailllllnr ...... nil ........ IliA rut. , ..I.,.. ,,B I. ...... , I ul ..
the street rur nml ns thu auto approanh
A. I f'l.it.U I I,, I I .. ' ' .
- " " jiii"i'i'u iruiu iiiu cur nun
was striiek by the niilumubll.
Moriuii wms ii fuller Ht ti1M yoMta
Stblluil lHl J mi,) , )Uweii meK
coifrii over Iiiu 0Jdent uud Hie
of III) llLjll rVil mini nml i.irir.,,1
III do kJI IHimLffltJlMHUtt ., tt fBr us
UU Ik . Md. tuf usltiilT. t. .. .,' I.. .- i
- SJUI wMf Sill .qv IllCfd,
... .... .. . . ii, r"rr. -"
fill 1 H"l M. ll 111 i tound llliplil,