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Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, February 06, 1913, 2:30 Edition, Image 1

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Frem S. F.t
Chlyo Ma.ru, Feb. 7.
rt s. r.t
8Ierra,Feb, 8.
From Yaaeeeirrx
, Makura. Feb. 26. .
For Yancovfert
Zealandia, Feb. 25.
0s tr
Evening; Bulletin, Est, 1882, No. 543.
Hawaiian Star, Vol.. XX. No. $304.
i 'i
n n : n- n r '
! 3 - - 7 n j
v.: 1 t
V. '.'5V.
Secretary Wood Receives Re-
ports on tha Schemes Now in
Hand for the Hawaii Building
and the Show Features That
It Will Contain When the Big
Exposition Opens in 1915
H. P,";Wpbdctitfraan of the, board
of commissioners for. the representa
tion cf the Hawaiian Islands at the
Panama-Pacific -t Exposition In - San
Francisco la .1915, haa received sev
eral reports, from the chairmen of sub
committees on the progress made to
ward preparing Hawaii's exhibits at
the fair. ; .-. ; .:.;,-:.
. Ralph 3. Hosmer, superintendent of
forestry and chairman of the sub-committee
on the forestry exhibit ; of Ha
waii, offers several suggestions in his
report which will no doubt be carried
cut. 'He advocates a number of large
transparencies- of forest scenes show
ing both the tiatve. forest, vwhlch is
important for its connection with ir
rigation. The collection of Hawaiian
wcods, be says,. which was exhibited
at the Seattle fair and which was a
center of attraction; Is still available,
and may be used at the San Fran
cisco fair. tTbis collection of woods Is
mounted on three frames, showing
both native and - introduced island
uro wn wood. Maps and charts show
ing the forest reserves on the Islands
were also, suggested by Mr. Hosmer,
and also some other data which he. is
How collecting.-AFor the Seattle fair
Mr. Hosxer ha4 prepared a small leaf
let on the need of forestry in the Ha
waiian Jslands, and these -were given
out to the visitors: ' In his report he
advises ibat a similar leaflet be pre
pared -rcr t!-e l?15 alr. vlt
'Affic!t-ril -exhibit. ?YT-f'l t?:
& W Wilcox, ' who has beefc ap
pointed ca.iraaapt the sub-committee
in;cljar tf 4iie agricultural-exhibit,
foruerdeilo .Ct&lrniSLn Wood perhaps
the taoet cccipjete And Interesting re
port MvtlcV has tthus;far been--received.
Vl 1. 8 iata contained MnVthis
report is tue result of interviews, with
men at the head of the various agrl-
cultural industries-in Hawaii who af3
interested in the - exhibits, and - whoi
, informed Mr. Wilcox of the space
they would like to have in the build
ing. According to the report, the Pine
apple Packers'. Association wants ' a
ffcooth - 20x50 feet f In -fnis space U
, Xhe different brands of pineapple can-
tied in the' Hawaiian; Islands . will be
'- exhibited and a supply of fresh pines
Will be kept on hand as continuously
fes v possible. " The pineapple , packers,
it is expected, will ask tor permission
. to, : sell slices o canned pineapples to
the visitors as a telling method of ad
: vertlsing. It was ibis feature, among
; others, that made the Hawaiian build-
(Continued on Page 4)
LOSil'O mi:
- G ill
v 4 Ik! Zr lltVtw. ,1J5STi
ken. ?IXjL?l!Si2?2?
at. the United. States Immigration sta
'.tion here Is the belief of those wfio
" have seen a number xt witnesses call
ed before tbe jury this week. Japan
ese men and women, among them some
who figured. In , the pictare-fcride
case" at the station which the Star-
Bulletin brought into, publicity a week
ago yesterday, have been among- the I
few days.
Japan-' 1 1
by a.Ul
Tbe case msd public last week
that of an alleged assault on a Japan
ese picture-bride in the station
Japanese procurer, the man having)
slipped Into the women's dormitory
while the night watchman was in an
other part of the building or when his
back ' was turned. Inspector Halsey
himself conducted a rigorous examina-
.(Continued on Page 4)
i. . . - z 1
,fTbe management of Waiklki Inn will
give a dance this evening for tourists,
townspeople and other friends of the
hotel. advertisement '
w RcgaKMotor Cars
MercVslVA AlakeiVhone 2648
fiAirrirn inmi
if muuu 11111
, ' ' I II 1 l.-VM
KING 0 F t 1 L D
. A ruler over five hundred thou
sand people belonging to the wild or
better -uown as non-christian tribes
In the northern districts of the Island
or Luxon 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 Kisen
Kaisha liner Tenyo Maru, en route to
the mainland, where he will in all
probability remain , for , an indefinite
period.: .7; .- ;f; -S'Vi t' .?
Governor Pack severed Ills' connec
tion with the Philippine government
e first of the .year. '.For' twelve
years the sturdy American who went
to - Uncle Sam's farthest possession
in tae role of a volunteer soldier, has
labored with the little people inhabi
ting the . hill : country ; in : northern
Luzon. . '. t': .-; .
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. . vv' '- c.:.;.
' While, still adhering to some extent
tq the questionable adornment , of the
"gee, string as full dress In moun
tain ' province j select circles, Packr Is
declared1 by those at the head of the
HoW. much is a banana tree worth?
.i Jack 8. Kalaklela. representative
elect of Oahu is getting some valu
able figures on the 'subject.' Kalakl
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
klela has sent, out notices asking that
all claims for damage be filed with
him. . ..
He said that so far more than twen
ty claims have been filed with him,
of an sizes and from nil kinds of peo
ple. Incidentally, . Kalaklela thinks
some of the claims will show that a
rare kind of banana haa been exterm
inated in several sections of the city
where ; the zealous corps of workers
cut down the plants and dug up the
roots. . Some of the claims ask tl&O
for each tree destroyed. Other claims
range from fifty cents to a dollar per
Kalaklela says that some claimants
have put their cases in the hands of
lasers. One Chinese; Kwong Chung,
is. asking relmbursemefat tor the e
rtructlon of 2500 trees at his planta
tion in upper Nuuanu valley.
' hope all who have claims will
send them in promptly so that the
special committee can draft the bill to
reimburse them," said Kala'keila this
morning., "The Democrats are going
Jf6, the get toT
Gilbert J. Waller's active candidacy
. . . . . i
; or me govemorsnip ot tne territory
has failed cf indorsement by the
j Democratic territorial central com
jmittee. A resolution of indorsement,
1 presented to the president of the
; United States, and said to have been
erepared by Waller hlmseif and sub-
mitted for the approval of the central
committee, did not secure that ap
proval when the committee met last
Monday bight.
Chairman Pacheco of the commit
tee, when asked about the Waller re
juet,t. said today that the committee
is standing by its indorsement of L.
L. McCandless.
j "Mr. Waller had not previously ask
ed the committee for indorsement,
but he is going to the mainland Satur-
a - -
i: .
.....'.....,..:.' ,..
15 .-''iTV'?-
IThen the Turks learned ef the nearness of tbe Allies in the Tchatalja lines and tbe.sonnd of the cannon
came into the cits thousands of tbem began leaiinit Constantinople. Pretty ranch the same scenes were enacted1.
In all'cf the cities attacked by the soldiers of the Balkan states. The crown prince ef Sen la, who Is in command
of the Servian forces. -r, -ti-
Democratic Bookkeeper Unable
to Wor at Desk Used by the
"Hated G. 0. P. Clerk Casts
It Forth and Buys Another at
the Cuunty's Expense
Talk about nvin?, and pinching to
make both ends meet! No housewife
who wanting r plurge on her hus
band's salary cf S12.50 per, ever at
tempted anything like the rtunts that
ere being pulle.i oft hy the present
democratic adn 'nistration of the city
and county. Wi i!e the board of sup
ervisors ostensibly, is standing, or.
r.uard of the treaurv. the road depart
ment clerks are laying plans for ali
sorts of inovaiions wfiich the extn
vagant G. O. P. mn who proceeded
tbem in office nver dreamed of. The
following conversation, reports of
which are still to be heard about the
city hall illustrates.
Joe Dias, (bookkeeper md buyer for
the outer districts ): i want a new
desk. In jastice to my position and
the enormous importance of the work
I have been assigned to do. I need a
new desk. Not one of these eheai;
things the other clerks have, but a
real desk. Do I get it?"
Road Supervisor: "Go way. I'm
Dias: "Do I get that desk?"
Road Supervisor: " You won't go
'way?1 Very well then, you get it
Trot along."
: i ' -
if St
:V'f MA
- .' :
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
Leave Saturday
There is gloom in the ranks of the
twenty odd captains and mates of
local Harbor 5, who sent in their
resignations to the officials of the In-ter-lsland
company and not a few of
them have openly expressed their de
termination of accepting any offer
L lL . ........ nKlntnla Bssi
WulCIl llie cuiiiau uiiniaiB iiiaj occ j
fit to make, if tney can, tnereby, re
gain their old jobs.
"We have been sadly mislead," said
one member of the Harbor this morn
ing. "We shos'id 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 foolish."
Captain Tu'.lett, chairman of the
special committee of the Harbor
which has had charge of the strike,
is still confident of winning. "The
company is going to find it harder , he believed something was wrong,
a:ui harder to get along without ex-i that Galmendez ha dsaid he was prom
pcrienced men in its service," he said ised a short sentence by his lnterpre
ihis morning. "It will soon realize ter if he pleaded guilty and that he
that one of its greatest assets was the! would hang if he did not.
experience of its ship officers." j Minvielle. the interpreter, today
Speaking of the report that several ; 8ays that the words quoted above
of the members of the Harbor who were spoken by Galmendez in Spanish
resigned at first are now anxious to Portorican, and believes they indical-
get nacK ne produced tne list or tne ed Galmendez was not surprised or
men who resigned, as wn thnspic: s of i
who were -dismissed by the corpora -
tion. Of these he says that all save
V. G. Wier. Moses Naopala and Dan-
iel Kaliiki have remained firm in their
i 1 .
, .-.
Man Accused of Influencing
Galmendez to Plead Guilty
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. Minvielle,
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
again, just after the concluding words
of the court's sentence had been pro
nounced. Galmendez was given twenty years
imprisonment. His father, protesting
to the Star-Bulletin yesterday, said
uioapui uicu ai iiic uuiouuicui iiu
, posed. Minvielle and Attorney L. M.
( Straus, the prisoner's counsel, both
not only deny that any promise of
any kind was made Galmendes yes-
1 : Mm iLulllii; -w J
Gbmmissioher Waldo
of Graft in the New York Police Force
Big Gambling Raid Fails Because om2
One Passes the Resorts Details of Flans
to"Pull Them" ; j ;
1 ' , (AMociatcl Pnam C&blf
- NEW, YORK, Feb. 6. With startling rapidity the ditclosurts of a fresh
police scandal came thundering upon.the city today without warn!.-:. r
fore they had progressed very far three police captains, two cf - t f:N
meriy inspectors and all of thtm among the best known police or;: ::rs in
the clty were under suspension, together with Inspector Sween:, hni
Of one of the largest and most Importint districts in -the city. Tt$ cap
tains are Walsh, Huasey and Thompsin. - ... - '
. Hard on the heels of the suspension of the police officers cit,9 th:
news from Commissioner Waldo's, office that Walsh has confc:::i tj
having collected graft tor both Hussey and Thompson, who were f:rr.:rt
inspectors In charge of the district of which Sweeney was In comr-iri l-v
til the eommisslonera orders, cut the; ground from under hit f; '.. Tr-
story of Walsh, it Is said, Includes Jhe names of hijher-ups, , for v., - i '.
authorities Jhav been searching ever, since the disclosures f:l!:. : "
murder of Herman Rosenthal, stirred the city and nation. WM th :
are Is being held a close secret for the time being, but C!:'. r'.t A
Whitman said today that he expects to-be ready to give them c-t v
short time. . ;-'- '' ' - x f .
While the city was still. buzzxingover . the news cf th t :;:-:
the officers and, the confession of Walsh, came the rtp:rt thit a :
raid planned to 'close up eight of the most powerful i'i w;a!t v
jing resorts a:ong Fifth Avenue abovs Forty-second str::t hi t
pad off to the gamblers and their patrons by some one In t s c
and that, as a result ef this warning, when the officers rei :i ' ;
without exception, they were empty of every one save ths tut!:.-:,
mitted the police with 'protests, and' regrets that "no or s wsj t.
today., ' ' , '.- :l .- - ' '
: . The warning, however, came too late to enable tw,j r?-':'-:
t?3,CC0 worth ef gambling paraphemaliay which w:i pr:
the.officers eilhviatied; in V.yj
I W . . ia
i. SOFIA, Buljifis, Fe. 6, A new Cufgarian advance Is even r:
way with the clearing out of the fortifications lining the J Dir.';- 3
Its main-objective po.int. These forts Ihave been the enly thir: t . :
kept the Greek fleet from Attacking the warships cf the Tcrks, r ; 1 n ; ;
sien behind the mouth of the strait Wijh the forts subduei ani t ' - Ti
lth fleet at the mercy of the Creeks, the attack on Conitantinopla f, - -n t: s
sea front will be but a mitter of details. ' - '
t t Dispatches from the front to the war office here announce th-t trs
Bulgars have won the preliminary skirmishes, althou;h they have not cs.tj
In touch with the 70,000 Turkish and Arab defenders ef the city..
; SEATTLE, Wash Feb. 6 According to reports received here t:ijy,
the U. 8. government operator at-the
last night talked for some little time
station on Key We$V The signals.
and the communication would nave been continued ion;er oux top c.ir
business. 'This is the longest distance for cross-land communication yet
recorded. V -,5 : i:w;;"ar';;'v;'v : ,
ST. PETERSBURG. Russia. Feb.
bv soma of the mora oromlnent Jurists
today voted down the bill to .admit women to the practice of la v through,
out the Empire. The bill had passed the.Duma b large majDritJes and
had received the support of leading
gives no "reason for its ction. ...
NEW YORK, Feb. 6 The son of Edward Harriman, the late railroad
king, was today elected a member of the board of directors of . the Union Pa
cific railroad without opposition. Mr. Harriman will represent his moth
er's Holdings of stock In the concern. i v
m i mtm i :j .
Nero Bringing
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 8 The United States naval collier Nerohas
steamed away from the coast bound for Pearl Harbor with a large load of
sand for use in the construction ef the gigantic 4rydock 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. who he is to relieve, did not
expect him until the 18th of this month.
iflowever, his earlier arrival will make
no difference in the plans for tarnmg
over command of the local station,
and the' ceremony of hauling down
the flag of the former commandant,
-JTicw h0 nni th7n one
& raising the flag of tbe new one,
will take place on either the 19th or
20th. Admiral Cowlea plana to sail
for the coast on the Vfntura of the
20th. ....
Admiral Moore Is one of the kama-
Unhs New Tir:l
.' :, :
I Vajor? ta t.v,s r .it:
4: : A
uncut jr.
wireless station in tajie, a :-:xa,
with the United tai:i vs!r-':;j
It Is reported, were clear and d;..;ntt
t-f n spite of the ardent advocacy
of the country, the Imperial Couneil
men tne country oyer. Tne council
v;;- . "vVcn-;-- -:-VY.'.--;t,-;v":'
flBflE W
came here first in 1876. on the -old
Pensacola, which carried.David Kala-5
kaua as a distinguished passenger. He -'
was again here for an extended stay
in 1889, leaving with his shlpto ga to
the relief of tbe hurricane sufferers la 7
Samoa. He was also here as first lieu-' .
tenant of tbe filiated Bennmgton. -rhirh
nnw nlip In the loosl trade aa ': '
a. molasses tanker. ... . :,
. "I've been to Honolulu a dozen times .
6r more," said Admiral Moore . this
afternoon, to a Star-Bulletia reporter. ".:
"I've never had shore duty;. here,' but '
I've been' in port for many months all
told, and It seems almost like coming v
home to get here again.: had Intend"
ed to come from Manila on the army
1 transport, but owing to the accident to r -
the ship which prevented' her sailing
this month, I had to take liner. I
aid noi anow mai l was looked for '
later in the month, but my coming will
(Continued on Pag 2)
(Continued on Page 3)
(Continued on Page 2)
(Continued on P" 2)

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