Newspaper Page Text
.Evening Bulletin, Est. 1882, No. 547G.
Hawaiian Star, Vol. XX. No. C517. 14 PAGES .HOXOLU PRICE FIVE CENTS. Greai Bill ' H II II I I II II SI ' itu m HISTORICAL PAGEANT AT WAIKIKI THIS MORNING IN COMMEMORATION OF LANDING OF NAPOLEON OF THE PACIFIC ON RIVAL'S DOMAIN PHOTOS BY A. R. GURREY, JR. i V t - ' : -y. '9 r 4 l 4 4"V - k' It . : ' 4 .... - 9 - V ::':'.-iiS!:4''"i S:-:CS- 4 '.V .....'..qp.T' . .7.'. .' 1 : t v v -.1 Tire flotilla ofwar-fanfs rpafhln; WalkikI beacli. to From The The Belize Warrior s The KInj? and bis rornl retinae approaching orer the sands oMValklki beach. The gtratlc Harare In ad rancr, over nhom kahliis are bo rue, I j Palonana, who impersonated Kamcbanieha at the pageant this mornjng. Immense Throng Gathers at Beaches to ee Picturesque Pro- cession of War-Canoes Filled with - Hawaiian's-. Event Delayed ta Give Passengers orv'Mongolia - Chance ;To''Be'M 1 WWW! I k live the King! 3 j 5 The King. Is dead. Long Oahru Is Kamehameha's! f -The battle af Nuuanu Pali is over. Kamehameha, the victor, his wives ' r and his warriora have feasted, and the great pageant at Waikiki : beach is a thing of the past, a colorfnl, picturesque memory for those thousands . who saw It, a regret for those who did not All credit to John H. . Wise, jv chairmail of the Tegatta comUiIttee, an I his Meutenants for making the affair ' r the undoubted" success it was desplts the manifold difficulties with which V they found themselves confronted at every stage of the preparations. All jwL credit to Director Chillingworth, who stood behind hid assistants, cjirect mJJ ing the work, fitting the multiplicity of detail into a beautiful, birmoni ; ... 4 ous whole. . . " . ) " !'--:::- ! Kamehameha and his warriors were late landing. It was at first intend- ? ed that the canoes bearing the brown soldiers shoald reach the beach be tween the Outrigger club grounds and the Moana hotel at 9 o'clock, but cne delay after another came up, the greatest of which was the tardy ' arrival of, the Pacific Mall steamer Mongolia, aboard of which were 134 passengers who had come 'all the way from San Francisco on purpose to witness the pageant. The landing was held an hour for them, so that it was three minutes afier 10 o clock when the faint boom of the cannon mounted on the bows of the big sing'e canoe announced " that the flotilla had passed the outer line of the surf and was preparing to land on the sand. - .- . -0-..t..'-:-.:; ; " r . ,'. "'; . Thousands There to Se. - : - Thousands of people poured In by trolley and motor car, had by, this time packed the grounds of the Seaside hotel, the Outrigger club and the Moana hotel, Until there was barely room for the camera men, who bad swarmed there from all over the world to get the first pictures of the event. Captain Baker, "of the police, and four of his men were on hand to care for the crowds and to keep the folk In place, but they proved utter ly Insufficient for the demands of the occasion, and the mob wandered pretty much whersoever It wanted, surging backward and forward over the tracked and beaten sand until it was almost as hard as a board floor. A conservative estimate of the numbers w ho witnessed the landing of the King of Hawaii placed It at between six and seven thousand people, with another couple of thousand on the way to the spot i ; The Camera Brigade Busy. If there was-a Ingle owner of a camera, big or little, who :was not on the ground it was because he was sick-a-bed. There were cameras of, all sorts and shapes and sizescameras without-: guardians, standing on., catacornered tripods, leering out across the sea. with an almost drunken stare; neat, well-behaved little cameras, who minded their own business . closely and sat at ease in the shade, waiting a chance to get busy; saucy cameras, big lurching cameras, blacV cameras, yellow cameras and a dun- : colored affair that pretended to be a camera and so got within the charmed -enclosure. There were moving picture cameras that purred like: gigantic cats while the operators grunted an 1 sweated behind them. Not a single feature of the pageant escaped the eves that winked and blinked in the brilliant sunshine', fixing for the rest of the world to see the landing of Kamehameha the Great on this, his Island of Oahu. . i i v, ' - MM :: a t " 4 C .- i I 4 - ) tl PLOT TO RESTORE ADERO IS. . WASHINGTON, - Feb. 21 Popular as the overthrow of Madero appeared to be wi th thtf ' Tnarswr of the pe o pie here, it rwaa reported this afternoon that General Huerta and the Diaz Friends and Relatives of tha Deposed President of F.!ex:co Already Laying Schemes tol Restore Him to Powsr--G:n-era! Huerta Promises to GIva Him Fair Trial ?.1nd:ro Ac cused of Ordering 'Death of Forty-three Senators,, Depu ties and Foreign Ccrrespend ents .v-- J : ':i: MEXICO- CITY. Mtju Feb. 21. While General Huerta ; promiin3-to Oive former President FrancI jo Ma dero a fair trial, the. relatives and friends of the deposed chief executive ' are already beginning . U lay t!"tir plans to restore, him to power. The Zapatistas art reported as btlng dl-. vided and four of the northern s:i::t are said to be In favor of the fills chief. The charges against Maisro are that he ordered the executls.n cf forty-three lawmakers and a number of foreign correipondent. D!ip:t:.ss from Chihuahua declare that Cn::a Is friendly to the new adminljtrstljn. The brothers of Madero have stxru - raising an army with which to placi their brother back in power. no-:. ! - . : TSpecial Star-BuUp'.:? -C.:. i . LO NDON-F4w-21 -C ; - j 4 : ' Berlin, from Co-3.!.!r.cr., , , :sn the C.: detalU cf t; 3 otner t,,;3le bet;j .,!"lthe Turks. The det. via . - J Ms tlon are working together to nip an In- ' r;.,! ,iwT : cinfent nlot to restore Madero to dow- larAm but the T"rk rJ cipfent plot to restore Madero to pow er, the center of which is said to be In the City of Mexico itself. Accord- Kamehameha and his warriors massed fro the attack on Oalra's king, Kajanlkopnle. Ing to the report, which has not been,"' " V deeiiri i hJ zi&r on flood n;rV.aVdetohb.?owi;hev ed to have lost several thouxsnd men' (In an effort to brtak the lines cf the allies at Tchatalja. The fighting is still s. Tha thm 7aratlata haw n,,mrl A ,- "" " " mm " """it( J M.ri..i... " " their way toward the Golden Horn. riwwi ite ' ?? mi i. miw vur ' aV JIIU lee freeing the former, president In ex change for certain concessions. ' The officials of the State depart ment, while they refuse to discuss the report, declare that the United States will, not permit further fighting, by Irresponsible factions, which might further endanger American lives and property. ; The situation, it , is said POWERS MAY K v INTFRVENE SOON . (Special Star-Bulletin Cabl) ? PARIS, France, Feb. 21-Cfforta are still being made to secure, the Inter vention o fthe Powers In the settle- fir,,?-mJeIw0 Mt,!faeteto.i-Jnd the Turks are both. almost m.?iI -fli. iP-S taWvM at thei "d the war must end one way or. Mexican cpttal- , another in the near future. 'The tug-' : - . . igested intervention would prevent the 0R0ZC0 READY TO FIGHTibreak up of th TrMsh empire m eu- L V ,.M,V rope and conserve the Interests of the CHIHUAHUA, Mexico, Feb. ' 21 '25" " lh eontJn- RACE MEET BIG ATTRACTION TODAY V v v . W -.1 If. like another Rip Van Winkle, old King Kamehameha . I could have coine out of the great slumber this morning, cne hundred and eighteen yearrr after that first epoch-making landing on Walkiki's coral strand, and Kone down to that .., beach he ould have been far more startled by wrought than the fictitious Rip" we s. In the place where only grass-covered huts of the natives and the rest ing house of King Kalanfkupule stood then, half hidden in the bosky shades tf giant monkey-pods and cocoanut palms, he would have seen today the long line of glittering, painted hotel fronts, and massed in front of these, tier upon tier extending right" down to the edge of the lapping waves, a throng of humanify. a beautiful spec tacle flaunting all the colors of the rainbow. And he Would have seen visions of his dreams. His dearest friend ana most Intimate chief could never have convinced him that this was the scene R gal Motor, Cars underslong v; H. Ei H ENJJhlCK. LTD. ' , ITrrchant & -Uakea, Phone 2S48 Of his great triumph and that all these rwoole, of whitp skin nnd clid in still whiter garments, really existed and had come down to do honor to his memory. ;'.v.. .' Kamehameha Reincarnated. Perhap3 he would have smiled s'jghtly when told that the line of tnwny-haed ' canoes slowly- working their way in from the south represent ed the historic coming of his own le gions. That is, he might have smiled when the little fleet was at a dis tance, because of its meagerness and inadequacy of siz and numbers. But. on its nearer approach the old warrior would have experienced a change of opinion. : He might even nave rubbed his eyes to make sure he was not reincarnated and that the real Kamehameha was not the noble figure stanfling upright in the big double canoe. Some of the other men, lesser chiefs and valiant warri ors, he also might have been Inclined to recognize as his own. so big and stalwart and brave looking were they in their mimic war apparel. ( Weather God Smiles Serene. As for the weather, this second fa mous landing was destined! from the beginning to be perfect, if balmy skies, gentle zephyrs and a friendly, low-rolling surf mean anything to Hawaiian canoeists. It seemed that King Horse must be the special favorite of the wind god, and the rainj god, and all the other gods that con-! tro I the weather destinies of Hawaii.' For when the flag fell for the first race at napiolani Park this morning, ! clear skies and gentle breezes put the big crowd in a good humor for the' day's sport, and promised the best ! of t.onditicns .for SDeed work on the 1- track. This is ?the-tthrrd ""meeting.... in f H" (Continued on Page 6) the last eix months that has been j specially favored by the weather, and horseman's luck is now becoming! proverbial. ;"' :...' It was the usual cosmopolitan crowd . that found its way through the paid . enclosed into t!i3. grandstand, and j that circled the well shaded turf sur rounding 'the saddling paddock, and ; overflowed into the infield.' Added. ; however, to Honolulu's regular race-; goers were hundreds of soldiers, who came from the cavalry and field ar-, tillery camps located within the limits of the parK to house the troops i that came from Schofield Barracks to' take part in the military parade and the military field day tomorrow, Kapiolani . Park took on the appear ance of a great military camp, with the race track and its crowd a gay dot of color in the semi-circle of drab colored tents. Khaki clad soldiers and officers in smart : service uni forms, made up a large proportion of the attendance. The Hawaiian Band located in the' infield just in rear of the judges' I 4 'V--. X :is .J I u 5 TO PUT pff S ON SUFFRAGETTES A nffflon ef the crowd en shore, patiently a writing the nnusnal spectacle lion nhirh has oiitsrrown all toleration. Mrs. Pankhurst is reported as hating declared that she Is proud that Eng AMERICA'S OLDEST PRIEST, BISHOP HOGAN, IS DEAD NEW YORK, N. Y Feb 21-Cihop Hogan, the oldest Catholic priest In America, died this morning, aged 84 years. Bishop Hogan Is known tn. country over for the breadth of hit learning and the kindness of hla dis position and the piety of his life. SAYS FRIENDS TRIED TO BUY RELEASE OF THAW ALBANY, N. Y Feb. 21-Speaklna before a special investigating comm; tee, John Russell, superintendent of the Matteawan Insane atyl urn, de clared that an. unknown attorney vis ited him some time ago and offered him two thousand dollars to work for the release of Harry K. Thaw, the murderer of Stanford White. C WOLGAST A TEN TO i EIGHT FAVORITE NOW SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 2WAd Wolgast, former light-weight' cham pion of the world, is a ten to eight fa vorite in the betting over his fight withr ther. hurricane little scrapper, Murphy with whom he is matcnetf. Th sports here favor Ad despite Ms snow ing ip his last fight. Thomas Ralph Moasman, forty-nine years old, died .Wednesday afternoon tat the family home, 53 South Vineyard General Orozc is reported as being street, after a three days Illness. ready to enter the lists aaain and iJeatn was due to Bright's disease. once more make an attempt to secure The funeral was held Thursday after .. ... . . . . . ... .... t fr n o t AfllAftv f in m TX7f ITi mm usn women iv.ia inp hpi-tp to r irrr am ine creswencv ot tn wnuniit hii " - ul,ul-l nmuima the Llojd George bomb outrage, and j to hare added that she and her fellow ieaers are planning strokes eTen . more sensational than' that Riots are i rpnnrfpil In pirl HUMi( of Vrf h. j ern England nnd In Southern Ireland. I.OllOV. Fnsr Feb. 21 The stand, in a canvas roofed pavilion, rrnment Is reported us about readv to DLI.-.AnU bntAb UUWN furnished tne music of the day. adopt more stringent measures In fore-j UIDCC Tft THF FAT The morning crowd was a slim one. ing the suffrucette leaders to , ' tH01 owing to the fact that the Waikiki to some more pacific methods of ' KANSAS CITY, Mo., Feb. 21 A pageant held "many prospective race bringing their demands before the blizzard is raging east of this city anc goers until almost lunch time. For. public. Another campaign of acid- a,j traff.c is completely tied up. All ; ' ' throwing and letter-box destroying wires between this city and the east (Continued on Page 6) has brought to the elimax the tsitnrt.?r dw" e entire section of t- the un- remalne Introduction into the situation further dertaking parlors and rnmnliz-at. Th. aM th were cremaiBij. wv.rwMw . w I w - 1 1 w ww bill w men reported as probable contenders for the post just vacated by Francisco Madero, Felix Diaz, nephew of the for mer president; General Orozco and. General Gomez, who is gathering men and arms for an uprisinq in his own name. ., . ' , 1 President Taft attended : the rded- - Americans are still fleeing from the ding in Washington, of Jean Oliver country as speedily as possible. ; i daughter of Senator Oliver-of Fezn-, . 7 . , sylvanla. to Lleutenant-ComaanJer The house held a special session of Edward McCauley. IT S T ' -sorrow at Washington to pay tribute . Switzerland it rr--" ' to forpr pJ',','',', TT-rr Vivi i."-. .... Mr. Mossman was a kamaelna of the island having been born here. He was an) abstractor of titles. Sur viving hiir besides the widow, are seven girlaf and two boys, all residing in Honolulu. , - , -. . .