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Honolulu star-bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1912-current, March 17, 1914, 2:30 Edition, Image 1

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Frew 8. F.t
Manaa, Mch. 21.
Tor K. F.x
Lurline, Mar. 17.
From Tauce-avers
Marama, Mch. 2S.
Far TaneotTfri
Makura. Mch. 24.
hcning HuUetin. list. 1882. 'No. r.firt."
Hawaiian' Star. Vol. XX!. No. .813.
12 1U.K8- HONOLULU, TERRITORY OF HAWAII, -.TUESDAY, MARCH 17, 1914. 12 PAGES;
PRICE FIVE CENTS
1JJ l Edition .
?
SlttLETO
wasiidpin
A
Off on Steamer Korea to Take
Up Federal Building Site
with Treasury Officials
FOR MAHUKAfTrST,
THEN SPRECKELS SITE
Will Learn Attitude of Depart
ment and Congress and Re-:
fcr Facts for. Decision
iiuiitiY
. unina to wasrungion to law up A,arBhalL hel(j fcr the fital shooting of
with the treasury department officials- Carles R. Cuertler at Madam Puabi's
and ctherc at the capital the matter hula house August 10 last, may be
f uH-B?LU W.uVfef eral b,uJ,d," ' !? finished this week. The taking of tea
Robert W. Shingle, preafdent of the tiniecy progressed rapidly today and
"7 'Waterhouse 'Tniat ptWtny. it ,s now thci,ght that at thepresent
left for the mainland on the Korea rate tho case may be concluded in
this morning. Hee accompanied by three or four days more.
Mrs. Single and they expect to reach . Madam Puahi and three of her hula
7,inm or 0yB-
'.''Mr. Shingle eoe to urm uoan ad.
ministration officials the necessity for
speedy .'action to give Honolulu h
long-needed and long-discussed federal
building. ' v
He will advocate first the Mahuka
site end if he finds that there is no
chance for this site, he will then ad
vocate the Spreckelt , site. He goes
to Washington with the preckels te
"in his pocket, so to speak, in such
a form that it. amounts practically to
an option. The figure, it may be stated
cn pood authority, is far below what
-the Mahuka site will cost.
' What Mr. Sbintfe learns in Wash
ington, the attitude of the department,
officials tnd Concre and the proba
bilities and possibilities, will be placed
before. the community. Interested par
ties and the commercial bodies..
Shingle, was booked for the Ven- ,
tura, leaving here next Friday, but
by speeding un his arrangements was
.able to take the Korea, News cf his
mission beenrae public yesterday after-
noon and furnished the theme for
much discussion, ttofore sailing this
mcrnmg, he confirmed the reoort that
!o is going on Mahuka sits business.-:
To Meet Soreckeis., -'-.
In San Francisco. he' will meet Bu-
riolph Spreckels,'. an appointment hav- i
ing been made by cable, and talk over , I
natters, with ' him. He does not ex
Iect to stay in the coast city ,"more
than to dj s.'-Negotiations Vrhh ttie.
Spreckels interests have been under
way icr some -two mentns ana it is
not cxmcted that there will be much
inoro- oificussJOB needed, to close un
tiie sprcrkei site proposition in such -f
form tliat it can ,,bo presentejl to , pied the .witness stand today in Mr
Washington as a concrete program in cult Judge Robinson's court, the misi
case the Mahuka site proves unavail-j tress holding the stand for more than
ablo. , - ; v v . Ian hour on cross and. redirect examl-
At the WaterhouBe Trust Company 1 nation, and the girls giving their en
thi8 morning the matter Vas discuss- tire testimony in. the remaining time
ed frankly. F. E. Steere. head of the to 12:30 o'clock, when court adjourned
real estate department' and who has for the day. .
been prprairieht in the various nego-1 Questions plied by City and Coun
tlations;, said that tbo entire comrau-'ly Attorney Cathcart, representing
nity is interested and will know ju6t . the prosecution, to Madam Tuahi and
what -Mr. Shingle la able to accom-:
plish,
"We believe we should stick by Itio
Mahuka site, we have always been for
It and are still,' he said. MAt the
-ntne time, with ' the recent develop
' mens,. and in view; of the attitude
takenV toward tho condemnation
i award8,there is a prospect of delay
(Continued on page three)
v. : : 0 m ' i ' '-
BEST TARGET RECORD
.FOCOAST ARTILLERY
; lMADE AT KAMEHAMEHA
Of the 170 companies of coast ar
tillery in. the United States army, the
C8th and H3rd, stationed at Fort Ka
mehameha, have been found the most
proficient In the. target practice of
1913, and to them has been awarded
;, the Knox coast artillery trophy, given
each year to the companies canning
? the battery that, makes the best rec
ord. The Sth company; is command
ed by Capt G. A. Taylor, and the
143rd at the Ume of firing by Capt. H.
J.. Hatch. 'Major Frank Coe was fire
; commander when the, :, record was
made. :.;; , ;-;;. .'. : $ :;
The splendid work done , by Battery
Hasbrouck, the battery of quick-load-ing
mortars at the Pearl Harbor artil
lery post, was the subject of much
local commendation at the time,
it was thought that the battery had a
good chance of being first when the
percentages were computed. The oth
er coast defense guns and mortars of
Oahu also did well, according to the
official figures. Battery Hasbrouck's
record was 10 hits out of a possible
20 for the first practice, and 14 out of
"0 for the second, at about 10.000
yards range.
, The Knox trophy Is the gift of the
society of the Sons of the Revolution
in Massachusetts. It consists of two
shields, mounted on a frame 2 feet 11
.inches by 2 feet 3 inches, the whole
weighing 28 pounds. One medallion"
is a relief portrait of Henry Knox,
father of. American artillery, and the
other depicts Ticonderoga.
MONUMENTS
ALL SIZESLOW PRICES.
- , H. E. HENORICK, LTD.
Thone 2$4S. Merchaat & Alakea Sts.
MARSHALL TRIAL
TO BE FINISHED
WITHIN WEEK
Madam Puahi and Hula Girls
Give Testimony Regarding
Fatal Shooting
DETAILS OfTfFAIR
RECITED FOR JURY
Thompson Objects .to Ques
tions Claims Effort at
Impeachment
v Tl. mil rHrr frinl r.f T1tti William
girls, catted by the prosecution, occu
,
-'
1
71
V
9
V
si-
I
' '
i
John W. Marshall, on trial for
hootlng of ('harlf 11. f.uertler. .
Mary 1m, one of the hula girls, were
(Continued on page two)
HUMBUG, INSISTS
Prominent Biologist -and Scien
tist Visiting Honolulu Up-
holds German Physician
The Doctor Friedmann serum treat
ment for tuberculosis is not all a
humbug. I believe it has the' ele
ments cf a very great and import
ant discover)', but it was announced
too prematurely it has not yet been
fully worked out"
This statement was made this morn
ing by Dr. J. Sautner, a biologist of
some prominence in the scientific
'world, who is connected with the Pas
teur Institute of Paris, and who is a
stopover passenger in Honolulu en
route to Japan. Doctor Sautner comes
direct from the Rockefeller Institute.
New York, where for 14 months past
he has been engaged in biological
work, and It was while in New York
that he came'in touch with the Ger
man scientist and worked for some
time in close association with him.
He is strongly inclined to, believe that
something of much value will yet
come from Doctor Friedmann's dis
covery. Mr. Sautner arrived yesterday by
the Sonoma, and stopped off to get a
glimpse cf the islands pending the ar
rival of the Shinyo Maru on the 27th.
He is en route to join the . Pasteur
Institute sub-station at Nikko, Japan,
where he will spend about six months
and then return to France. He is a
specialist in the diseases, cholera, ty
phus and syphilis.
Dr. Sautner was a fellow passen
ger from San Francisco of Miss Fay
Milburn cf Washington, who yester
day afternoon became the bride of
Lieut. Roland U Gaugler, of the 4th
Cavalry, stationed at Schofield Bar
racks, and acted as best man at the
ceremony. . :j :';';.' ! ;;; v;;
FRiEDMINIIA
DR. J. SAUTNER
CARNIVAL WILL
BREAK EVEN ON
1914 EXPENSES
Nq Assessment To Be Made on
Stock, According to State
ment of Treas. Lowrey
ACCOUNTS ALMOST ALL
. CHECKED MANY PAID
Small Surplus ' Expected After
All Expenses of 1914
Event Are Cleared
No assessment of the stock of tho
Mid-Pacific Carnival will be neces
Fary to meet the expenses of the last
Carnival. According to statements
made this morning by Treasurer S.
M. Lowrcy, the company will Just
about break even when the last of. the
hilla are naid. There will be but lit-
onri.lita If anr hut it in nroltv far.
tain now that there will not be a def
icit. . .. .: - .:'.'..
"The accounts against ; the Carni
val," said Mr. Lowrey, "have been
very carefully gone over and there
were a lot of them and most have
already been paid. There are still a
few that need further Investigation,
and a number that cannot be paid un
til approved by Director-general
Dougherty, who is,now on the Coast,
and will n6i be back until the latter
part of. the month. ; ' '
"We still have to collect from sev
eral of. the other Islands' for the, out
lay In. connection with their prin
cesses, and it has only just been pos- j
slble to get "he bills in shape to pre
sent. But we are in' position to see
daylight ahead now, and I do not
think it will-be necessary to call for
further assessment this year."
The annual meeting of the share-
hnMera nf thA Pnrnlval rnmnanv is
held In April, and the meeting will be
called as early In the month as it la ;
possible ta complete tne financial
statement .:
f he second trial of "Bert" Bower on
a'- statutory charge Mill , begin Wed- f
nesday. The federal district court will
meet tomorrow morning ; at . 9 o'clock
ttJ'order.a special venire,' returnable
Wednesday morning. : The attorneys ;
in the oase-state that they are ready;
to golo"trtaf Wednesday. , ) ' ; ,
4- 4 4 f HIM 4 4-4
;-:;-.v.v-:'- ..-..;;,;.-:-
Following are the Objects of
the Associated Charities of Ha-
wail as outlined, in the new char-
f ter of tho organization:
f 1. : To secure concurrent and -f
-f harmonious action of the differ-
-f , ent charitable and benevolent so- 4
V cieties of Hawaii. 4
4- 2. To prevent chllflren from 4
growing up &3 paupers. ; 4-
4 '. 5. To encourage thrift self- 4
4 dependence and Industry tnrough I
4 friendly intercourse, advice and 4-4-
sympathy, and to help the poor 4
4 to help themselves. - 4
4 4. To raise the noedy above 4
4- I he need of relief, and to prevent 4
4 begging. 4
4- 5. To provide that the case of 4-4-
every application for relief shall 4
be thoroughly investigated. 4
V 6. Tc place the results of 4
4 each investigation at the disposal 4
4 of charitable societies, ana agen- 4
4- cies locally organized.
7. To provide employment. 4
4 8. To ascertain causes and
4 remedies for "conditions calling 4
4 for assistance or- relief. 4
9. To suggest legislation. 4
10. To stimulate charitable ac-
tivities. 4
4
444444 44444 4 4-4
A new charter and by-laws, -the for
mer setting forth the foregoing ob- 4
jjcts, were accepted yesterday after
noon at a meeting of the members of
the Associated Charities. s a re
sult, the organization will become a
corporation with a capital not to ex
ceed $500,000, and. when t:.!3 project
is completed, will be known as the
Associated Charities of Hawaii.
The action of the members of the
charities in voting to incorporate is,
perhaps, a direct outgrowth of the
business of the last annual meeting,
at which time a resolution was Intro
duced and accepted providing for an
extensive enlargement of the policy
of the Associated Charities. At a re
cent meeting of the members of the
organization the matter of a new char
ter and by-laws was taken up, and,
after some discussion, was referred
to the directors for their; considera
tion. The directors, in turn, referred
the matter to the executive commit
tee, v'
The executive committee appointed
a committee to draft a cnaner and by
laws consisting of Sanfora B. Dole,
chairman; Mrs. F. W. Macfarlane and
Bishop H. B. Itestarick. A. Lewis,
presidents and W. S. Bo wen, manage rj
ASSOCIATED CHARITIES ADOPTS NEW
CHARTER AND BY-LAWS
INCORPORATED -CAPITAL
SITE SELECTED
FOR HAWAII FAIR
BUIilNG-VOOD
Cablegram from Chairman
Says Structural Arrange
ments Also Made
NEWS FR0MhTp. WOOD
WELL RECEIVED HERE
Gov. Pinkham Pleased with the
Work for Panama-Pacific
Exposition Display
Site now selected. Building ar
ranged for. ';
WOOD.
Site No. 1 selected. Building ar
ranged for. Leave by Manoa.
WOOD.
The foregoing cablegrams, the first
to the governor and the second to
the Hawaii fair commission, received
this morning;, from Chairman H. P.
Wood of the commission, have caused
satisfaction in l various quarters. :.
'The site selected, according to ar
rangements made before Chairman
W ood i left for I the coast two weeks
ago, is site -Not lln a series of three
discussed by the commission. No. 1.
as hown on fi ground sketch of the
exposition grOands, is a particularly
fine'-position- ' It is the first building
site on the right of the great Fine Arts
building. It is just between the Fine
Arts building and the California build
ing. On the lower side are the Food
Products and.the Education palaces,
and there- is! a large plaza- between
this and the Fine Arts building.
The Hawaii building will occupy a
much mere , advantageous site than
that of- any of the states whose lots
have been picked. It Is almost in the
center of he eries of sites and in
such a position that it can not but
attract the attention of all visitors.
Sidney Jordan, acting secretary of
the Promotion. Committee, called on
Governor Pinkham this morning to
show him the site selected. --
The governor expressed himself as
much ploased Iwith the new site,
In; view of the cablegram it is pre
sumed .that: the building will be on
such a scale, jlhat the entire, display
of -lhejBrrUi(wIlLi;ps,t no .more
than the $100,000 appropriation limit
ANB WILL BE
pro tem, of the association, worked in
cooperationVwith the committee in . Its
work. A new charter and by-laws
v.ere- drawn 'up and, following a revi
sion by the executive committee, were
preseted in complete form at the
meeting yesterday. The members
voted in favor of both, and, ?y another
vote, recommended that the organiza
tion Incorporate under the new ar
ticles. Steps, are lo be taen at once
to carry' out the project of incorpora
tion. The new by-laws were completed
only after exhaustive comparison and
consideration by the committee. They
fcrm a combination of secUons of the
former by-laws, "and of sections of the
charter of the Cleveland, Ohio, Asso
ciated Charities. One or two new
clauses have been added, one stating
that there shall be three classes of
(Continued on page four)
4 4 4 4 4 4 T 4 4 4- 4- 4- 4 4-
CENTENARY OF THE
THIRD KAMEHAMEHA
FOR THIS AFTERNOON
Promptly at 4 o'clock this af
ternoon, the ceremonies iu ob
servance cf the 100th anuiver
sary of the birth of Kamehameha
III., including the unveiling of a
handsome Hawaiian lava tablet
to his memory, will be conduct
ed at the Kawaiahao cnurch un
der the auspices of the Daugh
ters of Hawaii. Prior to tne cere
monies, the Hawaiian band will
give a concert, commencing at
3:30 o'clock. The program,
which has been prepared with
the utmost care, will be as fol
lws: 1. Hymn, "How Firm a Foun
dation." '
2. Invocation The Rev. Hen
ry K. Poepoe.
3. Kolhonua, genealogical
chants.
4. Unveiling of the Tablet
Her Majesty. Queen Lliluoialani
and. High Chiefess Elizabeth Ke
kaaniau Pratt.
5. Koihbhua, ancestral chant
. Address In Hawaiian
Judge A. Mahaulu; Engllsn Rev.
Wm. B, Oleson.
7. Kamebameha and : Pauahi
scngs---Kamehameha :t Schools. .,
8.j'. Hawaii PonoL . . ' :-u i
: 9. Benediction Rev. Henry
Parker. ; :-t " : :::..-:
4-;-4- 4- 4: 4: . 4 4- 4-
CHINESE BALL
TEAM HELD UP
A. P. Taylor, Backed by Dele
gate Kuhio, Gets Busy and
Aids Sam Hop et al
' urn
AGGREGATION ORDERED "
OVER JO ANGEL ISLAND
Four Members Had Been Affil
iated with Natl. Guard But
One Was Ever in China
(Special Star-Bulietln Coirepondcncel
SAN FRANCISCO, CaL. Mar. 11
But for the intercession of A. P. Tay
lor, director of tho Hawaii Promotion
Committee at San Francisco, the en
tire aggregation of members of the
Chinese baseball team which arrived
today on the Honolulan would have
been subjected to the indignity of an
enforced exile of 24 hours on Angel
Island, the United States immigration
depot When the Honolulan entered
the harbor It was not boarced by a
Chinese immigration inspector. 4 The
l-oajrd ing officer of the cepartment
said he had no authority to pass on
the players. .;''
When the boat arrived alongside
the Matsoh dock, the ban players
were in anything but a cheerful mood,
inasmuch as on the two former occa
sions of their visits to tne United
States mainland they had been passed
immediately. ; ; , .. .
Instructions were sent ashore and
the Matson officials secured a launch
in which the young men were to be
sent . across the bay to : Angel 1 Island,
detention port for coolies. - ,
Mr. Taylor was on the docs to meet
the steamer, and to him Sam Hop and
the players appealed to aid them out
of their, predicament ; ;'.;.'-.'
Taylor, immediatelr tolepnoned to
Angel island, but was informed that
none of the officials had arrived from
the city. Ho told the man at the end
of the telephone that it was very im
portant ' that he be put into Instant
touch with some official. " He was
thereupon switched to the, ran Fran
cisco office,; Taylor explained! that an
outrage . -was' about to ; be : committed
upon American citizens, . voters and
members of the national guard of Ha
waii,; and that heproposfic'to holl-the
men on the dock unti -some . official
"higher-up" was appealed to. , '' :
He also stated that Delegate Ivala
nianaole, the delegate v to Congress
from Hawaii, was on the wharf and
that if necessary a telegram would be
sent to the treasury department at
Washington inquiring wliy, with the
fcrce of immigration inspectors In
San Francisco, none boarced the Ho
nolulan, or why the boarding officer
sh"ook . all responsibility by ordering
the ball players to Angel ;s;and. Dele
gate Kuhio was communicated with
and waited on the wharr for the. de
velopment of "proceedings.' Then the
official at the office sta:ec that the
Chinese inspector would te sent to
the wharf, and asked Taylor to detain
the officer in charge of the Chinese
(Continued on page' tnree)
LIEUT. F. M. ANDREWS I
WEDS IN WASHINGTON I
Lieut. F. 3L Andrews
Lieut Frank M. Andrews, 2nd Cav
alry, and Miss Jeanette Allea,1 daugh
ter of Lleut-CoL Henry T. Allen, of
the general staff, - were married in
Washington yesterday. This news
reached General .Macomb this' morn
ing in a cable from lieutenant ; An
drews." .; ; y:. :- .. i;
For two years and a half Lieuten
ant Andrews was aide to General Ma
comb in this city and daring that time
he made many friends , who -will be
glad to learn of his recent good for
tune. Last summer the young officer
became a -"Manchuv and joined i the
2nd Cavalry; on the Mexican 'border,
into which regiment he was promot
ed as 1st lieutenant in November,
1912. Lieutenant Andrews Is a native
of Tennessee, i He . graduated from
West Point in 1906, and was appoint
ed to the 8th Cavalry, I ; .-
ON THE COAST
SENSATION AND SCANDAL IfJ
FRENCH OFFICIALDOM LEADS
TO CABNETjEORGANIZATIOi
Publisher of Figaro, Shot by W ife of Minister of Finance, Is
Thought to Have Intended 'Publishing Woman's Letters to
Cailiaux, While She Was Wife of Another Fall of Govern
ment Was Feared and One Resignation Already Result--'
Paris Excited and Curious as to Hidden Facts
' - f Awoclaied Prese Cablel
PARIS, France, March 17. Sensation after sensation was eaustd In efv
fclal circles In Paris today, as aftermaths to the shooting of Gaston Cal
mette. A young woman singer assaulted Victor Augagneur, vice-president
of the chamber of deputies, when he was about to open the chamber
formally. The girl was arrested but later released by the police. The mo
tive for her act is unknown. ,
M. Augagneur presided calmly, though the session was threatened with
storm because of the disorder In the affairs of the ministry. Cailiaux, who
ras been minister of finance, appeared at his office and disposed of his
personal affairs, after which he resigned, weeping. The remainder of the
ministry has accepted reorganized portfolios as announced today.
The private papers of Oaston Calmette, the publisher of the- Figaro,
who was shot by Madame Cailiaux, were seized by the police today, fol
lowing Cailtaux's death last night These paper Include-the letter of
Madame Cailiaux to Cailiaux while she was the wife of Leo Claretle. -
It is understood that Calmette Intended .publishing. these letters and
that, as a result of the reveIations"of scandal, the fall of the government
was feared. J- r- -' . ..;.-
Not only in official circles, but alt Paris, there Is intense excitement
and curiosity as to the now unknown facta which can. only be gueseed at
Wellesley Coilege Girls, Cool :
and Disciplined, Avert Death
at Disastrous Dormitory Fire
, ; ' -. Atsoclated Press Cr.blel
WELLESLEY, Matt Mar. 17. CocMejs. self-control and dfsciplirs
on the part of 300 girl students of Wetlesley College averted what ml;-.t
have been a fire of terrific fatality early this morning when Wellesley Col
lege hail was burned. The girls fled to safety by means of fire escapes.
The. loss is st at $1,500,003 and is disastrous to the entire college.
Because ,of the 'conflagration college has been 'suspended. The fir;
originated on the top floor, antf Is supposed to be of spontaneous or!-' .
The girls did not lose their rteaes. Miss Charlotte Donnell sounded t '
alarm and Miss Virginia Moffett pounCed upon the doors of the bedr::--,
awakening the sleepers one by one. A. volunteer fire brigade was forr :
and so carefully was all the work done that it has been assured that r:
of the girls was overlooked. v, - ' -
: -' '' :
Villa Marches to Take Torrec.
I Assoc! a
CHIHUAHUA, Mex Mar. 17. It Is understood here that Cen. Pancho
Villa left Chihuahua at dawn to proceed with hi forces .agalnst-Torreon.
FORT WORTH, TeL, Mar. 17 Writs of ; habeas corpus have besn
granted by the federal court to 5000 Mexican federal soldiers and i:tr carrp
followers and relatives, who have been held at Fort Bliss. They were ar
rested after the battles of Ojinaga, when fhey croned the river to Ameri
can soil and were taken for technical violation of the neutrality laws.
Chinese Brigand Again Victor
PEKING, China, Mar. 17-The fa mous CMr.ese brigand White We'f.
who sacked the city of Laohokow, kit ling .1500 people, has defeated the g:v-'
ernment troops sent out to surround and capture him, .
''' . ' , ; . -. . '
(Additional cable on page twelve) . :
WILL THIIi GUfl
m,' SAYS AD
CLUB SPEAKER
"Irishmen will never cease fighting j "i- gave Mr. Thielen every, oppor
untll they have won their goal, home , tunity to have his wife examined as
rule, and in the end they will win.
They are giving to the world a spec
tacle to be admired," declared John
Hughes today in the course of a strik-
ingly eloquent address that was the
feature ? of the SL : Patrick's day Ad
Club luncheon.
The weekly luncheon was nearly all
of an emerald hue today, for the Bpirit
of the occasion was abroad and most
of the program centered around the
name of the. patron saint and the ob
servance of, the day all over the world.
" Mr. Hughes spoke briefly but with
convincing sincerity and jraany Ad
Club members declared his address
one of the best e vr given at club
meetings. He dwelt on the history of
Ireland for the last 600 years and par
ticularly on the services of Ireland
and Irishmen to the young republic
, , c,. . . . . is insane, they can go before the com-
L ii trr Tf"1831011 and and maka- some
the statesmen and patnots mat Ire- pJlowance for her support She can't
and has sent forth and touched upon btJ tlirown out ln the streets to starve,
th present Home Rule yuestion ong ji:gt ghe doa. 8 , t
?ofows t cicely that he Mentally well balanced. She" told me
secures outside aid and encourage-1 Sied JrwZ
ment." ; he declared, "and ir that is Jl" LrTJf PS
not forthcoming the Ulstermen will iil"0,., ZtJtlSPSl
,th n t. -t Bible for her debts If he thinks she
th0 W,,,(t r, .
the "pursuit of peace and progress.
He spoke in appreciation of the snir
it of religious freedom and toleran-e
in the new world, declaring that he wnhumiliatlng as possible for Thielen.
wished John Redmond and Henry A- KutJ 'dnn't think he has acted with
quith could see him, an Jrish-Cath' diligence .;Jn haying his wife's mental
lie. "grasp the hand of our president condition Established. If he: believes
W. R. Farrington in Eastern Purl- abe is. insane '-for so far as! know
tan!" - I - he has made no effort to satisfy him-
Henry Giles for the Kauai trip comv self on" his wife's sanity." v -mittee
; reported that 62 out of It '." .' .'" . : " '.. 1 , ". .. ".. " . '
Places have been taken and! announc -
ed that Ad Club members1 must re
serve their , places by next Saturday
noon." i ." k .' .' ';.; ; . T
J. M. Riggs for the membership com -
mittee reported thaC there were 494
members. ? . -';:; --;'' ' -
"Make It f00!" went up a universal
shout and the enthusiasm so speeded he said he is certainly com'
up several members that they sent injto be with the Ad Club agair
tett-Press Cabicl
ample wm,
etcact:
to her sanity," declared Jeff McCarn,
U. S., district' attorney, who is repre
senting Mrs. George Thielen in ; her
action against her husband for di
vcrce, "but he did not take advantage
of it. I put off filing the action until
yesterday, and only filed it then so
aa to bring the situation ta a point
where he . would have to do sorae-
t thing, either prove that she was not
mentally competent or fight the case.
"He called on me here with Dr.
George Herbert. The phys:cn stated
that he did not believe the woman was
quite sane, but I do noc understand
that he made an examination of her.
Thielen himself told me he didn't
know whether she was sane or insane.
Whatever the case may be, I feel that
it was best to file the suit If she
J Insane that is not the way to treat
her-And that is what I told him.
1 have tried to make this case as
j elghtjnew namies for election,' bring-.
ing the membership np to 502.
George B. - Curtis, - who leaves tl; V
evening on a business trip to t
1 mainland, including- New York,
! given a hearty send-off as' a'--
forking and valuable . member
responded with a neat speech if
Claims

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