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j I yV rrO TWA From San Franctaco: Willi IniWKi. Jnl T. For' San Francisco. N:!-. Ju!y 0. From Vancouver: Makura. July l.". for Vancouver Niagara, July 14. 2:30 Editio nrA IvMiing HulkMin. Krt. ls2. Vi. '.:o Hawaiian .Star. Vol. XXII, No ;t.;x 12 iy;i:s iioNoixLr, tkkijitoky of Hawaii, TI KSDAY, Jt LY 7, 1014.-12 PAGES. PRICE FIVE CENTS mm io w-w 7 J) it V GROUND BROKEN FOR HAWAII o o MATSONIA, W1V! BIG ISLAND smtur rmtF I IN ADDRESS AT CEREMONIES SHawaiian Swimmers Salute Flag as S. S. Sonoma Passes Out on Homeward Journey ELABORATE PROGRAM HAD BEEN ARRANGED Miss Dorothy Effingcr Chosen to Hoist Colors of Mon archy Over Fair Site f Associated Press by Fed. Wireless. SAN FRANCISCO, Cal July 7. Ha wait's building at the Panama-Pacific expoeition was formally begun today with ground-breaking ceremoniea on the commanding site secured by the territory. The steamer Matsonia with a dele , gation of visitors from the islands, in cluding Senator' Jamss L. Coke, one cf the speakers, arrived early this morning, permitting the patsrngers to, Attend the exercises. The Hawaiian swimmers, returning on the steamer tonoma, saluted the flag as they passed. According to the arrangements made in advance, the program was carried out by representatives of Ha waii. Short addresses were made by Commissioner John Effingsr, Hon. Norman Watkins, chairman of the finance committee of the house of representatives: George Rolph, secre tary of the committee that originally looked after the Hawaiian site: A. P. Taylor, director of; publicity for the fair commission, and representative Cf the Promotion Committee, and Sen ator James L. Coke. The rest of the program was: Unveiling cf flagpole, decorated with illma lees, by Miss Dorothy Effin grr, daughter of Commisslonsr Effin ger. Christening of site by Mrs. Vietar rtl of th old monarchy and republic of Hawaii, now the tandaH ff the territory, hy Mrs. Alhert P. Taylor. ! u a. . m . . 1 ... in. . .... l-j-" a a t-w L U for the past 2.', years a navisa- ton. u. S. rf. Hw airs first Hawaiian be a enmpfctitive affair., I , .irw, cadet at th. U. 8. naval academy. An- "I want this matter brousht to the , jTrU. ' n:o,!n; ' attention of the public In order that " n cf' tho onlarrnt : RiIiIpk f u.;;.. k. ....j Te;,unta r ' nc project tor ine eniarc;emrin. nreat-aranndaughter of Capt. Georoe : oral. Rrcklev, first commander cf the ld j ''Trit V. Wilder has become inter Honolulu fort under Kamehameha the rsted in the proposed plan and he Great. 1 J probably will he chosen to ho;id the Sa0 bv Mme. Marlrn Oawsett, Ha-!-committee in tharse of the project. wis prima donna. "Aloha Oe." Hawaiian 'slnqlnq by members of Hui Nalu and Healani swimming clubs of Honolulu Strewing of flowers on dedicated ground. FLOWFR AND PLANT SHOW PLANNED FOR MID-PACIFIC CARNIVAL Hawaii's flowers, palms, ferns and other plants are poinp to be utilized next year by Director-general James I). IVsuKherty in the perfecting of one of the most attractive features of the Mid-Pacific Carnival. Mr. DouRherty stated this morning that the plan rnnnrnpe nnrlnnlc thn Mnm. i Dills Dfdi! nriij I B u a c ..I . i Turned Up in Washington BC. S. ALBERT. WASHINGTON. I). C. June 22. The suggestion that all mainland Ion crs be segregated in Hawaii has sub sided into at least a temporary hill There arr no present indications tlia' pending bills in Congress will be tali en up and pushed to completed legi-s lation during ln:s session. All sigm.i point to a deferment of tho ontir matter until somo now outbrea! aroiisea intorcat em the noint involved When John K;irly. whose leprosy has been questioned and denied b; some of the leading physicians in th country, came hre and liven! at th most fashionable hotel in town before being discovered, there was a storm of activity on Capitol Hill. All softs of bills were introduced to provide appropriate asylum for those thus a' tlicted. There was the usual excit ,'ment that always afflicts statesm m when an event of that nature oe-eur.- Among the various measures pre FOs RENT Store 30x45 Alakea Office space 1st floor Merchant S1.M4 acres of land with house and barivtd 3 lot: cn Beretania St. for sale, or se. H. E. HENDRICK X Merchant St. and Alakea St x Phone 2648 PLAN TO SEND TO HAWAII TEMPORAR oo alciig this 'line for next year is not 10 nave an oxir.Dit or cowers, lmt a menre at an early date to raise sne- i clmens of hibiscus, palms and ferns for exhibition," aid the d. rector-Ren- Apparently well-founded rumor to day pave next Thursday jis the prob able date when Governor Finkham will announce the selection of Palm er Woods as land commissioner to succeed Jos-hua D. Tucker. The ru mor is further confirmation of tue re port yesterday that Woods has with drawn his name as a candidate for V. S. marshal. Neither the governor nor Woods will discuss the matter at all. Fail ure to secure action at Washington on the turning of Woods as marshal is ascribed as the reason for placing Woe'ds in the territerial office. His in clinations, it is said, have always been rather along the line of the territori- al job o-o wM mm feii ... " -j.: i. r ' : mmsssr iB' raw- k- . 1 r k : - o . I j " v V i 1 MAINLAND LEPERS ILV DROPPE! nnsoil III ( Ollrosr; vn?-r nmi lrcii .rsr,atl;, ,,, te Hawaii. An allowance of $1 a da for each person was to be paid by th" federal government. These bills-me t with considerable favor at the outset for this reason: It was widely advertised that th government had expended a large sun of money in arranging the lirst lepro sarium in the world in Hawaii. It wa I contended that because of this eutla it was' eminently proper that all th afflicted ones on the mainland shoul I become the beneliciaries of these in j provements. The fact that sonic nionev was o: - penden as indicated., and that the eomniodations provided are of a sr perior character, has been the chic" argument used ry those membeTs ( i "engress who suggest that all leper1 be segregated in Hawaii. H von this statement the movement tins r j ceivod no encouragement. It riouh less will tie used for all it is wort . and more when the master of legisla tion on the subjeet comes up. Should some method of disposing ( . Karly be reached, so that tie may b taken from the National Cajiital. th. -plan :: removiig all lepers to Ilawa i w:li b droped until another cas. i 1 1'oliH is 'aid before the e-- of states men. j If he should remain in tjuarar tine over on the ea.-terii Inane ' Congposs may eventually sttlo d.: to devise so?!'o cov '.-!'! K '!i : ve ma: ner of caiing for all those similarl xjflicted. : o-o o-o DELEGATION, ARRIVES IN A. M. Hawaii's building at the Panama cisco in 1915, from the architect's drawings, ground for which was broken today, with elaborate ceremonies. Below, Senator James L. i Coke who delivered one of the addresses during thef ceremonies. LAKUFR IIARROR It. B. I'M QUITS MEANS MILLIONS ENGINEER S JOB FOR HONOLULU ON HARBOR BOARD 'I v Kafihi Channel Project Togeth- cr With Bonded Warehouse Would Bring Commerce "Not only .should the Kalihi chan nel he deepened and the Honolulu harbor cnlarpod, but it should , ho done Immediately. It will mean as much as 1 10.ooo.ii0i) a year to Hono lulu," was the emphatic statement of the harbor is now at least thre? years behind the times." he continued. ."With the opening of the canal Hono lulu will be ,in a position to become 'positively, arid not theoretically, the 'cross-roads of the Pacifie.' However, she will be unable to take advantage of hor posit fon in this regard until there is something don to accommo date the shipping of tho world. "One of the best ways to accomplish the desired result would be for the candidates of every political faith and for any and all offices to make a dec laration of intention to work for this needed harbor improvement; also, for every citizen to work and work hard and quick for the same result. "In connection with the fight for the enlarged harbor a sister fight should be carried on for the establishment of bonded warehouses in Honolulu. This would prove a great aid to the (Meamship companies of the world and j would bring millions of dollars to jthi pert. Freight rates could be re Idueed to S'nh an extent that I he- neve i am sate in making the asser tion that the sum spent here eventual ly would reach a figure of $10,000,000 a year. "With a bonded warehouse in Hon olulu a vessel loaded with machinery or other merchandise for which there is a large market in the Orient, could leave Hostem with a full cargo, sail to a Japanese or Chinese port, pick up a cargo lor Australia and thansship the latter through the bonded ware- ''"'-J""-'"'"- J"! W in Honolulu for the east coast of the I'nited States. "1'nder existing e-onditions a skip per, sailing from Hoston with a cargo for the Orient, plays safe and charges a sufficient freight rate to insure the jexiienses of taking his cargo out and I returning to his homo port on an empty inirom. i tus is true of any p'rJ.- With a warehouse here, where goods cenild be held free of import or export duty, in bond, that same skip- (Continued on page four) Y. W. BASKETBALL GIRLS AGAIN WIN st u-Buii.tin wireicscj WAILUKL', July 7. The visiting 1 ,. .1 . ROM MAUI TEAM girls' basketball team of the Honolulu 1 Honolulu Brewing and Malting Com Y. W. C. A. again won from the locals panv. and about that time I had a last night in Alexander Houf-e gyn nasium. The victory was an easy one for Honolu'u. The score at th; end of the first 'i If was Honolulu 27, W.n.l j-1 ku gymnasium team 10: second ha'f, Honolulu 30, Waduku '18. BUILDING o-o - Pacific Exposition' In San Fran Friction With , Caldwell Leads to Resignation Notes of the Commission Meeting 3 Owing to variance in op'nion and policies relative to local harbor work, It. 1J. Park, for the past year and a half eneinoer for the Board of Harbor rommiKsifiriPrR lirnlprprt his rpslna- lion at a meetr of the board this.1 HVti-rrtbrf,A ''SZUfXkttri wfta-ntTl ik. "The designation was accept ed end will take1 effect July 31. It was statM this morning that Mr. Park's action dil not come unexpect ed, trom the fact that friction between the engineer and J. W. Caldwell, chairman of the commission, has bean in evidence for some months past. Mr. Park, who is a civil engineer by profession, is planning to leave for the mainland early in August. He will visit San, rVancisco and Los Angeles as he has been effered positions in both cities. At the reejuest of the members of the commission, Kngineer Park this morning presented at the meeting es timates regarding the cost of the pro pesed project to make Pier 7 a per manent structure. The estimates thow that, in order to carry out this plan properly, about $67,848 will havo (Continued on page tJiree) LYNCH SAYS HE WAS VICTIM OF A DOUBLE-CROSS Affidavit With License Com mission Sets Forth Deals In volving C. G. Bartlett Startling allegations concerning tho financial deals centering around the Pacific saloon, involving what he de clares to be bad faith on the part of Charles G. Partlett, are contained in an affidavit filed by Charles J. Lynch, who claims full ownership of the sa leon, with the liquor license commis sion last Friday. It is expected that this and other matters relating to the conduct of saloons will bo taken up by the license, commission at a meeting in the hall of supervisors at 4 o'clock this after noon. The investigation of the Waikiki Inn is slated to come up at that time. It is not certain whether the license commission will go into the relations of Partlett. the brewery manager, and Lynch, as the commission has no pow er over the brewery, the latter hold ing a territorial license. The Lynch affidavit says: Territory of Hawaii, City and Coun ty of Honolulu, ss. Charles J. Lynch, being first duly sworn, deposes and says: In the latter part of January, 1912. I was emploved by the Inter-Island Steam Navigation Company. I knew Charles CI. Bartlett. manager of the conversation with him in which he suggested that he would like to see me better my position I had spoken to him about a year and a half before " (Continued on page sight) BIG JOB AT PEARL HARBOR WILL BE LET Bids on Five Industrial Build- ings Called for August 15 Aggregate About $250,000 1 News has been received from Wash ington that within a few weeks a big construction contract for Pearl liar-' bor will be let. Contractors who have heard the news are rejoicins as It opens up a job estimated roughly at a quarter of a million dollars jnst about the time when gangs and office forces are likely to bo in the mid5t of midsummer Idleness. i The new Pearl Harbor work. Is 'made up of five industrial buildings to be erected at the naval station. Bids will , be opened at the bureau of yards and docks, navy department, Washington, -at 11 o'clock on the morning of August 15. Plans and specifications may be obtained on application to the bureau or to the commandant of the naval f station. I No details have been given out as to the buildings. The contract to be let is for the erection cf the five buildings, the structural steel having been purchased under a separata contract seme time ago. The new industrial buildings will complete the full equipment of the yard, the original plans calling for 12 buildings, seven of which have already been constructed. The additions will consist of paint shop, metal storage shop, lumber stor age shop, beat shop and pattern shop. HAlIfiVE ART EXHIBITS IN NEW YORK , ... i i , TU . 'iii. hOrd Attendea 10 J niS Utile Matter and Tells How the Deed Was Accomplished By AUtAANUtK HUMt runu. tpec.ui r.unVun rryy.wu.-x nnrauoT-iir, juiib zi-Hao is to have three exhibits next year in the Municipal Art gallery of the city of New York. In January there will be an exhibit of travel posters, and I have promised to enter those cf Ha waii and other Pacitic countries. Dur ing the summer there will be a pic torial exhibit of the San Francisco ex position, and I have pledged pictures cf the Hawaiian building and exhibits. During October. November and De cember there will be a Pacifie art and travel exhibit, with stereopton an 1 mo tion Dictures every night. e se lected this season for the reason that Purton Holmes will then be deliver ing his lectures on Pacific lands in ' Associated Press by Fed. Wireless. New York. ( OLYMPIA STADIUM, London, July How did it come about? Well. I 7. Freddy Welsh is the new light was walking down Irving Place full weight champion of the world, ti't to the "Review of Reviews" ef-j -rne British boxing marvel took the fice. to explain that I would have title away from' Willie Ritchie of San articles in the Mid-Pacific Magazine Francisco in twenty rounds of fast next year from the heads of all the fighting tonight. The decision went governments of the Pacific, and that on points, neither man being in much I wished a page review a month. As ' danger of a knockout In the last I was passing a magnificent palatial ' rcund. building a block In extent, I noticed j Welsh's cleverness and speed put a great sign board that read. ".Muni- him in the lead early in the contest cipal Art Gallery." and below a pla- and the best that Ritchie could do was eard which read. ' Travel Advertising." , For a moment I stood spellbound. Had the Honolulu Ad club moved to New York? I knew it was capable of any thing. I dashed over to investigate, and found the "Travel Advertising" consisted of an exhibition of travel posters, made hy all of the steamship eompanies of the Atlantic. It took me just one second to demand an inter view with the director of the "Munici pal Art Gallery" of New York, and in another 15 minutes I was with the directors offering them displays of every kind from the countries of the Pacific, and we at once made out a Pacific program for next year that will place Pacific lands prominently before New Yorkers for several months during the year of 1915. The "Municipal Art Gallery" In New York occupies the entire ground floor, the basement and a gallery of the im mense Washington Irving high school, and in connection with the art gallery there is an auditorium for travel mo tion pictures that seats 2000 people and you will see now the splendid possibilities of a Pan-Pacific exhibit that will last for three months, with stereopticon and motion pictures (Continued on page tnree) TODAY'S MAJOR LEAGUE RESULTS AMERICAN LEAGUE. At Chicago Chicago-Boston postponed; rain. At Washington Washington Louis 2. game 7, St. New post- NATIONAL LEAGUE. At Pittsburg Pittsburg 5, VorW 9 All other scheduled games poned. Prominent Japanese Educator to Lecture While in Honolulu I Prof. Shigetaka Shiga, promi- j i nent Japanese educator, who. wilt I lecture in Honolulu. I Prof. Shigetaka Shiga Will Pay Visit to This City En Route to. Washington Conference Prof. Shigetaka Shiga, a -'-professor in Waseda university, Tokio, nnd eno cf Jaan's foremost educators, will arrive in Honolulu on th Nippon Maru July H, and will spend three rarive in .Honolulu e:i the Nnppon weeks here prior to eonfmuin-Jt his jcurney to'. Washington, D. ".. where he will attend the International Con ference of Americanists. Professor Shiga will be the guest of honor at a number cf reeeptiems and banquets which are be'ug arrang ed by prominent leral Japanese. Dur ing his stay hre he will deliver threp lectures in th s Jsnights of Pythias hall. The preresser has held many important positions in his ewn coun try, but has turned most of his at- Itention to matters educational. At 'the close of the Russo-Jananese war he was chosen a member of the loun- dary committee V decide on. the boun dary lines cf the -island of Saghalien. LOSES FIGHT TO FREDDIE WELSH British Champion Takes World Title From San Francisco Boy in 20 Rounds to draw up even at the sixth round. Toward the end of the fight the Amer ican seemed to be doing better but Welsh kept piling up points. Welsh's speed and cleverness over came Ritchie's superior ruggedness and heavier punch, and earned the Pritisher the decision in today's in ternational ring meeting. There were no knowdowns during the fight, and no one was hurt. Welsh was unable to inflict punishment on Ritchie, and the latter was unable to reach Welsh with telling blows. (United Press by Federal, Wireless.) RINGSIDE, LONDON, Eng., July 7. Freddy Welsh, fast and confident, started the fight like a winner. At the end of three, rounds the battle was all in favor of Welsh. He has had every round. At the end of six rounds honors were even, the American having bat tled hard to overcome his opponent's lead. , The tenth roi . id, however, found Welsh again with the lead. His foot work at this point was dazzling and he was boxing with great speed. The tenth to the fifteenth Ritchie did better work. He seemed to be "coming back," and he showed that he had plenty of power left behind his punches. The American contingent at the ringside was jubilant Welsh still kept the champion going at top speed. Assoeiated Press by Fed. Wireless. LONDON, Eng., July. 7. Freddie Welsh, British lightweight champion, is a five to six favorite ' over W.liis Ritchie, world's lightweight champion. be fought here today. . Ritchie weighed in this morning at 134, while Welsh is just under the lightweight limit, set 135 pounds. Father Boudier, vicar of St. Mich aels, Anglican, a popular and burly priest who encourages parish athlet ics, will act as master of ceremonies. I ICD Tf c CARRANZA AND VILLA AGAIN NEAR SPLIT General Angeles, Ardent Friend of Latter, Dismissed by . Former, Causing Trouble REPORTED MUTINY IS CONFIRMED BY FUNST0N Huerta's Troops on Point of Rebellion American v.. Outposts Affected vr Ase)e!ated Press by Feel Wireless. -TORREON, Mex, July 7. A rw and serious break between Can. Fran Cisco Villa, the active head of tha Constitutionalist forces, and Gen, Car. ranza, leader of the revolutionary -party, was threatened today when Car ranza dismissed Gen. Felipe Angeles, an ardent Villa partisan. Up to th time of 'Angeles' dismissal, prospcts were good for establishing better feel' ing between Villa and Carranza' than has lately existed. Villa is reported to be bitterly incensed at the dis cbarge of his frier.d and is expected to take some vigorous measures tij as sert his authority. FUN3TON CONFIRMS REPORT. Associated Press by Ked. Wireles3.) WASHINGTON. O. C, Ju'y 7. A serious mutiny of Huerta's soldiara against their commanders and against the rule of the dictator is in progress among the Mexican forces confronting the American outposts a few miles outside the city of Vera Cruz. The report of the, mutiny , has been confirmed by telegraphic advices from Gen. Frederick Funstcn, commanding the American troops. J AMERICAN LINES THREATENED. 1 Associated Press by Fed. Wireless. VERA CRUZ, Mex, July 7. The Mexican commander of the forces out cride this city has notified Gen. Fun ston that the mutineers are threat ening to attack the American lines He says that if the attack Is mads It should not bo considered by the Unit ed States as made. under ths orders of the Mexican officers. STRIKE IN JAIL ? .''.' Wife Pays $5 for Spouse's Ef fort tc Publicly Rebuke Younger Rockefeller Associated Press by Fed. Wireless. NEW YORK, July 7 The court of General sessions today confirmed ths sentence of $5 fine or three days' Im prisonment pronounced upon upton Sinclair, novelist .and Socialist a 0PM HLAIil STARTS HUNGER ed of disorderly conduct for attenV ing publicly to rebuke John D. Rocks feller, Jr., for his attitude In the Colo- ; rado mining strike. Sinclair refused to pay the fine and. was sent to jail. There he began a "hunger strike." After two days his wife paid the fine and he was n . leased. '-.'; BLACKF00T CHIEF IS PARDONED AFTER 34 YEARS' IMPRISONMENT Assexiated Press by Fed. Wireless.! WASHINGTON, D. C, July 7 Af ter 3 years' imprisonment, the noted Blackfoot Indian chief, Spopee, has been freed upon a pardon by President Wilson. Officials of the bureau of In dian affairs, under the department of the interior, .iid of the department of justice, believe that Spopee, whs was convicted of murdering a white man, killed the pale-face in self defense. This was the claim always strongly-. -set forth by Spopee and hi frienas. Since his imprisonment the chief has become a legendary tribal hero, he will return to his daughter, now a mid die-aged woman. He has not seen her since she was a baby. Practically all of his immediate relatives are saiJ to have died duHng his long impris onment. .' ' DAVID KAHa'uLELIO MAY BE CANDIDATE FOR DELEGATESHIP y. David Kahaulelio, prime mover and organizer of the Lahui party, is pas sing the word around among his poli tical cohorts that he himself will be a candidate for delegate, running as-.", a Lahui against Prince Kuhio and. all comers. . . , ' ' He will not become such a candi date, he lets it be known. If Kuhio agrees to come into his camp and give the Republicans a dumping. But the rsy things look now to Kahauleleio and ethers of bis political cult, Kuhio -is going to stay on 'Republican ' grounds and Is . jusV now; very busy , tilHng it for the coming campaign. -', . ..'