Newspaper Page Text
From Can Frsnclseef
Cblyo Manx. Jufr 23.
for (in Trancttco:
JIauoa, July n.
Niagara, August 11.
Niagara, July 2S.
II i I
Evening Bulletin. EsL 112. No. 6220
Hawaiian Star. Vol. XXII. No. 7261
10 PAGES. HONOLULU, TERRITORY OF. HAWAII, .TUESDAY, J ULY 20", 1915.-10 PAGES.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
I'M OF STEEL
I!3E FOn VISIT
Judge and Mrs. Elbert H. Gary
: of New York Will Spend a
c Brief Time in Hawaii :
EARLY PEAfJiTxPECTED '
; BY 7J0TED BUSINESSMAN
Combatants axe Approaching
Exhaustion, He Says Pre;
Edicts Much American Pros
perity Deprecates Dema-
; gogic Attacks on Business
i f Judge Elbert II.-Gary, chairman of
the United States Steel Corporation,
welcomed the snores of Hawaii at 6
o'clock this morning with a bread
smile that lasted from that hour until
the arrival of the Matsonla at Pier 15
at 7:20 o'clock and it lasted for an
Indefinite period thereafter.
lira. Gary, wearing Jewels evidently
of great price, looked out of the' state
room door on the promenade deck of
the Mataonia and gave an exclama
tion of wonder. . After the detail of
lining up Tor. the health offlcer'a ex
amination was concluded. Judge Gary
made for the dining saloon, where a
representative of the Star-Bulletin
found him relishing a plate of ham
and eggs. ,
"Good morning. Judge, said the in
terviewer. "The Judge returned the salutation
with a cheery smile. -
What is the outlook, aa viewed on
the mainland, for peace? he was ask
ed. : ' . ' ' .
"Ask me something else, the Judge
returned. "I gave out an Interview in
San Francisco Just before the Matao
nia departed, and that Is the only one
71 have given out and the last one I
an going to give out on that subject
"Is business picking up?" the chair
man of t!;e beard of directors or the
United states Steel Corporation was
young man, Judge
i-:J I iwceti mouthfuls of
. ',, "I r. 3 to discuss politics
. .4. 1 -:iig. here to vlew: your
rfui i.-.lnnds and meet. your wan-
tr L i
I'n rlad't'vrct vrTcjp.
t!.:- tame steamer Lack
I v i'.l visit the volcano. I
; i jo J." I liked the trip
i tajjying myself and I
Z to cay about the tariff.
text v. t
I c-.-e it '
f. . J. I
I ti.-t i ll?" he csked with a smile,
1 "It Is." neeLly answered the report
er, and he left the "head of the steel
trust" to. finish his plate of ham and
ergs. " ' '.'
Judge Gary Is alert and erect in spite
cf his C9 years; trim, ciean-cut and
with shrewdness 'and power In his
face. He Is of medium height and
build and dressed today In a light gray
suit. . .
Upon arrival and after putting up
at a hotel. Judge and Mrs. Gary were
around the city on some personal
business for -a . short time and then
motored to points of interest during
America and the World-War.
; In statement read to the Commer
' cial Club cf San Francisco, Judge Gary
expresc?3 himself as believing that the
end cf the war is comparatively near
at hand. He r-ys there. are signs of
comics peace tr.J 'that the belliger
ents are beccslzs exhausted. , - :
His views 3 to America's part in
bringing early peace are extremely
- interesting. ' "Unfortunately, Amerl
cans probably cannot be of much ser--vice
in this direction at the present
.time," he says, "whatever their inclin
ations. Volunteer offers of advice or
assistance by outsiders are rejected.
It' not resented, by those engaged in
combat. ' ' ..;
Ir.trui.Ion Not Helpful.
"The desires or views of an intrud
er' cannct be forced. ,He promotes an
' i ;nism and produces harm, rather
. tUa benefit, even though his motives
, ir.ay be good end his cause merltori-
"There may come a time when the
services of those who are competent
- ; (Continued on page five)
1 ASK READINB-MATTtK "
rf , ; FOR PRISONERS IN -
K THE SIBERIAN CAMPS
A . ' - v
h An appeal has reached Ilono- x
v lulu for reading-matter for Ger- M.
m'n and Austrian prisoners now
' confined in the bleak detention
X camps of Siberia. The German-
v w Austro-Hungarian Relief Society,
an American -organization with
fci headquarters at Chicago, has sent 3
. a to H. A. Schroder of H. Hackfeld
&. Company a request for such
' reading-matter, it being. stUed S
M that the Siberian camps are un- M
V speakably dreary for the prison-
. w crs, and anything to read will be 3?
welcome. Mr. Schroder asks, that a.
1 available reading-matter, particu- x
3t' larly books, newspapers and mag- X
X azines printed in German, be left
at Hackfeld'8, and will be .for-
tt warded at once through the prop-
frf er channels." " v; ; ' :" ' 'S
:! fi Ornamental Iron
:. Hw'.:r:icK, ltd.
CAPTAIN OF AMERICAN
INDUSTRY IS VISITOR
j Judge Elbert H. Gary, chair-
I man of the United States Steel
j Corporation, the so-called -"steel
truck" Judge and Mrs. Gary a r-
. lived ioisy for r. brief visit.'
(KLY HOPE FOR
Day Practise at Other; Oahu
Forts Has Fallen Below Ex
pectations This Year : :
' It remains now for Fort Kamehame
ha to uphold, the, reputation- of " the
ccast defenses cf Ouhu-fcr gun and
mortar marksmanship. The day prac
tise with the 12-inch mortars at Ituger,
the 14-lnch gun at De Russy and t'ae
3-Inch ttttery at Armstrong has fallen
below expectations and it now depends
cn the mortars at Kanieharaehawblcn
ave being fire toffvay, and the 12-inch
bfitt?ry fit the same fort, to be fired
ti.mor'j'c'w. 'whether" or utt Oalui. will
hiaVc'a tliance 'at the Knox trophjr'tHTa
year.- . ;. "' -.''-V"- V:Y- ' ' .
There is a chance that the batteries
that have ah eady completed day prac
tise may do, so well at night firing that
their ligiire of merit will be well. Jup
with ' the leaders but even the most
optimistic admit that they are off to
a-pct start'. -.. , . V;; ,
The service practise of Batter j Tler
non, the 3-Inch battery at Fort Arm
Etcrm; that guards the .mine fields of
Honolulu .barber was held shortly be
fore"S o'clock this' morning. Thi3 was
the battery which . last year,' under
command cf Xieut "D. N.Swatf,'Jr,
finished' with' the "highest v figure . of
merit of any gun or mortar battery
in the service and brought the Knox
trophy to the const defenses cf Oahu
for the serend consecutive year. At
the .day practise last year. Dattery
Tlernou made S3 hits out of 40 shots
and at night made 20 out of 40. .
This morning the sheeting felt way
belcw this mark. Out of 40 shots, only
v (Continued on page twOJ i-
The Oceanic steamer Sierra Is to
remain In the drydock at San Fran
cisco for general repairs until Novem
ber, according to a cablegram received
by J. W. Robertson of C. Brewer &
Company, local agents of the line, to
day. Mr. Robertson has not been ad
visedof any steamer in prospect to
take thesplace of the Sierra while she
is off the San Francisco-Honolulu run.
The Sierra, w ent on the dry dock
l-st week for repairs to her shaft and
one of her profilers. The message
today stated that general repairs and
overhauling will keep the steamer on
the dock until November. : The tak
ing cf. the Sierra oft the local run un
til November -will, in the opinion of
shipping men. seriously affect the re
turn cf Honolulans now on the coast
ACM! PAL MOOfE BICC -
ALOHA TO HOSTS OF -FRIENDS
When the Manoa sails ft 4 o'clock
this afternoon Rear Admiral C D. T.
Moore, formcre than two years naval
commandant in Hawaii, will S3y good
by , to the islands. Admiral Moore,
who is accompanied by Mrs. Moore,
he pes to return here before lon and
build a home In the Nuuanu valley. '
The band of .the 2nd Infantry has
been turned cut by General Carter to
pay the departing- flag officer a final
comr liment It wftl play at the dock
preceding the departure of the vessel.
. Admiral Moore goes on the retired
list of the navy July 29, on which date
he will re?ch his sixty -second ; year.
He goe3 directly to his home in Illi
nois, which he has not visited t or sev
eral years. 'Admiral and Mrs. Moore
received the aloha of hosts of friends
just before sailTng time. . , ' ' ; .
IK DRVDOCtl TILL
"Tariff? The: Less Said About
It the Better' Comment of
f ; Returning Executive
APP0I NTM ENTsIf 0 MANY
: ; CpM MISSIONS UP SOON
Governor Pinkham Will Name
Men For Places Immediately,
: Ms' Renewed Promise
' "I know nothing about" politics."
. t'The tariff? The less said about It
the better. '
"i know nothing about business, and
am not Interested. .
With epigrammatic brevity Gover1
nor Lucius Pinkham parried all ques
tions addressed to him this morning
as he - hurried down the gangplank
from the steamer Matsonia, after
a visit of almost two months du
ration on the coast Many friends
surrounded him. and he was close
ly escorted by Charles It. Forbes,
superintendent of public works, who
is also chairman of the Public Utili
ties Commission. ' ; ,
Mr.' Fcrbes met the Governor out
side the harbor, and is understood to
have discussed with him the question
of the reappointment of J. N. S. Wil
liams, whose term as a member of the
Public Utilities Commission expires
July . S0 . The discussion Is a ?Id to
baver taken ' place In the" dlnmg sa--looh
6f the' steamer while the gover
nor was at breakfast- . '
With lir? Forbes was C. H. Brown,
who is reported to be one of those
w ho are -attempting to secure a par
don for William F. Armstrong, who is
serving a prison sentence' for embez
zlement cf bonds In his possession as
treasurer of the Moose Lodge. '
. However, no opportunity was offer:
ed Brown to open the subject of get
ting a pardon for the ex-officer of the
Mccse. - The details of the movement
to get Armstrong's release from prls:
on were: related ' in. yesterday's "Star-
Uullet.n. . . . : - -.. ' i .
On ; the steamer deck the governor
Ka td that ht wa kent verV buslr on
Uirxoasi maiagr addTessea and meet
ing people Interested In, "the lslflaia
He" said that because of' his being
rushed about he is ery much in need
of e rest and probably will not be la
: continued on page twe)
Communication to Sheriff is
Reported o Ask For Reopen- ,
tng , or Investigation .
The now famoirt "rhayora luau,"
given to visiting congressmen last May
at Kaplolani Park, from which soldiers
and aailort in uniform are, alleged to
have been barred by city policemen
acting on orders from .Mayor Lane, Is
Uikely to be probed again. - '
. Major- General w. li. carter has
written a letter about the luau matter
to Sheriff Rose a letter which la said
to ask for a reopening of the investi
gation of the affair, with- a view to
fln?I!y fixing the blame for ithe con
duct of the police. : ? v
Sheriff Rose declines to give out
the letter for publication without the
consent of General Carter, and will
not even discuss its contents, though
he admits he has received from the
general a communication dealing . in
some manner with the luau.-
General Carter declines to make
public the nature of his letter until he
has received a reply from the sheriff.
: The matter is practically certain to
ccme up at tonight's meeting of the
board of supwrisors. The committee
of the wholv ' board,'- with Supervisor
Logan as ch rman, after an investl
gaticn submitted a reK)rt to the board
which fixed the ' responsibility on
Mayor Lane for the orders to the po
lice. : ':r
This report was - subsequently
amended and emasculated . until tt
merely held Mayor Lane responsible
for having a detail of police at the
park1 the evening of the luau. The
report, as amended, has never been
adopted by the board, however, and
an attempt may be. made to rush it
through tcnight before Sheriff ; Rose
appears with the request from Gen.
Carter. ' y
D. KALAU0KALANI, SR.
DIED AT HOME TODAY
David Kalauokalani, Sr one of the
best-known of the elder generation of
Hawaliana, died at 12:30 o'clock today
at his home. Nephritis, was the cause
of de?th. JThe body has been removed
to Silva's" undertaking establishment
Mr. Kalauokalani was 75 years of age,
the father of the present county, clerk.
For many years he has been promi
nent in politics and Hawaiian affairs.
A widow, , a. daughter, and - two: sons !
survive him.-Funeral services will be j
announced later.' . - v '1 ;
0' LUAU AFFAIR
O ri 'A'h'' n p, r
Tremendous Death-List Grow
ling U.-S. Consul-general
: ; Appeals to Vorld 1 for Aid--vU.
S. Nayal Vessels-Ordered
:to:He!p in .the Renef Work
(Associated Tr3s-by Federal Wireless!
. ' WASHIlTGTdN, D, July
20.-JJespitches received t : in
Washingtcnroni China bring
the news of a terrible death
toll from the 'gTeat floods that
have swept' Canton and vicin
ity for several weeks past. :',
: A few djys ago 10,000 deaths
were reported.. It is now de
clared thitvfrorn 80,000 to
100,000 deaths : have occurred
and . that f the ; suffering and
want are indescribable.
TJ. S. Consul-general Flem
ing D. Ch:3bire" of Canton has
cabled that relief measures are
imperative else the death-roll
will be much higher.
All possible assistance is be
in? erivenbv the' U. S. naval
vessels along' the China coast.
They .haver been ordered to cb:
operate with the authorities.
factional fight t in1. Honolulu's
Little Korea. which wa brought to
the' attention of th publlc a few
weeks Ago anil , which jis' sUU smoul
dering pendinar. action on a petition
for a . writ of: quo' warranto filed In
circuit court by officers 'of the Korean
National Associatiqn expelled . at' a
special meeting,. has; been temporirlly
transferred to San Francisco.
According to'; local Koreans, a cable
gram has reached Honolulu, from San
Francisco containing the information
that Park Yong Mn; formerly editor
cf the 't Korean National Herald and
principal of : the Korean military
school at Koolan, narrowly escaped
death- by assassination In - the . coast
city on July 14. . "
Following the outbreak of the so
called factional fight in Honolulu,
Park Yong Man left this city for San
Francisco "on a business trip, as ha
Informed his friends. Thfa was onlr a
few ; days after, charges were made
that members of one alleged faction
had "beaten up" Va member of - the
"Young Park party. . . i :
The cablegram is to the effect that
on the afternoon of July 14 In a closed
room In a hotel in San Francisco, a
Korem named O Chin Koox attempt
ed to assassinate 'Park, having atr
tacked him without warning with an
Ircn bar. - -' ::
. It is alleged tbat.O Chin Kook de
manded that Park sign a paper resign
ing as vice-president of the ; Korean
National Assolatlon. Park'signed the
pajer, says the cablegram, ."but after
hV had dene so O Chin Kook seized
him by the neck and beat him with
an Iron bar.4 O Chin Kook fled when
persons attempted to enter' the room.
The cablegram, .which ' is signed
"Kore'ns," concludes as follows: '
"Park Came back to hotel with
bloody body. ' Left leg. badly cut but
no danger. We attend him.
Kim Yyu Sup, said to be secretary
of the . Korean National Association
on Park's side, Is said to have re
ceived the cablegram. ' . "f' -. v ' '
A large number off korms, said
to be members df the Korean Nation
al Association, are awaiting investiga
tion by the territorial grand jury on
charges of rioting In connection with
the special election at which the old
officers were ousted ' -1
4 WOMEN IN CANNERIES
4- PUT INTO UNIFORMS
; :;:;,;. i--v-vv-v
Y White caps and aprens were 4
-f yesterdar presented by the Ha-
-t- waiian Pineapple Company to the 4
women working In. their cannery. 4
4 The new un"orms vare both pic- 4
4 turesque and sanitary. ' : ; - 4
4 4 4-444- 444 4 44
i t ...... V ;.' ; . .. - . -' ' '
Russian Vessel Snnk by Submarine
LONDON, England, July 20. The Russian vessel General
Radetsky has been sunk by a submarine. The crew was saved.
TWO GERMAN GENERALS
SMASHING TO SUCCESS
Below Field Marshal yon Hin
denberg. , These ; two,' with Gen.
yon tinsingen, command the three
great German armies thai are bat
tering down Russian defense In
Poland and steadily closing In on
Warsaw- Their amaahing tactics
In the past few weeks have re
sulted In the greatest German ad
vance since von K luck's drive to
f ward Paris early in the war. ;
Associated Press by Federal Wireless)
WASHINGTON, D. CJuly 20. The
attack on the British steamer Orduna
by a German submarine and' the im
periling of American passengers, hat
been formally laid before Secretary of
State Lansing. It will be. the : basis
for art investigation to ascertain all
the facts. . v'v- :" .y -i ''' ;
Associated Press by Federal Wireless
SAN FRANCISCO, CaU July 20.
The American steamer Bertha, carry
ing cannery supplies, went ashore at
Uyak bay, Alaska, and burned with
her cargo, according to advices . re
ceived here today. , There, were no
casualties. . . .. .
MEMORIAL FOR CHINESE
WHO DIED IN REVOLUTION
(Spechl Cable to Liberty News.)
SAN FRANCISCO, July. 20. Com
memoration services for the men :who
lost their lives ' in the second Chinese
revolution are to be, held at the expo
sition grounds next Sunday by the
delegates to the Nationalist conven
tion. This la the second annual ser
vice of this kind. ; : ' "v
: A petition has been filed in circuit
court by Mrs. Jennie Blythe Brown
asking that pending the hearing of an
appeal notice filed by Gertrude Marie
Sledge, that Elia A. C. Long be ap
pointed special administrator of the
estate cf James Oswald Lutted. Mr.
Long haa oeen appointed under bond
in the sum of ;3000. .U v
3W ( !
V' . , v
' -. . - .v .
- -7 -. --". ' . : : :: . '.
."'a-" : .
-. - . ,J " ' ''. .'
rM nn- nnn
GEN. VON HINDENBERG, REPEATING SUCCESSES OF MA
SURIAN CAMPAIGN, -NOW CONTROLS C0URLAND IN
SOUTHWEST AND FURTHER EAST OTHER GERMAN
FORCES PRESS FOft WARD ITALIANS GAINING IN CAR
NIC ALPS AND ON IS0NZ0 FRONT US. NOTE TO GER
MAN Y APPR 0 0 ED BY CAB
; SERVATION DUTY LEAVE WAR-FRONTS' : .
' : (Associated Press Service by Federal Wireless V '
LONDON, England, July 20. Three great German amies
commanded by the redoubtable von Hindenbergv von Uacken
sen and von Linsingen. are apparently sealing the fate of War
saw and making; ready to capture the Polish capital from the
shattered Russian forces. ; ; , uk
On the north in the center and on the south these armic3
are closing in. driving the Russians from trench to trench and
from hill to hill. London observers reluctantly -are beginning
to talk of the capture of Warsaw as something now to -be '''.'
Gen. von Hindenberg, after a series of sharp engagements
in which he was continuously successful, now controls Cour
land,' according to today's despatches. The Russian tenure cf
Warsaw is so hazardous that the' Allies are speculating &3 to
when it will become necessary for the Russians to evacuate
the city in order to save the army. It is a question whether
evacuation is not already settled upon,
In the center the strong German force is reported to hzii
driven Gen. Gallwitz's army to within 20 miles of Warsaw.
Southeast, the Teuton soldiers are pressing hard upon
Lublin.- The railroad from Lublin to Cholm is threaten:
This covers Krasnostav, which is thus menaced by the attempt
of the Teutons (to encircle rtha district.. v V' ;.- . - :
- ' . Further east, the Austrian advance is being carried out
as; part f ibeJW
The Germans are advancing on Windau, a'few miles frcn
Riga, the Russian port on ttie Baltic, and threatening to strike
the Russians to the southward. ' v
! German despatches today say that Ostrolenka has fallen
to Teuton arms. The Teutonic Allies say that in the last few
days during which this drive has continued they have made
45,000 prisoners. Even the Russian line between the Bzura and
Rawa rivers is yielding. 1 .'.."
German cavalry has reached the Radom-Ivangorod rail
road and is pressing the fleeing
Wilson and Cabinet
Draft of Note; Goes Fomard Tcilay
WASHINGTON, D. a, July 20. President Wilson and
the cabinet .today spent two hours in earnest conference over
the American reply, to the latest German note oh submarine
warfare. After the session it was given out that the final
draft of the note had been approved. - . . -
k It will be ready for forwarding at 2 o'clock today, but will
not be given out for publication
Teutons Don't Want U, S. 0b: erve
: WASHINGTON, D. C.,
fields are today practically without - the official American ob
servers, representing the military branches. It is reported that
the feeling of the Teutonic Allies dgainst the Americans is so
bitter that a continuance of their stay on the Austrian frrnt
would be embarrassing, The American observers on ths Ger
man front were called home some time ago. ' .
CoL' John Biddle- of the engineers; and Capt. Berkeley
Enochs of the 27th Infantry who
as American observers, are ordered home and assigned to the
War College. -;-:'V; "...
Welsh Coal Mine Strike Settled
LONDON, England, July
of David Lloyd-George, minister of munitions, to the strike
affected district of Cardiff, Wales, it is announced that the
strike is settled. .The exact basis is not known, though it is
reported both sides agreed to
Lloyd-George.;,-; -; :,
Italians Claim Continuous Successes"1
' LONDON, England, July 20. Continuous Italian suc
cesses are resulting from the engagements hih- up in the
passes of the Carnic Alps, as well as on the Iscnzo front, iny
Trieste, according to the Italian
LONDON, England," July 20---French aeroplanes hav: :'
cessfully bombarded the railway station at Collar,
AlsaceTTs ; '.:'.:.'.;
I N ET A M ER I CAN S ON 0
, . - ; "1
Russian rear-guard closely. '
Approve Final 1
until it is received in Berlin. -:
July 20. The European battle
have been.with the Austmns
20. Closely following the visit
compromises discussed with
'"-'; ;)w ;' : ', ;: . .r-.'-' -'
claims today. -