will be Tourist
Season if You
1 H H M
12 PAG KS-Hi.VOLT;LIt, TERRITORY OF HAWAII. WEHXKSIU V. .H'NK in. 1917.-12 PAGES
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9 FOUR ARRESTED FOR ALLEGED
VIOLATION OF TERRITORIAL
LABOR RECRUITING STATUTES
. Action Follows Probe By City Attorney's Office Which Charges
Prisoners With Attempting to Obtain Filipino Laborers Here
for Work in Alaska Salmon Canneries
Following two weeks of riffid investigation, G. S. Snyder
of Seattle, Wash., Frank S. Winder, presumably of the same
city; Pablo Manlapit, former editor of a local Filipino news
paper, and B. Cruz, a Filipino, hare been arrested at the in
stance of the city attorney's office on a charge of illegally re
cruiting Filipino laborers for
Warrant! for the arrest of the four j
defendants were Issued by Circuit
M II A. '
judge xieen on iniorcnauan sworn w
by City Attorney Arthur M. Brown
and an affidavit sworn to by, De-
tectlre Harrt T- Lake, who conducted
the intestijatloa far,the city author
ities. Tne dereadana wiu i-e taaen
before Jndee Hecn at 9 o'clock to
morrow morning for disposition of
1 Snyder came bere aoout -a month
, Vitfo from Seattle, and It la reported
that Winder ' came, on the aame
steamer. In each case the informa
tion filed with the court asserts that
- the -defendants rdid then. and there
unlawfully entaje In aollcltlnt' id duo
Ins. procurlns iend hlrlns certain ,1a-
borers, residents of Honolulu, to go
Q- beyond the limits of the territory of
Hawaii, and did then and. there act
as Immigration agent without obtain.
Ins a license to so 4o
:- I Lake s affidavit U to the effect that
as a detectlre, e watched (the move
- -: zaents - of the r defendants for two
7 veeks. Lake, atterts that they acted
as Immigration atenta without haring
i licensee. It la aileged that the actlr-
? itles of the defendants cotered a pe-
rlod of SO days prior to June 13.
. v Sought 300 FJIlplnoa, Charge
; y According to the city attorney's of
' flee. Snyder came to Honolulu with
the i&te&tioa of recruiting about 300
llllplnoe ior work in salmon , can
neries Jn Alaska.': .-; :.rl-.v:-- vr'-
."Our position in the -case,"- says
V lf the same as - to. the case til o: A.
f Steven,' formerly an auctioneer, -was
. -charged witn acung: as an.immigra
y. tion agent without a license and was
j siren & heary Cne. f
, The fature development of " this
territory depende largely upon Its bar
, lag an -adequate labor , supply Car
4 dea continues, "and to protect this
supply, as well as the laborers them'
selres, there are stringent statutes
' governing the recruiting of laborers.
. It Is provided, among other things,
' 'that sny person . who recruits . Ja-
borers must . secure a license, must
file vrtth the- 'territorial : treasurer" a
bond of $25,000 to cover sult for dsm-
eges that might be ded by persons
v hose, laborers were taken, and a
'bond of 1100 to cover each laborer
recruited." . - . v
Carden asserts further that he be
lieves Snyder was aware of the re
quirements of the law, saving, that he
went to the -city attorneys office a
few : weeks ago and made Inquiries.
Carden says that when Snyder visited
the city attorney's office the law was
0 V A lOontinuefl xaa 'page' two) ;
NEW YORK STOCK : : "
; - ' . : MARKET -TODAY
; ' -'. ::, v-rv'-'v Yesten
'' ' - Xoday, rfay
Aftaka OoldC-..Vi ; 654 : 5 r
American Smelter ..fcw',.t,..'..K;.108yi
American Sugar Rfg. ... 1224 122
American Tel. & TeU W. 121H " 1214
Anaconda Copper; . . . , S5'i 84
Atchison ..V:..,..,...102!4; 102
Baldwin1. Loco.' . . ..,;. C7J4 i , C5J4
Faltlmore A Ohio ;73Ji : '73
Eethlehem 6tee .iiir.aisr-v a2!4
1V k:- .". .i b153'a M52 -Calif.
Petroleum 22Ve 22V5
Canadian Pacific 1(2 . 161
C, M. A St. P. St Paul) 76'i 75
Colo. Fuel A Iron ... .
81V4 ' Wi
General Motors, New
Great Northern Pfd. .
Inter. Harv, N. J. ...
Kennecott Copper .
Lehigh it. R.
New York" Central ..
Texae OIK . .
Union acTf lo:.;-.:;v. .V..: 137 V 137
U. S. Steel V...V 133 1S0H
UUh;" 116H 11IJ4
Western Union 83 84
Westlngheuae .......... 534 ' 5JKa
Bit' ? Ex-dividend. fUnfoeted.
Alaskan salmon canneries.
KEEPS STEP WITH
Handsome Three-Story Build
ing at Hotel and Fort
Started at Once
'A. modern' business: structure to cost
approximately $160,000 Is to take the
place of the buildings on the Camp
bell estate extending mauka from the
Wichman jewelry store on Fort stree
and ewa on Hotel street to the Matsu
moto building, t Vork tot remodeling
the structures on the present site pro
llmlnary to theS conversion 1 of the
whole Into' one extensive three-story
structure began today. It la' expected
the new - building ' wllT be ready, for
occupancy by January '1, 1918. 1 .
The ground floor on both . Fort and
Hotel will continue to be occupied by
business houses, while the second and
third stories on the- Hotel aide will
be devoted Isrgely to" office purposes.
The mala entrance to the offices will
be from the Hotel street side, where
a large ornamental facade is planned.
:.Vu;ewplans far the bulldiag . mre in
the hands, of Emory & Webb, archi
tects. ; These - Include , the : sliclngoff
the pornoa of the structure that over
laps - upon Hotel street at the Fort
street intersection, to make the whole
uniform, i Concrete. bnck - end steel
will be' used in Jhe construction and
(Continued 'on page two)
Attired In-the same' rusty biack
that she wore' In court during . the
first trial, the mother of George and
Kama Kanoa, who were murdered In
upper Makfkl -valley early this year,
took the witness stand Jm Circuit
Judge Reen's court- today aha 'told
of the., findings of the bodies of ; her
sons In the little one-room house on
the side of the hilL
Keawl. Keawekane.the defendant
was acquitted of "a charge of having
murdered George Kahoa, the older of
tne orotners. tie is now on trial for
the alleged killing of Kama Kanoa,
The- jury Is composed of Alexander
Robinson, C P. Johnson,' .William Ka
fhlkolo.'J. G. Duarte, R. N. Moesman,
CV W. Fiebig,, Reuben Kinney. A. K.
Smythe,,W. JX Holt, J. H. Thompson,
M. W. Putnam i and Edmund Hede-
Mrs. Kanoa testified that, on the
morning of the murder, she had start
ed toward her house to look for the
boys, and that on the way she was
met by Keawekane. who was breath
ing heavily' and tightening his belt
When they were near the house, the
mother continued, Keawekane pointed
up the valley and saia:
rlteee a man running away with an
ax In his hand and a blue shirt on."
But the mother told the court tha(
she had seen no man.
Then Kapu (Keawl)'told me to go
back, and be took hold of my hand
and tried to turn me around," she
continued, "but I would not go back.
Then Kapu ran ahead of me and went
Mrs." Kanoa aaid that when the
rcai-ned the house and looked in the
doorway, she saw the bodies of the
boys laying on : the floor. She aaid
that Keawekane had taken - hold of
the .handle of an ax, the blade of
i mii m-as buried in Kama Kanoa's
vn, sne said, KeaweKane came
on; of the house and said, "Let ua
run. Let us go and get the police."
. , She testified that she and the 4oy
rail down the valley and that' when
she got to a friend's house she cried
out "My. children have been killed.
Their heads have been cut open with
an'-ax " r.
. Further trial win be had at 9 o'clock
tomorrow morning. '
! SCORE SYSTEM
! OF HONOLULU
j Special Commission Urges Ap
pointment of Engineer to .
Discover New Supply
That Nuuanu water should be
protected by excluding drainage
f from the road and by erecting a t
v man orooT wire Tence 10 cxeiuae ti
I !! fL VLL "EH t
.h iiuMinn Ma.nlu. huld
f be considered as potential
f sources as well as the springs -t
-f in the windward side which may
f be developed by tunneling. -f
f That a matter of vital import- t
f ance is to utilize all artesian
wells securing the most flow lim-
4- iting the drilling of new wells
until an equilibrium has been
That an expert hydraulic engi- -t
neer be engaged to ascertain
s through surveys and investiga-
-f gation the principal And operat-
-f ing cost per million' gallons of
-f water in the different resources.
That what it terms the haphazard
manner in which the water ?uipty of
Honolulu has been develoried should
cease and a comprehensive plan
adopted in order that every resource
may be tapped to supply the constant
ly growing demand and an expert hy
draulic engineer be engaged tc make
a detailed investigation of every pos
sible source so Cist s comparison may
be drawn as to wulch will produce the
greatest synount of water at the least
outlay is the gist of a voluminous re
port presented to the board of super
visors last night by the Honolulu wa
ter Commission, which has been in
vestigating this subject siuce its or
ganisation a year ago. -
vTbeicommlsslon, composed of L. A
Thurston, cnalrman. Cbarlea A.
Forbes, Jorgen Jorgenwn, James Xlibbi.
and John H. Alison, aivwea me re
port Into two partstbe historical data
on the water supply of Honolulu aod
its own findings The latter cott
slsted of inTestlgations on the toh
lowing subjects: gurfac waters aa4
sprtngs on the. sotttherry.. watersiietl
of Oahu, and also ba tt&e : xrortJisrly
watershed for both the storm and per
xnal flow; artesian water and pumping
plants,' water available by -pumptaa
storage and distribution reserrolrs
and sites and filter and purification
From these inrestigatiotfa the com
mission found, according to its report,
that , the following sources are feas
ible to develop: The surface wafer
flowing from the valleys from Palola
valley to Moanalua valley, , artesian
water, by tunnelUng the Koolau
mountains back of the city and col
lectlng the water which may be ob
tained from springs and .streams oa
the north side of the island.
The commission strongly recom-
In favor of surface water instead of
artesian water because of the cost of
pumping to high levels and because
the surface water in question cannot
be spared. In regard to tunnelling,
Jorgensen recommended that a series
of concentration ditches and tunnels
be run along the northern base of
Koolau mountains both north and
south 6;: point opposite Kallhl and
a - tunnel" through the mountains
emerging in Sailhi valley on the Hono
lulu side at an elevation of wo reel
The Oommfttlon strongly, recom
mended a filtration plant for Nuunau
vaTJey because of the constant danger
of diseases -without it.
Speaking of the water supply of
Honolulu the report says:
The water supply system of this
city has been created haphazard and
no comprehensive plan for its devel
opment has been formulated or adopt
ed. As an instance $100,000 was spent
in developing 20,000 gallons in Paloki
and again surface water has been
overlooked which could be cheaply
secured while an expensive pumping
plant was erected."
The report says, however, that the
development and present condition of
Honolulu's water ibstem is not at
tributed to any man or body of men
but Is because in a few years Hono
lulu has grown from a primitive vil
lage to a city.
The report was accepted by the
board of supervisors. The historical
data was ordered placed in the terri
torial archives and the report of the
commission and the' Individual reports
of, he members ordered printed.
NEW JAPANESE AIDE
COMING TO HONOLULU
(Spil Cblt(Tm to Kippn JTiji
TOKIO, Japan, June IS. K. Kuma
sawa, a secretary in the foreign of
fice at Tokio, has been transferred to
the 'Japanese consulate in Honolulu.
KumataWa will leave Japan with the
Although not official, it is thought
here that Kumatawa will succeed T.
Imal as vice-consul.
'..' : . . . . .:
Former Premier and Pro-Ally
Comes Back to Power; King
Constahtine Wants to Leave
(Associated Prs by U. S. Naval Coraraur.:
j ATHENS, Greece, Juie M. The
jcity is reported quiet and there is
-fjsaid to be perfect order throughout
It is expected that ex-Premier vejv
Ixelos will be recalled to powe- and
will practically head the new govern-
D. C, June 13.-
The United States is interfering In no
way with the activities of the a flies
in Greece or with the Grecian policy
developing In the abdication of King
It is explained that the United
States is a military but not a diplo
matic partner of the Entente Allies.
LONDON, Eng., June 13. King Con
stantine is still in Athens, ' acccrd'ng
to news late today, but is anxious to
leave.. It was reported .last night that
Constantine, former Crowr Prince
George and Queen Sophia are prepar
ing to leave the-country for Switzer
land, via Italy, going in a British war-'
ship which has been placed at their ;
disposal by the British government I
- The abdication followed the occupa
tion of Elassona by the Entente I
forces. This was done without a showj
(sweeties' rrsse fcy ' tr. 8. Karat
vf. t rrA. -tvoou service) , .
rf f . T--f 4-
SAN - FRANCISCO, CaU June
f IS. The coast guard cutter Mc--f
Culloch was sunk today in a col- -t-f
liskm with , the steamship Gov- -f
ernor at -Point Arguello. The -f
f .accident occurred la a dense fog,
f at ?:21.thl6 ;moTnlng', the cutter
f cinkfng few, minntea-later. -f--r;"
Rapid-work. brought -the crew
f of the McCulloch - safely to the
Governor, none being lost. -f
f The? Governor r was 'somewhat
-f damaged but was able to pro--f
X -f -f 4- f
mm m -
i .- i
Called to San Francisco to confer
with the U. S. Shipping Board, James
A. Kennedy, president of the Inter
Island Steam Navigation Company
and Honolulu representative of the
board, is on his way to the coast. He
is accompanied by his daughter, Miss
Kennedy, it is believed,' will report
to Capt, F. A. Pillsbury, San Fran
cisco representative of the board, as
to the work done here on the ex-German
steamers making them ready
for use by the United States.
It is also considered likely that
Kennedy will urge on the shipping
board while in San Francisco tire ne
cessity of assigning two of ths big
ex-German freighters to assist In car
rying the 1917-18 sugar crop from the
islands to the coast, in place of the
Matson liners Maui and Matsonia,
which are to be taken over in the next
30 days by the government, as an
nounced in yesterday's Star-Bulletin.
Kennedy also may buy a wooden
steamer or two for his company to
take the place of the two boats lost !
by the Inter-Island this year to date,
provided he can get them at a reason
PAST THE SENATE
(AfsocUted Pru Vy XT. Kaval Commnni-
WASHINGTON, D. C, June 13
The senate today enacted the war
budget bilL including the appropria
tion for. buying the Jamestown site
for an auxiliary naval academy.
JAPAJ4 FLOATS LOAN
' (muJ Grid to jrfop JUO
-TOJCX0. Japan. June 13.--Japan has
floated a 150,000,000 Preh loan.
TO GOAST FOR
V ... i
- ' M
Eieutherios Veniieios. ex-prem(er t
cf Grsece and ardent pro-Aliy. ' ;
whose accession to power is ex- '
' pected to range 3reece in the war
on the side of the Entente Powers. ,
of resistance by the Greek garrison of j
that place. In this city the announce
that the king had finally been
driven out of office by the pressure of
the Entente was received with appar.
Envoy to U.S.
Vice Consul u at Honolulu is
Designated .as Member of
Commission . .....
(Spwil Cfthl to Nippa Jiji)
TOKIO, Japan, June 13. Viscount
KIkujiro Ishii, former minister of for
eign affairs, has been named by Em
peror Toflhihito as the special am
bassador to America. Viscount Ishii
win head a commission along the or
der of the English commission which
was led by Balfour.
Vice Admiral L Takeshita, repre
senting the navy and Major General
N. Sugano, representing the army, will
be two members of the commission.
T. Imal, vice-consul at Honolulu, will
be a member of the party. The com
mission will discuss the strategical
and commercial aspects of the war,
and will decide how Japan can aid the
- Hawaii's, date for selective draft reg
istration will be announced by Wash
ington authorities upon recommenda
tion from the governor, it was learned
today on reliable authority, and this
date is not likely to be until after
The fact that county officials are
to bear largely the responsibility of
registering citizens, and that these of
ficials will change more or less on
July 2 owing to the recent election,
makes it seem probable that no date
sooner than this will be chosen.
Estimates from Washington compil
ed in the census bureau upon the last
returns place the number of Hawaii
registrations expected somewhere
around 36,000, this being the number
of certificates that arrived today
front the mainland for the use of local
registration officials. Twice as
many duplicate registration cards were
also received today. It is said that
riot less than .15 different forms for
registration are expected. . The mate-
rial arrived as 11 big bags of mail, j
DR. WU TING FANG
OUT AS PREMIER
(Special Cable to Nippu Jiji)
TOKIO, Japan, June 13. Dr.
Wu Ting Fang, acting premier of -f
China, has resigned. Although
-f opposed to doing so, President Li
Yuan Hung is said to have do-
-4- cided to dissolve the parliament,
and bitterly opposing this move-
ment, the former ambassador to
the United States handed In his
rf t t- r t- t .-f t 4- t -
St-ii-ftif: r ?jr-r. ,.v t.
JULY MAY SEE
FATAL TO U-BOAT; BIG GERM
Great AiV-3attle Fought With More
Than 200 Injured Many Children
at School Killed
(Associated Press by U. S. Naval Ccnnrnniction Service.)
AN ATLANTIC PORT, June 13 The American steamer
Kroonhnd, arriving here tcday, reports that she rainm?d and
sank a, hostile submarine in the war-zone a few djs afro. The
1 1 .
sieaniu v.-as .auacKeci oy iwo
. ...... .
peaces wnica cocn iauncnea. ana oy ague maneuvering suc
ceeded in crushing1 one under hor bow and sending1 it to the
The submarines attacked the vessel ono on each side.
I During the maneuvering: the Kroonland lost a propeller blade.
London Bombed For Fifteen
Minutes By Hostile Flyers
LONDON, England, June
, early today crossed the English
' i j tJLj.-
The attack was one of the most fatal to life of any that V
has yet been made on the metropolis. In the east end, of Loh- '
don, where the bombs fell thickest, 49 were killed and; 200 ;
wounded, and probably more, as reports are still coming in: v. 't
The raid on the city of iondon lasted f or '15 minutest u -a -r;-
As soon as the fleet was discovered JBritislrmeii:tpbk i&
their battleplanes into the air aboveHhe city,' while anU4ircrt :J
gnns turned on the invaders. v '"V?;'v;'-
The results of; the ensiino; battle are stiU nnlrkbwnl r 14
hostile machines flew off vHth the, British in pnrsiiit. v:.."'-
ui xne viewms, Tjaero : were
id when bombs were "dropped
U-Boat Ravages Again Increasing
LONDON, JExigland, June j 13. The Weekly v report ttodaj :
of ravages by .the 'U-boats shows'that- ritfch' vesseli over
1600 tons' were;snnk sinca last ;7e4nesd edO tkdep ihit '
tonnage. Six fishing vessels
This is an increase over the toll of 8hlp4 victims reported
last week, which was' 15 vessels over 1000 tons, and three underj
BOSTON, Mass., June 13. The Leyland liner Anglian his
been submarined -in the Atlantic ocean. ' ' " f
PABIS France, June 13. The steamer Hequana has been
sunk by a submarine. : . She was from Africa and it is feared
that 190 out of 550, passengers have been lost. ; :
EXPECTED TO EXCEED S5MO0O
(Associated Press by U. S. Naval Communication Service.)
WASHINGTON, D. C, June 13 Announcement was made by
treasury department late today that
000)00 In subscriptions.
-f Subscriptions entered with and
forwarded by banks In the Terrl-
tory of Hawaii, J3,453,6M.
-f Subscriptions made for Ha-
-f wailan interests through mln- -f
land banks, $1,162,500.
-f Grand total subscribed to the
Liberty Loan by Hawaii nel, S4,- -f
At 1 o'clock this afternoon the Lib
erty Loan totals computed to date
totals -which are expected to be in
creased by many more thousands when
the complete returns are turned in to
morrowstood at the' Above' figures.
according to A. Lewis.' ice-presideat
0f the Bank of Hawaii.
By . banks, the totals contributed
were reported at noon today to the
Star-Bulletin by Honolulu financial in
stitutions, as follows:', ,
Bank of Hawaii, 11,75000.
Bishop & Company and Bishop Trust
i Company, $1,253,650. - .
First National Bank. $250,000, prin
cipally small individual 'subscriptions,
and not through plantation interests.
Bank of Honolulu, $200,000, princi
ally individual subscriptions.
The subscription books-close at 3
o'clock this afternoon and subscrip
tion totals which could not be sent by
mall in time to reach the mainland by
day after tomorrow, June 15, will be
reported tonight by cable or wireless
from the various Honolulu banks.
The grand f total r of V subscriptions
made ln-Hawail ani by; Hawaiian In
terests through' Tfiamlandt banks ',
suomannes out emaea tne tor-
1 . 1 i "1
13. A great fleet of airplane
Channel and raided the east
xu ,cnuarea KUiea ana ou 'ins ; .
on a school insessioiL ' ' v "
the Liberty. LSan new totals $1,653,.
. . ' . ' , . ;
(AMociaUd Ttm tr U. 8. Vval ComaiaBi.
T4f f Iff tVftllT f
f WASHINGTON. D. June 13.
The bill prohibiting the use of - ?
foods In the manufacture of dis- W
f tilled or malt liquors, during the
t- perior of th ewar, was today fav- t
orably reported by the senate ag- 4 -,'"J
f rlcultural committee. The pres-
f ident, under this bUl, is empow- :
f ered to requisition spirits for ,
f war purposes. -
MAUI HIGH SCHOOL .
TO GRADUATE TWO
Two students ..: of v the - Maul high -school
constitute the class 'of ; 1917.
They are Douglas -Harold 'Welbv who
took fher college entrance: course,' and
Constance ; Angela Kinney, who took :
the general coursed '
comes well ;"wltia the, estimate made; '
by.LewIs.'jwtO' previcted; that tie total -would.
be between- $LCC3,CC3 and ?5,f
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