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Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, March 12, 1910, 3:30 EDITION, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016413/1910-03-12/ed-1/seq-1/

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Not a class publication, but a newspaper for everyone
Advertising is the modern armor,
of the business man; it is a shield
against competition. The Bulle
tin is the shield of the Honolulu
business man. because it covers the
Islands more thoroughly than any
other paper published.
From itn Yiuokee:
Alameda Mar. 11
For San Iranciico:
aiuiuuuu Mar. 16
From Vancouver!
Maltal t,y Apr. 2
For Vancouver:
Marama Mar. 29
?H '
wgL. '
P R 0 V E D
' (Soecial Bulletin Cable.)
PITTSBURG-, Mar, 12. Thomas'
T.. t-ll- L.IV.'1 1 .. .1..
wife of President Taft, who died here
yesterday, came to his death through
suicide by shooting. President Taft
will come here from Washington to
attend the funeral.
Bring In
WASHINGTON, D. 0., Mar. 12.
At the Ballinger-'hearing today,
Chief Engineer Davis, of the Recla
mation Service declare that Bollin
ger has reprimanded Newell, head of
the Reclamation Service, for re
questing the resignation of the rec
lamation lecturer who received S600
from private sources in' addition to
his salary. ,
Davis declared that he did not in
tend to intimate that Ballinger in
tentionally did wrong.
well-known Methodist Episcopal
bishop, Dr. Spellmeyer, has been
found dead in his room, having died
of heart failure.
Beeta: 88 analysis, 14s. 41-2d.;
parity, 5.06o. Previous quotation,
14s. 6 l-4d.
Cupid and a writ of habeas cor
pus fulled to win out in Judge Rob
Inson's department of the Circuit
Court this morning, and as a result
S. Nagaml, a xouug Japanese, is
without his brldo of six days, she
being now. under the parental root,
out of reach of the law.
Through his attorney, Lorrln An'
drews, Nugaml petitioned or a writ
of habeas corpus, declaring that the
father and mother bf hk bride had
persuaded her tp leave him under
false pretenses and that she was only
prevented from coming back to htm
by the fact that she was a virtual
prisoner In the home of her parents
Hut when the' bride was placed on
the stand she did not give the same
romantic version to the leave-taking
of her husband. She said that she
did not want to go buck to him, and
preferred to remain with her par
ents. She denied that she was in
any way under duress or had beeu
persuaded In' her actions by the In
fluence of hot parents.
In face of the emphatic declara
tions of the bride, Judge Robinson
dismissed the petition for the writ
of habeas corpus, and Nagaml left
tho Judiciary building sadly and
nlone, while his bride was borne (iff
In the triumphant possession of hor
father and mother.
The father and mother In the case
were represented by V, A. Kinney,
whose contentions that the bride
was not a prlsonet, but loft her bus-
band of her own free will, were
homo out by the evldenco presented
Dr. Maxwell Tells
The Conditions In
. Australia
."nlltS trltjAUtU IN
Former Director of Experiment Sta
tion Here on His Way to Wash
ington to Accept Federal Posi
tion. 'At this time there are between
COOO and COOO white families ougaged
In growing sugar cano in Australia.
Ninety per cent of the total Australian
crop Is grown by white labor, a rem
nant of only ten per cent being still
pioduced by colored men chiefly Asl
illis," so stated Dr, Walter Maxwell,
late director of the Hawaiian Sugar
Planters' Experiment Station, who Is
n gucit of Judge and Mrs. Dole. "I
am returning from Aiutrlla and am
fa-? W,?b.1?8!m tW io
In answer to the question as to what
bad taken him to,JAustralla, Dr, Max-
ivtti'sAl.;, "I haoeen in Australia
about nine years, having gono there
from Honolulu. The Experiment Sta
tion's connections with the BUgar In
due try jn Australia were established
and were directed by myself up to n
few months ago. In addition to the
scientific work, the sugar mills owned
by the Stato Government of Queens
land were placed under my control.
The experiment of employing public
money In tho sugar industry had not
proved n very Islgnal success up to
or 6 years ago."
"At that time the State sugar mills
were planned and conducted upon
Urlctly commercial lines. All political
Influence being ruled out, and. happily,
tho results during the last few years
have been in a high degree satisfac
tory." "Tho Queensland experiment shows
very dearly that a State can conduct
commercial enterprises If It proceeds
strictly on t commercial linos, but it
ilso has shown that it Is almost In
evitable that political Influence over--ulcd
business considerations and that
the State commercial enterprlso la-
ery-llable to result in failure."
'Personally, tho experlenco that has
come my way Impresses me that gov
ernments had better keep out of com
mercial undertakings."
"White Australia."
Dr. Maxwell stated that: "Australia
Is engaged with somo big experiments
In legislation. You are no doubt aware
that tho cry of the nation is a "White
Australia." I was closely associated
with tho legislation which led to tho
deportation of all the Pacific Islanders
from Australia and to the establish
ment of tho sugar industry upon a
white labor basis,
"At this tlmo there ero between
5000 and COOO white families engaged
In growing sugar rane. Ninety pari
tent of the total Australian crop Is
qrown by white labor, a remnant of
inly ten per cont being still produced
by colored men, chiefly Asiatics."
The question wns then asked: "now
Continued on Page 4.
tt One of the day's Interesting exhl- fi
U bits in connection with tho Rus- tt
tt slan Immigration agitation was tt
tt the presence this morning of rrod tt ,
tt Maklno outside tho office of J. tt
tt LlghMoot, In iho McCandlcss tt
tt building, holding a very serious tt
tt conference with two Russians. tt
tt Whether Maklno was Inspiring tt
tt the Russians with tho principles tt
tt of the Japanese Higher Wage As- tt
tt soctatlon wns not npparent, but tt
tt thero Is nothing to strengthen tho tt
tt conclusion that the leader of tho tt
tt Japanese strlko Is doing an thing tt
tt toward promoting harmony lip- tt
tt twoen the Russians and the cltl- tt
tt zens or tho Industries of the Tor- tt
tt rltory. tt
tt tt tt tt tt tt tt tt tt tt tt tt tt tt tt tt tt
1 --------T ':;----------
---------L '' -ci-------------
Wnlter Dillingham is cngagod to marry Miss I.oiiltc A. Onylard 6t
Chicago, This ovonlng a farewell dinner will bo given Mr5 Dlllfngharn b)
some twenty members of a club of bachelors who hold a special celebra
tion when deserted by one of their number. Walter Dillingham has been
one of the .members of longest standing and was at one time slate! far
honorary membership as it wbb assumed that his bioholnrhood had bo
come confirmed. 1 1
Miss Qaj lord Is n v erj beautiful and evjlraablo oung womjn and Is
very plcasantl known In social circles She visited Honolulu last Sep
tember with hep mother, with whom Hie virnl fn he Oilnt, Mln nslo"
and her mother nro now In Italy, aril Mr. Dllllnslinm loaes soon to Join
thcnl, eftci a bilcf bushiesu tny In V ashlngton where he ,wlll confer wlh
the authorities on the Petri II irbor coiiHtiiiaioa in..'.v
New Church Wl!
Be Modern Structure
Bids Are OpenedFor Union
House Of Worship To
Cost $25,000
lllds were opened today for the
now Knumiiknplll church, designed
by II. I Kerr, which will be erect -
cd on' North King street, near the
old reform school. This edifice will
test upon concrete foundations
thtoughout, nnd tho superstructure
will ba of wood.
Tho exterior of this church will
be flnlHhVd with cement stucco and
will hno n pebblo cast facing. The
Interior walls will be plastered, but
tho cl'lllngs ulid trusses will he ot
Northwest pine, finished In tho nat
ural. The floors iwtll be of ohla.
The main entrance Bteps will be
of concrete, thlrt-four feet wide,
am) wllj lead tn n vestibule nine feet
by thirty-four feot. Three double
entrances will open Into the audi
torium, and thore will be double
doors to each of tho two towors.
Staircases will be built in each or
theee, leading to the gallery.
The main part ot the building
Is divided Into nu auditorium fifty
feot by fifty feot, and will hove n
seating capacity for 400. Tho gal
lery will be built In the form of an
nctlcon, The doom will bo upon an
Incline, m that nil may have an tin
lnlei runted vlow ot tho rostrumThe
gallery will have 11 sealing capacity nnd In addition will lmo a 36-foot
of 125, ,, spire. .TJie j-oof will be covered
Leading fiom tho auditorium with what Is tormed asbestos slato,
there will be u dicsBlng room fnr"lmpmtcil. from -Philadelphia. ..
the UioIr,,M feet by 14 feet; a choir
100m, 12 feet by 22 feet; nnd a pas-
tnr''stjUd), 14 fiot byi'14 'feet.
, , .
a comer of the building; ehlnd the
pulpit, will bo an organ oft, 9 feet by
. lf feet.
j In nddition, there will be a large
Sunday school room, separated from
j the auditorium by meuns of a rolling
partition, no arranged that when all
the seats In the main body ot the
church are full, theue looms can be.
tliuiwli open and the seating capuc-
Ity extended to nrcommodnto about
I TOO people, ,
The Sunday school room will be cargo will he discharged, This ves
3(t feot by 3G feet. Thero will be sel will take on a consignment ot
a ladles' parlor and meeting room, sugar at this port, then proceed to
20 feet by 22 feet, with a seating Kahulul and llllo to finish cargo for
capacity for sixty. There will be the Isthmus and New York,
inrco separate clnsa rooms orf 11)0
Sunday school room, and three class
rooms on tho mazzanlne floor.
Tho in 11 In stall way leading to the,
Sunday scnooi room wnibo or con-
tre,to; tho vcttlbule will be 8 feet
by 12 fcett nntl so 'arranged that
people can outer the main body of
the church from this entrance.
On the King street side nro situ-
nted the towers. Tho one on the
left as ou ontor Is 16 feot by 16
feet, nnd 41 feet In height. The one
on the right will also be-ic feot by
16 feel,, but will be 68 feet high,
The audltnilttm will hnvo itn open
trutu roof all jlnlshcd In the natural,
(Cputinttecl on Page 5)
Big Deal Is Completed With
Kaimuki Land Co. Quick N
Development Work
Negotiations ho been completed
whereby tho Kalinukl Land Com-
' pany, Ltd., -n 111 hare the exclusive
hbnUUng of a!l the properties owned
by the I'alolo Land and Improvement
Company, comprising 1320 acres of
choice land within the city limits,
and some very valuable water rights
in the Palolo Valley. t!
. Mr. Stanton of the Kaimukt com
1 pany and Mr, Cooke of the Patolo
company both refuse to make known
thri consideration or any of tho de
tails connected wljtv the deal, vhei
approached by the Bulletin re-
r-' porter, Mr.' Stanton said'. "We ac-
Y -if
Am.-Hawaiian Steamer
Had a Close ''
The Amer)cfln-Hawallan freighter
Virginian, arriving this morning
from Hallna Crua via west coast
ports, wan shaken from stemo sterrj
through a terrific explosion ' which
bliui.ed nil the. tenth of last month
While the veuej was steaming ahead
In clear and still weather at a point
Immediately north of Illuck-.tfeid,
The Virginian had 'completed the
taking on of her large consignment
of merchandise' at the Pad lie ter
minus of the Tehuantepec railway,
and was proceeding to San .Diego,
San Francisco and Pugot Sound
when the explosion which -caused
the great freighter to tremble as a
leaf tooK place. Captain 'Colcord
and his officers believed that ne of
the vessel's oil tanks had exploded
until the true cause was ascer
tained. The explosion Is describe as a
gigantic coiumn of Intensely black
smoke which shot Into the air and
for the following hour filled the sky
over the spot, finally settling over
the surrodndlng neighborhood.
Captain Colcord, who has been in
all lands and seas, sajs the explo
sion and black smoke were pot such
as ufclmlly come from a volcano.
Prom the deck of the Virginian It
Was ImpoiwlliltTiu obtain a view ot
any vessel. The Virginian plainly
felt the .shock, and all hands were
The Virginian went alongside the
.Hallway wharf this morning, where
the several thousand turis of general
poetically -all the old favorites tt
tt included ntnohg the officers of the tt
tt steamer Alameda will be trans-tt
m foned to the Oceanic steamshin tt
tt Sierra when that vessel makes tt
tt her Initial trip to Honolulu. tt
According to the story brought tt
tt down bj the Alameda today, tho tt
'tt renovation and alterations upon tt
tt the Sierra have been completod tt
tt and tho essol Is ready to take un tt
tt tho San rranclsco Honolulu run tt
tt on Murch 26th. tt
tt With Captain lloudlttto as mus- tt
tt trr of tho Slerrn will be associate tt
tt i-d .1, McKenghn, chief offlcer, W. tt
tt Church, chief (engineer, Thomas tt
M O. Smith? puriter. a.V. Clark wr
111UI1 Iial a laUUIlLiU
r 1
quired contiol of the I'alolo property
simply because we believe Just what
we pi f aril nbuut the future allies
of Honolulu real estate. Our plans
for the handling nf this properly
will be inndo known later, and in no
way affect our present work at Kal
The Palolo lands' panning Into the
hands of the Kaim-il Land Cdrti
pony means that about $200,000 of
tho most valuable property and wa
ter rights will be opened up end de
veloped tor tho market, and also that
considerable activity from now on
may bo expecied In Honolulu real
estate, "
Later On She Found The
Money in Her
Two ladles who arrived in Hono
lulu this morning on the 'Mauna Kea
had no sooner reached their bote!
than oi.e cldlmcd.- that a sum Of
$2S0, which she had pinned In her
pocket, was stolen. A rush wa
'imi'.o for the steamer and the state
Iiuiii searched. No trace of the
M,iiey was found, and then the de
tective department was communicat
ed with. Chief McDuffle at once
look up the hunt, and as the money
was In lift) -dollar bills, It was
thought that the thief might be lo
cated easily.
However, after several hours'
work the detect verbureau was un
able to find any trace ot the money
or any clues as to possible thieves.
Tho lady was certain that she had
pjaced the money In her pocket anu
had pinned it to ensure safety.
All McDuflle's men were out on
the Job, and were spurred on by tho
large amount luvohed. The known
crooks of the town were watched,
but noue of them showed nny signs
of suddenly-acquired wealth.
Then the chief began to look wor
ried and he rang up the lady on
the phaue. "No, we have not found
the money yet, madam," said the
chief, and. tohls amazement, tho
party on the other end remarked:
'Oil, 1 am sb sorry, but I have Just
found the hills In my null case. 1
must luHe putUhcm there and for
gotten all about doing so."
The united detective force Just
looked at one another when they
were recalled from the hunt, nnd
then heaved u sigh that might havo
meant an thing.
A desirable piece ot residence
property on tho Manon road, adjoin
ing the land owned by 1'. M. Swan-
zy, has bnan sold by Kmlly C. Judd
ration named In the deed Is 18.
And a frenzied financier Is a chnp
h m is "5 m ,,,
tt geon V. Carleton, chief steward tt
tt W, nlack, second steward, nn'd tt
tt Mrs. Combs stewardess, tt
tt Tho gastronomlcal department tt
tt of the Slrrei Is llkonlte fortunate tt
tt In drawing tho best talent of the tt
tt Alameda Presiding over the tt
tt ranges v. Ill be V, Melrbach, nud tt
4 n lln.l... n .kl.l 1...1
i, iM.iiiQn? no i-iiu-i imni-r, n
H Messrs. smith Clark, Carleton K
tt and niack nnd Mrs. Comlm repro-tt
tt sent the Alameda contingent on tt
tt the rejuvlnnted Sierra.
.. vt- r- in rn..A
Ylfluimi, neo, roar, is.i iuoh
bank here was today dynamited, and
$7000 stolen, the robbers escaping.
Statue 1
Mar. 12.-
7he statue of John 0, Calhoun, the .
1 ?tesman,' waa unveiled tocny in i
ttatnary Hall at the'Cauitol 9f
The statue was unveiled, id wj
oretence of ar distiniruUh'dekffa-'C
tion from South Carolina, the native
State of Calhoun. i
Plunger Patten
Coming Home
.LIVERPOOL. Mar. 12. Patten,
the famous Chicago xtock exchange
operator,; who was yesterday uncer
emoniously ejected from the Man
chester exchange and saved by the
police from the violence ot thermob
in the streets, sailed today fortNew
Coal Miners'- .
Strike Is Off
SYDNEY, X. S. W., 'Mar 112.
The strike of the coal miners hat
been declared off. "W ''
Trust Fraud
NEW YORK. Mar. 12. The Amer
ican Sugar Refininic Co., answering
the charge of contempt for failing
to produce its recofds, declares 'that
the government search is altogether
unieaso liable.
Ilrpiesditliig thv i.tsengcr depart
ment of ihu t'nlou PuUnc rtallwuy.
j. II. IV.iininn Is iierronally conducting
T)e Mm h; fc
.... . .. .. ,u,. K i
noon as paKstngcrs on tnu Ocoanlc
Steamship Alameda, VTlio liarti. will
spend several das In looking over the
lBl"'1 f jh t"". nnfortunutcly their
,ta ,, 1)0 mtca ,0 ,no tlmo',mt
the Alameda icmaliu In port, as thoy
nro booked to return to Ban Knnclsco
by the esiel when tho sails from
here on next Thursday morning. "
Tho Alameda nrrhed wllh 60 cabin,
nnd 12 stoorago pasfeiiKcrs. Tho
freight list Include 750 tons of mor- 3
chnndlse, A hlilpmeuj of cue hundred Jl
..,..-.. a. - ...... .. ... . . "J
nun i)iui'i)'Uu s.ukh ui man aruvouif,
by the rshel. ; y '
In nddltlnn to thn large tourlst.parf
n number of malihluls cameltotllomv
tt lulu by the Alameda'
" M
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