Newspaper Page Text
Honolulan. Rfnt 11
Ftr&P., " V
Makura, Sept 1L
Marama, Nor. 8. .
Evening Bulletin. Est -1882," No. 5337.
Hawaiian Star, VoL XX., No. 6378.
i - i
li 1; u IlIiv: Ilo I II u L J o; j U II lily ; MlJ ii U i
.President of .Board of Immigratiori
erience Resulted in Protest-
Like That of SenatorLarge
Part of Hearing Turns oh Home-
z " steading Experience in
; - Ail:en of Maui a. Witness
Hawaii's lator difficulties and .the
famous visit-cf the Alaska Packers'
. Association "labor Katchers" here, in
the trr!r.j cf 1211 ver& brought Into
the hearing before Cecretar Fisher
with .the suddenness
that la c!.iracterlr:r.3 all-of 'the: mild
:zs which have heretofore de-
r merely' touched
:t even a touch was
i-u:ual Interest in
on thl3 tut;': '
'encurh to z:.
, th3 lirrs r-
.-bcr,- v . .
r Ccvt.Ld .
c . : i
' to taho hii ti
. - hers, cf Brewer
- :r. In the chair
.3 Ecriously; enough
ttout answering, i
Cut when l a did answer, he did not
beat about tho tush.' He told.'Juat
whr Hawaii's labor supply: was In
such, peril that unusual . measures
were taken to keep It here. , ;,; -r--
Mr. Ivers was the second of two men
to take the chair' and -be Questioned
thls nornlns. ' The rirst was W. O.
"Aiken, of Maul, who told about land
conditions cn that island and ' inci
dentally made out a pretty good caso
for GovFrcar by Etatlng that home
1 .stead failures he knew' of over there
- are on land3 evened up before the
v present Governor took office. : Mr.
Aiken also seemed to think that Gov.
Frear is a pretty good executive al
though : he himself favors, he said,
somewhat-mere strictness In the ex
. amlnatlcn of applicants , before the
land board, to secure, a guarantee
'that they will " be bona fide home-
Eteaders. ;;:' : !
:-;:. - Mr. Ivers was questioned for some
thing over an tour,- and It was to
ward the close of the hearing that the
talk veered .to Hawaii's labor prob
lems.' He was about ready to . leave
the chair when Attorney Olson sug-,
gested to Mr. Fisher that Mr. Ivers
is president of the Territorial Board
of Immigration and might be able to
tell something of interest, v " -'.. :''
Then Mr.. Fisher, apparently believ
ing that, there might be interest in
. the subject of labor, questioned Mr.
" Ivers with regard to the visit of the
; steamship Senator here last year to
' secure labor for, the Alaska canneries.
The Senator or - the Alaska Packers
1 "were not mentioned by name, but the
allusion ' was unmlstakeable. '
, 'Obstructing' Labor Leaving.
Mr. Fisher said he had heard eome
thing of laborers being ' 'obstructed
, when they tried to go to the Coast;
that in fact Jt was alleged that some
of them had been arrested as wit
nesses and eld here. "What about
v that? he asked Ivers; ;:' :;', ;.
r Mr. Ivers, speaking after a slight
V hesitation, said he believed that had
.happened, but in. only one or two m--Stances.
. " - 'i
. - "Our ' situation, ; Mr.' Secretary he
' said, "is this: the principal source, of
1 protest ' against : our- securing of im
migrants is California, and, California
v objects because . if , laborers are taken
from here-for the canneries,' they get
work for only, a short' while, and then
, become public charges -In California
- on their return-" ; v : v
He pointed out emphatically that
the laborers were Induced to leave
.' Hawaii under promise of employment
that . was not permanent and that
their own ignorance was played upon
by. the " labor agents who came to
' these Islands. :V,v.'
, Secretary Fisher, said smilingly, "I
can' understand .that, it might cause
Special attention given to CARBU
KLTORS. and MAGNETOS. All work
guaranteed. -'. , ' '.v.-: . ; . :::.;,.
H. E. HENDRICK,; LTD.
I.'erchar.t & 'Alakea Sta.-. Phono 2543
In jured bv Raids
some ", exasperation for t- you If after
getting your-labor-here at consider
able expense someone should come
along and take it from you.', ;,.
A Turn cf the Shaft ' '-
It was not but a minute or', two,
while this ' subject was still fresh in
the minds' of the audience, that At
torney C J J. .Olson ol Governor Frear'a
crv-r?i. r:1? ,a , clerer move that
r:'-r tu;.:? J the laua oa the Dele
gate'? C-U52.- He questioned Mr. Ivers
Ecmeth! r follows: j w
" I ,xwv.ftlrnd, r. "lvers"thairMr
KInneyrAttorney Kinneywas large
ly Instrumental In' -the moves to hold
the laborers ,here,vwashe not?", : '
,: . I understood so," ; r ; y
'"And" that is the same Mr. Kinney
who has figured as one of th attor
neys . for - the delegate ' in; his Scorn
plaints against the Governor?" flN
; (And Mr. Ivers said ' he understood
this, too. r Which rather put the laugh
on Kuhicv'i EvenKuhio chuckled . at
this. ' ' :;:' ' v
Hctchlnsoo Hostility. i r v ?
: During the" morning ; the Hutchin
son plantation , complaints were " re
ferred. to, and Mr. Ivers said that the
attitude of the Thompson Settlement
Association homesteaders was' not to
be taken as typical, of 'the territory's
homesteaders any more than the atti
tude of the manager, . , who Is- Carl
Wolters, is to be taken as typical of
the attitude - of plantation managers
generally toward the homesteaders."
He said ; the hostility ' between; the
manager and the homesteaders i Is
great:. ' v "cV.;"-ry'.
r Aiken's Testimony. ' y - . '. . j
' Aiken's testimony "'dealt almost entirely-
with conditions , on-MauL He
dorsed the Fairchild land bill as in
-is opinion the best settlement of the
public lands question, doubting the
practicability of - small .cane-growers
working successfully unless there
were assured a good market for theirj
cane at a nearby plantation.
- He said, he believed the California I
bettiement association at Haiku is the
first real homesteadlng In the terri.
tory of later days. : A' little sensation
was caused when he declared that be
fore Gov., Frear'a administration lands
had been opened up because of Apolit
ical pressure", a point Into which Mr.
Fisher went - at some length. : Aiken
said that ' oftentimes poor lands were
opened I that afterward proved disas
trous to. homesteaders, and said the
opening, was forced . because ; there
were a lot of insistent; applicants. -: :
The question of the governor's dis
cretionary powers- came up once I or
twice, and Secretary Fisherendeavor
ed to get some sentiment as to whethr
er the discretion' is too great -or too
little, and whether- in certain cases it
cannot be covered by a safe and broad,
gauge; law.'.. -: . . ; :;'. v-
: - Among those present : this morning
were I Tenney.Peck, A. W. Carter,
C. K. Notley, James A,- Rath, A. L.
Castle, Inspector Halsey, M. M. Scqtt
H. Gooding Field Dr. Emerson, Rich
ard Ivers, W. O. Aiken, of Maul ; Edl
tor S. Sheba, of the Hawaii Shlnpo;
C. p, Heiser, Jas. W.' Pratt Dr. E. V.
Wilcox, v Jan3 D, Dole, George. Da
vies; Rh: TrenC Jacob Brown, Judge
A. A. Wilder. William Lucas, C. G.
Owen, I. H. Beadle, Jared.G. Smith,
Mars ton Campbell. D. L..Withlngtoa
." Prince Ruhio was late in arriving
at the hearing :j this morning. : The
Governor was on hand promptly, how
ever; and the attorneys for both sides
were at their usual places. Attorney
Ashford appeared sctronger and more
active than 'on his first ; appearance
yesterday. . Just : prior to calling the
meeting: to order, Mr. Fisher sum
moned Ashford to his desk and i held
a conversation of several minutes
duration ' with ;him. i Kuhio appeared
12 PAGES.--HONPLULTJ, . TER1UTORY OF, HAWAII, TUESDAY, SEPT. 10, 1912.-12 PAGES.
a Hawaii labor troubles ud. a
a ; - Ivers gives reasons why unus-a
a ual measures taken to hold labor a
a here. -; . ' ' ': a
a Homesteadlng . on . Maul dls..a
a cussed. i : ," - :'- vv x- . a
a Land Agent Aiken gives . Frear a
a clean : bill, ;, ' V;:-;T u - a
a Says. . past .' administrations a
a yielded to political pressure. a
a a a a a a a a a a a aa a a a a
a few : minutes - after the. session 'had
Worth O. Aiken, land agent for
Maul, was -called forward as the first
witnesak Aiken stated that.: there
were a large number of small ; ranch
es, or . plantations, near - his ' place.
About 100 of these . are ' Portuguese,
who ' raise, grapes , principally. t Their
holding, of 10 to 20' acres each ac
quired largely by purchase, are not
devoted to any extent to the growing
Lands, on the leeward side of Maul
are not well fitted to the raising ot
cane, he asserted." He is fairly fa
miliar with all lands on the Island, he
said, having aerved 'several years as
deputy tax assessor,; and lately as
iana, ageni. t
He said 6,000 or . 7,000 acres . have
hd'' t aS 1;eea "a government ; , officer.
The; land was i well, adapted to coffee
culture, hut when :,"the bottom, fell
out cf the coffee market" the plant
ers give Jt up, the lands. fell idle; for
a ; time, .- and later- sugar , cane . was
tried. This ' crop proving " a railnre,
diversified crops have been, tried.
Some are now trying rubber trees,
v Few ' of : the .original i homesteaders
now remain on .the land .
'."Why. was the coffee culture a fail
ure?" Fished inquired." : .;" t
fThe cost of picking, with labor at
$1 a; dayf and the cost! of transporta
tion over - oaa roaas, were tne prin
cipal, reasons,, he said. The , failure
In the cane. . experiment -wa due to
climatic conditions, Aiken said.
. He told .of : experiments in i agricul
ture . tried in various sections ; of the
county. v , ';f-:i ; ' v '
; une or the cmer failures or - our
homesteadlng; in the past has been
the - yielding or the government - to
political pressure and ' opening '. up
lands not fit; or capable of supporting
homesteaders, he declared.'
Another v mistake, : he 5 thought, was
made in permitting girls less than 21
years ' old 1 to. take - up claims. '. He
thought" they ought to- be at least . 21
years l of age before being permitted
to become ' homesteaders, because
they are seldom capable of holding
and tending the land properly.- .
The principal transportation diffi
cuiues or Maui; homesteaders are
those 'of a bad roads or none; at ; all,
due, he :. said, to the , fact that little
of. the , money paid by them to : the
Territory on right-of-purchase leases
and which is. to be used on highways,
will not be paid for 2 or 3 years, and
meantime ; ' the transportation . situa
tion is at a standstill. - Rates and fa
cilities by boat to Honolulu and the
mainland are good, he asserted. ..
There"; are no ' government pane
lands ;on Maui, he declared. "-r
"I don't believe cane growing would
prove profitable on a small scale. The
small farmer would not oe success
ful, he. said. In- answer to Mr. Fish
er's ; .questions he admitted he
thought cane ; was a. far more -profitable
crop than pineapples. Land .very
fertile and well adapted to cane might
not prove at all satisfactory as pineapple-land.
; : - v;-;'
; He . said- he believed ' Jthere Were
several hundred acres of land in two
tracts at Hana, Maui, on which leases
would shortly expire, " Ithus 'opening
them for' homesteadlng. ,
' At- Idr. Fisher's, suggestion Attor
ney. Ashford- took up : the burden, pf
questioning Mr. Aiken. 'Ashford went
into more detail in the matter of the
California v Settlement ' Association,
which Aiken. ; previously. stated had
established a ', large colony on . the isl
and. He admitted he had taken an
active part in the work of this j col
onization. " ' v "' . '; -':
.The question of showing . discrim
ination in homesteadlng these lands
cropped up again, when '- Ashford
asked Aiken if it were true that he
(Aiken) has gjven out . that : haoles
from the mainland were to be favor
ed over, residents of -the .Territory.1
Aiken said it was not, and Mr. -Fisher
then' said:- "Mr. Ashford, let me ask
(Ccntinued on page 3.)
I-si 1 1 p
In Letter to th3 Board of Su
- 5 pervisors FJakes Peace
,v ;y Proposals; . ;
ACCEPTS PROPOTIOW ;
: CITY FATHERS MADE
Atty. Gen.", Satisfied, He Says,
and ViH Suggest Board
: Ignoring the demand of the Terri
tory that il lay bttullthic paving botli
between the rails and .'between; the
double tracks on King street or face
forfeiture of its i anchise, the Hono
lulu Rapid Trans t &' Land , Co. in a
letter to the boar 1 of supervisors re
ceived by the County clerk this morn
ing, harks back to proposition
made by the Supervisors in July-a
concession which permitted the laying
of lava .blocks between the rails and
for a' foot outside the ralls and , ac
cepts that proposition with- the earn
est: plea that it be permitted ,to lay
bhia instead vof Uva , blocks pn the
ground that' It If- short fof ; the latter
but v will have ; suGcient johia .blocks
within two weeks to cover the work
involved.; '--,.-:"; ,-
It appears that following the return
of Tenney Peck and the adoption of
his peace : policy ; by . the board of di
rectors of the company the company
is prepared to- recede f rora 4 its posi
tion that it ; would ; not lay , bitulithlc
between the 'track? as required in the
proposition submitted in 3 July by the
Board of Supervisors: t- y f 1 :
' The letter, is as follows: V , v -
'4 "Honolulu; T. H; Sept: 1912.
i tTo the Honorable .Board , bf . Supr "
-:. of -Honolulu.. h; r ;v
rGenUemenr ; i'v
4 r n have been Instructed by the ;
' board of idirectorr bf ' the Hono-'
V'lulu Rapid Translfand Land Com-
t pany to noUty yo' that the; com
; pany, Is ready, to pave that por-
:? tion of King street , between"? Riv-::
' er and ' Nuuanu streets, in Hono-
' . inln which br law, it Js required
, to pave, in accordance with youg 1
VacUon in thertmattemas , wwwu.
hy your commrasication" to us dat-. .
ed'July 23. 1912.
: "We. however, strongly recom-,
- mend- that- ohla -blocks be .nsed
: between the rails and one foot
- outside the rails; rather than lava ,
: .: blocks, as approved ; by you, for.
; the reason thatwe have ordered ;
and shall have In less than two
weeks more than; sufflclent ohia ;
hwv. fnt- thn nuroose. We nave t
: great dlScultyin getting enough ,
lava blocks tor our vuu -rr-,
' paving, and, if haste is desired in ,
- ; win h able - to .
complete our work on King street c
much more speedily; with .ohia
blocks than with the lava, blocks,
v very respectfully, - ' ' , . ,
V - -ALFRED U CASTLE, -"Secretary,
Honolulu Rapid Tran
: . sit and "Land Company. : .
-Approved . . . ; , j ' : ;V :
"L. T. PECK,. . y . ;; . ,
"President".!" ' '
rAar9t - kp.x' Lindsay,
when informed this afternoon byT the
SUr-Bulletin of the communlcaUon
submitted to the board of supervisors,
declared that this is the likely terrain-,
atlon of thd squabble.. i : ; , - -:. ,; 1 ;
Ml would recommend that, tne supers
visors accept the company's propbsi
tton he said.. "I talked the matter
over with L. Tenhey Peck some time
agoT and informed himl ai Nthat : time
(Continued ot Page ?V
Victim in. Hospital; May: Die;
McDuffie Has Two Sus
pects in Jail '
A Japanese, sufferings from one or
more bruises and gashes about the
head and body, lies at Queens. Hospi
tal: in serious condition; and in uncon
scious state is thus far unable to name
his assailants or give the police any
particulars concerning the '' alfray
which Is allegea to have occurred on
Nuuanu street last evening. ; "
Chief of detectives McDunle spread
a police net this morning and gather
ed in two Chinese who are now xenaer
detention and will be held pending the
recovery or death of '- the Japanese
wno thus far. has not been satisfactor-
ly identified. ' ' - : .;'------':;--:;- v
According to reports received by the
police, three Chinese were gathered
at a, room in a building situated on
Nuuanu street between Kukui ana
Vineyard street, when the. noise eman
ating from the quarter caused .the Jap
anese to enter the premises with a re-
Indications He Will-Be Chair,
man of Territorial Con-(
LIKELY TO BE CHAIRMAN
OF CENTRAL COMMITTEE
Shingle Considered; Strongest
:J Man; RepubIicapsSCan.
Name for Mayors ; .a
E. W. SIIIXGLS
Prominently named as possllla'; Ee
publican candidate v. for mayor. V-
U.- S. District -Attorney Robert
Breckons will not only1 berths perma
nent chairman' pf the Re r" " " ' r
ritorlal. convention next wt-, -
chairman, of Jthe . Territorial central
committee for tne'next'two ycrstnd
thus the titular head of the p-rty In
this Territory," according to present
pr08peCt8.: V . -.:-'-v '
The prospects . are not ) hard to fore
see, according to . tne . political - wue-
acres, .who figure that as the .Kuhio
forces will be in practical control of
I the . Territorial convention, a Kuhld
man will .be put in: the chair at we
convention as well as a Kuhio. central
committeeman named .by the conven
tion delegates, as provided for in the
rnles of the party. And Mr. Breck
ons, as the shrewd resourceful, sa
gacious and experienced political vet
eran, is believed, to be certain of the
two positions.; - , i sc:;V; 'i'f
Convention rumors ', are now filling
the air, and reports of various cardl-.
dates for various .- positions . are rife.
The talk of Robert W. Shingle for
mayor keeps growing,, although "John
C'Lane is by no means out of it rnd
there have been : prophecies that the
Kuhio forces might support Lane in
the. end.- Robert Parker for sheriff is
the latest suggestion, ; and Charles
Coster ,f or deputy sheriff seems ac
ceptable to most of the factions. Tbe
rest of the county ticket has already
been, fairly .well 'outlined, wlth- the
exception, of course, of; the supervi
soral line-up. 'p - f
.There is a big; fight commg up,ap
pafentiyi on the question of . the
"open" or-"closed" ballot X The set
tlement of that fight now seems to
depend on ;the Fifth s.DistrJct,, dele
gates to the county convention.' - The
Fourth District twill probably gener
ally favor the open ballot several pre
cincts already being openly; in. f ayor
and some instructed f or ;it; ; Out. of
the Fourth ; District there are .only
' X ! (Continuid on Pago 21 ;: ;;g ;
It Is alleged that the . Chlnete were
gambling 1 at the '; time ' and following
'1 some words with the Japanese, he 'was
seen by, an Hawaiian to leave , the'
room and -lay apparently; stunned, at
the- upper landing of a stairway. Some
minutes after the.' Japanese.-; was
thrown or kicked from ithe place of
lodgement to the floor. below. , ; ;.
In the melee, the police entered the
place, and finally succeeded in catch
ing one Chinese who upon being
brought to the central station gave his
name as Chuck Ho. This CeleUlaUva
been on the grill for some hours this
rooming and under jthe close interre
gation of McDuffie, weakened 'to the
extent; that he gave the official, the
names of his companions at the, gam
ing table. ; - -;,;:..- ''y'P 'P-
The Japanese now at Queen's Hospi
tal i& belleved suffering from' a frac
ture of the skulL He Is allege? : to
have been beaten and cut in the scuf
fle with the Chlnee. .
His condition , this morning I was
such that grave fears were expressed
cfas to his recovery;
1 I I I I ! ' I 1 v ll i I ' i Si
I i V i I i . r I
i v43 -. :".
ililUli ; , I
Terrible Loss of Life in Chekiang
Province Hundred Thousand
Homeless And Sufferins
"i'r i-.-'-'.V'-- -i:-:-: -y. - -v-'. . ; . ;. - ..V
(A8soclatel'Prs CableJ . '
SHANGHAI, China, Sept 10. A .terrible typhoon and fbel ar r
sponslble for the death of 40.CCO people In the province cf C.:kIl:, a
cording to meager reports which have reached hero. The di:z:.:r is ?p
palling, more than 1CO.CCO poopls being homeless and sufftrir:.
; Maine G. O. F. 'SlTor.sy - ' :
' , - Associated . Pros" CableJ "
PORTLAND, MeV Sept 10 Mains'-has swung complatsly ar.i tri . r..
pharrtly back Into tho Republican column. v . v
William T. Haines, candldats for Governor on the Re?,-';:!:;n t' :' :
has won over Governor Plalsted, Democrat while the thro C:'
men are Republicans and the r.;w Le;l!ature overwhelrnlr;) 1 i
fact that the Le;UIature is Republican assures that a Hs;-.:;: U. Z.
Cenator will be elected In the jsint ballctir:.
,' ' " - " ; ' '' ' As)tUted'PreS3 CUU?1 ' I
'MEXICOlCITY, Me)cCept.'13. The rsxJcsn C:-si5 fcr; :
President; Madero' "to request the Ur.lti Ci-tra to sllwhlj
transport more troops toward the revc!ut!:r.;ry ct.-.ttr In t: 3 .
iiora and" through" Amtrican territory in Ariixr.a. r'
WASHINGTON; DO, Sept. 13. Th Ct-ts Cr;rtn
nounced, will permlt'12C0 Mtxltan trc:;-s to te.tt' i -
,- .-V - t . " "
Epecial EUr -
77 NEW YORkrSept lO-H. C. J, c::r;t;ry cf t : A r -tIoniatrP'anama'wa:arrtstsJ'tci2y
ch-r;:d v.;::i t:-: .v.: i :
Ion McVlcker, a sixteen-year-old sir!. Thsy tzi r:; ;l;r:J it a :
man and wife. ; ; v . , ' ' - ;
--"' Special Star-Culletla Cable '
V; ' NEW YORK, Sept. 10v Mayor Caynor, testifying fcsfcro th.s
manic committee Inveatigatlng the police graft ca::s, refL::J ta a
number of questions this morning. lhave a reputation you cz.n't t.
ize, he declared.
t isher s Man
C't ' '' . '..'.: . . . tAssoclated Tress Catli ' - :: .';
WAS HI NQTO N, D. C Sept 10. Robert 0. Valentine,
of Indian affair's, has resigned to Join the Prcgrexilve p:
nouneee. His resignation, takes; effect at the discretion cf Ci
Interior Fisher, his chief. v ;.
. i. Associated Press Cable
OXFORD, Eng.,' Sept 10 Another tragedy In British army aviation
occurred today, when two lieutenants, Bettlngton and Hotchklaa, wtro
killed while maneuvering in an aeropane;.-r '.s,l , ; "
;An -"indenture .'of unprecedented
character, as it is believed to be, has
been filed for record. -. This is no less
than ' a grant of , land for homestead
purposes by a .sugar ' planting com
pany to the government -Yet read to
the end, it is found not to be a gift
to the people, but a tender of sale of
lands to intending settlers through
the agency of the government r , ;-
Haiku Sugar Co., a Hawaiian 'cor
poration, is .the party.' of the first
part; the. Territory of Hawaii the
party of. the second part, and Maul
Agricultural Co. (a copartnership be
tween JPala Sugar Co. and six other
companies named), the party of the
third part, in this deed.; For the consideration-
of one dollar and of the
agreements - contained In the instru
ment the party of the first part'cor
veys to the party of the second part
a certain parcel of land situate at
Hamakualoa, containing . an area of
691.60 ' acres with various - exceptions
and reservations. There are 9 num
bered items in tne cescrlptlon of
metes and bounds. ; Excepted and re
served from the grant are the follow
ing: v - i ;-:.; ' : ;, '::;'f C n - ' ..v
Exceptions and Reservations. '
Land described in L-'CT A. 8889 lo.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
U J- y J a
13 - - :: C-lIi -
on ::; "
:on Page 12)
Kepa, In W C. X-3304, to Kanlhz
and a certain cemetery lot :
All water, and water rishts upon cr
appertaining : to - the ; land3, except
water for , the necessary ,- doneitl
uses "only of any occupant or occu
pants of the lands, water for irriga
tion being expressly barred. .
VAn ' area of 4.83 acres; . shown oa
government survey- may No. 2342 a3
Lot C, other lots containing respjct
fVeftr - 39.65 acres, 4.31 acres, 10
acres, and 3.74 acres. ..
; Rights of way 40 feet wide for the
old Hamakua ditch and the Kolealea '
or Kuiaha side ditch; until the party
of the first part shall in writing no-'
tlfy the party of the second part that
it has abandoned the same. -'
Right . of ; Kahului .Railroad r Co. , tV
take and use all such portions of said,
lands as it may deem necessary, with
the right' to dump debris. v: . ;; -
-Rights of way for ditches and all
kinds of I waterways ' for the, develop
ment of ;water bythe; party :of the
first part. . . . V .- ,
' The right to cut' and' use such tlri
ber and trees' now growing upon tt 3
lands, and to utilize such . rock, sen,
gravel and other materials thereon a
the party of the first part may desire,
together with all necessary rights - of
way,, etc 'y.?p-x': H 'v. Vv ; , ;,
Compensation Clause. r . , .. r
It is provided' thai ? for all these
things which may be taken away r-om
their : absolute -j use of the 'lan ' ni
pensation as may be agreed t or
decided by arbitration shall t a .ea
to the. occupants of the lands.
The Territory's Part. ,' ' -r
Save as excepted and reserr !,
Territory is . to . have and to , 1.
lands In . like manner and v. I.
(Continued on pa-e 2)
vi , -4