Newspaper Page Text
p-)fr ffeffiTf 3:30 !
Frea fi. F.i
Sierra, Sept 18.
Fr S. F.t'
Zealandia, Oct 9.
Marajna, Oct 8.
. 71 ,
' 4 T':
Evening Bulletin, Est 1882. No. 5340.
Hawaiian SUr. VoL XX; No. 6381.
O--O ' . Oo' : OO .': OO ... O O OO ., O-O O O . . '.V Cr.V'Y?" V-- O . . Or-O , . ;
GIZSAT WM MAESSKAL -Mill. HIS COUNTES3 " r.'.'.i
AS ACT OF DEVOTIIOM TO THiSEiE 'BOVpD;C3-'?"
. Fisher Calls on Settlement
Worker To Talk pf Social
- ' Conditions Here
. , ".- a-.: -.y , ,:.
Secretary of, the Interior Fisher to
-dgy snitched his lineof Inquiry Into
.Htwailan conditions from the.ee imner-
cial and industrial' side to the human
;and sociological .side. , Getting: James
A Hath upon jthe stand near Jia enc
.f the nonii. session, ,the secretary;
began ,to delve' Into; social conditions;
' cere with thp . frankness that has dit-
tlnrulshed his inauinr from. the. t tart.'
Rath was .ctu.Ky'.tranir laTUs jsvirj
;' strers; ,' and k sini; of these, answ ,r3
.were rather - startling In their com
ment upon llfe.;tn Hawaii. For ln
. stance: . . -V ' . : . j. - V '
" The Secretary took upon a line d:
Inquiry -as to the probability or poss-
bllity of Anslo-Sarons tUling the soili
and Rath, after declaring that most or
the, races misled "'here with a great
degree of freedom." give as his opin
lox that. Anglo-Saxons would. not re
rosin as part of a working settlement,
that ttieyi would not mix to this ex-
tent with Japanese. Chinese, and oth
ers. -Then Mr. Fisher asked him why
this would; be the case, and. If the
: Anglo-Saxons would not mingle social
ly with people of another race. : vv
- "They're .perfectly' willing ' give
money to Christianize him comment
red Rath, speakingto the relations of
Anglo-Saxons here to an Individual pt
. arother race, "but they 'don't want
him In their midst" -..He stated furth
er, that In, regard to this f eelmgi' he
sees little difference between the An-gol-Saxon.
born here and I the Anglo
Saxon who comes here, r ;
The "Human .Side.", - v f' .
' " Rath' was called by Mr. Fisher with
this suggestion: "We've heard a good
deal of the commercial side in this ln-
- vestlgation. Now let's hear some
thing or, the human side," and Rath
gave It He gave, as his opinion that
the Filipino plintlon "laborer tends to
lrlft toward. the, cities and that they
seem physically unable to do the work.
He- doubted . If homesteadlns under
present candltion ts practicat One
of the features of his statement was
; that he absolved the governor from
responsibility for conditions here. "I
don't see how governor Frear is any
more responsible for conditions here
than I am," declared Rath. He doubt
ed if social isolation here cuts much
figure In" - the lack of Independent
sman land-holders, stating that aside
irom the Anglo-haxon race, the other
t races mingle freely. "Furthermore, he
gave as his unqualified opinion there
is no more discontent anions the mass
es here, than in parts of New England
with whose conditions he is familiar.
'He regards the present industrial con
ditions as the natural result of indus
trial development saying that it has
worked out here about as elsewhere.
, '.A question from Mr. Ashford turn
ed Mr. Rath ' to the subject tf Inter
nfarrlage between races and tbe con
sequent result Rath said that tbefe
Is much Intermarriage here between
Hawallans and Anglo-Saxons, as there
Is In. India between Indians and Anglo-Saxons.
."But I pity the off-
spring". he commented.. A little later
he said that when he made this com
ment he was, thinking' particularly of
the conditions In India, and went on
to 'state that already there are many
excellent, part-Hawaiian workers and
. (Continued from Paq 3)
- Special attention given to CARBU
HETORS and MAGNETOS. -All work
H. E. HENORICK, LTD.
Merchant A. Alaket St. - Phone 2S48
. M. .
Only Supposed Friendly Dele
gates Invited to Accept '
; . Kuhio Program
"boss" andrIws CLAIMS
- CONVENTION CONTROL
Says Shingle 'Must Come 0u
in Open and'Put Name ,
. Before Delegates
r Ignoring th 6i e whom in hi oniniw
?re unfriendly to his .cause and oppos-'
el to raising, the- racelssuerintthe
present, campaign Kuhio'.and his man
sgers have invited 227 out of 337 deler
ghles to the county and 'district! cott?'
rcntlon to gather. at j.Notley HaUto-'
morrow night .and then -and there '&c
Cpt his program ' which "calls . fo?' thq
nomination oLJoon im& iqv mayo&t
I Corrra ;(ATidw's;7tlilernglner,t)t
the Kuhlo committee; who aspires to
become political,, boss May using -and
stepping stones . which ma7-lleln,hls
way was brutally, frank ip. making the
announcement whereby he claims the
control of the convention," this morn
ing. v";, , -:
V VVfi Invited only; those . flelegaies
whonx we have reason f to think are
JOHX C LAXE j
AVhose candidacy for, mayor depends
upon the result of caucus tomorrow
friendly to lis." he said. "We issueG
about 227 inviUtlons. , The, other 110
we believe are -unfriendly and belong
to, or support the star chamber bunch
which is attempting to secure control
ot the party. John Lane's name wil;
go before the caucus as a candidate
for mayor. He" announced himself this
ir.orning. He also agreed to abide by
the decision of the caucus and if some
other mans is selected to make (he
race, e will withdraw.
"Robert Shingle has been spoken or
as a candidate but we have heiru
nothing from Shingle as to whether he
is a candidate or not If be will an
nounce himself as a candidate we will
put his nime with that of Iane before
the caucus tomorrow night. If Sbingli
does not come out and say where he
stands we can do nothing. Lane's hame
will in this event probably be the only
one presented to the caucus. Whether
they will accept him or not, I do not
presume to know.
"Shingle would make a strone can
didate and I feel confident that Lane
too can win.
"I am not aspiring to be a boss of
the party and neither are the other
members of the committee. Iane
showed his deep concern for the wel
fare of the party this morning, when
he met with High Sheriff Henry and
myself and volunteered to withdraw
fiom the race if the caucus favored
some one else. He is the only man
who has announced his candidacy and
if there are any others they must
come into' the open before the cau
14 PAGES. HONOLULU, TERMTORY OF H&WAII, FRIDAY, SEPT. 13, 1912. 14 PAGES
Here is the call sent out by , Kuhio's manT
agera for a cauenxs of
; effort to seize the county convention:
vThe word that was scratched but of every, '
postal-card, after they had been printed,
-V ' ' -
tJtc:s:dt:.2: -: '"cene
TZ tczcus ui'J It : ::J
. f . tmlv
Arid . Everybody . Gets Out from
JJnder Responsibility for
". BiFsing Race Issue1;
8 a a tt'tt a tt tt an a a a a
a V: :vr'-' ' J
a V OLIGARCHY: . ' a
a form of government In which a
a supreme power Is restricted to a
a B few persons or a few fami.. a
. . lies.- bumdard Dictionary. a
a - : - a
s a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a
"I . wrote the postal card through
arhich it is charged an attempt to
alse ithe race issue is made." said
Urrln . Andrews, Kuhio's chief - engin
eer; this morning. "I suppose ' the
public Is generally interested in leani
ng what the word was that' was
jrased. The word was 'oligarchy
When I used the word in the first
Iraft I intended it to mean the pres
ent incompetent officers of the Re
publican Territorial and County Cen
tral Committees. After the card .was J
orinted, I thought that possibly the
use of the word might be taken to
mean the sugar planters or some oth
er large interest here, so I , had it
erased. We have no quarrel with the
planters and we are not raising the
race issue. We simply want to put
the affairs of the Republican party in
this Territory in the hands " of men
who will attend to business."
iThe calling of a caucus for Sat
urday night was decided upon at a
meeting held last Sunday," said Ku
hio when asked about the origin of
the postal card call. "I never saw
the postal card until it was issued.
The committee issued it We called
a caucus because it is necessary for
us to do something toward getting
the party organized. The present com
mitteemen will do nothing. They
will not even answer, our letters.
There has never been a call issued
for the county convention that I am
"I have not endorsed any candi
date for office and I am not going
to. If my committee has' done so,
that does not mean that I have."
A dance will be given at the Moana
Hotel this evening, in honor of the
first-cabin passengers of the transport
Thomas. The army, navy, and local
society folks are cordially invited.
The Pacific Mail liner Nile was
reported off Koko Head at 2:30 this
A little learning is seldom as dan
gerous ts a little ignorance.
' - Xou are requested to otter la ccrs c r:i ctlvatcs fi -
' -..Vicn-fr-r. ? Ufrc.it: :Z2
ct ItotUy :. , S;rc;t:s ;
Who wrote postal-card call, to canens
planned to control county -convention
Asked if his plan to capture the
county and district convention Is not
somewhat at variance with his oft
repeated statements that h was not
meddling with county politics, Kuhlo
said: "We are going. to try and.. con
trol the county and district conven
tion, solely in the interests of the
party. It is the only ; way in which
we can effect a reorganization along
strong lines, but the fact that 1 am
interested in securing a strong party
organization does not mean that I
am endorsing or fighting for any par
Although the Kuhlo leaders and Ku
hio himself denies that the race issue
is being raised, the fact Is that from
Kuhio headquarters the word is still
being passed out to Hawaiians to
vote a straight Hawaiian ticket and
for a few "haoles" on whom instruc
tions are to be given at the caucus
CASTRO OUT FOR SENATE
A report current in political circles
this morning that A. D. Castro has
withdrawn from the race for the sen
ate and will be a candidate for super
visor, is characterized by Mr. Castro
as an unqualified untruth. "I am run
ning for the senate," he said, "and
have no intention of entering the race
for supervisor. I cannot imagine
where such a report could originate."
Another political rumor which lacks
confirmation is that Andrew Cox will
b a candidate for supervisor.
Modern young men court in haste
and repent at leisure.
v ' ' r Associated Press Cable .
WASHINGTON, D. C 8tpt .13.
Warships have suddenly : been. dis
patched by the Navy . Department at
the request of the 8tate Department
to quell a rebellion that: hat broken
out In 8anto Domingo. " 1 "
The rebellion is so serious that re
ports . have been received here of Im
minent danger to Americans -and
other foreigners. ,r ' ; ,
" j- . f
(.Special glar-BuIletln CableJw. I
AGUA PR I ETA, ; Mex., : 8ept '13-.
Mi m mm I & t
i ne reoeie nave wnnarawn xo ciiigro.
General 8alar;aeatta6k tV
scanty garrison there, which Is ( de
fending 75 Amerlcaji men end .tlx
women. The wires have been cut and
their fate Is not known.' -
Special Star-fiulletirt Cable '
WASHINGTON, D. Of 'Sept. li
Secretary of the Interior FIsHer has
canceled what Is known as the "Cun
ningham group" of Alaska coal claims.
. It is this famous group of claims
and the charges made In connection
with the applications for' their tpat
ents that stirred up, the storm that
raged around former Secretary of the
Interior . Balllnger and! fliaHy;" forded
his ; resignation , from theablaet
Clarence . Cunningham 7 lodated most
of the claims and they were taken
up and held by various people." Baud
was charged and Ballinger's 'attitude,
which favored advancing the claims
has taken an opposite stand fromthatV
ot Mr. iiauinger. risuer maae pr-i
sonai mvestieauon oi xne cuum. .
Special Star-Bulletin Cable
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Sept. 13
Mn. Florence Collins Porter has been
named a Roosevelt elector, the first
woman In the history of the United
states to be named to the electoral
IS DYING IN LONDON
LONDON, Eng., Sept. 13, RL Hon.
Sir Joseph Chamberlalhf the English
statesman and former Secretary of
State, for the Colonies, Is dying here
GREAT BRITAIN DENIES
CANAL TOLL RUMORS
Special Star-Bulletin Cable
WASHINGTON, D. C, Sept. 13.
Great Britain today denied, through
the embassy here, that her accept
ance of the Invitation to participate
in the Panama-Pacific Exposition is
conditional upon a decision by the
United States to change the present
Panama Canal toll bill so as to allow
equal rights to vessels of every na
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal.. Sept 13.
Beets: 88 analysis, .lis. 9d.; parity.
4.49c. "Previous quotation, lis. lOd.
.nnrnnnlpn inrp TTAWS
AT -THE TOTE OF THEIB TISIT
i uak aw.
i . . : : :
:." ::.;-j, ..-. : . , r Associated
TOKIO, Jpan, Sept; 13.
the Russo-Japanese war ana one oi tne greai men oi.n:s na-,
tion, died as an act of, sacrifice inf honor of his belovcd em-
peror, Miuisuniio, anu hi iccui lunia iuucia, iuwix .
place today. ' --r-r-A . :;.
Tho nniintPSR Nnni died with her husband, both commit
ting su:cide immediately following the solemn religious cer-
The emperor's funeral took
A -nfyne, Af mmirninrt fhn lirirfH haQ PVPr 5PPn. LitfrllV
mwouciico wi imuu.ii i.a m-v mv, w.w. ... ; -. s
hundreds of thousands of people, not only Japanese, out men
ontt wnmpn nf pvptv nfltionalitv. stood silent in the .streets
and before the palace during the progress of the funeral cor
tege. Sailors, marines and troops representing: all divisions
of the military took part, the soldiers lining the routcv
hrn near Kobe.'
taken part in all the wars of Japan
was a great favorite of the Emperor
the Dattie OI run. AriOUr UUlIUg m5 iiaiiaucwrHUiouui w ( .
lost two sons. The Countess was a woman of great refinement -and force
of character. - "
JAPANESE MOURN BEFORE
Ranking a3 among the most impres
sive ceremonies ever held in Hono
lulu were the memorial services for
the late Ktnperor Mutsuhito of Japan
held in the assembly hall of the Jap
anese Consulate from eight o'clock un
til noon today.
The hall had been specially pre
pared for the ceremony.' The back of
the stage was draped. in black and In
PRICE FIVE CENTS
GTP.xi XORT XXD AD1IITIAL TOGO
TO THE U5ITED STATES ABOUT
. . - .
Count General Horjl, hero of
place amid one of tne great
In Yamasuchl - nrovtn.ee. and' has
within the last forty years, yln 1871 he.
and achieved ; his: greatest fame In
the center hung a Iar9 photograph,
of the late Emperor, while above this
bidden ty mourning crepw-was ru
huge golden chrysanthemum, thoL em
blem of the Imperial Japanese house
hold. To the right' of thtf photoKraph
stood a Japanese pine tree, always
used in connection , with a ceremony
. i- - t.tj ' tha loft -araa a
Ql luls niuu, n uj w. v .v w
(Continued n. Pa; 2)