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title: 'Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, September 14, 1912, 3:30 Edition, Page 7, Image 7',
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' ; .'. V; Continued from Fag Xl
"v V FIRST REPRESENTATIVE DIS-.
" ;.'4 -.. '!: TRIQT. -cw- r .
' I " ' , ; (Eifft; Hawaii) : 'v'v;
v Pre- v ' .,"- ?
J. K. Pan 1
; 3 A. G. Curtis
- 4 John Bohnenberg,' Iten Nama- vw
toe, Eranfrelinft de V Silva, "
James D. Lfwls. f. .V
'J &-W. Ii, Beers, C.'Hi .Akau. S. L;
; , Desha," James Low, W. S.
' ' ' .Terry
6-David Keola Kalllmal
'yi ? David Kalani
.. S Solomon Konia ; . . . .'
&Jas. Mattoon Jr. ..;.r...f ...
- 10 Joaquin Silva Ramos '. ...... .
T HJohn Jesus, H. B. Kukona....
Af ' " '
SECOND REPRESENTATIVE " 013-
Pre- ; . . - v ; ; :
L. Holstcift ..
1 V rittuivo AbV ..................
V . v E. 1 K.v Kaaud, S. W. Kaal . . . .
, y tl . ........ ...... ..........
6 James Ako'
v; 10 Lewis Rogers'. George Rawaha
I A - Total tramber of delegateslS
j THIRD REPRESENTATIVE . DIS-,
, . .' STRICT . .,-, ir . .,
: ' ' (Maul.) . v.-f .
Pre- -:; v
. i--w. A. Dickson .... ....... i.Vj 1
. 2 ' ' . . i . . l
::-:X SrrChas. ' K.'.Farden; R. P. Hose,; J
Wm. ,K. KaluakinI, D. K.
Kahaulelio. . . .,V.U 4
4 George GIbb ; ; ? .'. . . . . . v; . ..: 1
V ...... . . ....... . . ... ...
l.:M.V.- kanuI':.;iV:;V:.". 1
v 7 E. E. Deinert,,M. F. De Ua-:
, mara. : RvI. ' JCellelt, H. a
"1 10 L. C. Kealoha , ..
ii ". v..:..-.'. .v..-. ... ;.. .... .
U2 Manoel Duponte, W. G. Sfcott,
John .Kaluna .. ...
13 Joseph Puu
14 1 . . i . . -:,
' lOll. XI. XV&ItcUOU ..... i ...... ' . . 1
15 H. H. Kanehoh'
f, - - "niA :: : 2
,17 Jl K. Kapol . : V; ...
18 J. W. Kawaakoa
:i 19 . i . U;'. Si : l
. 9 ". .- -v .. ' 1
: 21 J. P. Nakeleawe .". . . . , . .... 1 1
?22 -; . . . . . ; . ,3.
a,.? - '
Total number of delegates . '35'
FOURTH REPRESENTATIVE DIS-.
';, r v., - strict:: ;J
- (Oahu:) v!
f cincts. Delegates.
1 1 W. It Kaillmal, J.
j i 2 John I KaImi;4 CarY'A" wVdV
-,- , mann.1 Cecil Brown, unaries
V K. Kealoha :V.;....v...
3 Alfred D. Cobner. Hirry Bailey:
v Charles' Nakai. J. J., Gomes 4
- 4 William AT BbwehJ Robert W.
.U Shitigle, Rdbert W- Breck-
A V- 'ons, John A Hughes,. Wil
; V lJm T. Rawlins .......
if 5. A. Ni- Campbell,- F; B: Mc
V Stocker, F.' J. Lowrey, D. L.
jV- Wlthingtbh'.,: . v.. ........ .
t C John AyTett, Charles Kealoha,
p . Apakl 1 Minuwal, William
7 Wiilfam P. Kala. William K.
I Wflftbx, A. W. Johanson ....
V s a.' DV Castro, S. S. Pck, A V.
Peter?. Al IZ MacRaye ....
g-M'. WKAutulaiaur JohfrKaho-
omlha,' Samuel Kalama, w.
L. Weiss, Kaiam peters .... s
10-Willlam Ahla l
11 George unaimers
12 John E. Goeas, A. K. Keau.
": - J. H. Kaleo ........... 3
i V - , r ' A. I do not,, bwt they takecnorro
V 1 Tofal number of delegates. .41 i ' .v,i
, ... . .
Put up by
Fruit Canners Ass'n
' f ; ' fl y
FIFTH REPRESENTATIVE DIS
Pre , r '.- -
cincts. ' Delegates.
1 Henry Cobb ' Adams
2 F. Walter Macfarlane
-37-P. G Lane ... . .. . . i . ...
4Lv B. Nanoa, George K. Ke-1
; rxaubhar. . .v. .
6 A. S.TMahaulu, J. K. Mahoe, .
M. Ol-Souza ...
e Ge6rg6 J Kahula ' .........
r 7--George F. cRenton i.w... ... . .
8F, K. Archer, P.-' Kantakaala,
'Cr.ll. McNaliy7R B. MIka-
; 9 E. J, Crawford,4 G.,,Laikupu .
. . (Haaheo); J. Kaalpnaa HKa
JkUC ... V. !- ... ... ... . t
10 E. , K. Fernandez, ; Simeon K. r
11 J.ft.R; Kaaa, William La; iohn
v .--. C. Lane, Samuel Paulo Jr. . . ' 4
12 -Lot K. CVLane .....C V:; VI
13 -Eugene K. AIu, Solomon Fii-V
kumura Wm. H. Mclneroy 3
14 W.tH. Crawford, -J6hn R."Not- '
'r ley 4 Chang ; Chau, Samuel
v ; Kamakala, William- H. Ma-
,-;"'-..jri- huka . . .
'. . ..
15Wm. WopdM Alexander Smith
f 1& Will ,M. Templeton ..........
f 17 J. P. . KakahawaL ............
1., ,.; . ,,, .'.. ... ' . , .' : - ..
; Total number of delegates. 36
SIXTH REPRESENTATIVE K DIS-
1 : 4 -Isaac Iona . . i ...
...... .................. .
6- D Kafpahee 1
7 James H. K. KaiwI, Charles A. '
r 'Rice, Philip L.' Rice viV. 3
. O 1 " ' '. . ........ . . . . . .
' :; ; '-u-': i 1
lOJameS K. Lota v. .r.. . 1
, : ;
Total tumber of delegates. ; 13
!(C6ntInued from Pae 3) ;i , ,
1 A. Simply because" the commission
'was tow far away to be fammar witn
things in - Hawaii1 TbTmen ;In; 'theY
1 people to- Washington what ' wouia
they know about the landihgs-rwhat
would they know about the atmcumes
x .. ua - - f i 1 - -'d.. ,
' v.. -
Q Itamciufite4' fo; thlsr-you art
afraid of being placed under the juris
diction 6f men whd would not know
4 ; what 1 they were .'dealing ; with. ; That
i objectiori would not hold with yoo if
1 the propdsition' was to" submit the
1 ' regulations of ybur rates, etc; to a
1, commis'sicm' of men who were - near
eriougH td! get' down td facts? : '
3! A."- That Is right 'V f
1 j Q. f The companr hate never taken
l any steps with si view to having such
2 ' o Q. Does your company charge uni
1 : form rates to all shippers of the same
i lMii .hptvppn th s&me DOlnts?
'0 Q. - Does your comi
A." -Ther .11 some aisnncuon. -?
j : i Discussion 1 v- , :
i-isner: t ;auw iue iii uiw
difficulties exist those abuses exist is
an excellent .reason for v remedying
those abuses, but I don't believe that
It will help us to o beyond showing
that there are such abuses.
Mr. Afhfoird: - Do yon care to hear
crmaihir; fr' Sppretfttv.: concerning
... - - -
the comparative charges from the
ports where' most is done in ' small
j A. If you can shoiw me what the
rates are where they are trying to do
4 moet of the homteading and show
that there is any discrimination I will
be glad to know.' If what you say is
true It would tend to show that there
1 Ir a discrimination between the larger
'ports like Hilo and Honolulu and the
5 smaller! ports. It may be true that
.the small port In getting the woist of
It In competition with the big one, but
4 there, might be explanations for that.
jit teacheis us that with or without
homesteads that abuse ought to be
I Mr. Kennedy: In Hawaii. 29 miles
3 , from" Hilo, homesteaders grow pie
' apples, they bring down freight for
4 7S cents those 29 miles that we charge
125 cents td bring to Honolulu.
Wll you kindly state
th far bananas?
A For Urge bmiches.
it is 25
Q. Do you know the rate froim
here ttr San Franclfcb?
luusuuauuuu. nunc nc unu& ucuuii
Sole Agent, Waity
three of four at a time, from a porti.
Q. What is your rate upon cattle
from Kona to Honolulu? ,
av ioM: - . ; - !
Q. Is that available to everybody?
Q. Say that ; a homesteader "is
A: There are limitatfdns.
Q. What are the limitations?
A,- 75. . , : . ;C- '."
Q. So that if there Is at least 75
m the invoice then, you may pay as
little as , $3.50. If the is at least
75 in the ' Invoice and the cattle are
of sufficient, size then, according to
the weight - what is the! ordinary
weight, 00 pbKWfls?: ' - - V- .
, fA. I do not know. 500 pounds' Is
$&(K). OOT pounds ' is" S4 r
Q. Now, is that for all shippers?
All shippers of 75 head.
$75 invoice? : - r
75 head of cattle. V
You' neyer bring 75 head . of
cattle On 4 one steamer? , ' ,
Ajc We can bring 10h head on some
f thejsteamers. . ,r v . ;
? Isn; usual number 30?; '
A. on the mail steamers. .
O. 'f ShioDinsr 20 .on the mail stpam-
ers, what would be the rate?
-w- v w - - -
A.; 35.00 flat , .. ; "
Same Ad Shippers.
Mr.. Fisher:", Would that be to all
shipfcert? ; .
AT Everybody the 4 snme.: tire
cattle have to swim out to. the ; ship
?irVbpWd Itkes a
4ie pftime. :.'K' v , V'V."; v
Mr. Ashford: Are the--rates be
t ween here, and the Kauai ; pwts uhi
forht:oT'Substantialiy so? ; -- i , '
vat 'Witnrtne . excepiton. or lianaiei
and ' Wainiha it 1 is, all $2.50 a 4ou,
that is "In ton lots.
1 was Bpeannff or passage rates;
Has there; been any reduction ; m the
passage rates?. . ; . .;. mis8ion1were aiso'ijiway;r Mr. 'Carl
A. . There hasn t been any' reduc-mIUl , wai la Hllbr but we had the
tlon. in passage rates, but" there-has benefit of his advkie lit Honolulu; he
'Kna-a very consistent worker and as
modaUons. . l - . : , tt sisted us materially; -:Ar faV as that
Mr. Ashford: I think that is al. I Crnnmiation was neraed,we"inadeF
TOa8k MrKennedyv r
M.'LewItr Called. '
Mr. Usher: Mr.
your fuH name? '
A. Abraham Lewis, Jr.
1 Ql r What is your employment?
A. My present employment isVice other islands, we advertised notices of
President and Manager of the Bank hearings of the commission in-'the dif.
tf, Hawaii,' but I think l am called here ferent Island papers. We held a ses
by virtue of the fact that in I gion iii Hilo for the l3land of Hawaii;
was then an -attorney at law, I re- we jjpjd a session at Lihue for the Is
ceived thS appointment as Chairman land of' Kauai we held a .session, at
of the Advisory Land Law Commis- Wailuku for- the : Islandot MamV and
sioh. ' ' s - ; : held a session . in, the Legislative
y Q. The reason I called you Is- or; Chamber here for ? Oahu; To begin
both reasons, because you are - now .with, the hearings were not very large
connected -with the bank ahd because ly attended, in fact their attendance
you did have this further connection, was very, sparse, v.; i..
How long have you lived, in Hawaii? I '
1 A. 12 years. ; "
W- Ana wnat was nave you, naa
all your business experience here?
If you want my llfev history T
rgfaduated ffrom the Stanford tlhlver-
sty ln .1895.1' I then took up S course
of the study of law In the Hastings
Law School in San Frantlsco afM
graduated from there1 atid received
ray license 10 practice in. 183T. 1 was
tnen connected ior a numoer 011 years
with a law firm In San Frahci9coV
which subsequently dissolved. In 1900
I. came to the Territory of Hawaii and
entered Into'the' law office of W. O. '
Smith; the next tear 1 became pafrtner
of Mr. W- O. Smith and froril that year
until about three years ago Tremained
a member of the finii of Smith afl
Lewis. It was as a member of snch
firm that I became member of the
' Q. Dd you come 10 the Islands be-- of the Territory and the developed
cause yoq thought you had more op- land of the Territory; and decided
pdrtunity here or had you any family that the two needed entirely differ
here? j ent and distinct treatment We also
.A. I came to the Islands as the re- had the benefit of our personal ac
suit of a talk with the. heads of the quaintance about the Islanders here,
firm at that time and with Mr. Smltn. 1 in connection with the character of
Mi. Smith formerly occupied a gov-" the lands, conditions under which it
mmTi rosiiion here and had gon was held; and as a result we came to
into private practice of the law and the conclusion that the proper admin
Wfented assistance. i . istration of the lands w-as to give to
Q. Now professionally . have you the Executive a broad discretion; and
been identified with any particular to have him fit the individual case
class of practice here? - j under an elastic system. It was
A. . Well hi the Island practicerbere thought advisable, in case of ex-
I think a man represents all classes changes of land, that there should be
of practice I had certain corporation POme sort of check.
practice, practice carried In the Fed- Discretion Nullified.
erar courts, and the general advisory j Kow if you wil, allow nw to brin
practice, representing all classes. this up today, our ideas under these
Q. ' Were you counsel to any of the ! conditions have not worked out as
large interests here? j we .had anticipated. The discretion
A. Well. I think we held retainers W recommended for the Executive
ror a numoer 01 tne large concerns
Q. Sugar concerns railroad or
A. Both sugar and steamship. i
" Q. Now at the time you were ap-
STAR-BULLETIN, SATURDAY, SEPT. 14, 1912.
" , j.
The Famous Brand
Building, King Street
; pointed on this commission what were
you doing, practicing law stni?
A. I was still practicing ; law., at
Q. That commission ' investigated
what class of subjects?
rrefls of Land LaW Commission.1"
'A. Well, !t was ' general with re-
ceived appointments to study into the
land law. condition, to" make reports
for any needed legislation and to gen
erally Investigale the subject of ad
miniotratloh of the land laws. You
might say that . that5 commission- was
otte very shdrf in life; that Is we r
ceived out appointment about the m1d2
die 6f the Tear - i;'
' Q. What 'year? ' -"'; ' tni
'A. 1908. And we reported in the
second week m November. We had
seven members in the commission.
! Q: Who were-they? : ' - i .
! A. W. A. KlnneyA.' W. 'Carter,
S. M. Kahakanufc W. B. Thomas, J. P.
Cooke and myself.. v
Fisher t ' Whd' are they? -r-a k V
y nr ; rinM a w s Pari
i s.'. M. Kahakanul, W..B..J Thomas,
I X p. Cooke CarL Smith' and myself
maKes seteir I believe J ;; r$s-.
LtM.w ;i h4 that trmrfr
I' -ALii , . i -....
rmr ir bcmitti
Jtnrt it seems it has1 ndt been brought
I (Mr. Fisher" Is hande'd aehpy of the
Commissiofl's report" by ' Mr. Hemen-
v Ffsber: Did tbi CommWsIon unite
lit these refcommendatiions?: ; v ;
seven , member w members; a you
will. notice In the, opening paragraph,
M was extremlialmciut inafte to
.get inese me io,geu5Bir; -tn
Fisher:' Yoti ; mean physically?
y t.0Wir-- vhrrkiw: vs. .One of
tK mdmhor, w Vm th mufninnd trv-
log a case; at mat jcime; anq iuouui
vttrrr -w -h(,0r ir"evr attended
R haHnei Other memt ers of the Coin-
T V- J .. AAA I V W r V '. '
(every endeavor -to' give everybody an
opportunity of presenting thejrt views
on the situation. oWeV- advertised V in
is , all the papers that the Commission
! r Would receive suggestions- as to r how
.thf -, law should be changed. In brder
th w mlcht tuti the- ir)t)le on the
J , Further, to carry 4out the scheme
to get as much light as we could on
1 the subject we addressed personal
letters to different 'organizations and
different people making personal
appeal to them, to give us the Benefit
cf any advice or i Suggestions which
they might have to offer In conneo
tlon with the system. As a result
that we received the- usual com
nlalnts. There were very few con-
atructive schemes outlined, and in
fact we did not derive a great deal
of fcenefit from them. However, as
a result of these bearings and the
communications which we received,
(he Commission came to the conclu
sion that the subject was more one of
administration than of laws. As a re
sult of our . deliberations, we placed
the land generally in two sub-divisions:
that is. of , undeveloped land
has, to ray mind, been very largely
1 might say to some extent nullified.
The Organic Act states, to begin with,
that leases of agricultural lands
should not be made for a longer, per
iod than five years; an amendment to
k"i S ; :
that was thereafter, made, to. the ef
fect that a lease could be' made for
IS years but a restriction was placed
upon that - which provided ! that should
the lands .b6 desired! ton homestead
Irig 'purposes - they "cold be ; takeh
over "by the government at any.-tirae
ana; openea up ior nomesteaarag pur-
pioaea. x.That mad ntafi's 'leace
tenancy at will. The sabjeet'was then
brought, up asvto whether. or not we
wftuld consider a. proWslort that1 any
25 citizens who 'applied for the'cfpen
lng of the' land for homeste'adlhj;; pur
poses could force the government to
so open the . lands'.' That would : force
(he ' hand of the?? government t6 opeh
the "lands' ahd wduld milllfy tbe'whftle
scheme As JurhB we-wet tCnerrted'.
duff fdrt Wdsr that ' tbl9'u$eeloped
land - sTiould, he developed and' sold; If
possible;- arid- that every-endeavor
should rnad'e' Ad develop" that land;
and ; second, ? after it was developed
and all taken up.' the If tlrtre were
further raqulriek theri to gcr npoft the
cae landsj 'htit thittthd cane' lands
should not 'be developed' flfsl 'Ndw,
as a result, of ' this 25 eltizeni ; ptovli-
slbnV which harf slhe gorte; Inttf ef
fect; In 'the amendmeirti to theu Or
ganic 4ct,' the hand v of the- adminlfri
tratlori- has been forced;; and all alid
of -a'hlghly ; 'developed i chafacteY - can
be thrown upon, the market for the
benefit of 1 fhei, f ert6ryV ,-i Ahd hat
8ltuatiotf as f auf as - a ' number ''at us
are ' cot cefhed; should not be 'brought
about,'' fmmedlateljr; 'ForA-l'nstahce,'
yod' had 8 system known here as - 6
"Reservfe,- system. jttiaJLTfiSdaJbi
cb anged' the :'. change tbxmld - cot bp
brought about rapidly, but by a-pr6-cess
6f evolution; 'that !s,;the;Gbvern
ment would have rtbV opportunity of
opening up fhese 'cahelaiids f from
time tcf time and ito' throw them
opien asr a whole without an" assurety
that they .-were, td be farmed" properly
and' given dut-in any bona' fidel man
ner. So nnlch for that sidev 1" -
:s There 4s anotherquesflon' which
haV always' been" a debatable ground.
The main question is, are you going
to test the: bona fides? Yon- want td
tie him : up with, all sortsv of restrlc
tlon8? In ' facti a man whom -yon
would jwant as 'fl settler- might not
care r to take up - the- homestead owing
t6 the., restrictions which you enforce.
Thereby you thwart i yourw object by
making the conditions so hard, that
he is not able to comply, with thenv,
I would say that until a man received
his', title any conditions which : the
government .might see --fit to- make;
which would' test the. bona fides,' were
advisable provided they were not toa
stringent; but; after He got ihls title
I v think. the resCrfctions ought to 5 be
relaxed somewhat.' I inlght say- that
Jafter our report: was filed, the law.
Vaa drafted and a great many changes
were placed In Jt. -. This' idea .of .striv
ing to put a restriction on the . home
steader who desires to" self his land
after ' he1 acquires title either to go
lout -of the Territory or to go into an
other line Of business by not allow
ing' Mhf to sell to a corporation or
to a man who with the land sold him
ofjwill own more than.. 80 acres, acts
both ways. Is that an attractive prop
osition to the homesteader? - There-Is
the p roblem. I admit that you want
to 5 keep the lands out of corporate
hands, but it is a big problem. On
the other hand, those homesteaders
might want to form independent cor
porations. It might be advisable that
after they get their patents they
might want to form little associa
tions wherebv thev could disnosa of
their products to better advantage,
and in this way be able to secure ad -
Fisher: There would be no reason
to put the land in to acquire that,
Lewis: There might be.
Lewis: So far for that theory. I
think there was one other proposition
and that is this: as far as the unde
veloped lands are concerned, that the
price should be made very low The
man who takes up these lands has a
value to create ;v and if the home
steader creates that value then he is
entitled to that land at a low figure.
Second, when you come to sell devel
oped land such as cane land, you. are
making an . error if those lands are
sold at low figures, because then you
get-two elements: first, those lands
for a number of years have been out
at low rentals and the government is
now in a position ta reap the benefits1
ojf having the lands developed; and,
second, if you place a low appraised
value on the lands then there is the
element of speculation which will
rome in no matter what your restric
tions are. Some of the speculative
class are bound to get in there it
Try and be convinced
It's Better than the Best
The - third proposition is: that '.if
you are; - going to sell : out the ; cane
ands there should be made reserva
Olons ; in these caae - lands ' for rights-of-way
for ditches.' If you leave thai
power In b the goternment i It will
avoid Em tneat -Domain Proceeding,
as thia would" provide : that the , Gov
ernment could go' upon that" land at
an? time and taker ; rlghtof-way, ; Irt
my ; oplhibn" yOu cannot have ' home
!steadlng of eane lands-iwlthoufc the
co-opecatlon. of the -pbintatJofis that
3s, the' government nt ' one hstndj the
.homesteader On theT other,' aitd the
plantation tf ?' the other;" aifd! yon
$hould tfeal Just as f air with' the -plan-l&tion?
as .with the 'homesteader. The
Iway to do that is for the government
!to resetfvev In afty. lease? those' right
bt-way. I presume that has, been-done
n - this administration;'! bet improbably
!fn ; times gonef by It -hi not beerf
;done. lt the government retains that
right It does away with the idea of
eminent domain proceedings : at any
timeU ;.. v.;-, ';x . , . ii--; ?-- ,
j Iri 'the last prOposltlc comes the
question , of advances to homestead
ers ; I - think -that the banks : of Ui
community,? those that have tiatcral
Interests here,, desire to assists the
advances to homesteaders. ? Vith re
strictions on aliehatioh, and iwlth too
rigid 1 restrlctiohs nipca thd us of the
land,- It takes that beyond the., realm
of the private Institution. For in
stanceunder, tfi6 restrietloh it pres
ent, if a party' loans money to a home
steader he has ; to -'-depend entirely
npoxi -the crop.y 'A' homesteader," In
order1 to get a titlrf td MS land, has to
live up to ail: the requirements of the
law appertaining-to homesteldM;i And'
if .he should . throw up the. lease, then
the timer which-' he has been' there
does not count at all. x And the party
who iloans . the moneys must ' get an
other man., td take that man's place,
or'elwr he will he out thet-money
loaned. ' i -;V ' - y ,. :
; ! .I think that situation Is - generally
recognized here., v The. Legislature be
fore the 'last appointed commJssioh
to Ioolc Into this, 'ihd T bfirieVe" th
commission reported; against thegov
ernment making , advances -lo.-,.tt$
homesteader ; : direct, although .the
change in, the Organic, Act made it
necessary that the government make
advances to th homesteader. : Tke
institution that I aid connected -with
has- loaned.' money tin some consider
able -amounts. ..The other proposition !
Is.' that ,ot financial i people generally-
loaning ' money on these
agreements, which has- been - done" , td
a certain. limited. extent.; It. has. been
done- on the Island of 5 Maul. Soma
branch banks oh 'some of' the' other
Islands do make; these advances, but
as a general proposition if it cornea
to large amounts and a large number
of people r either, I . don't believe ;. it
offers an attractive 'proposition, to the
banks. j'.V ;-. . ; ; .v . ,; .
K- Fisher t i taking V ; this iasi '' point
first: How Important do you'tegard
It that the lands of this' Territory
thatt now1 belong toithe' government
Should not pass- - into corporate : or
large Holdings? - : -
Lewis: Well, I believe that 'con-
sistent effort ought to be made here
to homestead the land r but 'do not;5340-r CLARENCE H. COOKE.
believe in an experiment that is go
ing to result in an evolution ' of an
esiauiisnea meory. - bui.i inins; w
should keep hammering away ori It
untiJ'we-solve it; - And t think1 most
people of the Territory are -trying to
solve' the matter.
Fisher:, If we can see that the fail-'
tiro trt nit orfqin not if fno rn 1iaF
f PPh then ought we to
! periment of that kind?
make an ex
Lewis: No, l dont
Fisher: What do you think about
Lewisc Well, if taking off the re
strictions In opening lands to home
steaders would put, tie land Into the
hands of a few people-of corporate
ownership, I don't think the restric
tions should be taken off. Dut I
think 'there should be less stringent
restrictiotis after thei homesteader
gets his patent. --
Fisher f . Well, If those restrictions
were taken off, sooner or later that
would -be the result the majority of
(be. lands would pass into the hands
of Corporations or into-the hands of a
few large interests. In the States
they do not" allow corporations to own
real estate at all. There are certain
restrictions here as to the amount of
land that a corporation shall own. Do
you think, without these restrictions
that it would be very long before the
better lands in this Territory would
be in the hands of corporate owner
ship or a very few large owners?
J Lewis:. -IVelL-1 suppose they would
' 1: hereby respectfully , solicit tl 3 in
dividual votes of delegate to (..
District and, 'County Ccv, ..:;r. c:
th& ' Re yubllcan party .f z ' : . 7 '. z z
caiulJate for Superviscr, i.-;:::: ... :
the. first precinct, where I Lava i
elected as a deleszfa. I in rzzz'.r ,
on my record as a reenter cl
first Ecard Cf Supervisors of tta City
and Ccsr.ty cf IIcr.c;!"a'.3, whlc!i Ihiva
had'abUiidiat E-rar-ca waa a r::crj
that' gave thorough' satisfaction, to
BIJ SeCUOITS OI CC -4l'JE". ;
VYi-j. , DANIEL 'LCC1AN.
IcmblulJ,'S:;ter 13, 1S12. Cl
'j I hereby annousci ny car.4I--C7 f"
the office of Senator for tha City
and"" County rf IlirsIsfcv'Eu'-jzct to
th.e action of Ihe Republican District,
and Cotinty Convention. ,'- '
5Jio-6t - - : j. a con:::;.
. ' v notice. ; . , .
.. I hereby anhousca ny casi!J:7 fr
the-office-of Supervlscr for t. a City
and County 'Of' Honolulu; su
the action ot the 'Republican Dl:trict
and Couflty, Convention. , '
S2l0-tt U',3CHAS. G. J3A?TLL TT.
' f hereby' announce my canilda: for
the office of Representative frcot tia
Fifth -DistricW subject to tha cctlon
of the RepnbUcaa' District. and Cc ir.ty
Cohvestloni t'4 Ki!ii ' ' -t ';'
f r EDWIN ''-K.' FERNA2'I)LJ. -
; sit r
r hereby announce my candidacy for
the, office of Supervisor for the City
and Cotinty Convention! r . ; i
J ABRAHAM -FERNANDEZ.
I hereby innovate my candidacy for
the office . of.-, Representative Forrth
District, subject-to the action of the
7 Republican District and County Con'
;ve'fitI6n T V . '"'
r , S- js ' NOTICE.
l hereby ahndithc'o ray candidacy for
the office of Supervisor for the City
and Cdunty of- Honolulu, subject to
the action of the Republican District
County conrentio - :
CARLOS A; LONG.
the office of Supervisor5 for the City
and County of Honolulu, subject to
A I. . . m. m . . . . LI r . m.1 m .
and County Convention.
i5340-6t v ; M. CV AMANA
1 hereby announce myself a candl
dafd forab office of supervisor from
the Fifth Dfstrlct, City and Cotinty of
regular Republican convention. .-
r - - JOSEPH ' A. ' McGUIRE.
S239-5t (Keo Makoaea: r s
I hereby announce mr: candidacy for
the office orSupervteor r toh the- City
the action of the RepubIican- District
and County Conventions c , v ;
5S38-?t : ... . ,,j;,q,Qtjr;-
Eterythln fh the': prlsllug' L'a at
Star-DnlleUiu Alakea street; kranclit
Merchant street. V ' - 7
can't b' avoided.
in. tiTv,. you. pr.