Newspaper Page Text
r HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, WEDNESDAY, OCT. 2,1912.
4 'i. v
GRAIN FROM EUROPE TO
COME IN HOSMOS LINE STEAMERS
4 : r .
; :The Kosmos Line, a large German
Steamship Company which Is to open
a service to the Hawaiian Islands with
jthfc UrU part of the new year, may
l juake a strong bid for the business of
j transporting immigrants from Portu-
pal and Spain to the territory, acoord-
Ing to advices received at Honolulu.
'.i-.-The Kosmos Line, which is believed
f-Vril In a way supplant the service
heretofore maintained by the Harrison
I pi reel Steamship Comiany is also to
r pen an office at this port on or about
the first of 1913.
- Practically all details for a call of at
least four large freight steamers U
t the Kosmos service at Honolulu dur
I log 1913 were settled at the time of
I Xhe. visit of Senator Norman Watklns
General Superintendent for the Hawai-
lani Fertilizer Company, who spent
t some weeks on the coast, In perfecting
arrangements for the advent of Che
l Kosmos line into wis neia.
i : The first vessel in the Kosmos serv
f icf is expected to call here along in
: April, followed each three months by
steamship of large tonnage. It is
restated that the 'directors of the com
I puny have given a guarantee of at
t least four steamers for Honolulu dur-
Mbit of these vessels are well adapt
1 ed to the traneportatlon of steerage
passengers. The Kosmos LJne Is de-
dared, does a big business in both
;XnEsengers and . freight between Eu-
itpe and the South American ports.
i The route to be persued byNthe ves
f fels that are scheduled to visit Hono-
- iuiu'wtu iiiciuue a urt t rum xiauiuuiK
or Antwerp thence to Leith and Lon-
den ..and following a long" steaming
radius along the east coast of South
America Into the western ocean, the
vtesel may call at one or more ports
along the coast of Chile there jto take
'r.n chlnmAnta nf nltr&tpa destined for
TV.a TTncmna ttAAmpra arft to '. nro-
" ceed to the coast following . the , dis
charge of nitrates at this port The
Pacific ports are believed will Include
,JSan Diego, San Francisco, 'and then to
Prgetound. ...... 1
In returning to Europe the Kosmos
, 1lntt tt'la cm 14 will mnlro no ctnna
along the East coast of South Ameri
, co but will proceed to the Continent
r( th United KInrdom. : V : -
,, That th Kosmos Line will open its
cwn office at Honolulu is believed cer
tain in local shipping circles.
S The vessels now engaged in a. four
weekly service unaer $he Kosmos
. Iimiitt- flgp tk-hih liner sta findlne
v along the Trest , coast oi ssoutn ana
orth America,' are of varying ton
ne :- .'. ".'- ;'-.
4 In the employment of Kosmos Line
rAnmA o in. iairiiln Pnrtnoiieca in
Enanlfih Immigrants from Europe to
Hawaii, It Is predicted that a material
6avlng In the heavy expense attached
. to this class .of business might be. af-
fee ted. v: '.. - ... . 1 ' ; .
: Pa , ' -
Raising the Newport. '
The salvage steamer Salvor, Cap-
I . . a m . I A t tit TT
lam s oirauora, wiin apiam ' w. ti.
' Logan and the divers and salvage crew
or ue ifnusu vjotumsia oa.iviigv vuui
pany of Esquimalt, have reached Bal-
boa and are -now engaged In raising
the sunken pacific wail liner .New
port The work is well under way, ac
cording to cable advices received by
i u marine aepanpiem ui tu vuaiu
' A . ML 1
which had arrived at the canal port
from San Francisco with a Jarge cargo
of machinery, was lying alongside the
- dock about a month ago when the big
"warehouse collapse and toppled over
' two 60-ton cranes- which fell on the
. HrV nf tho cfmimpr Th Kfwruirt:
gradually ' settled and went down in
. hi A A. t M A '
VAiuuuri nuic uiblussiuu is. ucaiu
' concerning the lack of proper salvage
xaciuues ai iais pore, uun me ex
ception of the Whitelaw Wrecking
Company, which operates the wrecker
Greenwood and , provides salvage
' tackle, there are no other companies
ahlfl to unrtprtakp a. distant rhIvapo
Job. The only available vessel to as-
.Salvor. And Khp h.nri tn ttiaIta a Inn?
run of 4000 milpfl from north to
, x-juuuna. oue M as fcixieen aays on tue
1 t a a
Hyades Will Clean Up Island Sugars.
A rather small amount nf rupt ft
i want i it me jiauisii. iiatiauuil O. o.
Hyades. which is scheduled to sail
from Hilo fnr San VYanwswi n ir
lulu on Tuesday evening after having
" discharged a large general cargo and
i & quantity of lumber. The Hyades is
to call at Iort Allen. Kaanapali, Ka-
a port tne Coast. A considerable
plied thej vessel.
T MnnAlnlan Off fnr th Iclanrie
i iu iiiaifcuu matic.iiuuu bicamer 110-
M.ft- Y . - . . .
eral cargo from the mainland, is re-1
- ported 10 uiive ea.ueu irora jau r ran-
M T 1 i a.
.ciecu iur nuuoiuiu tii uuuu loaay.
-The vessel is due to reach this port
.' QCU King Street pp Union Grill
Siberia Has Fair Oriental Freight
Nine hundred tons of Oriental cargo
are to be discharged from the Pa
cific Mail liner Siberia, upon arrival
from Hongkong and Japan ports next
Tuesday. This vessel is believed to
bring a large number of Filipinos for
the Island sugar plantations.
Purser Kibling of the Inter-Island
steamer Claud ine reported the arrival
of the American schooner Defender
at Honoipu. the windjammer being
sighted as the Claudine steamed past
that port on last Monday evening.
The Claudine met with fair weather
on the return trip. The steamer ar
rived with a varied cargo including! a
mill roller, 0 cords wood, 9791 feet of
planking, 3441 feet flooring, .11,300
paving blocks and a quantity of
empty bottles, and drums, 45 barrels
wax, 15 bales hides, 19 hogs and 264
A rather small list of cabin and
deck passengers returned to this port
in the Claud ine
Schooner Kona to Load Sugar.
Sugar will be supplied the Amer
ican schooner Kona destined for San
Francisco refineries, and 'that vessel
is now on the way from Ahukini to
Hana, Maui. The windjammer was
towed to sea.on the last visit of the
steamer Hall at the Garden Island
port. At this season of the year .the
length of time consumed in sailing
between the two island ports is prob
lematical. The bark Nuuariu is about
three weeks out from Honolulu to
Hilo, with no signs of arrival at the
Hall Bumps Into Choppy Seas. '
The Inter-Island steamer W. G.
Hall met with choppy seas and light
winds on the , return voyage from
Kauai ports to Honolulu. The vessel
brought little cargo, her list Including
one auto and 55 packages sundries.
Purser Mackenzie reports 3824 sacks
sugar awaiting shipment at Afuklni.
Many Asiatics to Sail in Tenyo Maru.
At least one hundred and fifty Jap
anese will depart for their native land
in tAe Toyo Klsen Kalsha liner Tenyo
Maru, which sails for Oriental ports
tomorrow evening. A wireless mes
sage received at the agency of Cas
tle & Cooke today states that the ves
sel will arrive here at an early hour
and, having no cargo for - this- - port,
should receive prompt dispatch.i The
Tenyo Maru will bring a later mail
from San Francisco. .
Germans Enter Philippine Trade. -
NAPLES, Italy. North Deutscher
Lloyd people say that the visits of
their steamships at Manila will be re
sumed in October on the next trip of
the steamship Goeben. - One boat a
month for four months. The steam
ship Goeben "on her next f ollowing trip
will .-go on the Australian run. Thls
line will go through the Panama Ca
nal after 1915, cutting off eight days
from the time made by going via the
Suez Canal. . i
German Steamers to Japanese
,The sale of the N. D. L. steamers
t)evawongse and Loosok to a Japan
ese shipping firm, which was recent
ly, reported as about to take place,
has not gyue through, the Bangkok
Times says, the expected purchasers
falling to agree to certain clauses in
the proposed agreement The vessels
will accordingly continue as before on
the China ports, Singapore and Bang
kok run. 1
Island Mount for the Cavalry.
Seventy-one island-bred horses in
tended for the United States cavalry
stationed in these islands, arrived 'n
the Inter-Island steamer Maui this
The animals stood , the voyage In
fine shape and they were accompanied
from Kawaibae to this port by a
corps of veterinarians and assistants.
The steamer Maul was favored with
moderate seas and winds.
Per stmr. Claudine, from Hawaii
and Maui ports. P.' Freedenberg, G.
G. Ieong, C. A. Doyle, Mrs. J. E.
Brela, Mrs. Wright, John Gouvea, Mrs.
Teixeira, Wm. Ayres, Albert Ayres, E.
E, Battelle. S. F. Starrett E. H. Paris,
Mrs. C. W. North, A. P. Marques,
W. A. F. Branco, W. C. Paschoel, F.
M. Correa, Mrs. Konda, W. J. Coelho,
Mrs. W. D. Kolb. Mrs. Chas. Ada&s,
Mrs. C. Snyder, H. H. Gaylord, H. F.
Giese, Higoshi, Chan Sang, A. Rei
mann, J. E. Green, J. E. Gannan, A.
It Thaphagen, F. J. Fitzpatrick, 52
Per stmr W. G. Hall from ivauai
pcrts: Mr. and Mrs. Hans lsenberg,
A. Rosehill, H. L. Orange, L. L. Mc
Candless, C. i.icKenzie, D. Young, Rev.
C Nakamura. Mrs. Ayres. Mr. and
Mrs. Jno. Kanekoa. C
N. Spitz, 27
i'er stmr. Maui irom Kawainae l..
K 'ase. Thos. Lindsay, Jas. Birder, H,
TIDESSUN AND MOON
3 25 S-5S 5.44
1.7 I 7.40? 0.10; 5 S2 5-53 5.4.1;
9.M M 110.84 1-07 5-53, ll.M
Ip.oi. a m. i
iim 1.8 11.541 70" t.3i 5.54 5.41,
30 4J4' 5.54! 5.401
0.50 7.57! 5.50 5.54! 5-40j 1.55
Last quarter of the moon Oct. 30.
r , ! J .
, y g
Temperature C a. in., 76; 8 a. m.,
79; 1 a. m., 81; 12 noon, 84. Mini
mum last night, 74. ,
Wind 6 a. m., velocity S, direction
N.E.; 8 a. m., velocity 6. direction N.
E.; 10 a. m., velocity 10, direction N.
E.; 12 n'oon, velocity 9, direction N.E.
Movement past 24 hours, 168 miles
Barometer at 8 a. m., 30.03. Rela
tive humidity, 8 a. m., 63. Dew.point
at 8 a. m., 66. Absolute humidity, 8
a. m., 6.679. Rainfall, T-
, Tuesday, Oct. 1. '
Japan ports Maryland, U. S. S.t p.
Wednesday, Oct. 2.
. Hawaii via Maui ports Claudine
sxmr., a. m. .
Kauai ' ports W. G. Hall, stinr., a.
i.TJBfdajr. Oct. 1.
43an Francisco KHauea, strar.-, 5 p.
m . :;v ,,:v n
Kauai ports Kinau stmr., 5 p. m.
jMaui, Moldkai and Lanai ports Mi
kahala, stmr.; 5 p. m.
San Jhcteco Lurjine, M. N. B.S.
7 . p. m.
-s.r i .'.;-,:, Wednesday, Oct. 2;
' HIla. via way ports-Mauna Kea,
stmr., 10 a jn. v- :.:: ;
(Contlnncd from Page. 1)
sluggishly aver the reef, and the waves
that caxrleavthe canoe shoreward - were
of Ttlny proportlohs. ' Th& :rushat x
press train ' speed, in a' "smother- of
sptime - and flylng spray that ' makes
surfing at its best jUie most, thrilling
of. experiences for thermallhinl, was
lacking, much to the dlsappolntmelvt of
the habitues, who : were just as ' anzl
c.us -for action, as ' the visitors ; them-selves.'w.ere.-;'-;
y However the Knox party .thoroughly
enjoyed themselves and went to tneir
dressing rooms after an hour on the
water well pleased with the after
noon's sport While in Honolulu on
tie outward voyage Secretary y Knox.
Watched 'surfing parties with great
interest, and expressed a desire to
take sl. hand in the new game. So yes
terday came a wireless from the .Mary
land, engaging a canoe for 4 o'clock,
Everything -vaa ready but the surf,
and, as above mentioned, that acted in
a very sulky and ungracious manner.
Ran From Typhoon.
; Secretary . Knox, was enthusiastic
about his trip to JapaQ, which, aside
irom the sad errand which took him
there, twas most enjoyable. With. the
exception of a couple of days, the voy
age of the Maryland both going and
coming was like a yachting trip on
VWe had a little rough weather the
first twjo days out from .Yokohama,"
said Secretary Knox. "The fact Is,
we were chased by the big typhoqn
that did so much damage to the coun
try, but the Maryland is a good ship
to be at sea on in a storm.
"The ceremonial part of our visit
was most impressive," continued the
Secretary. "The whole nation mourn
ed sincerely for the dead emperor.
The suicide of Count Nogi caused a
great sensation, coming, .just as it
did, and created much comment and
"How about politics; what's the
news?" asked th,e Secretary of the
Star-Bulletin reporter, "beating him
to it" with the question. "I'm really
asking . for Information," Mr. KnoS
added, for you must . reme.m b.er that
we haven't seen a paper for days, and
are completely out of touch with
world news and mainland affairs.
Don't question me, for I really don't
know a thing. Mexico, politics, San
to Domingo it's all a cKsed book to
"We made a fast run from Yoko-
j-hama to Honolulu, said Rear Admiral
Miller yesterday. "We got same ex
ceptionally good coal aboard at the
former port, and this enabled the
Alaryland to do some great steaming.
We arrived almost a day before we
expected to when we started out.
Tbe outside edge of the typhoon was
the only incident of the trip worth
The Maryland will probably finish
coaling tonight, and will pull out some
time Friday, probably early in the
afternoon, but the exact time depend
ing on the convenience of the two cab
inet ministers who will be passengers,
accompanied by their respective par
ties. Navajo Will Salute.
There was a great booming of guns
this afternoon when the party left for
Pearl Harbor on the Navajo. In fact,
had all the high civil and naval offi
cers been accorded the salutes they
were entitled to, the start would have
been much delayed. As it was the two
cabinet officers were given the nine
teen guns each that is their due, and
the firing of these 38 shots took up
quite enough time and made enough
noise. Had Governor Frear taken his j
seventeen and Rear Admiral Reynolds
his thirteen, the population of the wa-
1 " SM II 34
1.7 ! 6.15!
VESSELS TO, AND
- FROM THE JSLANDS
(Special Cable ta JferehaaU'
Wednesday, October 2.
SAN FRANCISCO Sailed, Oct 2, 1
p. m., S. S. Honolulan, for Honolulu.
ASTORIA Sailed, Oct 1, schr. Mel
rose, for Honolulu.
KAILU A Arrived, Sept. 29, bk. Al
bert, from Port Ludlow.
HONOIPU Arrived, Sept. 29, schr.
Defender, from San Francisco.
AHUKINI Sailed, Oct. 1, schr. Kona,
terfront would have thought that Duke
Kahanamoku was leaving on another
The parties of Secretary of State
Knox and Secretary of the Interior
Fisher, which me t in Honolulu yes
terday, will leave together about mid
day Friday for the mainland. It has
been practically decided to eliminate
the trip to Hilo and the volcano, as
the result of the report from the lat
ter point that the crater is not very
active at the present time.
As the gnests of Rear Admiral
Cowles the two cabinet officers, their
families and retinues this afternoon
are taking a trip by boat to Pearl
Harbor. They will return this even,
ing hTtime to be present at the poi
dinner at the home of Princess-Kawa-
nanakoa. So far tomorrow's program
on the island includes nothing further
than luncheon at Schofield Barracks.
It has not been decided whether the
Maryland will sail before or x after
G. A. Bower, charged with fast and
reckless driving of an automobile
along Kalakaua avenue, waived ex-
amination in the district fourt when
brought before Judge Monsarrat. Bow
er will plead before the circuit court
when his case comes to trial. The
defendant is represented by Attorney
Leon Straus. ,
Ah Fook, a Chinese alleged to have
committed assault on a fellow-countryman,
was after a long-drawn-out
hearing in Judge, Monsar rat's court
fined ten dollars and the court costs.
Attorney Rawlins prosecuted the case
while Attorney Straus looked after
the interests of Ah Fook.
; Found guilty of heedless driving of
a machine, J, Ferrage was fined $35
in police court this morning. Ferrage
drives a car at the Miller garage.. He
Is alleged to have ran down a Japan
ese riding a Wheel. A civil suit, it
is said, will be instigated in the mat-
PALAMA SETTLEMENT '
BUILDING BEARING END
The , interior work on the new
building for the Palama Settlement is
hearing completion and the building
wlll.be ready for occupation. in a few
days. The dispensary -has already
been removed to the basement of the
new building and is doing a rushing
business. Mr. Rath, head '.worker of
the settlement, has made applications
to have the streets of the district oiled,
as there have been numerous cases of
eye-trouble caused by the dust.
Eighty-five per cent, of these cases
have been treated at the Palama and
the Kauluwela dispensaries.
Tomorrow at -the University Club
there will be a meeting of the execu
tive committee of the Anti-Tubercu
losis League of Honolulu for the pur
pose of getting the people and the
churches ; Interested In the fight
against the disease. This league will
have charge of the sale of the Red
Cross Christmas seals this year1.
Laden with 715.000 feet lumber con
sisted to the City Mill Co., the Amer
ican . schooner Fearless, twenty-seven
davs from Aberdeen. Wash., is an ar
rival at the port. The vessel appear
ed off the harbor this morning ana
was inside the harbor and at her
wharf shortly after noon.
According to the report of her skip-
ner. the vessel encountered ten days
of calms on the way down from the
Lady's brooch on Saturday night fast
at St. Elizabeth's House. Apply to
president Chinese Students' Alliance.
New stock Perfectos. Iondres, Victo
rias. Tim Kee, cor. Alakea & King.
Gregario Domingo, teacher of mando
lin, mandola and clarinet. Tel. 217D.
Gregario Domingo; studio, 1020 Rich
ards. Tel. 2179. Teacher of violin.
Nleprs Express. Phone 1916. Piano
and furniture moving. 52SS-3ro
W. C. PEACOCK & CO., tTD.
WINE AND LIQUOR MERCHANTS
Merchant Near Fort
1 ; pi
- ; . ;
(Continued from Fate 1)
cessfcns that he has made in his
printed complaint as to my ability and
honesty. I take this occasion also to
express my appreciation of the cour
tesy and fairness which his attorney.
Mr. Ashford, has shown during this
investigation. While it is hard to be
made the goat, as some have express
ed it, at these hearings I do not know
but that 1 can stand that any Gov
ernor of this Territory must , expect
a liability to such things. It is known
here that this is a thankless job, but
sun, that is so anywhere. Again
still, I believe that a great deal of
good is going to result to this Terri
tory from this investigation, and I be
lieve that it is a good thing to wash
out the dirty linen; that it js a good
thing to air these complaints; that it
is a gooa inmg ior us. to see our
selves as others see us and that it
will be valuable for this Territory to
have such suggestions as you have
made and coming from such a person
as you. I believe that the result' will
be, referring to your address of yes
terday, that more of the people of this
territory win come rorward with a
helping hand and not leave the brunt
of things to others, reserving the right
to take a crack at them for things
which do not suit them. 1 believe that
the result will tbe that the people of
this Territory will not be so content
hereafter to dwell on the minutes of
the previous meeting; but will go'forth
with renewed -zeal for the accom
plishment of new business."
Ashford Makes Statement.
Mr. Ashford said;
"Although the hour is late, might I
claim a few minutes of your time.
"On behalf of both the Delegate
and myself, I desire to reciprocate all
the pleasant things .that - have been
said by Governor Frear of us. There
weren't very njany, but.hat tnere
were very sincere. v We .desire to re
turn to him and to his counsel, the
tribute of fairness and of courtesy that
he has extended to us--I am tree to
say that the closer and more intimate
association tyhlch - these nearly " four
weeks have brought about I. am quite J
free to siy, for - cleared out ,of our
minds, or at least the minds' of. some
of us, many of the cobwebs the 'mis
takes that previously existed there. I
am sure, I do not know - to what ex
tent the same f act may- vbe true with
reference to the other side of the con
troversy, but with reference to us
wo are proud and perfectly willing to
aimit that many ..things', that seemed
to us at the time of making specifica
tions to be serious; have In a large
measure lost their seriousness as a re
sult of the explanations that have
bten given by Governor Frear or oth
ers, and of ithe examinations and' ob
servations that we have been able to
give to the circumstances themselves the facts here so that you people of
. wl, nnV...n. 4..!HBwaH ran work out vour own salva-
m v c nave pi uvccucw uwu uui ;u ui
ney, especially around the group
"I entirely concur with Governor
Ft ear in the belief that there are
gTeat advantages ., to be expected from
this investigation, I desire? at this
point to accord -to you the most sin
cere tribute of respect from both the
Delegate and myself with reference to
not only the absolutely unbiassed and
fair methods ln which you have con
ducted this inquiry, but to the ability
which you have shown and the deter
mination to go t the bottom lof
things, and above that, the absolute
indifference as to where the . blows
might fall. We expect, as I say, as
a result of this inquiry, a great many
good things. I think those things may
be multiplied in proportion as you say
it may be If desirable or ,tf te time
could be afforded to dwell upon them
in any report which you may be able
to make, but even if this incident
should be absolutely, closed today and
not another word was written concern
ing it, I think there has been enough
information come out from the hidden
and secret places to so far enlighten
our community as to matters hereto
fore unknown among us, that the re
sult in this community alone will be a
vastly better understanding as to what
have been our conditions, what is the
cause of some of them and what is
the method by whith they can Tie bet
tered or remedied;
It may be that if the Governor and
the Delegate or those who represent
ed him at the time had known each
other better and had known each oth
er's views better, that this investiga
tion would not have been necessary,
for the reason possibly' that the mat
ters may have been arranged between
them and nothing in the shape of for
mal complaints would have been made.
I say that is a possibility. I can speak
for myself only when I say that when
I was first brought Into the contro- j
versy, when through the medium of
a wireless telegraph I was called out
of a sick bed and brought here to Ho
nolulu to take the steamer here twenty-four
hours later for Washington for
tiie purpose of representing the Dele
gate in the matter, it was absolutely j
the beginning pf my connection with !
tne matter, t torn tnat point on l nave law wilfully or against public policy, foreign, or newly arrived-labor. He
so represented the Delegate as in my j Mr. Ivcrs said that as for the five advised Thurston to pay a visit to
mind to entitle me to a certificate of ! corporations that Erewer & Co. peo-; these fields and investigate these con
fairness, and I am very gad indeed ; ve have recently formed and of,ditions on his. next visit to the main
to see that the Governor considers me j which there has been much discu3-( land.
so entitled. sion, the whole five together do not Mr. Thurston argued that the farm-
"Many of the cobwebs of misun'der-: hold one thousand acres of land, they:ei here who grows cane or pineapples
standing have been cleared out by this were formed because various pieces iiust wait much longer for his crop
investigation. Many of the things oi land lying clofee to five plan-j to mature than any of those on tbe
that seemed serious at the start have j tations had been owned by Hrewer & mainland have to wait. ,
lost their seriousness. j Co. as an investment but it was now' He said a little later, that he thought
"I concur with Governor Frear that
there are great advantages gained by
It may be that, had the Delegate
and the Governor known each other ;
better personally, the inquiry might
have never taken place." He told of
his own connection with the cas.
There had been a deep-seated impres
sion that personal motives were be-'
hind the charges. - !
"I desire to say in the hearing of all remidied by arranging for an inspec
that there never has 'been at any time fion that wnr ne aiong the same lines
any such feelins or motive. land as rigid as the present irnraigra-
"I had less faith in the outcome of
this inquiry before it began, than I
have had since the first day or two,
In which Is combined the HAWAIIAN STAR,' established 1893, and the
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when I learned of the masterful mind
you have brought to bear upon it, and
your masterful method of conducting
It." .- .
The question of the governorship,
he thought, is of less moment thn
that of progressive orkJn the Terri
tory. .-' ' ' ; v
After Mr. Ashford had finished; the
secretary, asked Kuhio if he had any
thing to say.1 The Delegate said he
had not, and Mr. Fisher closed . the
hearing with a 'very brief statement. ;
"My function in this matter la pure
ly advisory in character," he taid,
"and all I can do Is to advise the presi
dent In regard to the reappointment
cr the governor I can say to you
that I think I know -what I will say
to the! president, but of course what
is ,to be reported to ithe president can
not now be made public. '
"I hope this Investigation will clear
up much of. ; misunderstanding and
straighten put some of4he things that
may have needed straighiienUiSi ou,t '.,
. "Nq . governor ,must he. left to play
as ,lone sL hand asryput'oV6.1!10' as
been left to play here, ai;d-aV perhaps
hir,' Is by tempcranjentrrathr disposed
to play: -r, -l..' :- n'
'All I can -do: W to help bring out
" .- ,
.lion, 'it mul oe .wornpu uui. auu vT.wiA.
ed out, right. - No other, basis "Is, going
to -do any-good.., ,': , i i'S..'-.,-
vi want, to express tb yo my. sin
cere appreciation of the help that has
been given me here rhy - all concerned,
and the cooperation' on, aU hais. -It
has made my work : easier' than- it
would"Vbave. been,: and it ibas 4 been a
very agreeable feature pf my nyestl
gatipn. I thank you-" : ; : y -;.
with the. mutual expressions of
esteem, and . the. declarations of Gov
ernor iFrear and Attorney h Ashford
that ioth sides ;ngw. understand each
other, better th&n at the beginning of
the investigation,-the Secretary, ended
Day Is. Interesting.; I,
The statements of both Mr. Thurs
ton and . Mr. Jvexs were particularly
Interesting. Mr. Thurston was first
called on to explain about the Hilo
Railroad's acquisition of its forty-five
acres of terminal at Hilo, and after
dealing ; with . railroad matters at
length, he was asked about immigra
tion, homesteading and general sub
jects which Mr. Fisher has, been tak
ing up-. He declared that while pres
ent conditions do not favor home
steading, he believes a solution of the
problems can be worked out and ex
pressed himself. as greatly in favor of
working them out with governmental
assistance. Mr. Thurston scored em
phatically what he alleges is the pol
icy pf secrecy among Hawaiian plant
ers regarding the publication of their
experiment station data and reports,
saying that he is utterly against this
There Is no use disguising the fa,ct
that the general tone of the larger
landholders has not been favorable to
small holdings in their vicinity,' he
asserted. He favored legislation to
regulate transportation matters by a
public utility commission appointed by
the Governor with the consent of the
Senate, but opposed an elective com
mission. Both Mr. Thurston and Mr. Ivers
were asked at some length about the
compart nership of corporations here
to evade the Taw against any one cor
poration holding more than one thou-
sand ac res of land, and both declared
thaf there is no attempt to evade the ,
thought better to form the companies
and to handle them more in connec-
tion with the plantations.
In immigration matters Mr. Ivers ex-!
ressed himself forcibly. He told
rctary Fi3ner tnat tne Mnpino immi- j Mr. fisner insisted u.at some iu Qua
drants are adequately inspected for mental problem confronts the Island
disease before they come here, and homesteader as the American farmer
agreed with the Secretary that if there iu the States.
if. any objection on the score that they ; Mr. Thurston latter made a state
are ptyticaily unrit. is can easily be ment of the attempt to create a H
tion laws governing foreigners coming
ir.to the United States from any other
country. This inspection, he agreed
ilso, should be made, before te Fili
pinos' leave, lie - denied any abuse
of the laws and answered, freely and
fully several questions put by Ashford.
has been given a free, hand in Immi-'
gration matters because he Is ah ex
rert fromithe mainland without local
bias In any degree. . ; : X
Mr. Thurston ' asked - permission
from the Secretary to make a state
ment on the : breaking ppen of the.
safe during the Japanese. strike some
years ago to get evidence against the
Etrike leaders'.1 . Thurston said W. A
Kinney, who was In charge of tb
prosecution apparently, had told him
that a previous ' Supreme Court, deci
sion held that evidence taken under
pressure .of law was inadmlssable, on
account of the constitutional provi
sion against self-incrimination. - Kin
ney said that he ; felt that although
tbe law . was against breaking open
tbe safe without a search-warrant, be
was justified In. doing so to get what
hi knew would be found therri aa nvl. '
dence. :v'::'"' .'
' Secretary Fisher didn't seem at 'all
Inclined to agree with thls'ylew. "Do
t.Aw'iVl.1. I 1 J VII j . ,1 .
the authorities to violate the law and
thus ffiTft th atrtkpra hAtlr that th
authorities are not ; disposed to re
gard the law T' he asked Mr. Thurs
ton' -Thurston said it . was - neithe r
good ethics nor morals, and that he
was simply stating Mr. Kinney's po-,
sition as Kinney had once stated it to
him. ; ..; . ; : '.:: ' , -;-. -'
Views on Homesteading. ! ; .
'Asked to give his views .on home
steading, Mr. Tburs.tQn, launched into
a : discussion of the general subject.
t,ack of transportation, market . and
encouragement from tie people in the -country
militate against homestead
ing, be asserted; He enlarged on each
of , these, explaining .that the , local i
market will not take any kind. of crops
la quantities that will .warrant rais
ing them in sufficient quantities. . In
etables, etc., not. to sugar or pineap
ples, .which require - large capital in
vested by the grower. . ' , . r: ,- ,
He told : of one man la, the Islands
wno raised some pom. r The grower
had told him that . itv cost - him more
to transport his corn from' the . land
to the landing, where it was to be
taken by ships, than California corn
wpuld have cost ..him, laid -down to
him ; from that same laadingr after
carrying it.all the way from, the Coast
V; Secretary Fisher called to: his atten
tion tbe -epmparative cost of the first
twp .years V.wprk in the.irrigated beet
fields pa - the , mainland, and said he
could cot see;, much : difference - be
tween the two uuatlos. : J:;( "
The united Fruit Co through. Mexi'
Ico, supplies the .Pacific Coast bananaP
market,' he said,? sThe -Hawaiian
grpwth -is- not ; encpuxaged ..much,. be
cause r the shipments are. so t infre
quents ,; ; i...; .. ,-
r In this respect, he declared he has.
been a strong advocate of permitting
foreign .vessels , to . parry - passengers
between the Islands andtthe mainland,
and, .tp a. certain extent, though it
should.be'.the same for freight :., '..
ile said one of, the ; pecularities of
the .; situation, hejre . is, .that ' the very
nature 7H things will 4iot permit a man
to take a homestead on small capital
and get uick.cash return, as in the
States. , , .. ,,v .
Fisher said there are :bandreds of
farmers in the middle west who raise
their.own- beet crops, disputing. Ihar-
ston's r assertion that it. was mostly
the homettead question would not te
settled nor the Americanization of the
Islands, if all the government's cane
laid, 35,000 acres were openeu to
vaiian Growers' Association, saiu be
believed growers here should have
seme governmental assistance, or at
knst the help of a strong financial as-
, " ; .
(Continued on page 3.)