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' !! Hiirf M-BJaMaVV
Who I Ih liJHl lor
1m UohI for Hilo
, miiMii ii III - 1 m ,,
Whut Ih Best for
H I LO
1h UfiHL for I'h
HILO, HAWAII, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1904.
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3otf R. A. LUCAS K: CO.
The Republican Territorial
Hilo A Strong Platform
ianaole the Unanimous
M. Robertson Selected
It was several minutes past ten
o'clock Thursday morning when
Chairman Grabbe called the dele-1
gati-stoord-jr. Spreekels' Hall had
been decorated with palms and
bunting strung across the ceiling
and alone the walls. The national
colors were the prominent features
used by the Decoration Committee,
tinder the supervision of II. Ken-
dall. The delegates filled the seals
in the spaces reserved for them in
the front oi the hall. On the plat-'
form back of the Chairman were
stvit.-d n number of Hilo's nronii-I
neiit citizens, as well as outside
guests, secretary A. L. U.
,011 was a conspicuous figure on the
platlorm. Among others were
ludge Chas. Ij. Parsons, G. W. H.
Hapai, I.. Severance, Rev. C. K.
Shields, Albert Horner, Dr. Milton 1
Rice, W. H. Smith, Jas. I). Lewis.
P. S. Lyman, W. Geo. Kaihenui
and li. K. Richards.
There were sixty-eight delegites
responded to roll call, the othei
delegates being represented b,1
proxv. Some ani'isement w.iS
caused by the response of W. H.
Rice, Jr., to the names of ten Kauai
delegates, whose proxies he held
Col. Sam Johnson of the Fourth
District held twelve proxies from
Honolulu which he distributed
upon his arri, so that he would
not hold the alance of power in
A. G. M. Robertson nominated
Rev. S. L. Desha as temporary
chairman, which was seconded by a
score of delegates. On being es-
corted to the platform, Chairman
"Gentlemen of the Convention
Peimit me to express my thanks for
the honor conferred upon me. II
this were a convention of minsters
I would have no difficulty in pre
siding, but I confess my lgn irance
ot parliamentary proceuure 111 a
political gathering like this. If in
presiding as Chairman I forg-n my-
self and conduct the convention us
though it were a body of clergy
men I hone you will pardon me
! It is necessary that the action ol
this body be harmonious. The
' Democrat claim their conventions
j .tie held without any friction, owing
I to the fact that the wheels are well
I oiled. Tlie Republicans in couven-
oiled. Tlie Republicans 111 couven-
l IHs remarks were greeted witn ; iollows:
applause. j "Gentlemen and Delegates of
The convention procecdid to ' this Republican Convention (Ap
nominate a temporary secretary, tplause.) Iain much overwhelmed
H. Vida nominated M. K. Nakuina, land want to thank you for this
which was seconded by W. T. Raw- honor. (Applause.) I want to as-
W. J. Coelho was selected unani -
mou.sly as official interpreter. T. Mc-
Cants Stewart moved a Committee
on Credentials be appointed, each
district being entitled to one mem-
ber. On motion this was carried.
Chairman Desha appointed: First
. .-v r r 1 t it
uistiict, w. iioruer; ,-iecowi, j. 11.
1 Wise; Third, S. Ii. Kalama; Fourth,
H-v- Murray; Fifth, N. Fenian-
W, Sixth, W. II. Rice.
1 m; tuiiiiiiiutt i-iM-Mii.ii uu mtiui uu.- convention, which aioue
cudentials of the several delegates, .varied the monotony and tameness
tw1 iiiirti tiiiitlrtti if f 'rn llw it U'1C
adopted. The toll of delegates was
then called and proxies announced
r ,:,... ,.r i t,.fV...io ,,.,..,..i
"" '""""" "', ' '"".'" ",
all persons holding proxies were re-
quired to file their authority With
W. T. Rawlins moved the ap-
poiiituient of a Committee upon
Permanent Organization, two mem-
bers to be named Iroin each dis
trict. The Chair appointed: First
District. II. J. Lyman, W. G. Wal
ker; Second. J. K. Nahale, Ii. Ii.
Olding; Third, J. II. Kaleo, M. S.
Depiui; Fourth, C. A. Long, J. A.
Oilman; Fifth, J. C. Laue,A. S.
Maliaulu; Sixth. J. I. Silva, J. II.
After an intermission of half an
hour J, A. Oilman of the Fourth
District rend the report of the Com -
mitice 011 Rules and Permanent Or -
Convention Convenes in
Adopted Delegate Kalan-
Choice of Delegates A. G.
. . . .
as Chairman of Territorial
iguii.u inn, which in substance was
j as follows:
That the olllcers of Hie conven
tinn shall consist tf a Chairman,
(Secretary and Serge.il-at-Arins.
I Thnt the order of business be as
1. Hlection of officers.
2. Appointment of a Committee
Platform, two men from each
3. Report of Committee on Plat-
c. Noniin.ition of Delei-nte.
6. Appointment of a
Atkin-,L;eiitral Committee, to he appor-
jtioned on the repieseutation of each
I 7. Adjournment.
J Delegate Holstciu called attention
to the omission of the olhce of In-
terpretcr from the report, whi' It
was promptly added to the list of
officers. With this amendment the
repor was unanimously adopted.
j. I. Silva of Kauai immediately
nominated H. I,. Holstein as Per
manent Chairman of the convention
and before Silva had gotten off his
feet the nomination was seconded
by a dozen delegates from every
part of the convention. Without
delay Mr. Holstein took the chair,
and after thanking the convention
for the honor conferred upon him,
spoke in part as follows:
"I do not intend tomakeastieerh,
for I believe we want to expedite
matters and get through with our
work' today. My attention nasbeen
called to the fact that there is a dis
languished gentleman sitting in the
body of the hall who is not a dsle
gate and who is entitled to an hon
ored seat upon the platform. Of
course this is an oversight. I refer
to Admiral George C. Heckley, who
! is present 111 the convention, nnd
who has done much for the Repub
lican party. "
lie appointed Col. Samuel Parker
'and Governor John T. Baker to es-
cort the Admiral to the platform,
and amid resounding applause the
doughty Admiral marched between
his ponderous escorts to the ros
trum. There weiecriesof "Speech,
speeciu and iMooneau was com
, pelled to respond, which he did in
his usual stvle and flourish. His
remarks were punctuated w
remarks were punctuated with ap
;plause at the beginning and end of I
1 every sentence. With a profound
bow the Admiral spoke in part as
1 sure you of my entire feeling of
1 sympathy with your work. I will
assist you. (Applause.) I know
'your choice for Delegate will be
Kuhio (applause), and that when
you return back to your homes you
, will all vote the straight Republican
ticket. (Applause.) Also to vote
tor 11110s ureauwater, lor a
office and a jail for Hilo (applause,
and cries, 'Yes, a jail, jail!)"
The Admiral received the ovation
.if ! (iriHuivi'iin
Nakuipa was chosen permanent
Secretary, W. J. Coelho Intel preter,
and Willie Crawford Sergcant-at-Arms.
Stewart moved the appointment
of a Committee on Platform, and
Chairman Holstein proceeded to
appoint the following: First Dis-
T. Moir. J. T. Brown; Sec-
oud. Ii A
Frazter, Geo. C. Hewitt;
J. Coelho, M. K. Naku
ina; liourtn, A. G. Robertson, W.
T. Rawlins; Fifth, F. Meyers, T.
McCants Stewart; Sixth, J. I. Silva
and W. II. Rice, Jr.
1 Rawlins wanted to continue with
i the convention, but as the hour of
1 12 (clock had arrived, and
ber of the delegates had lunch en-
' gagements, upon motion of A. G.
1 M. Robertson the convention took
' a recess until 2 o'clock.
At 2 o'clock the convention re
convened and Chaairman Robertson
of tli" Committee on Platform tend
jthe result of their labors The
' speaker was interrupted in the read
: ing of the report by repeated out
bursts of applause. The compli
mentary allusions to President
Roosevelt, Governor Carter and
Delegulc Kuhio were cspiciully well
received. The convention and an-
showed their approval by re-
pentetl applause ol the vif'otis
planks in the platlorm en county
.government, land matters, ci .en
laboi and an improved pnblicschool
J Hefore the adoption of the plat-
form, as reported by the committee,
T. McCains Stewart was accorded
the privilege of speaking on the
motion. His speech was u carefull)
prepaicd argument touching upon
the issues of the campaign. He
set forth the claims of the party and
Prince Cupid for re-election, and
outlined the forward march of the
ntio; under Republican adminis-
nations from Washington to Roose-
'IV speaker referred to some of
the h'storic characters of Hawaii
n"d shoVed that the absorption of
Hawaii into the Union was not
without its blessings. He urged
that united support 'be given to our
Delegate in Congress, whom he said
had worked zealously and faithfully
for H iwaii's interests. Governor
Carter, whose aim was to form a
government of the people by the
people and for the people, was also
entitlei' to the support of every citi
zen. He complimented the Gover
nor on his economical and careful
administration, his hbors and
achicvcmciHs, audhisdesire to-build
up a united and harmonious com
monwealth. In closing, Mr. Stew
"All of the islands from Hawaii
to Niihatt are clamoring for local
self-government, an efficient and
economical administration, and for
the continued ascendancy of the
Republican party. With these
common objects in view we should
be inspired to fulfill the words of
that sweet singer of Israel, 'Uehold
how good and pleasant a thing it is
for brethren to dwell together in
Upon putting the motion the
platform was adopted and is as fol
The Republican party of the Territory
of Hawaii, in convention assembled,
hereby declares its alleeiance to the prin
ciples'and traditions of the Republican
party of the nation, ami to its policies
as outlined in its platform, adopted at
Chicago, in June, 1904.
We heartily endorse the wise and pat
riotic administration of President Roose
velt, nnd rejoice that he hns' so success
fully carried out tlie policies of his
lamented predecessor, William McKiulcy .
We endorse the nomination of Presi
dent Roosevelt nnd Senator Pairhanks
for President and Vice-President respec
tively, nnd we pledge ourselves to further
show" our approval by electing to Con
gress the nominee o'f our party in this
we heartily indorse the successful ad
ministration of Governor Geo. R. Cnrter
Since his appointment, he has gained the
confidence and respect of all classes with
in the Territory. He has shown that he
relies upon the patriotism and good
judgment of the people by calling' tlie
legislature for the re-adjustment of the
finances of the Territory, thus nlnciui! in
the hands of the people's representatives
tlie Unties ami responsibilities lor wlilcli
they were elected.
We cordially pledge our support to
Delegate Kalniiiauaole, in his endeavors
to secure I'ederal aid lor this Territory,
mid we direct the attention ol the voters
to the necessity of returning him to Con
gress in order that he may complete the
work he has planned to accomplish and
hau bo well begun. Hisexe
resulted in the taking over
iropriatiotis for the erection, at Ilouo-
mu, 01 11 ielcral iiuarautliie station, and
for the purchase of sites for national de
fenses. Among the measures he intro
duced in Congress were bills providing
for Federal buildings at Honolulu and
Hilo, for harbor improvements, for u
revenue cutter, nijd for the relief of the
occupants of government lands on the
slopes of Punchbowl and to secure title
to their homes.
We have fulfilled the promises we made
two years ago, nnd we point to the good
work" done by our party at the last regular
and special sessions of the Legislature,
recalling the paswge of the County Act,
of the Act reoignulziug the Hoard of
Health, of the Act authorizing the is
suance of Territorial bonds, of the Act
providing for the appointment of a com
mission to compile the statutes, of the Act
providing for the employment of citizen
labor on public works and making eight
lmtirs a dav's lahnr on snrli wnrtf. nf llio
Act adopting the Hag of Hawaii as the
Hag of this Territory, mid of many finan
cial and other important measure's, all of
which tend to the material welfare of the
people of this Territory.
I we express oar appreciation 01 tqe ue
publican Congress that so promptly np-
proprintcil f 1,000,000 toward the payment presidency stands upon nelf conceivnl
of the l'ire Claims. and self erected platform; whose eandl-
The Republican party stands for the ' date for the vice-presidency Mnnds upon
equality of lalior and capital and reiterates a platform built 'by that master political
the principle established by the citizen carpenter, Hill, according to plans and
IhW law passed by the Republican I.eis- specifications submitted by Chief Ilispee
Inline and so honestly upheld liv the tor llryaii, mid whose rank and file are
Territorial Kxecutivc requiring that iill-fstandiin; KirefoU in the mow without
lniKr 011 puoiic works slum lie perlormeii
by citizens of the United States.
We leiterale our adherence to the prin
ciple of deccnlrnliratiou of power, nnd
demand the immediate establishment by
the Legislature, of county governments
throughout the Tcirltory, and ulso the
pasage of a general municipal govern
ment net under which cities nnd towns
may lie established. We will sictire, if
necessary, such amendments to our
Organic Act as inny be required to enable
the Legislature to enact such legislation
fully mill completely, and upon approved
modem lines. Ami in this connection,
wc point with satisfaction to the appoint
ment by the Governor, pursuant to the
resolution of the Legislature, of a Com
mivtiou to draft a new County Act.
We believe in the disposal of public
lauds to bona fide settlers on the most
favorable terms, mid will advocate the
enactment of a law which will enable
homesteaders lo construct roads ,p their
holdings and apply the value of their
labor thereon to the purchase price.
Wc staunchly support the principle of
the best education for the youth of the
Territory in the public schools in order
that they may become good citizens and
intelligent voters, and the party pledges
Itself to provide appropriations sufficient
ly liberal to maintain the schools in the
h ghest efficiency. Wc have secured
liberal appropriations for the permanent
Improvement of school houses, thus pro
viding for the proper accommodation of
the scholars. Our constant endeavor has
been to secure callable educators nnd to
give "the people1 the best possible educa
tional system. We express our approval
of it law creating n permanent school
fund to be devoted to school purposes
only, which shall be n guarnule of ample
moneys to meet the demands of the
broadest mid most advanced educational
We advocate continued liberal appro-
I printions for the maintenance of our un
fortunate fellow cituens segregated on
Mnlokni, and will urge I'ederal assistance
toward measures for their relief anil cure.
Wc approve the work of oiir Hoard of
Health already initiated in this behalf.
We advocate the speedy improvement
of our harbors, wharfage and lauding
facilities throughout the Territory, nnd
shall earnestly strive to secure from the
National Congress the necessary appro
priatious for such work.
We urge liberal appropriations for the
erection of needed public buildings and
other necernary public works, and for the
Improvement and maintenance ot tlie
public highways throughout the Terri
We Invor Lite continuance ly tlie Le
gislature of n permanent sittlemeut up
on Hx-Quecu Liliuoknhiui.
We opjKxse all trusts anil monopolies
and all combinations tending to control
We contend that the interests of this
Territory cm be best served by the loyal
adherence of our people to the policies
and principles of the Republican Party,
and so, relying 011 the wisdom and in
tegrity of the voters of the Territory, we
confidently bespeak their support in the
ipproaching election for n Delegate to
Congress nnd for Senators and Re
presentatives in the Legislature.
Rev. S. L. Desha made the no
minating .speech of Jonah Kuhio
Kalauianaole. He spoke feelingly
in Hawaiian and was listened to at
tentively by all the delegates. As
the address was not translated into
Fnglish we are unable to reproduce
it here. When he closed, the con
vention set up a deafening cheering
for Kuhio. which lasted for several
minutes. Ii. A. Fraser spoke on
behalf of the Second District,
which he said yielded the honor of
seconding the nomination to the
Fourth District. Here F. Ii.
Thompson, the silver tongued
orator of Oahu, was called upon
'ind delivered a ringing speech,
filled with many beautiful periods.
He spoke in part as follows:
Gentlemen of the
Oahu esteems it n pleasure and an
honor to raise her voice nnd pledge her
votes hi support of the name presented
to this convention by Hawaii.
Oahu does this not because the nomi
nee resides upon her shores; not because
he belongs to any faction, chin or schism;
not because he is. a prince among men;
hut hiT.illsc he is 11 infill amoiiL' Drinces.
O.iliu joins hands with Hawaii because
UallU's Kepuiilicnus pclieve mat the
ii. i,.i, rn,ii. nr i.u hi,... iw..
in.... iv. .. ,j.... ,,u.j ... ...a ..., ..- 1
cause thev believe that it is unwise to 1
slough oil" the old and tried and tuke 011
the new and untried, because they be
lieve that Hawaii's nominee, like the
party he is called to represent, will "move
011 with years, meet tlie requirements of
today, ntiil advance with the require
ments of tomorrow."
The result of the coming November
election places the Territory of Hawaii
in the Republican or 11011. Republican,
the Democratic or non-Democratic list,
aud'the Republicans of this Territory
leuinml of this nominating convention n
leader who can scatter the thin skirmish
ing lines of Democracy, capture the cita
del of the Home Ruler and march the
youngest Territory squarely into the
ranks 01 that grand old party upon every 1
page of whose record is engrossed a his
tory of the prosperity and progress of a
country, which is at once the admiration
and the envy of all other nations.
The success of the Republican party in
the coining presidential election is in
sullen and silent sadness conceded by 11
Democracy whose candidate for the
Thc two great national parlies recog
nize no goats, be they branded Socialist,
Piipulist, Prohibitionist, or Home Rule.
The people of the Territory want n man
who will keep green in tlie memory of
our national leaders the party's pint for in
promises to maintain 11 turill wall which
will protect our sugars from foreign com
petition and our Islands from dry rot and
commercial decay. We want n man who
will insist upon the fulfilment of our
party's promise to foster and encourage
American shipping interests, so that tlie
bays anil harbors of this way station of
the Pacific will again be crowded with a
merchant marine Hying the Hag of its
We want a man who will ilemoustmle
to the authorities at Washington the un
equivocal necesilty of studding our shores
with guns of defense so that American
ships nestling in our harliors after a trip
through the Panama Canal, for the com
pletion of which the party is pledged,
will be safe from the attack of the navies
of hostile nations.
We wnnt n man who can carry the
victorious standard of his party through
the rolling valleys nnd along the suit
kissed foothills of that hrlghlest pearl in
the nccklessofthe Pacific, Kauai.
Wc want a man who can, and will in
spire confidence in the breasts of the
voters of that Island of nupieiit kings,
Wc want n man who can clasp with the
true smpathy of a deep sorrower the
withered hand of the Territory's wauls
We want a man for whom a chant of
welcome is always on the lips of the
hardy inhabitants of Lnuai; a man who
has the confidence and love of the mag
nificent Island of Hawaii -from its surf
laved shores to its snow crowned peaks:
a man who has the respect, esteem, con
fidence, honor nnd support of the voters
of busy Oahu. And it gives mc the
greatest pleasure to second the nomina
tion of John Kalauianaole, who possesses
all the "magnificent prerequisites ol the
man the Territory demands; one tinder
whose leadership the campaign of 1904
will be carried to a Republican victory as
certain and as gratifying as was the cam
paign of 1902 under the same leadership.
On behalf of Maui, Delegate
Coelho asked that the convention
sing standing, the Hawaiian an
them "Hawaii pouoe," which was
done with a good will. Kaiwi, of
Kauai in a short speech seconeded
Kuhio's nomination fur that island.
John C. Lane seconded the nomina
tion from the Fifth.
The secretary was instructed to
1 cast the ballot of the convention,
and Hon. Jonah Kuhio Kalauiana
ole was duly nominated by acclama
tion, amid wild enthusiasm. At
this juncture the delegate was ush
ered into the hall and upon the
platform by a committee consisting
of A. G. M. Robertson, J. II. Wise
and C. L. Crabbe. The convention
received the delegate standing and
three rousing cheers were given
him as he took his place on the
Delegate Kuhio snoke briefly,
thanking the Convention for the
honor of a second nomination.
He spoke of the opposition which
he had to contend with in Wash
ington, not only trotu oilier slates
seeking appropriations, but by the
efforts of in ividuals in Hawaii
who sought lo discredit his work
before Congress. A delegate can
only work through the friends he
makes in Congress, and it had been
his aim to create as many friends
for Hawaii as possible, which he
felt he had succeeded in doing to a
large extent. His remarks were
received with prolonged applause
and many expressions of approval
on the part of the delegates.
T. McCants Stewart introduced
resolution, which was passed
unanimously, as follows:
Rhsoi.vud, That the Convention notes
with pleasure the artistic mid splendid
manner in which the convention Hall is
decorated, and expresses its appreciation
of the largeness and heartiness of the
hospitality extended ly the coimulllee
on reception and the citieus of Hilo,
I ,,,. iVrritnrinl CVntril
1 ne territorial s.euir.11
tee was then appointed upon the
nomination of the several distiicts,
Pirst District, II. J. Lyman, S, L.
Desha, W. G. Walker. W Horner; Sec
ond, Geo. C. Hewitt, Geo. P. Kiimauoha,
K. K. Olding, V.. A. Prnzier; Third, W.
T. Robinson. J. P. Cor ke, S K. Kalaiu.i,
W. P. Hain. Moses K. Nakuiuu, Geo. II.
Dunn; I'ourth, W. W, Harris, W. T.
Rawlins, K. V. llishop, A. G. M. Robert
son, Sam Johnson, C. L. Heal; Fifth, W.
W. Goodale, I). Douglas, I. II. Sherwood,
J.C. Lane, F. T. P. Wnterhouse. Chas. H.
Clarke; Sixt J II. K. Kniwi, H. A.
Knudsen, Geo. W. Mahikoa, . II. Rice,
Chairman, A. G. M. Robertson; Vice
Chairman, John C. Lane; Secretary, W.
T. Rawlins; Assistant Secielary, II. V
Murray, and First District, Rev. S. L.
Desha; Second, 15. A. Frazicr; Thltd.J.
P. Cooke; Fourth, Sam Johnson and W,
W. Harris; Fifth: John C. Lane and D.
1 Douuhis; Sixth, W, II. Rice, Jr,
,&&.) j i,fc.i.
Jiif-J:1 U - --.J '