Newspaper Page Text
", v - '- " s
rr f "' ww
v r mwik. vat
V y'mtT'ywjWTTfV,P!ff?y srfwr-Twrr-v- tj.V ,-,'-",? "'Ffq&$f'
RVENMNG BULLETIN. HONOLULU. T. II., MONDAY, M-W 7, 1909.
J E V E NT.NG
. DAILY and WEEKLY Published by
, f m iu ivinR ouca, iiuiuiuiu, .territory of Hawaii.
' Daily every day except Sunday. Weakly issued on Tuesday of each week.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.
Wllfiu Kt. I3urrlnjjton. . . Editor
k SUBSCRIPTION RATES PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.
- Mouth, ti)htrr1n OS ...,s ,?
utr Unarm, ti,wlm. m I' S. ... J.t.o
Vr Vt, nvAhett In I' S H.imj
rtt Vtat, iki.iJ, !orrl(ii, . ia.t
CIRCULATION LAROEST OF ANY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED
in the Territory of Hawaii.
Hj I Editorial Rooms, - 185
lcl'IBuslness Office, - 256
Be just and fear not;
Let all the ends thou aim'st at be
Thy God's, and truth's.
Holland's princess appears to be
due for on eventful life when escape
from carriage accident marks her
llrst appearance In public.
Sun Francisco may be
with being the greatest city
earth when It comes to lighting dis
aster and refusing to down.
..Hawaii the more deeply regrets
President Tnft's Inability to consider
'the western trip .because It Is
biought about l the Illness of Mrs.
The Japanese Inhalers were pre
pared to give ii epreselitatlve of the
morning I .!' the same sort of u
welcome iu ...e handed out to the
The Garden Ihlund Is beginning to!
suggest Hint Kiiual should have n
commercial club. Keep at It. Keep
Incessantly at It, and eventually Un
people of every community will real-
lie that the people should form a
. civic organization to work for the
common good. It mnkes no differ
ence what they call It, Commercial
Club, Improvement Association,
Hoard of Trudo or whut not, bo It
gets the people together, all ut work
in the glorious cause of boosting,
the homo town and thereby helping
THE BROKEN STRIKE.
The men and women with homes
constitute the greatest power that
has operated to break the strike of
Japanese laborers and defeat the
pclieir.es of the Agllutors.
'Chls is apparent from the action
i, of the Kwa workmen and the hide
$ pendent Insight of the situation ob
"I tallied by the 11 u 1 1 e 1 1 n represen-
W tntlve In his conversations with the
"V. people with whom he came In con-
& 'tact about the pluutiitluns visited on
The people with pioperty, the men
'ijf with children who aie looking for
. ward to permanent citizenship In
Y the country, have no real sympathy
,y with the movement nssumedly start
' ed la their behalf, but found In
Hl practice to be Tor the benefit of tho
v . !, Agitators, while Hie laborers p.iy tho
' tirlrn. That- lllll'n mma If, nunrdltiln
-... . , ....... .w "I'l
' ithe wisdom of the courageous nnd
f.Mntelllgent leader of Kawalloa, who
- Is anxious enough for higher wages,
but knows that the stiikc Is by no
means the w-jv tn renrh tlin ilpulrml
ta'inii, promote tho welfaro of Haw-all,
-. or add to the high esteem In which
tho Japanese of tho Territory are
President Tuft In his article pub-
llshed In Mediae's magazine mado
the statement that In tho long run
the Intelligent workman thinks for
-himself; he cannot be led by the
nose by demagogues.
Tho return of the Japancso at
Walnlau and Kwa plantations pioves
ihuw true this Is of our plantation
llaboreis us well us of those men to
whffch Mr. Taft hud specific refer-
The strike was broken when tho
men of the Kawalloa section ut Wal-
nlua returned to their tlelds. This
' action on the part of the workmen,
backed up by the conservative Jap
anese of the city, has ull had tho of
ifect of defeating the Agitators,
whose only hope of success Is to
b'uroube tho Inburots to u state of tin
JKthlnking excitement, keep them
stirred up with rulsohood and false
f promises, and uwuy from tho fucts.
Jupanese workmen ni'o thinking
i for themselves. And therein rests
tlj'e ussuranco thut the refusal to
j''work will fast disappear In Hawaii
''Aa weapon for bilnglng about a
fgreater consideration from employ
& 'Agitation aud Iutlmldutlon, Agi
tators and Thugs, were never moro
(,-onipleteIy repudiated than they
Jijliavo been ut Ewa and Walalua
.plantations. Kahuku Is uufortu
'nately still under the spell of false
' lershlp, but there can be little
of tho geneial result when
B TJX J,ETI N
BULLETIN PUBLISHING CO., LTD.
Per Su Monln s .flu
Pe? Yrar, ati)whtfeln U S I.oo
Pel Yw. in)htt In Cuiidi... I. no
WrWit -oitpIJ, loiciun 3,uu
kbtrrtd at (h rtwUoff.fr ftt Honolulu
i it-cond clasn muter.
.MAY 7, 1009
I common sense and good sense arc on
the one side and evil on the oilier.
i Now, us never before, the Terrl-
' ton in gettliiK nctiunliited with the
jtonservntle, permanent, prospcrlly-
1 1 ulldlnK element of the Japanese
lesldents. And slnco the people of
thin class arc making a strong stand
against the forces of Intimidation
and Blander they should receive all
the sunnort anil encaurncement nnit-
.,,,, from the cltllcnil . Hnwall.
1 1 Ah to" the Agitator?
They must, of course, go.
Theie Is no permanent place for
Agitators or Thugs In the Territory
(Continued from Page 3)
dour. Ihoae present, who Hero ac
qualntcd with the reporter came out
ami told the chnliuian that the repot t
er was n 1) u 1 1 v 1 1 n man, and thin
they knew he would not write any
thing to hurt their feelings. He was
not n Advertiser man.
Invited Into Meeting.
I Tin- chairman, having been con
nIiici'J by his friends, who are also
,11 lends of the II u 1 1 o 1 1 n, thut the
Iwltor was "a Japanese," as wus re-
m:lrkc.,, jokingly, he ordered the meet.
Ing to proceed. The reortcr waB then
ghcii access to the meeting without
further trouble or doubt on the part of
Return To Work.
Shortly nfter C o'clock last evening,
the En a Japanese decided to return to
work. This decision was upproved at
the meeting, which hud lusted the
wnuie nay. uiialrman Illrota was
authorized by the meeting to Inform
.Manager Itenton of the decision,
Pleased With Renton.
A large number of the Kwa Japan-cm.-,
whom the II u 1 1 e 1 1 n reporter In
ten lowed, stated that Manager Itenton
was a good and fair man. They said
most emphatically that they had no
kick to nuke about him. "I tell you."
said one of the leaders, "thnt Mr. Iten
ton has treated us right In the past
Wo decided to liy because wo be
lieve he will do the right thing by us.
, We eNpect to get better wages .is time
' The Jupnuese Consul Genera! an I
Mils secretaries passed through the
metliiK place In an uutoiinhllt. Tin
Consul did not step to talk to the
meeting. The members of the Japan
ese Mi'icbants' Association, consisting
of Messrs. Tnkukuwu, Yotickurn anil
Motoshlge, together with Mr. Tokleda
of the Yokohama Specie' Dunk, also
wero callers at the meeting. Mr. Ta
kakuwu addressed the meeting.
Ministerial Unionists Call.
Another automobile, carrying Rev.
Iniumurn of tho Japanese Iluddhlst
church, Rev. Okumura unci others, also
called at Kwa and spoke at the meet
ing. Rev. Imumura was tho spokes
man of tlM combination. What he said
at the meeting none of tho Japanese
present cared to repeat.
Outside tho main door hangs tho
sign of tho Kwa High Wngo Assocla
lion. The Japanese present at thu
meeting stated to the U u 1 1 o 1 1 n re
porter that that usBOdatloii In Ewn
wus declared abolished, becauso tho
men had decided to return to work,
Tho subset Iptlnn list, giving the
names of tho camps which contributed
townrd the strike fund, hungs on tho
mukal side of tho door. According to
the list It states thut from May 23 to
May 27 theie was collected fiom differ
ent camps a total of S374.1. Of this
amount $2100 was deposited la the
Yokohama Specie Hank.
When the Japancso found out that
the reporter could read thu notices,
they drew away, evidently to talk
about tho advisability or letting the
notices remain as Ihey uro, or tn tear
I hem down.
Asks the Reporter.
"Do you reud Jupaueso characters?"
asked one of tho Japaneso.
"To a certain extent," rupllo I tho u
"Well! Well! This Is amusing." io
murkod the Inquisitor.
I(o then began to ask about tho ac
tion tuken by tho Walalua Japanese
and what tho Planters' Association In
tended to do In case they returned to
What Planters Will Do.
Tho ieporter told him that ho wau
not In position to know what tho
I'lunlors Intended tu do. Hu asked
READ THE PAPERS
Note how many people are buying
lots in College Hills, at the entrance
to Manoa Valley. The chief attrac
tions are good neighbors, splendid
view, and a cool, agreeable climate.
We have one or two lots at $800 and
several at $1,000. Easy terms.
Trent Trust Co., Ltd.
again whether the reporter had heard
that the planters, at their conference,
held icceiitly In Honolulu, decided to
give tho Japanese laborers $2 more a
day per head, to which tho reportet
answered In the negative.
"Do you know then, that Mr. Ilald
win of .Maul, present at that meeting,
opposed the Incioufo of 2 per head?"
continued the spokesman.
"No, sir." answered the reporter.
"Do you think that the planters will
raise our wages. If wo return to work."
"I don't know, sir."
"Do you think It Is fair for them to
pay us less wages than any other na
tionalities." "Well, It In up to them to answer
"Do you know that tho United States
stands for equality?"
"I do, sir."
"Why then, her people treat every
body alike, regardless of color or na
tionality?" "This high-wage problem is a ques
tion to bo Bettlcd between the employ
ers nnd employees. The United States
hus nothing to do with this matter."
Tho siHikesmun, apparently not sat
Istlcd with the answers, thanked tho
reporter and went away.'
Ewa Camp People Happy.
Tho occupants of the camps In Kwa
nr,e evidently contented tit! pleased
with their quarters. While tho meet
ing of the leaders was In progress
those who did not go to the mooting
passed their time happily In athletic
sKirls. Some of them wero learning
how to uso Iho horsewhip when driv
ing a team of mules. Others were
wrestling, while others were up on
f kzl n(finur;
Zk. ..-"' u "I '"J -
'ir VwC-Vr- m
Two desirable buildine; lots in Ma
kiki District. One on Keeaumoku
Street, and the other on Pensacola
Street. Fair price and liberal
terms to the right purchasers.
We have one of the lots left in
Manoa Valley that we specially ad
vertised last week, the $1,000 prop
erty. The other has been sold.
Do not overlook this bargain,
are offering at Kaimuki eight
lots cleared, fenced, fronting
three streets, and all for $2,600.
good buv for a chicken ranch
Magazine Street $27.00
Eerctania Street 40.00
Matlock Avenue 30.00
Wilder Avenue, for three or
four months $50.00
Fort and 'Merchant Streets.
MILES OF SEA BRIDGED BY ONE
horizontal bars, exercising their mus
cles. Tho mothers; and their happy chil
dren on their backs, wero walking the
ulley'ways, taking in fresh air and
cleaning their vegetable gardens. The
older boys and girls, apparently unin
terested In the strike, were Innocently
watering and planting papala trees and
vegetables. Somo of them stated that
they go to school dally, while others
sold that their fathers and mothers
havo secured Hawaiian citizen papers
I One man, well acquainted with the
reporter, when seen on tho road, stated
that ho was und Is still for higher
, wages. He admitted that he was a
j contractor, hut stated most emphat
ically that hu- would quit tho phntn-
I lion life It not given higher wages.
I He said he had about 100 men In his
gang, who were willing to ghe up
. their cancfleM to their loss and for
the benefit of the plunters.
The general expression of tho Jap
anese In Walalua and Kwa plantations
Is that thoy have the highest regard
for Manager Ooodale of Walalua and
.Manager Itenton .of Kwa. They said
I that It Ib hard for them to find better
, men, ns plantation tnnnagers. The
plantnllon quarters aru comfortable,
und those of Walalua plantation aro
especially pleased with their homes,
Bring your watch to us
if it does not keep good
time. We are expert watch
II. F. Wichman & Co.
This season's models.
Sale begins Monday, June 7th.
If walls could
Speak how many
business deals of
how many social
events would be
found to have had
their origin in the
Its a meeting place
for all classes.
which somo of them will be compelled
Walalua Leader Weeps.
Tauda, chairman of tho Walalua
hlgh-wago meeting, whllo talking yes
terday nltcrnoon to the reporter,
showed n sign of his great "aloha" for
Manager Ooodale. His eyes were mU
ty and he had difficulty In holding bacti
tho tears. Ho said that It was hard
to part from Manager Ooodale, but
under tho clrcumstancos hu hud to
take the consequences.
Ttuda and the Law. v
Mr. Tsuda, who believes In and re
spects tho Inws of Hawaii,' said that he
had repeatedly (old his adherents to
respect the laws, and to show no sign
of violating ally parts thercor. He
snld that when thoy leue tho Walalua
camps they will do so iicaccably
Whether they will enmo to Honolulu
or Wahlawa, or other places on foot he
did not say.
Sheriff Cox Praises.
Deputy Sheriff Cox speaks well of
the Japanese In Walalua. They ar-
law-abiding pcoplo. The Sheriff, when
ever ho went around Vho different
camps Sunday, was received cordially
b the Japanese. He speaks n Utile
He told tho Jupancso in the camps
Sunday thut ho would place u number
of his foice In certain camps, where
the contract men aro living, to sec ih-U
they are protected, when going out m
Kahuku Men Quit.
Hefore leaving Walalua nnd Kwa
yesterday reports cume from Kahuku
to the effect that the Japanese labor
ers will quit work today. Homo of
them have already packed their niov
ablo goods, preparatory to leaving
Tho number of strlko lucakers was
reduced tills morning to fifteen hun
dred, none being required for Kwu
Tho supply of strlko bicakers for K-i-hukii
Is being -rurnlsheo by the .'In
wuIIuiih from Kuhiiku f Kuhana
'185 editorial rooms 250 bui
nets office. These are the telephone
numbers of the Bulletin office.
TF you are
-not of the
attention to de
tails, we believe
you will find.it
to your profit
to place the
care of your
our hands; we
or quarterly as
BI5H0P TRUST CO., LTD.
.. Betheh Street.
HONOR MEMORY OF
Queen Takes Part In The
Services At Old
Out of respect to the memory of Kn
mehameha the Orent, tho Kameh'nme
ha Lodge and tho Kaahiimnnu Society
yesterday morning, attended crlcc
at Kawnlahno church. The officers of
Katnchahichn lodgo wore their feath
er cloaks, while tho members wore
yellow lels nrouml their necks.
Tho Ka.iliumnuus, numbulng In the
neighborhood of two hundred, marched
Into the church In their o.llclal attire.
They, like tho members of the Knuip
hnmcha lodge, carried themselves with
dignity and occupied Iho maukn side
of the middle inw, while, the Kiimeha
mehns sat mukal.
Prince Knlanalunaolc, together with
other officers of tho lodge, occupied
prominent seats near tho pulpit ltev
II. 11. Pinker tun) ltev. S. L. Desha
also wero In seats near the pulpit.
The church was filled to Its capac
ity. The singing of a special quartet,
consisting of Messrs. George Smithies
and Sol, Mcheuln, and Miss Ktilamaiiu
Ward and Mrs. llooth, was the center
of attraction. They sang a chant, com
posed by Her .Mnesty,queen Lllluoka
lanl, who was present. Miss Ward nnd
Mrs. llooth both snug thu Hawplhin
words very plainly.
llov, Mr. Desha preached a fine ser
mon. Ills listeners did not glow tired,
though the sermon was long, ending
after 12130 o'clock.
The Young Hotel
Is now conducted by Hummel & Santos, two
of the best known tonsoria! artists in town.
Courteous Al all round!
Lll lCfc SUPPLY CO. LTD.
PROTECTION AND EXPANSION
In their application to devices for filinp; business papers,
letters, etc., are favored by every business and pro
fessional man, Irrespective of his politics. The
GLOBE-WERNICKE "ELASTIC" CABINET
combines absolute protection with unlimited expansion.
It's a system of units. It s"ws with your business
and your business grows with it. -Call and see It or
write for catalogue 33 full of valuable information.
HWH-CLASS PAPEIMIANaiNG, DECORATING,
AND GENERAL PAINTING.
SPEAK FOR THEMSELVES.
ELITE BUILDING. ' PHONE 397.
Sounding tlto praisrs of
Ayer's Hair Vigor. That's
what every one does who usea
rXgSpr for tho hair.
( AVftlll IU
praise it, then
you must not
uso it. You Etc,
you will bo so pleased
with it that you will
just havo to tell your
friends nil about it.
removes dandruff, makes tho
hair grow thick and heavy.
Handsome hair, rich, glossy
hair, always attracts. You
may havo just such hair if
you will uso Ayer's Hair
Vigor. Accept no substitute.
PrtpinJ U dr. I. C Ar Ca., U.itl, Mm., U ..
"Pa." said Mrs. Hardapple, enthus
iastically, "Mainly Is getting to be one
of these here sure enough artist folks.
Would yeou like to sec her wush draw
ings?" "No," giowled the old man, In crab
bed tones. "Illumed lot of foolishness.
I'd rather kco her wash dishes."