Newspaper Page Text
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VOL. XXXV., NO. no. IIONOLri.r, II. T.: KIM DAY. Olvi'ttat fi. HIIHI HICM I.Y WIIOI.K NO. ,17
Entered al tlip rostoluco of Honolulu,
It. T Matter.
IS&UE!) TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYS
WALTER 0. SMITH. EDITOR.
ert. Month .' .M
Pm Mostii.Fobeion 70
Prt Yeah 6-JS
F: Year, Korbiun o.w
Payable Invariably In Advance.
A- W. PEARSON,
LTLB A. DICKEY. Attorney al -aw and
Notary Public. P. O. box 7B6. Honolulu.
If. I. King and Bethel BtB.
It. HACKPELD & CO.,
Commission Agents, Queen St., Hono-lulu.
P. A. SCHAEFEU & CO. Importers- and
Commission. Merchants, Honolulu. Hawaiian
LEWER8 & COOKE. (Robert Lowers. F.
J. Lowrey, C. M. Cooke.) Importers and
dealers In lumber and building materials.
Omce, 414 Fort Bt.
C. HUBTACE. Wholesale and Retail Grocer,
212 King St.: Tel. 119. Far lly. plantation
and ships stores supplied on short
notice. Now goods by every steamer.
Orders from the other Islands faithfully
CONSOLIDATED SODA WATER
WORKS CO., Ltd. Esplanade, Coi.
Fort and Allen BtB. Holllster & Co.,
HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO. Machinery
of every destrlptlon mode to
HONOLULU STOCK EXCHANGE.
Honolulu, October i, 1300.
NAME OF STOCK. Capital Val Bid cd
C. Brewer Co.., 1,000,000 100
Amoric&n Sugar Co... 1,600,000 100
Wft... .... ...... 6,000,000 20 27
Hamo- 176,000 100
Haw. Agricultural Co 1,000,000 100
hi aw. torn, at Bug. uo, 2,312,760 100
Hawaiian Sugar Co. , 2,000,000 100 210
Uonomu 760,000 100 175
Hoaokaa 2,000,000 20 ).
Haiku 00,000 100 281
Kahukn 600,000 20 2. 23
Kamalo Bug. Co.Lt.a 223,000 20
Paid up 250,000 20
Klhcl Flan. Co.Lt. a 1,060,000 60 11J4
" Paid up 1,600.000 60
Kipahulu, 1C0.000 100
Koloa 800,000 100
Kona Sugar Co. 600,000 100
Mannalol S. Co., Abs 405,000 100
" Paldip 100,000 100
UoBrydaS. Co.Lt.A 832,600 20
' Paid up 1,060,000 20 IS Tl
Nahlku Sugar Co. A 20
" Paid up 20
uaaueugaiuo 3,600,000 100 ,"2J in
Onomea 1,000,000 20
Ookala 600,000 20 16 10M
OlaaBugar Co. LtAs ( 812,500 20 nil S
" Paid up J 2,600,000 20 VI' 'A
Olowalu 160.000 100
Paanhau Sug. Plan. Co 6,000,000 60
racinc.,3 MM.UUU 100
Pala 760,000 100
Popeekeo 760.000 100 200
Pioneer 2,000,000 100 :' l
Walalua Agr. Co. As. I 2,100,000 100 t9. '00Ji
" Paid up l,OUU,UUU 100
Walanao 800,000 100
Wailuku 700,000 100 350, 370
Walmanalo 262,000 100
Walmea 125,000 100 100
Wilder S. 8. Co 600,000 in
In S. S. Co.. 600,000 150
Hawaiian Elect. ic m. 250,000 110
Haw. Electric Assess. 12,500
Hon. Rp.Tr.&Ld.Co. 260,000 W,i
Hon.Slcam Ltfindry. 26,000
Telegraph Co. Lt. 16,000
Mutual Telephone Co. 139,000 11
Ma-aha Co! Co. Pd up 40,000
U. tt.Sij.UO ,... 2,000,000 JSS VW.
People's Ico 4 Bel. Co. 160,000
Haw. Govt. 6 por cent. 5K
Haw. Govt, fi per cent. 09
Haw. Govt. Postal Sa-Tings
4U per cent...
Ewa Plantation 6 101
Kahuku Plant. 8 p. c. mi
O. .&, Co ..... I ....I 102
Session Sales Morning Session Ten
assessable, J10.I5; 6 Walalua, assessable,
1100. . Afternoon Session Ten Klhcl,
asressablo, J10; 6 'Walalua, assessable,
RUSH AT BOARD
Crowds of Applicants Come to
Sign Rolls Many from
Out of Town.
Activity on the part of tho party leaders
and adjurations from tho press served
To bring out largo crowds yesterday to
the registration booth In Honolulu Hule.
Throughout the day tho Board of Registration
wus kept busy nnd u large number
of names wns udded to the lists of
persons registered. Up to dato something
over 4,l00 peoplo havo signed the lists and
this indicates that tho total registration
for tho Island of Oahu Mill reach over
Hereafter any ono 'on this Island who
'lahnu tr mvlut fin Hi It I III) ISA tn nrttn a r
this City to do It and yesterday a liirtfu
percentage or tho applicants wero from
outside of tho City, Tho Hoard made a
complete tour of tho Island In tho month
of Bcptcmber and will not go about th
Island again, and all who neglected to attend
the sittings of the Board then will
lir.ve to pay for tha negligence by making
n trip to the City If they desire to
their right of franchise at tho comlne
Several blind men have already registered
arid when thoy coma to vote at tho
pell they will bo entitled to asslstanciT'ln
signing the bnllot according to the law
on the Hiilijoct.
MEET ON SLOPES
E. B. McClanahan, John E. Bush
and Others Talk of
"Remember the Republicans are trying
to Increase your taxation!"
"The Democrats are trying to decrease
them for you. This Is the party
of the poor-people the party that will
stand by you!"
So the criers of the Democratic party
shouted to the people along Klnau
street as the Democratic speakers,
headed by a brass band marched to
Lusltana Hall In the Portuguese sec
tion, on Alapal street. The people followed.
They flocked Into the hall until
It vas filled to the doorways. The hall
Itself was a model of neatness and
adapted for public speaking. It was
well lighted and comfortably seated.
The speakers ranged themselves along
the hall behind the chairman's desk
- a' . . ...
ana sac in rcposeiui snencc until
Major Camara, one of the candidates
on the Democratic legislative ticket,
opened the meeting.
E. B. McClanahan, John E. Bush, M.
G. Sllva, A. G. Correa, J. M. Camara,
Jr., Mr. Ozarlo of the Portuguese news
and others had been detailed
. .. . ...
speaKers, 10 icu ot uryan, imperialism.
inu poverty oi inosc wno ueiong 10 ine
.uuiiiui'i'uiiu iuriy, unu inc roiling
wealth of those who claim allegiance
to the Republican party, and to dilate
upon tho opposition which tho Demo
crats, nt least of Hawaii, claim the Republican
party has shown to the Portuguese
In that they will ... be deprived .. of
earning wages on public works, by not
... . .
all of them being entitled to American
BUSH HAD A RABBIT'S FOOT.
John E. Bush was there. He wore a
Bryan button In his coat lapel nnd a
silver mounted rabbit's foot underneath
it. Mr. Bush claimed the Portuguese
vote by alleging that lt was
he who had taken particular interest In
them when they first came to Hawaii
in 1SS2 or thereabouts, when he 'was
Minister of the Interior. Later, he said,
it was he who increased their wages.
The Republican party was held up as
the one which had committed every
political crime and every unconstitutional
act In the United States. The
Democratic party was pure and spotless.
Major Camara opened the meeting
with a special reference to the Advertiser.
"This meeting," said he, "has been
called especially to form a Democratic
Club amongst the Portuguese colony In
Oahu. I wish particularly to call your
attention to an article In this morning's
Advertiser whereby they would
curtail the powers of the Portuguese
and the rights of tho Portuguese by
passing an act looking to retrospective
taxation upon all people In these Islands,
and to which measure, I, as a
Democratic candidate am opposed.
Very much bo. These remarks I made
In Portuguese, exnetly ns I have given
them In English and I don't want to
Mr. Ozarlo waft made temporary
chnlrman nnd A. lt. Vlerra, secrctnry.
When the nomination of Mr. Vlerra
was ma'de, thnt gentleman happened
to be standing outside the door. When
I'll'Ull'U IIU IUUKCU UllXIUUBiy UUUUl II1U
hall nnd all eyes were turned toward
I htm. Finally lt Hashed through his
I brain thnt he was elected secretary,
i "There are so many Vlerras In town
that I thought It was someone else,"
Major Cnmnra Introduced Mr. 13. H.
McClnnuhun as a Democrat and a lawyer,
with the combined qualities, being
square and to the point. Mr. McClanahan
nponca up his oratorical batteries
"Mr. Chairman I was told not long
ngo thnt In the Portuguese colony there whether or not you shall prep ire
wine 18,100 people. If that Is so, Heives to cxciclsc tho right and duty of
I know there aro In the Hawaiian Is
lands some 1S.00O human beings who are
law-abiding, peaceful and Industrious
citizens. There are then Portuguese
living In our midst who have lived here
for years, accumulating property, paying
taxes and fullllllng the duMes ot
good citizenship. It has been inrougli
no fnult of theirs that this country has
become fi Territory, and In so becoming,
has deprived them of any right In
the Government. Under the organic
not It becomes necessary for a man to
acquire citizenship, that he be of prop,
or age first; second, that he have a
residence of a sulllclent length of time,
and third, of being a man who can read
and write the English or Hawaiian
langiuige. I understand that there are
thousands of Portuguese who may be
able to fulllll some of these require
ments, thousands who have lived here
n'nmml, or.rl nrn nf n.ro lull
mv , he able to read and write
7he iTillsh Hawaiian hmgunge!
I . .. or . . ,.. .
n'lm! f.. lioif ova .Ii. rf r lnti
ship In this Territory. It has occurred
I though to the Democratic party that
there must bo hundreds of Portuguese
who can fulllll every requisite ot the
1 new law, and cun vote as citizens in
I the new Territory. I believe there are
thousands of young men who can both
'speak and rend In the English or thu
lltnwnlliiii nnil Ihnrnforp nrn
'"., , V " A'-V-T. . ,. Th, .rc ,r
t t0y so desire.
PARTY OP THE PEOPLE.
"I believe that the Portuguese aro
glad to own .recognition from a party
that Is not ciaimeu to" be the party ot
the enormously rich, but rather the
party of the common people. The lino
i of senaration .. - between . the two .". creat
i parties or the united States the lie
' iilltillnnn n. 1 l.H. .nstnl lin.. . 1 k ,v
publican and Democrat has only b;en
defined since the organization of both
those parties. The Republican party
since organization has always been tho
party of the monled classes. I don't
mean by that that all Its members aro
rich men, but lt is tho one which has
catered to the commercial Interests at
all times, while the Damocratle party
has at all times been the party ot the
poorer people, the people of the mlddln
classes, and though It has had great
nnd rich men, yet Its principles have
been for the good of all.
"I think If the Portuguese of this colony
will read the platform of the Republican
party they will discover the
clear signs that they were against the
Portuguese, and did not desire the Portuguese
to anillate with that party."
"The Republican party and Its platform
Is the standard by which we must
Judge It threatened to pass such
laws In this country as will prevent further
work being done by Portugueso
not citizens of tho United States prevent
them from receiving or doing
work on nil public or Government property
in the Territory of Hawaii. Their
platform advocates In plain English
that Government work of nil kinds was
only to be given to citizens of
of Hawaii. Therefore, every man
of you who Is not a citizen, and who
through no fault of your own, can never
become a citizen, Is through tho policy
of the Republican party to be barred
from Government work. I say to you
tonight thnt to those who can become
, I'lllfPlls, nUili a Inn would lie tmfnlr,
irmn in iiiuw who iipcomp oil
I itviio, it Ip not only tmfnlr but unjust
in) mem ii i inoir ii'iniivrv
AN CNFAIlt POLICY
Th'x polii y of tlu Krpitlillcnn party,
U l.tllll,, Ullll t IIH All
u.il, lit utif.ilr to the people who nrw
worthy of fair treatment. I ink you
to Walt unyi you liavu soon the, pint-,
j form of tin Democratic pnrly lieroro
I you ilrrlilo for whom yoti will east your!
vine, i iimt.u in, iiruiiuneB .! IIIU
ocratie party; 1 don't know fn'th
platform win, bo, but I have strong
thnt the Democratic party will lever
advocate the pilotage nf a law that will ,
hurt nu inmost working man. ah me
history of tile llcpub.lcnn party Is
1IIK llll lit.' IIUVU IUIII1U IIIIIL UlU Mll I j i
nenrer mm. nearer orougiii useu nun
toucli Willi wrniiiiy oiasse
expense of tlie poor people, and
Dumocrntlo party linn nil winced
found Just tho converse it comes near-1
rr to the heart of the common pjop e.
it is very iiinicuit ror mo to spuk in
this disconnected way. 1 have a tongue
that Is hard to curb when I have something
to say, and I hope you will ex
cuse mo for my manner of spanking.
"The Democratic party believes In the
Portuguese race nnd they should enjoy
full citizenship, and this Is evidenced
by the fact that the party has put one
of your countrymen on the ticket. I
ueneve thnt the Portuguese 01 inu Tor
rltory have within them 11 great power
ii tnoy are carerui ami vigilant to
cise. jb some 01 you are owners ni
property and homes, It behooves you
one nnd nil to think of the proposition,
full citizenship In this Territory. I
wnnt to urge upon each of you who
have the-proper qualifications of citizens
.to fulllll your duties today and
take part in the campaign which Is
the most Important ever hdld In thM
BUSH AT HIS UI3ST.
John 13. UuhIi waif Introduced ns a
Hawaiian born, who has held olllccs In
the country's government, and Is at
present up for legislative honors. I
t Alt Illluli Htviui. ittwl Cnnrtnrl In'
,i.V Z V .1 1 T.i. i ""; . i I !
edge of the platform he had his
rabbit's foot dangled with a lucky
swing, tyr," Bush was In the best ot
Bplrlts, In good voice, nnd his oratorical
powers weie put to the test. He said:
"I am proud, of the opportunity of
coming before nn audience of what I
consiuer my countrymen. I am more
thail UTOUtl bjiCnUSe I SCe tllO elements
ot n Krent future population In the Ha-
'" Islands. I think you have the
elements that will rule the destinies ot
this Territory, or possibly the Htnte ot
Hawaii. In 18S3 I hud the nleasure ot
being a member of tthe cabinet, as Minister
of the Interior, .and during my administration
the fathers and mothers
of a lurge number of you came Into this
country. It was the policy of the Government
then to Infuse new life Into the
. country. And nqw there are 18,000 of
you In ten years there whl bo 3C030.
You have the energy to stand up' for
lou would all bo voters today lt I neer at tho Pepeekeo plantation. Ho c"n,rterca, and now sho ought to bo well
had my You fought und bled for wny back t0 Honolulu
say. ralninc there for some tlmo nnd wns !' ,her with Da-the
liberty; of this country, You helped ,T"S ZllTltZ. ,?!" u"t Colburn, who did tho Paul
conne "" wuu me unueu oiuips. iaey
should have given you thq rights "of
citizenship today instead of running tha
lines of demarkatlon for another time.
"We cannot promise, us Democrats,
what will bo done for you. but' tho.
heart ia ti,.. ... .i... in .
.m.u lu fii UU lilU JJUUI IV
which we believe belongs to every man
in Hawaii. I think- It is our duty tu
give you old people your rights. The
people who went to the United States
and recommended the Inws that should
ue passed tor this Territory were Re-
puimcans, and tho laws were nnssed '
llnilnt fl Tlniilllillnn.i II.. I
Durlntr mv n, mlntatrntln., Vi ,;
HE LIVEO UERE 34 ffUBg
Was Prominent Among Masons and
in Business and Leaves
Robert More, a well-known
alna, died Inst evening nt tho rcsldcnco
, , ,
ot ,lls Robert LlBhman,
In Punnhou. Mr. More has been III for
several months and came over from
Hawaii four weeks ugo for treatment.
The change dtd him little good although
It probably prolonged his life
by a considerable period nnd ho hns
been gradually growing worse until his
death Inst evening.
Mr. More was born In Glasgow,
ScotUnd, on November 30, IS 17, and
came to tho Islands In 1SG6. He went
Into the Honolulu Iron Wcjrks soon
tcr his arrlvnl as a machinist nnd was
... ... ...
w,ul l,ml corporation ror several . years,
x.uter no opened a machine shop on
IIng street nnd under the name of
Robert Mora and Company ho did
business for some time. At the
gan.zat.on of the Union Iron Works he
becamo the superintendent of the ma-
chine, shops und for several years
cunled that position. About nlno op ton
yours ago Mr. More suffered a serious
accident In, the works. A quantity ot
wuste was being crushed and some of
the machinery broke and fell on Mr.
More who wus directing operations. He
was quite seriously Injured nnd It Is
lleved that this accident was the
inal cause of the disease which finally
carried him away.
Eight yeurs ngo Mr. More moved to
Hawaii to aeeont tho nnnlllnn nt
,, ,, , , - -v- ; : . i
tl0" l'or sevcial years past ha had'
been the engineer at Onomea
tlon. und was llvlnc there when the HI
ness seized him that caused his death,
riuri,,,. i,i r..i,i.nm i,, irnnii ..... ,-
" " -.. ...-...
More was quite prominent In business
circles nnd he numbered his friends by
the thousand. Ho was a prominent
member ot thu Volunteer Fire Department
during the early 80's and wus ut
one time assistant chief of the department.
,,'4,v' He mingled somewhat In poll-
tlcs nnJ W"B connected with the Nu-
nf'tIonnI Reform movement 111 the late
S0'B uut lle never held uny olllclal i
i;ulu In 1,1a rnal,lnni.r 1,nA Iia liml
taken an interest in Masonic matters
.lO'1" "e " us an enthusiastic member ot ,
lIIinvnllan LotEO N. 21 of the Masonic
fraternity. Ho Hnally became Master
unu usi aiasicr ot mo louge. wncn i
he went to Hllo he wns Instrumental In
organizing tho chapter of the order
there and was the llrst Master of
Lodge. One of his last requests
before ho passed away was that he
should bo burled by his old comrades
of Hawaiian Lodge.
Xfn XTafa mmi imlnn in.liu1 Tllti
,irst wife was a San Francisco woman.
and sho dleu ln "nolulu In 1888. Four
years nB be married Miss Juno
man, daughter of Robert Llshman, the
well-known contractor. Ho has but I
one child, Alexander Llshman, sixteen
years of age, a son by his first wife.
Ho Is now ln Bchool in California. This
of the Interior I had tho nienmir..
raising the wages of every man In th's
country, and the majority of those who
gninCU l)V tllQ lnCrOUHn Wort Pnrtll. I
?5S " V." jsiir&i' i "Ctfa S?
mil ntiil Mrs. Morn are his only
surviving relatives It It understood.
Mr, Mute's ftliieriil will take place
this afternoon from the Masonic Temple
nnd will be under tho nu up Iced of
lluunllan Lodge, of which ha wait no
long a member.
You lift Mou'a Republican Olub.
The olllcers nnd cnmpnlgn committee
of the Young Men's llepubllcoii Club
held a red hot meeting yesterday
In I.orrln Andrews' olllco for the
purpose of considering further work In
connection with thu campaign, ft was
decided to hold a public meeting In the
club rooms on Nuunnu fitted every
evening until after the election.
ooms vlll lie kept every
from 7 to 9 o'clock, nnd Instruc
tion In Ungllsh nnd llnwallan In
regard to the method of voting tho Aus
tralian ballot system will be given.
The public hns a general Invitation to
make use of thu club rooms in the hours
It was nlso decided to stand sponsor
for three open air meetings. Probably
one will be hold In Kcwalo or Kakaako,
one In Knllhl, and tho other in tho direction
of Mnklkl. Arrangement- aro
tilrrtnrli, nn f,l fit lint... ntmllini. irunArfll
" ...., .. .... ..,. .
...nan I W I.. .1... l... n
iminn iiiwiuifi 141 till; Ulljr, tio u liuiliuui
,01 wen Known spcaKcrs nave aigniueu
"their Intention to coma forward and
speak at any time. The young men of
the club are enthusiastic la their work,
the success of the rally on Monday
night evidencing thu result of their
WAIT IN VAIN
Until late last evening the Demo-
Lcratlc chiefs sa't In their headquarters
'and listened Intently for the arrival of
tho Walnloale from IUIo with Prince
.David aboard. They did not really
thu boat to arrrlve, so they assured
thcmsulves, for she was not
scheduled to leuvc Hllo until midnight
'tonight, but nevertheless they listened
anxiously nnd longingly for the toot of
tho Whistle thnt would annaunca her
.T',,h,cmr0,U,tuS!I It Xr. Zl
and hus Hlgned his name to tho rolls.
,""" 1I,lH Henl m nts nomination .petition
u,.t" Secretary of the Territory: "
It was only the uncertainty in tlte
time of tim arrival of the Khiuu on Sat-
unlay that necessitated the chartering
of the Walaleale, for If tho Klnau could
have been certain to arrive before noon
" Saturday, the Prince would havo had
I1'",',;. l. ,'t'BJater and then present his
frequently late In returning, and the
Democrats were not going to run any
risks ot being minus a candidate when
'olecllon day came. SO tho stenmnr wni
It was intended to hold a meeting of
the Democratic central cominltteo Inst
evening f David arrived, und after tho
Portugueso rally all of the mombers ot
thu committee met nt headquarters to
await tho Prince and to dlsouss tho
prospecls for a vIctorjnt tho polls In
November. It was not a very Joyous
meeting, and nothing was done, owing
to the fact that thu Prince did not arrive.
There will bn a mcctlne nt Mm nini.
form committee of the Democratic
til 3 o'clock this afternoon at head-quarters,
nnd nt It n ...in t.
adopted which will In all likelihood be
ndnpted at the convention next Moni
An IhIiiihI steamer was sighted off
"T "wo,"" 130 o'clock this morning
which yns believed to bo tho Walalcalo
,from Hilo with Prince David on boar,
tUuriilng In haste to register bo that he
", ."" " "'""' " um nuiiiocraua
ticket for Delegate to CoiiKress.
KILATJEA'S 8UIPHU. BATHS.
How Hawailans Pull a Plup out of
a .Volcano at Will.
""Thu volcano of Kllauua, Hawaii, ia now
working successfully ns tho heating and
'""Heating "geney of tho steam and vapor
but lis nt thu Volcano House, aaj'B a Now
In every direction about thu group of
four crnters commonly known uh Kllnuea
cariu is cracked open by soams of
greater or loss extent. As thoy aro
commonly screened by dense growth of
the ma'uma'u fern, which grows all tho
more rank by reason of' the bent drawn
up from below, theso crovlces mnko it
dangerous to travel out of liunten paths.
Some of them breathe out a sluggish current
of warm and moist air; othors aro
richly charged with sulphur fumes. Near
tha Volcano Itouso all tha eravlccs are
rich In sulphur, nnd ono large rift Is
completely covered with banks of tho yellow
mineral, to which additions are steadily
mado by tho exhalations from below.
Some email scams near the lintel havo
been utilized for tho baths. The seam Is
lillrd over with clay to conllno Its
to a slnglo vent, which may bo
coi. trolled ns needed. Over this tho
Is built, threo or four seams
for as many hath establishments.
'I ho bather llnds tho snino sort of accom
mcdatlon ns tn a where tho
vi.por comes from water by tho ex-
pi r.uiiurn or com nnd vlsiuio pieces or
brimstone. Whon the attendant hns closed
up thu cabinet thu bather Is Instructed
to pull thn stilng nnd turn on tho volcano.
Of courso, It Is perfectly sufe No ono
hnH over ynt been erupted or otherwise
maltreated In tho volcano Laths, but II
does seem a uoinowhat r!il;y th'na to dn,
lo pull tho plug out of one of tho world'
largest volcnnoes nnd to turn oi. fnr potty
und personal needs Its might of Ptnm und
hrlmstono, but nothing Hplxniia happens
When n tug nt tho cord pulls tint wooden
pjug out of tho Immensities; tin r U no
leaping of (ho whlto.hot lava lit tho crater:
no shaking of tho earth I" throes;
nothing hut a warm puff of moist vapor
In tli cabinet to show that Kllauea Is a
mild nnd obedient servant of the bath,
licum', It Is said thnt theso volcunla baths
do morn good than any others, liecuiwa
Ihr sulphur Is carrUd'ln the Vapor In Dm
way best lilted for absorption by the human
body, Ilowover thatnmy be, It Is a
fact that after sitting In tho seam for n
long time the body sliqws no vlilbla trade
of t tin 'sulphur, ullh'ough a coating of
illow la net on everything !so that mar
U) In the cabinet,
guese. I have never 'regretted that
When I see Chinese nnd Jap-
anese working everywhere on this
land to the exclusion of tho Hawaiian
nnd the Portuguese I point tho nnger ot
uinirusi nt tne itepuuiiciin party and
I say It Is an outrage.
JOHN GETS POETICAL.
"You must bo given nn onnortunllv
1,0 demand that the weulth that was
mndu by the sweat of your brow should
be distributed with more equality. Th's
hydra-headed monster of trusts must
bo throttled. I am a working man. We I
!,n,c B0t. to comblnu tp wrench what
who make ;007000 ayear am" which
belongs to the' general population of
Hawaii. I know of sugar planters who
are getting an Income of JCOO.OOO a year. .
Where would that Income bu If It weru
(Continued on Page 3.) I
The Passing of Robert