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SLAIN AT STATION
Takashi Hara Stabbed As He Was
Leaving City. Demented Youth
Deals Death Blow.
Tokyo, Nov. 4.-Takashi Hara, pre
mier of Japan, who was stabbed in
the breast today at the railroad sta
tion in Tokyp, died an hour later.
The assassin, who is 19 years old
and demented, was arrested.
The premier was on his way to
Kioto to attend a political meeting.
He died in the station where he was
Viscount Yasuya Uchida, foreign min
ister, is acting as premier.
Washington, Nov. 4.-The J .pan
ese delegation to the armament con
ference was thrown into sorrow and
confusion, and official Washington, in
cluding the delegates from other lands
to the conference, was profoundly
shocked today by the announcement
from Tokyo that Takashi Hara, the
Japanese premier, has been assassi
Admiral Baron Kato, the ranking
member of the Japanese delegation,
and Mr. Hara's most intimate friend,
was so affected by the announcement
that he burst into tears-something
most unusual for a Japanese, who is
trained from childhood to conceal his
President Harding expressed his
sorrow at the outrage. It was an
unhappy discordant note, he said, in
a formal statement, at a time when
all were seeking to come together
around the conference table and add
to the good understanding and good
will throughout the world. Secretary
Hughes went immediately to the Jap
anese embassy and expressed his con
dolences to Baron Shidehara, the Jap
anese ambassador. Later he cabled
to Ambassador Warren at Tokyo to
DS O1 CYPRESS AND DUILD3 FOR KEEPS."
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Y YOU. IF lIE
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ry to you.
express to Count Uchida, the foreign
minister, his profound distress, and
to say how much the news had caused
a feeling of deep sorrow throughout
the United States.
The death of Premier Hara, who
had attained a dominating political
influence in the Japanese empire, and
who was expected personally to shape
from Tokyo the Japanese policy at the
forthcoming conference, is a very
serious loss to Japan at a time when
that country is passing through a
period of intense transition. The em
peror, Yoshihito, is incurably ill, men
tally and physically, and is no longer
able to carry on his duties.
It is understood that plans have
been under consideration to establish
a regency under the crown prince,
Hirohito, who recently returned from
a tour of Europe. Mr. Hara and Vis
count Makino, the household minis
ter, have been trying to solve the
problem of modernizing the Japanese
court and seeking means to bring it
nearer to the people of aJpan who
are clamoring for a development of
their country along the lines of de
New social ideas, even Bolshevistic,
have been coming in, influencing the
thought of the people. -
Mr. Hara, frequently referred in
public addresses to the dangers of a
too rapid absorption of Western so
cial ideas into Japanese life, believing
that his country could not quickly
digest successfully Western concepts
of society. Gradually his influence
grew until the Japanese began to look
upon him as a popular leader at a
rather critical moment of their his
tory. It was a common saying at
Tokyo that Hara alone was running
Japan and that it was his decision
alone that always obtained. He suc
ceeding. in inducing General Tanaka,
until recently minister of war, to
bring about a more straighforward
cooperation between the military ele
ments and the civic branches of the
government. It was Hara who fram
ed the policy of accomodation and
conciliation which the Japanese pleni
potentiaries announced as their con
ference policy when they entered this
Important public personages in Ja
pan are never announced as dead, al
though actually so, until the emperor
has been notified of the demise, and
it is possible this ancient custom may
account for the fact that the Japanese
delegation tonight was still without
official announcement of the premier's
All Japanese omcial dinners have
Sennosuko Yokota, chief of the leg
islative bureau of the Japanese cab
inet and a personal representative of
Premier Hara at the conference, de
cided to return to Japan immediately.
Before the Japanese delegation left
Japan, threatening letters were re
ceived by its members, including
Prince Tokugawa, to whom were for
warded suggestive and sinister draw
ings of the assassination of Minister
Mori in 1889 and the recent murder
of Yasuda, a millionaire banker.
The receipt of the letters alleged
to have been signed by Koreans caus
ed the American authorities to adopt
unusual precautions during the jour
ney of the delegates from Seattle to
Washington. The Japanese plenipo
tentiaries conferred this evening on
the situation and the embassy an
nounced that tomorrow's reception
wvould be postponed but not cancelled.
It added that no offcial word concern
ing the assassination had come from
the foreign offce at Tokyo. Among
the diet members who are here to
assist offcially the Japanese dlelega
tion to the conference, the opinion
was expressed that the Seiuy-kai, or
government party, of which Mr. Hara
was the head, retains its power, Prince
Saoniji, who was the chief delegates
to the Versailles peace conference,
would seem tho logical choice for
Repeated attempts have been made
at Tokyo to overthrow the Hiara cab
inet. Mr. Hara was particularly at
tacked on account of lMs Siberian pol
icy, wvhich was declared to be vacillat
ing and financially ruinous. The op
position demanded the immediate
withdrawal of the Japanese t~oops
The Shantung negotiations and the
collapse of the Dairen conference at
which Japan hoped to mnake a work
ing agreement with the Far Eastern
republic at Chita have tended, in the
opinion of some observers, to augment
the division between the political par
ties who also hold different views as
to-'the probable results of the Wash.
ington conference. The status of the
Anglo-Japanese alliance is also an
other factor entering into the general
Conservative Japanese newspapers,
led by the JIJI Shimpo, earnestly coun
selled by Mr. Hara to come personally,
to Washington and direct the cause ofI
Japan. Apparently -Mr. Hara decided
that he could be more useful at To
kyio as being in better position to
obtpin the pupport of all the groups
behind the throne ando the govern
medi~ for his Washinaton nattaian.
A high official of the Japanese del
egation tonight said there was no
truth whatsoever for the present at
least in the report that Admiral Baron
Kato would return to Japan imme
diately. The official interpreted the
lack of official news from Japan as
due to the confusion following - the
reported assassination and to the prob
ability that the leaders of the empire
were consulting as to the political
situation and how best to meet it.
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CALLS WATSON NbECENT
War Secretary' Talks oh Senator's
Washington, Nov. 5.--Secretary
Weeks, referring today to charges
against army nurses in particulairpnd
alleged execution of soldiers without
courts martial in general, made iti
the senate by Senator Watson, of
Georgia, made the following statement
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