Newspaper Page Text
Fmi 8. F.i
Sierra, Sept 16.
Fer 8. F.t , ;
X' 1 Persia, Sept 17. '
A Frem Taneeottri
' Zcalandla, OcC 9.
For Taneoflters .
. .'Marama, Oct 8.
Evening Bulletin, Est, 1882, No. 5340.
Hawaiian Star, VoL XX.. No. 6381.
Fisher Calls : on - Settlement
Worker To Talk of Social
Conditions Here -1
Secretary of the Interior Fisher-to
day switched hU line, of Inquiry Into
GLT2AT WAS' MARSHAL .COUi 3X203 :v :
::J" 'I ;ir' L l-M i LH ' " L t- I Here is the caU sent out byKahio's man- I mM: I , Sli.i :! j, , , ! v
Jiawailan conditions fron,the cemmer- to raising 'the race : Issue In the
tial and industrial side , to the human present campaign Kuhlo and his man
and sociclojlcal side. Getting James : 8gers have Inrited 227 out of 337 dele
; A." Rath L-pcn the stand near the ena gates to. the; county and district con
.f tie ccrtln; tesfion, the secretary . ventioa Jto getlier vatiNotley Hallto
beran to delve Into social. conditional morrow .nizht '"'and the nand there
tere with the frankness that has dis-
.tinjulEhci his inquiry from thQ ta'tL
i Tli:. t,t.3 ctrur.Ily frank- in his "in
twerr, ; ar.j f eme cf these" answers
vcre rather t .tartiing in - thelrcom
. rr.cnt upon life; .la Hawaii.. For, In
. stance: . - -- .
The Secretary' took .upon a line o:
: Inquiry as to the probability or .poss -;
llllty cf Ar.-Io-Carcns tilling the sou.:
- and Hath, alter declaring thaCmost or
the races clnsled nere with a great;
degree of freedom, fetve as his opin
' lot that Anslo-Saxons .would not re
- main as part of a working settlement, l
that they would not mix to this ek
" tent with Japanese, Chinese, and otu
: ers. Then Mr. Fisher asked him why
this would- be the case, and If the.
Anglo-Saxons would not mingle social
ly with people of another race.. - V; :
"They're . perfectly willing o give
' money to Christianise him," comment-;
ed Rath, speaking to the relations ot'
Anglo-Saxons here, to an IndlTldual of
apother' race.' "but they don't want
him in their midst He stated furth--er
that. la regard, b this feeling, he
--jseeg little, difference between the An
V gol-Saxon ; born-, here and ;J the Anglo-
' Saxon who comes here. . .
'The ."Human Side," ' .:L
t Rath was called by Mr. Fisher with
this Suggestion: "We're heard-agoL
deal of. the. commercial Vide in this ln
: vestigation. Now let's hear some
l thing of - the, human aide, and Ratii
gare it- He gave as his opinion that
' the Filipino plantlon laborer tends to
r drift toward the cities and that they
seem physically unable to do the work.
- He doubted - If homesteadlng under
present candition - la practical. One
of the features of his statement was
that he absolved the governor from
' responsibility for conditions here, "l
' dont see how governor Frear Is any ,
more responsible for conditions here
than I am.? declared Rath: He doubt-,
ed Tf social isolailon TeTe cuts mucri
figure in the lack of Independent
small land holders,' stating that aside
fmm 4 Via A i rare th tithor .
gave as his unquailfled oplirion there
is no more discontent amonK the mass-
es here than in parts of New England
with whose conditions he Is familiar.
He regards the present industrial con-
dltlons as the natural result of Indus-
trial -development, saying that It has
worked out here about as elsewhere.
A oufiKtJnn from 'Mr. Ashford turn-
ed Mr. Rath to the subject of inter
marriage between races and the con
sequent result. Rath said that there
is i much intermarriage here between'
Hawaiians and Ando-Saxons. as there'
is in India between Indians and An-
glo-Saxons. "But I pity the off
spring,' he .commented. . A little later
he said that when he made this com
: . ment he was thinking particularly of
the conditions In India, and went on
to state that already there aro many
excellent part-Hawaiian ' workers and
(Continued from Page 3).
Special attention given to CARBU
RETORS and MAGNETOS. All work
. H. &v HENDRICK, XTD. '
Merchant & Atakea Sta. Phone 2543
Only Supposed Friendly Dele
Qatcs Invited to "Accept, r
Kitfiio Program 7; ft r
VBOSS" ANDREWS CLAIMS
t; CONVENTION CONTROL
; Says Shirlgld Must Come Out
in upen ann rut Name
' Before Delegates '
Ignoring Ihote whom in his opinion
:r unfriendly to his cause and oddos-
cept his program which calls forthe
Lorrln : Andrews,lchlet- engineer, ot.
the Kuhio committee, who aspires lo
become political 'boss; by -ating and
stepping stones-"which may He in' his
way, was brutally frank, in making the
announcement" whereby, he claims the
control of the convention,, this? morn
ing, v.;. '--.--I .Vr r
i "We Invited only those delegates
whom we have reason to think are
- : : JOILV C LAXE
1hose randldaey for mayor depends
upon the result of caucus tomorrow
friendly to us he said. "We issued
to, or support the star chamber bunch
which-is attempting to secure control
'ot the party. John, Lane's name wil:
U before the caucus as candidate
for.mayorHe announced himself this
. turning. He also agreed to abide by
tbf decision of the caucus and If some
ether man is selected to make Che
race, e will withdraw,
I "Robert Shingle has been spoken or
: as a candidate but we have henrc
nothing from Shingle as to whether he
is a candidate or not If he will an-
nounee himself as a candidate we wifi
put his name with that of Lane before
the caucus tomorrow nignt. it bmngio
does not come out and say where he
stands we can do nothing. Lan's name
will In this event probably be the only
cne presented to the caucus. Whether
tbey will acept him or not, I do. not
presume to know.
"Shingle would make a strong can
didate and I feel confident that Lane
too can win.
"I am not aspiring to be a boss of
the party and neither are the other
members of the : committee. Lane
showed his deep concern for" the wel
fare of the party this morning, when
he met with High Sheriff Henry ana
myself and volunteered to withdraw
from the race if the caucus favored
some one, else. He is the only man
who has announced his candidacy and
if there are any others they must
come into the open before : the cau
cus." . :"; y-.u -y--':
11 PAGES. HONOLULU,
Here is the cal'seait
agers for a Caucus of Kuhio forces in an
k effort to Seize the i County Convention.
;The word that was scratched jut of every
Postal-Card, after they had been printed,
Tie texevs u-lU tetcM at Motley 1
, ' . : Vcr$Jrufyyiwrj,'.s r
And Everybody Gets Out from
Under Responsibility for t ;
Vn 'Raising Race Issue
utt tt utt unnnnnunn nn tt
n :;: m : n
a ' . .: - OLIGARCHY: -r tt
tt A, form of government In . which tt
tt ' suttreme nower is restricted to tt
tt i a5, few ' persons or a few famL tt
w ; lies. stanaara iiictionary. r
tt '- V-v. '. :: ; ' ) : tt
tt tt tt tt tttttttttttt tttttttttttt tt
"I wrote the postal card through
which ; it. Is;' .charged an attempt to t
raise the race - issue' is made," said
Lorrln- Andrews, sKuhio'a chief engin
eer, : this mornlng "I suppose "the
public: Is generally interested in learn
ing - what the word was that ; was
erased. ;- The word was 'oligarchy
When -1? used the word in the first
draft 1 1 intended it to mean the pres
ent incompetent ; officers ' of the- Re
publican Territorial and County Cen
tral Committees.' After the card was
printed, - V thought that possibly the
use of the word might be taken - to
mean the sugar planters or some oth
er; large interest here, so I had -it
erased. . ; We have no quarrel with the
planters : and we are not raising the
race issue, we , simpiy wani to pui
wuo ftiinirs wi me nepuuuwu yany "tcounty and district convention is not
f Kia Tanrffnnr In ttia tianf a nt man " . . ... - .
. . .
who w411 attend to business.
Kuhio's Statement .
The calling of a caucus for Sat
uraay mgni was aeciaea upon ai a
meeting r held last Sunday," said Ku-1
uiu wuu mw awui wo wiifiiu i(
posiai cam cau. i never saw .
the postal card until it was .issued
The committee issued it We called
a caucus because it is necessary for
us. to do something toward getting
the party organized. The present com
mitteemen will do nothing. They
will, not . even answer our letters.
There has never heen a call issued
for the county convention that I am
"I have ndt endorsed any candi
date for office and I am not going
to. If my committee has done so,
that does not mean that I have."
A dance will be given at the Moan a
Hotel this evening, in honor of the
first-cabin passengers of the transport
Thomas) The army, navy, and local
society folks are cordially invited.
MAY PUT NAVY RIFLE
RANGE BEYOND RUGER
. It is possible that the navy rifle
range will be located beyond Diamond
Head, Instead of in the neighborhood
: of . Barber's Point, as originally sug
TERRITORY OF HAWAII, FRIDAY, SEPT. 2, 1912. 14 PAGESJ
out bjr-Ko's man-j
'I d:tcz::zf tt
?, ' ocrefacr
::-?;iiir. ... ,r
s CttARLZS rJx. . t " tvc i rc;.
, LORRtS 'ANnZth
SOLO tQXlA ULL Qff&&
Cvmfajttem far Xjfftia ilea, 'juartci.
. , i " A , , . r " f ,
tORRI5 A3i DREWS -Who
wrote postal-card call to" cancus
planned to control connrx. conren
tion for Kuhio. V ;
Asked If his plan to capture the
Bomewuai at variance witn nm oft.
repeated statements that he was not
meddling with county, politics, Kuhio
said: "We are going to try, and con-
trol the county and district conven-
tion, solely In the interests of the
party, it is tne only way in which
we can effect a reonranl4ation alone
strong lines,' but the .-fact that I am
interested in securing a strong party
organization does not mean that I
am endorsing or fighting for any par
ticular candidate." . - '
Although the Kuhfo'leaders and Ku
hio himself denies that the race .issue
is being raised, the fact Is that from
Kuhio headquarters the word Is still
being passed out to Hawaiians to
vote a straight Hawaiian ticket and
for a few "haoles" on whim instruc
tions are to be given at the caucus
gested. Admiral Cowles and several
of the navy and marine officers have
been giving the matter of a suitable
site serious consideration for several
weeks past, and there have been a
number of inspection tours to various
points on the island. The govern
ment wants a first-class range for
the navy and marines, and Is ready
to spend the money for equipping it,
but when it comes to acquiring the
land, it is quite another matter.
The proposed trolley line to Pearl
HarboY would play an important part
in the selection of a site beyond Dia
mond Head, for there must be an
easy and economical way of trans
porting the riflemen to and from the
range. .;.; ;:-v; .
- V I -A T I MMMMMMM ' ' .-V I i . ' ' r . . t ' M M M mm " - ft. M -
, I f Asspdated Press Cable
WASHINGTON, D. C! Sept. .131
warsnips nave suaaeniy . oeen ais
patched. by the Navy Department, at
the request of the State Department;
to quell a rebellion that' has broken
out In r Santo Domlngov' V '
- The rebellion le-eo serious that re
ports have been received here of Im
minent danger I to ' .Americans and
other forelgnere..- -
m 13 IT'S
Cannery Employe on Vay : to!
; -work Meets ueath m tns '
The number 13. sunoosd . ta be renre-
sentatlvd of all the bad luck, in the J
world, displaced its potency as a.male-' '
volent agent this morning in the case J
of : Theodore , Alexandrovltch tan : em- ?
t1ava 4 V a Ua ears Man Dtniia nnU f t
when on Friday the thirteenth he was
run ; over and killed by' freight train
No. 13 In the Oahu railway yards. K
' The engine carrying five cars iheaa '
left: the station at an early hour this
morning. V . - ' ' .-'' I '
V Shortly after leaving the station," the .
brakeman stationed on ; the forward
car . noticed the man walking ;ln -the
middle of the track" and in '.the'direc
tion of the several canning .factories.
Despite' shouts and calls, as well as
the. ringing of the engine hell, the
man seemingly .paw, no attention to
the warning. v Before' the heavy train
could he brought, to a full stop, four,
cars had ' passed ' over Alexandrovltch )
severing the ;bodiy and dragging the
remains for some distance. i T
Coroner -Charles Rose was summon
ed and immediately conducted an in-;
vestigation. - ; , " '
Alexandrovltch is a man of a family,
a wife and two daughtem; and one
son surviving. For some time past he
has resided at Camp Number 3 - ; :: I
- From inquiry made by Coroner Rose
the brakeman claim that 'every enori
s .' 'V. '; -. '4 nT'llf'-.vr v ;
possible was made to warn, the man ot Russo-Japanese war ana one ot we great men.or n:s na-
th1ieaiicege0d b? Vcwnese 'witness tion, died as an act of sacrifice in honor of Jiis beloved em
to the tragedy to have turned at vne neror Mutsuhito, and inTespect to his funcralHvhicn took
Ume during the progress of the train J. ft'fn . . r-:::yUy -. : - .. . ..,V'.'-:."
and said that there was still plenty of piaCeOOay. r ; ; ' ' .' ?ii ' i..lt j ll
ume. coroner Rose took .the sute-
standing upon the platform of a nearby
?lf,et?plc eZynt frni
freight tram besides other members
a-ppSr t?on ,
nuest to be held at 1 o'clock tomor
Inquiry made by the Coroner this
morning developed the .fact that the
Russian was on his way to work. An
examination of his effects brought to
light a battered .metal badge such as
is used at the pineapple canneries, the
number being "950."
Many a woman can be Won with
brass-who cannot be bought with gold.
How civilized those Mongolian
troops are become doing their r own
Facilis descensus Avernot Sure
Mike; 'tis greased with Standard oil!
Don't believe all you hear or say all
you believe. v
William H. Kehoe, widely .known
among Forestors and with , man con
nections in fraternal societies ' died
of heart disease at his home In Nan
gatuck, aged 58.
A transpacific voyage in a -20-foot
yawl Is being undertaken by three
men as the first leg of a cruse around
the world. The men left Yokohama In
the Sea Queen, Capt Henry Voss. '
; Ton can get a lot of things for noth
ing that nobody wants. ; Y. i
t 3VW W
I I. '-.
THE PHOTOGRAPH ABOVE SHOW S GEX SOGI A5I JlDJHIIAL TOGO
AT THE TIME OF THEIR YISIT TO THE UMTED STATES AC OCT
. A TEAR AGO. - ; '-r.-. : -I '
:;;Y;'C;" '"ViVi '.v-- Associated
T0KI0: Japan. ;SeDt. J3.
j ne uouniess nogi oieo wiin ner. nusoanu, DUUI UUniHUl
Gm0nieS-v U - V " ' . '
'The; emperor's "funei-a! took place amid one of the great-
hundreds of thousands of people, not only Japanese, but men
and women of every nationality,; stood siienrinlhe, streets
ana oeiore me paiacu uuniuj uiu pruyiKi ui uiu lunuidi tui
tege. Oailors, marines and troops representing all divisions
of the military took; part, the soldiers lining the route. ; ,
DEAD EMPEROR'S PORTRAIT
Ranking as among' the '.most iinpres-
sive ceremonies .ever held in Jlono-
lulu Were the memorial , services for
the : late; Empror Mutsuhito of Japan
heM In the assembly hall of the Jap
anese Consulate from eight o'clock un
til noon today. -, ' ' r
The hall had been specially: pre
pared for the ceremony. The- back of
the stage was draped in black and. in
the t center hong a large photograph
of the late Emperor, while above this,
hidden by mourning crepe was seen a
huge golden chrysanthemum, ; the.' em
blem of the Imperial Japanese house
hold. To the right of the photograph
stood a Japanese pine tree,, always
used In connection with a ceremony
j of this kind, while on the left was a
PRICE FIVE CENTS
Presa Cabl?l . ;
Count General floni, hero of
large j -Wase; containing chrysanthe-
mums. . Each file ot tne ironi or ine
stage was draped withJapanese flags..
These were all the decorations.
Chlftfrsn Come First. - . t -' - '
: The ' ceremoniea began at . eight
o'clock, abdt from that time on the pu
pils of the- varioua- Japanese .schools,
accompanied by their teachers ad the
trustees came to pay their respects to
the vlate Empercr. Bf V As;; the pupils
marched in they "formed twg groups,
the. boys ori :ond' side and- the girls
on the other.'ih front of the stase." At
a word from one of. the teachers, all
made a low bow ta,.the photos:: ,
andat another signal marched cu: iz
; ' ; (Continued en Pt-i 2) .