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Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, October 03, 1912, 2:30 Edition, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014682/1912-10-03/ed-1/seq-4/

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i .l
: a i'Kt ri.i tic v ri ii.
Kditor Honolulu tHr-ltiilh-im
i:i i.ii' as 1 iliil. ' Mr IV?.-
rutin- -t?" W ;irs'Aei'f(i f same as.
A:it ill. I fi ini MfiM :lsn ii 1 4 1 1 1 1 i Til-;
EDITOR down to the wharf where the S ward the ui",er deck Then there,
iLurline was ettitii: ready for her Miil ; ;i:ne an assistant orker or
v v MTom-:i:
to Frisio 1 went up to ti e dn k n vhurih a:ui :i iw
the other inem-
. j. ii miif uiiis; irrhli . imii mill,
J ""I" x. -Old CllilM-Sr Jil-ovrrli.
ronifoi r for
is tin- -f iu mt'ii f
' :t Ii v I : rt 4
fof the LifiTiirv IllLM-st. tli;it ini!i;ift iml.r,. ,,f has riot come yet?" He
; 1 1 1 I h oiimti. on tin- .Maim Ttioii
-vit, tin UN-ran- Dip-Ms i;iiImt disrouraiiiL' the
I st;i t ciiicii t, that noii of r h thtio iii.r niit;,.
. 1 sender. So I said. .. I .ua not
U JMlldlcan. I'lonssix I ciiiM-r; t ic. pt coiil-IHe said tlun. It is too late
fotf from tin i.viiltw ,.,.t lil.J.- t.. i. ..i.i! I wn( bark to the uroui.. wuitiu;
.HX'!.' IIWIH- . ......
; say good-by to Mr P t-rs. the minis- b. r-. and th- w ent u to tl.e k to
Jter of ttie riiristian chun h Then I s;i uood-be t,. Mr IVfors. And 1
I went down to the w harf. as i couldn't couldn't do if
find him, and asked one of the i:ri;:; lr i the s;reaiet ju.-t n-n ' :ne
.Mr IVters uhy th.1 watchmen watvhes are sn;
iiointir. u 4o ciiantreat-ie One said. "It is late"' to.
the upper deck. said. !n,k. there me a few minutes bw'ore and then he.
Said "It is early" for another. j
I would like to ask the manager of
How-, .Mr. Peters is" o I wnt to the uanc-
1 . ...
1 way to so up to tii'1 .ieck. hut one ot
watchmen s!ni? me oft from my
way and asked me. "Are you a pas.
Klvniill'V P'isluT's I Uo lllilllltc l:ilL fHMlil'il:iV
with wliirh lie closet his pnMir hearings in lla-
w.lll, puis 1 1 lairiV to 1 1 1 - MpI( or Hawaii) " 'to see the steamer leave. Then there
to work out tl.Hr own salvation. His attitude!-0041 "UW t,,;,f ,,M !"idllliill ran.pai-U is un-jcame a lady and asked one of the
ih'V wav. 1
the steamship company to let th
watchmen have tl.e risht time
kooiI wat.'li bu' only one watch
Sin-erelv yours.
Sec y Japanese V M. C A
Citv. (,tt. 2nd
-ff toward Hawaii. nwl that of tin national admiii
istiTltion, is summarized in this talk. In those
) : two minutes lieaveso mm h sound and friendly
"'inn-, in isimii riMiipaci iorin, niai 11 snouio im'
; known to every citizen, of the territory. Said
i Air. Fisher:
I am tiere, primarily, as the representative of the
president of th United States, coming, it is true, at
the request of both parties to this controversy and
my function isne of a purely advisory nature. All
that. I can do Is tell the president of the United
Slates what I think he ought to do. I may say to
you that I think I know what I shall say to him, and
M it were not for that rule which makes it courteous
not to say In advance what you inteid to say to the
president of the United States. I should have no hes
itation in saying it now. However, I shall conform
to the rule.
' There is only one other thing I can say that is.
I. hope the people of this territory will have cleared
up a little for them as a result of this investigation,
the real facts that confront any governor of the ter
ritory and the difficulties with which he has to deal
that they will areclate a little more than they
have that any governor ought not to be left to play
a lone hand as your governor has been left to play
here and as perhaps he is by temperament rather
disposed to play.
, The fact of the matter is that your destiny is in
your hands. There is very little indeed that the gov
ernment at Washington can do. There is very little
' that I can do. All that I can do is to hold up the
mirror; and ask a few questions which may bring out
the situation clearly to you so that you may work out
your own salvation. There is no one else that can
aid you, and the sooner you realize in this territory
' that It is necessary to work out a right solution of
- political and industrial problems here, why, the bet-
''--. 7 worked out right. No other basis is going to do you
any good in the long run.
1 do not believe It would be appropriate for me to
. go any further in the situation at this tlme all I can
Verinefciiv forenoon Jtl. it..' T he
V it! M..II rl.. ... .... 1 . r wmm covered 'Aith th? pia"f ' nd
AS IS uell kliottli. the recent election was for, DCnCniMAI ITIPC Strip, and flower,, was card in-
Lrovermr. conirressnien atul state offirers. and I I LIjUnALI I ILJ I to tho ehunh by fellow Mo;i. CP
t : 1 11 1.1; 1 I " I the strains of "Nearer. ?.ly d-d. to
t..ir , iMn,- .,..0 u.-jMi.n.can re-u.ars com-,- Thte .. p&yei by the .,d !nfamr
hined, overcame a heavv Democratic majoritvi MAJOR A. I). HASKELL, of the hand, stationed outside the churc'u.
1 1:1..... u-:o: m it.-.. i Philiuulne Constabulary, is proceed- The unal burial service was read m i
auu nrum ,..e,i ..,.,.,,, M.n.am 1. 1 aim. ng t0 lhe islands M a uaii,enger a verv impressive manner by the
the Japanese liner Tenyo Maru. chaplain, a hymn sung, and acain t.u-
Dr. C. C. Wads worth is a passenger , casket was carried out and placed on
in the Japanese liner Tenyo Maru for; a caisson drawn Ly six black horses.
A and a
I.lr'KTIMK of studv
application is the
. 1 1
price ot the watch-
maker' trade. Our
watchmakers arc watchmakers;
nothing else. Here your
timepiece gets expert atten
tion. Watches we repair keep
correct time.
Projjressivism now seems to le the real key
note of the Maine situation. A glance at the
and then, led by the hand p'nying a
nine papers shows how many of the "regular the royal RUSslan (OUlt. with a com-: its way to the depot, from where the
members and organizations are deserting the panion. is a through passunger in thej remains were shipped to Honolulu for
,,. , . . j Tenyo Maru and is making a tour j cremation.
licpuioiciin oiiiuier m ikioum: oprui in;j;irw of the worid. Mr Hoe was a native of Vhee!i,L',
A. L. Humphrey, of Honolulu. L. F.;Vest Va.. a S2d degree mason. He
Kipler and wife of New York, and K. j had no relatives here, and only two
W. Hill, a Los Angeles capitalist, ' elderly maiden aunts survive him. in
were among yesterday's arrivals at! the East.
the Palace S. F. Call.
There is this to he considered still : that the
term "progressive" in Maine lias been for nearly
a vear svnonvnious with "Koosevelter.' The
; do Is to express my sincere appreciation of the way
, in which I have been received here and the coopera
". tion rhaverecerved on"all hands and the frankness
" and willingness with which the people have been
. -willing to talk to me has been a great satisfaction to "'
me: and the way they have recognized that differ
: " ', nces exist and always will exist; that back ofc it
all there is less justification for keeping motives
quiet than we are frequently apt to suppose.
I thank you all. This is our adjournment "sine
Mr. Fisher has declared the steady interest
of the national administration in Hawaii, the
attention that he and his department will pay to
. the problems of this territory, and at the same
time he has made it quite clear that he relies on
the sturtliness, the clear-headedness, the pro
gressive Americanism of Hawaii im the greatest
. forces toward the working out of Hawaii's salvation.
A. R. HAGER and Mrs. Hager and
real progressives, of the LaFollette type and the two children are passengers in the
t i- ii e 11 1 i.i t " Japanese liner Tenyo Maru bound for
IFollette following, long ago broke away from :IamIa whw Mr;Hager ha8 exten.
the standpatters and began war on the Repul- ive business interests,
lican machine politicians. They were gaining iCAI l" S
an ascendancy when Democracy took advantage transpqrt Sherman for eight weeks
of the breach and won the election two vear, IJcMa" Tt
ago. E. S. CARPENTER, a lumber deai-
, , . . . er of Seattle. R. William Wentworth,
heri Koosevelt came back into the arena oii:a new Orleans shipper and William
his whirlwind campaign for the nomination atJA. Rice a well known capitalist of
cuicago, tne aiscreanea itepuuncans m .uwiue,
disappointed office-seekers, and, of con ire, a
number of sincere believers in the colonel, (
rivals at the Bellevue. S. F. Call.
REV. and MRS. D. R. W1CKES,
missionaries to the Orient, are pas
sengers in the Toyo Kisen Kaisha
formed the "Progressive" party and it was this inner Tenyo Maru. They win remain
over Z4 1 1-1 1 tin 11 11 1 11 1 1 r u umpi. or i-ti
j ars.
LOUIS GLASS, who was some years
ago identified with the installation
of a telephone service at Manila, and
iecently figured in the public prints
of San Francisco, is making a flying
visit to the Philippines as a passen
ger iu the Tenyo Maru.
MRS. B. V. COLLINS and Miss Be
atrice -Collins, of Los Angeles are
passengers in the Japanese liner
Tenyo Maru enroute to Japan and
China. They may continue the jour
ney around the world, visiting ex
tensively in India and the Holy Land.
daughter of Otey Bradford, left yes
terday for the East, where she will
complete her studies at Bryn Mawr.
Miss Bradford returned recently from
Honolulu, where she was one of the
attendants at the Parker-Smart wed
ding. S. F. Examiner.
and son, Richard, will spend the fall
and winter months at the beacii, hav
ing taken apartments at the Hau
Tree. The Simonton bungalow on
Fourteenth Avenue, Kaimuki, has
been purchased by Mrs. Jennie Hare,
who recently arrived in the islands
from the mainland, and prOiXses to
make Honolulu her home. !
element that combined with the progressive Re
publicans to elect Haines.
The combination naturally weakened as soon
as its object was accomplished and the split over
the. presidential candidates again widened. Now
the far-seeing Maine men are endeavoring to
name electors who will le able to vote for Taft
or Roosevelt, whichever shows the most
strength. Meanwhile, the Progressives are rap
idly building up state and county organizations
and expect to win" such a following that by No
vember they can span the party breach and out
vote, the Wilson Democrats.
The visit of Secretary Fisher to Hawaii has
"What shall be the relation of capital to labor or
to the small planter;- what shall be the general idea
in regard to homesteading; what shall be the extent
of discretion, if any, given to the executive; what
shall be done in regard to the regulation of trans
portation rates and public utilities generally; what
should be done generally in the way of uplift and
progress of this territory along the lines of what we
call progressivism those are the questions that have
become larger than the question of who should oc
cupy the governor's chair." Attorney C. W. Ashford.
That's the broad view to take of it, Mr. Ash
ford, ami the way to accomplish the results is to
silence the false friends of any man, governor or
Leading Jewelers
The "Confession of Faith" may be! Roosevelt has been getting some
summed up in the query. "What's the great receptions through .Oklahoma,
constitution between bull mooses?" J where he is now touring.
ilpWsite or iinvone else, who attempts to stir UV
1 1 . ..1 A 1.1 1 A I? I I?
urouijuv aooui i oeuer uuucrsiauuiug net ween
the delegate and the governor has Ihvu evident!
for some davs to those who have attended the
public hearings. It was made quite plain yes
terday by Mr. Ashford, Kuhio's attorney, that
much of tin
gate and his friends have heen swent
1 again embers of the past.
The Star-Hi llctin will publish from time
to time during the next few days extracts from
acerbity and bitterness of the del.- '"' steuofri-apliio reimrts which this luu
is friends have 1-een swept awav !k1 ,,f "i,,,,"'.v h Vh,vr '.'"'""HT
bore so direct Iv on Hawaii's
'in. . ......
1. r.. .,.1 ..., .i iiit? LesLiinoii
At the beginning of the investigation, Kiihio im-j Pbk'm ud pnl ".v V1 of t,,we
nounced that Mr. Ashford's sentiments were hfcj problems from men qualified by experience ami
own, and it is therefore fair to assume that Mr.!1 to speak, that every word of it is inter
Ashford's statement as the last hearing ended P- "f tho statements have been too
vtm-luv w ! Kf!,t,.,t ,.f Knlii,;- utHh,Hn Tt lollg tO lMIWllt full.V 1)11 1 frOlU first to hist tile
Ict.ii Ui-mi-imv lm i-nvprwl the lie-irimrv fully! Sunday for internal injuries sustain
breathed a spirit of mutual esteem and closer, fAU-Hl lllun has coeied the lwanngs iuiij M 'rmi the
relationship that augurs much for future politi- id given the public the impartial ami un-
ii.,,....;; u... biased storv of the investigation through the
vm iuii uivu 111 ikih an. uric ii 1 if iuur .
Wilson M. Hofie, C. E.. employed
by the Constructing Quartermaster at
Castner, Schofield Barracks, died on
Tuesday. October 1st. at the Post hos
pital at Leilehua. of injuries received
at Wahiawa on Saturdav last, when
he accidentally fell off a wagon load
ed with household goods, one wheol
passing over his right leg and groin.
The same evening, suffering intense
pain, he was taken to the Post hos
pita' a; Leilehua. where his condition
rapidly becoming worse during the
right, he was operated upon early
ona is all right. It is my business to
resign the government position and
join the political army commanded by
Joel C. Cohen.
GEO. F. SMITHIES "Efficiency" is
my motto. That ought to bring in
votes. The next thing for me to do
is to get down to business and write
out my political speeches.
F. J. TESTA I can only blame the
Hawaiians for not sticking together.
Why didn't the Republican and Dem
ocratic Hawaiians nominate Hawai
ians for legislative and county offices.
J. C. ANDERSON I sincerely hope
that James Bicknell will give me a
chance to run for county auditor two
years hence. 1 think he has earned
enough to retire from the activities of
J. c. COHEN I may join the Hui
Uniona yet. I believe I have just as
good a chance as the other candi
dates on the Republican ticket. I am
still adhering to Prince Kuhio. He Is
my man.
not make my report in English, but
my political influence is such that f
can order John H. Wise or James H.
Hakuole of the' Republican headquar
ters to write out my reports,
doesn't make any difference to me
how many sign a petition asking mef
to withdraw, if there is such a thing
in circulation. I am going to run for
the mayoralty all the same.
I). L. CONKLING I believe Secre
tary Fisher of the Interior is the best
official investigator that ever visited
these Islands. He is outspoken. , I
believe that his investigation of the
administrative affairs of the Territory
will be the means of bettering 'the
conditions here generally.
CHAS. K. NOTLEY I think Secre
tary Fisher of the Interior, who has
just concluded his investigation of the
Kuhio-Frear controversy, will make a
satisfactory report of his work to
; President Taft after his fcturn to
1 Washington. Secretary Fisher is cer
tainly a wonderful man.
cant paragraphs:
1 am free to say that the closer and more intimate
association which these nearly four weeks have
brought about 1 am quite free to say. or cleared out
of our minds, or at least the minds of some of us.
many of the cobwebs the mistakes that previously
existed there. 1 am sure I do not know to what ex
tent the same fact may be true with reference to the
other side of the controversy, but with reference to
us we are proud and perfectly willing to admit that
many things that seemed to us at the time of making
lecifications to be serious, have in a large measure
lost their seriousness as a result of the explana
tions that have been given by Governor Frear or oth
ers, and of the examinations and observations that
we have been able to give to the circumstances them
selves as we have proceeded upon our journey, espe
cially around the group of islands.
Even if this incident should be absolutely closed
today and not another word was written concerning
it, I think there has been enough information come
out from the hidden and secret places to so far en
lighten our community as to matters heretofore tin.
known among us, that the result in this community
alone will be a vastly better understanding as to
what have been our condition?, what is the cause of
seme of them and' what is the method by whiHi they
can le bettered or remedied.
medium of stenographic reports.
Of the candidates for governor of New York,
the Progressive. Oscar Straus, is probably best
equipped and best known. His nomination was
achieved at a veritable stampede of the conven
tion. Sulzer, the Democrat nominated yester
day, is a widely-known congressman, but not f
Straus's caliber.
It is surely a matter of taste as to
which is the really "big" feature of
the Empire theater's program of ex
cellent pictures. for a more varied,
and better selection, in equal num
bers, has never been seen on a pic
ture program in this city. The com
edy. "'Revolution in a Bachelors'
Club." is one of the most delightful
comedies it is possible to imagine,
while the opposite to this, "The New
Superintendent," contains more inter
est and "heart throbs" to the minute
than has been seen in any moving
picture here in many a day. and the
showing on the screen (taken from
the actual occurrence) of the burning
of twenty-two mammoth oil wells is.
in itself, well worth the time spent.
Jt is, perhaps, an effort on the part
Major ae Witt pertormiug the op
eration. Rallying after the operation,
which had caused great loss of blooo.
he was somewhat better on Monday. ()f the management to increase inter-
harly on Tuesday his condition be-, est in their picture house, that a pro
came rapidly worse, and he died at : gram of all feature pictures is shown.
L':2o the same afternoon. The fact remains that, the present
Chaplain Major Prudei. k.n.ilv took j program is one of the best, it not the
over the remains, and a tieaiuaVi sr- best, that has ever been sn hre.
vice was held at the ,-ost ;i 1 . I on and is well worth seeing.
Charles H. Crane, of Chicago, is finding it
prcttv expensive to get even with Tatt.
already cost him about .J(MUMM).
It has?
Now that we've read tin- minutes for years'
i:it let's rct down to the new business of this'
1 .
If money talks, somebody ought to change
the name of Ovster Ha v.
COLLEGE HILLS Several choice Building Lots Price reasonable
Modern Bungalow, Lot 15,000 sq. ft $6000.00
PUNAHOU DISTRICT Young St.: Building Lot, 12.981 sn.. ft 2000.00
Young St.: House and Lot 4500.00
Makiki St.: Modern Bungalow 5000.00
Anapuni St.: 1 4-story -Modern House 4500.00
KAIMUKI Ocean View: Modern Home 8000 .no
Ocean View: Furnished Bungalow 3500.00
PALAMA Auld Lane: House and Lot 1750. 00
NUUANU Fine Lot. 4".""" s;. fr.. nar l.tiahaha 175" o
TANTALUS - On Ridae: Fine Building Lot 1500.M0
PACIFIC HEIGHTS---Modern Honi; large grounds, cool clinitf. un
surpassed view vuuiuiii
You Cam
Real Estate
A Home $1850
Four-room new modern bungalow at
Kaimuki, 80x150, corner lot near car
line. . . ... v
Home S3250
Four-room bungalow, large lot well
planted. Terms, $500 cash, monthly
instalments. '
A Lot Vaiaiae Road $450
75x150, near new school -at Kaimuki.
A Lot near
King St. $750
60x108, lot In New Judd tract, near
King and Punahou Streets. Easy
' ' -. . .- - . .' ' .
r ;::r:,:;:;;:;:;:r;;;:
Trent Trust
Are being sold by us at re
markably low; prices.
Quality' Guaranteed
The Popular Jewelers 113 Hotel Street
Here, There, and Everywhere
Real Estate Is On the Move
No American city ever confronted a
more promising future a future so re
plete with wealth and prosperity thatwc
can scarcelvr realize it at this time. Our
diversified agricultural interests wiil
bring enormous wealth. Our geographi
cal position will make us the world's
commercial centre. Our climatic ad
vantages otter a residential paradise that
cannot be excelled.
Lots in Ocean View,
Lots on Palolo Hill,
Henry Waterhouse Trust Co.,

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