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XX X I . N . fiHftT ibitMiyy 1886. .
IF! TTI II lV7.. ISLAfrDS, ffgiDAl, Ji E 1, 1900.-T WE LVG PAGES. PRICE FIVE CENTS.
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entry bint99. To Arm wli
The convention h.i - ..
. , rni 8econi,
day .eHHian yesterday, bnln at 9: 30 1
a. inland ending at 12:30 last nlRht.
There were many cen,8 of excitement.
iumparey raJaed a general
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- ,. . tn.trirf nf Kona
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oy accuaing hi. ia.M .
u ,ue or rreeaing the na
tives out. He did ..- .
tV ' DUl C,ear,y 'bleated him.
The charge brought Judge Smith of
ILlIo tahla feft, who could not deny it
a he had no personal knowledge of
Mr. Andrews' atntn,An, .... ...
raaae clear to the friends of Mr
Andrews that he had heer..,bamefully
ft 1 rnn.
"""" Ul xae rs -d tever,
arid Curtis laukea. Vtradlct ..unch
""""urr W IOC Prll 'rtlAd
it""1"', turin ana m" l ' r-v
speech, even advising t PoHtlCi. thevj'
cede and form a Gentlenr'
lioebensteln .then mov?ut!yrlav the
rules and regulations of the Republi
can party on the taWe.) Humphreys
aeconded the. motion.: hut it aa
carry. - A diariiHlnn fnirw,i ., .1 r..,
Smith defended the committee. ,Tbe re-
uii was a compromise on the rules
Which Seems to m.lko them fi1-A. .
least acceptable. The final business of
me convention was to appoint-a Ter
ritorial central committee of . thirtv
THE MORNIMO'S W0BK.
Clarence White Sauldders at the
Boar of the Machine.
Th convention . resumed' lu work
yesterday morning at 9:30' The mem
bers trafeled In after thn nm, D ha
uled for the convention to be called to
oriler. The tardiness In starting was
also due to the fart that th
the Committee on Rules and Regula-
iiom raa not oeen printed as prom
ised. The report was to hv hen th
first order of buajness after the read
ing of the minute ay and Its absence
caused the convent fnn mmKor. ia yl.
sort to devious methods o killing time!
uutii it was orougnt in.
Setretary Hendry tiran the reading
of the minutes which verc volunimous,
including stenographic reports o:
speeches and motions. There was a
whispered conversation among certain
members to defer the reading of the
full report as It delayed the other busi
ness which the delegates were anxious
to get to work on. This was the elec
tion oi alternate delegates, it was sug
gested, however, that fhft rMrllnu nf
the full minutes was one way to kill
A.4 the Serretarr rnnr lnrlp.1 hl read.
tng. A. S. Humphreys arose and criti
cized a nortlon of the mlnntea In whlrh
certain words were attributed to him
and which he declared were words sub
stituted for his own. He wished them
corrected. He then stated his exact
words of the evening before.
"Mr. Chairman," he Bald, "I arise to
n question of privilege. I think it is
the duty of the Secretary, If he Intends
:o quote members who are on the floor
literally, to do so, and not substitute
his own language. I am made to say
that I 'would vote against one of the
persons who was nominated as a dele
gife to the National Convention. I
did not say that. Mr. Chairman and
sentlenien of the Convention. I said
that I Intended to vole against W. R.
PjiaMn That I the exnrt liturnipo T
used." The Secretary was Instructed J
to correct his minutes accordingly, and
SS A A . A 4 4 4 4 4Tr 4 4 '
1 . -
) .4 ' :
Clarence White Shudders When ihe Wheels Go Round.
Mr. Humphreys sat down appeased.!
Mr. Acbi and Mr. Loebensteln both
asked for minor corrections, and the
minutes were adopted.
vYhite as a Shudderer.
Before the Convention could get
down to Its routine of work. C. M.
White of the Fourth District arose and
asked for privilege, as he too, had
something he wanted to say and whicn
he considered the delegates should
hear. It was a complaint against the
Advertiser, and a childish desire to
"square" himself on the floor of the
Convention. After clearing his throat
and planting his feet firmly on the
floor, he said:
"Gentlemen, we have had our little
differences of opinions since the begin
ning of this Convention, but I think
we have performed our duties with
great faithfulness. I notice in this
morning's Issue, the Advertiser ha3 dis
covered there has been a 'machine' in
The word machine was dwelt upon
with great emphasl3.
4 4 . 4 i o ? e
"A machine, gentlemen, is something
that is tangible," he continued. "It is
a thing generated by steam or elec
tricity, and has fixtures. Consequently
I went to the trouble of looking up in
toe dictionary the word 'machine. I
looked up the word 'missionary' too
and found that it meant a man who
runs a 'machine.' Later on in the same
paper I see that those who ran the ma
chine are the twenty-nine who voted
"Now I myself am perfectly Innocent
of the matter and I SHUDDER WITH
HORROR to think I have been de
signated as a 'machine man.' I wish
to place myself right before this Con
vention and the other twenty-eight as
to just what I am. It Is some satis
faction to know later on In the Adver
tiser that we were not the men who ran
the machine. It has discovered that
E. R. Hendry was elected, so we can
not bs charged with being 'machine
men in that instance. Mr. AchI, Mr.
Farmer and other3 I think are the ones
who voted for Mr. Tow3e for Secre
tary. If that is true they ought to ex-
press their contrition for It on. the
floor of this Convention. When I think
that I have sat in the Masonic Lodge
and ridden in the same street car with
the Secretary, I am very much horri
fied to think I have made a mistake
and become a 'machine man.' If it is
the sense that this is a 'machine, I
think it is the duty of the Sergeant-at-Arms
to forthwith remove 'it from
the hall. I think we should place our
selves on record in the matter."
' Poor Whu , i
White looked as if he was about to
put a motion to that effect before the
Convention, but as not a hand of ap
plause was given his flow of oratory,
and an icy co.dness seemed to be mani
fested toward him by the entire dele
gation, he hesitated, and then sat
down, rather bewildered at the lack of
appreciation of his attack in the inter
est of "non-machine" politics.
Loebenstein moved for the order of
business for the day.
Robertson stated that the report in
question would not be ready until about
Cecil Brown moved that the Con
vention proceed with the election of
alternate delegates. A motion to this
effect was carried.
Mr. Kahookano nominated Henry
Waterhouse, C. A. Brown, Robert Ry
croft and Curtis P. laukea. Mr. Hons
of the Second District placed in -nomination
Henry Waterhouse, C. A.
Brown, Robert Rycroft and C. B. Wil
son. C. M. White, the "shudderer" of
the Fourth District, seconded the last
Mr. Humphreys created a stir at thl;3
juncture by rising to a question of priv
ilege, stating that he saw talking on
the floor cf the Convention a member
of the Fifth District and an outsider.
He requested that the Sergeant-at-Arms
do his duty and eject the gentle
man. A moment later Mr. Humphreys
jumped to his feet and demanded that
his request be complied with, stating
that the gentleman to whom he refer
red which Lorrin Andrews, and that he
wished him removed from the hall.
Nominations Are Closed.
The nominations for candidates were
then closed, the
ry Waterhouse, C. A. Brown, K. Ry
croft, C. B. Wilson and C. P. laukea.
A. B. Loebenstein and C'. M. White
were appointed as tellers by the chair
and passed the hat around for the
The result of the balloting was as
C B. Wilson 64
Henry Waterhouse .......... 62
Robert Rycroft 62
C. P. laukea 49
C. A. Brown 22
James Davis !!!!!!!! 1
Messrs. Waterhnnw viior.r, u,.
croft and laukea were then declared
eiectea as alternate delegates to the
National Republican Convention. Upon
motion of Cecil Brown a recess was
taKcn until Z p. m.
THE AFTERNOON SESSION.
Beginning of Long Dabate on Rules
The convention was called to order
at 2:15 for its afternoon session. Curti3
laukea of the Fifth District, elected at
the morning session as an alternate del
egate to the National convention at
Philadelphia, arose to request that
some other deleg'ate be chosen In his
place, as it would be absolutely lmpos
sible for him to represent the Republi
cans or Hawaii at the convention.
TESTA Come Back Here and Jump, You BloodylRepublicans!
C. M. White arose to speak and t
present a motion, urles of "bit down" .'
greeted him, and the chair ruled him f
out of order, as there was a motion be---
fore the house. White did sit down, but '
got up a moment later with Ms hat in
hand. He walked toward the door, hut ''
changed his mind and sat down among
te spectators. Secretary Hendry went 1
to him and spoke quietly and -ed him to i
the chairman, who said a .ew whisper-
ed words, and the angered member f
from the Fourth District retook his f
seat among the delegates.
The secretary then read the report of ?
tae committee on rules and regulations, I
section by section. Objections were
maue as to the time set in the report
as to the November primaries. A dele
gate said ne lid not believe in naming
a central committee, but should imw
the matter to the convention which met
tnen. Robertson said his sentiments
agreed with the statement made. The
meeting of. a convention in November
would De for the purpose of nominating
a delegate to Congress, and the con
vention at that time would elect its
Question of When.
A. V. Gear stated that in a nutshell '
the situation was to choose a delegate.
If the Republicans wanted to take part
in the coming fall election, they would
have to have a convention to nominate
their delegate. It was simply a ques
tion of whether the convention In Oc
tober or November should choose its
delegaite or whether the present con- -vention
should choose a Territorial
committee which would continue to
hold until after that election, and be
the organization to appoint the dele
gate.. He thought it better for the con
vention convened in November to re
nominate a Territorial committee and
nominate the Congressional delegate.
The Republican ranks by fall would
probably be increased, and all should
have a chance then to say who shall be
An amendment to the opening para-
graph was amended to read "until their
successors are appointed or qualified,"
making the paragraph read as follows:
' That such committee shall be em
powered to call all necessary nrlmani,
and conventions, and to otherwise regit- -
latu the affairs of the Republican party '
uniai tneir successors are appointed or
It was suggested that it would not he
mecessary for him to resign his po-
sitkm, as he could give uis proxy to
another delegate. .
Cecil Brown then moved that Article
1 be taken up taction by Bectlon. He
itated the committee had been critlols
ed for having exceeded Its authority.
Loebenstein stated that wnen he
cast his vote for the selection of the
committee on rules it would be solely
for the purposes of formulating rules
and a mode of procedure for the general
conduct of the affairs of the convention,
and that they would cease at the con
clusion of the convention. He did not .
think a single Republican of the con
vention would consider for a moment
an attempt to have foisted upon him a
report as proposed to pass the conven
tion. It would result in the wrecking
xnd defeat of the Republican party at
. next ceneral election.
Mr. Loebenstein said: "I claim that
such a report as presented savors of
the suburbs of Brooklyn, and of 'Boss
Croker, and agair&st good politics.
Shall we seek to coerce -the Hawaiian
into the acceptance of a report like
this? I say no. I don't believe there
is a man who will dare to go back to
his constituents who will vote for this
J. K. Nahale stated he would never
believe that Mr. Brown would do any
thing to mislead the peop.e. He said
b.e knew there was great rejoicing in
the ranks of the Democrats over the
bickerings in the Republican conven
tion. He wanted to know if ail the
factions were going to work together
or apart. All could not have their in
dividual ways. Some must concede to
the wishes of others. He moved to
adopt the rules.
Hons on the Floor.
The motion before the house was
read and Mr. Hons then took the floor.
He thought the Convention had the
right to frame any rules it chose to
make up, whether for the Convention
only or for the permanent territorial
organization. If the committee had
exceeded its powers then the Conven-
tion had the right to judge that by its
vote. They could go to work and adopt
other rules. There was no machine
from Hawaii or Maui. If the adontion
of the rules meant pure politics, then
the Convention ought to adopt them.
If they needed to be changed, then the
Convention could change them.
ine paragraph carried.
Paragraph three was -oassed a fal
That Drecinct rlnhs hA (vtrirWoA in
each election preciuct In the Territory
of Hawaii, which club shall h the re--
ular Republican organization in each
Achi did not want to lose anv time
preparing for the next election. "Just
as soon as one election is over we
should begin to work for the next one."
said he. '.. ".'Some of the members think
we should wait until just before the - 1
election before doing anything. If we
want to have a small number of voters,
we need not do anvthine. But other
wise we must get out and work hard.
it seems to me that when some of the
men here cannot carrv their noint
they want to amend a section."
Rev. Mr. Desha of the tirst District
said the rules were for the guidance of
the Republican party wherever it may
be. If they were going to strike out
these rules there would be nothing to
guide it.- The committee recommend
ed the rules for the party, and he
wanted them adopted. The entire pre
amble to the rules and regulations was
finally adopted with amendments.
(Continued on Page 3.)