Newspaper Page Text
t .. 3t
U. S. WEATHER BU- $
REAU, Oct. 20-Ust 24
SUGAR 96 Ttri Cen-
trifoga!, 4c i Per Ton,
580. CO. SB Aiulytis
Beets. 9t. 6d.i Per Tn $
hours rainfall, .00, Tem
perature, max. 32; min.
74. Weather, fair.
VOL- IV., NO. igg.
HONOLULU, HAWAII TERRITORY, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1906. FOURTEEN PAGES.
Entered Jn. 19. 1831. at Honolulu HmwaU, u Second
iluaM&tter. Uaoer Act ox Cougnm, ot Mwh s.lalt.
OME RULERS G
INTO THE CAMPAIGNIJUpUdfSf ARE
r 4 -
"William Mossman presided at the
Home Rule rally at Aala park lasr
Eight and in consequence the arrange
ments were complete. Probably 1500
people, ladies and gentlemen, were in
the audience and they paid close at
tention to the speakers.
THE LADY DOG TAX.
J. K. Nakookoo was the first speaker.
He is a candidate on the ticket for
Representative. He spoke of the cred
itable performance of the Home Rule
members during the first session of
that body. They succeeded in reduc
ing the tax on dogs and. abolished the
arresting and selling under execution
order of the court of the furniture of
tenants. This relieved many Hawaii-
ans of a hardship which they suffered
in the former days. He promised, if
-elected, to work to amend the law
Telative to leper suspects. He asked
the Democrats and Republicans present
me xe.iii- ia a
to remain as such until November 6
to r-nid.ni x. ,
and then vote the Home Rule ticket-
The next speaker was the venerable
Kekipi. candidate for Senator. He was
greeted with applause when introduced.
He said the word Republican Is a new
one in this country. Under the doc
trine of Thurston, Brigham and Whit
ney the light of Christianity was set
burning here and the people became
civilized. The Republicans had brought
Christianity to Hawaii, Dut tney aner- , quainlance wlth the senators, and he
wards rebelled and then took our be-, caJled Jn by thg committee for con
loved land away from us. He scored sutation TIiat mv friends, is the
that party for making an open Sunday m tfae Rome Ru,e dia
law and promised that when the Home & gaved
Rulers went to the Legislature that. franchise The speaker touched
law would be repealed through their , the lmm,CTation law and went
influence. The speaker was interrupt-the Goyernment for giving lands t0
d at this point by a woman under the m ater taking -t a w from the
influence of liquor, and the speaker
. . natives. He denounced tne Govern
closed by asking for the votes of the, s.., Twt,,-
, Jguese into the country and in adding
at times noisy and introduction of
party on eiecuon uy.
The crowd was
frequently interrupted the speakers
aurmg ir.fir atiieBc?. " -.
the women who commented upon theiW1 !
I ; ,1, Tl,-vo Tnli. .-n nfllil ;1 te into
remarks, but generally the men led. m
FERNANDEZ If AKEfa A HIT.
Abe Fernandez was warmly received j
and was often applauded for his sen-
tlments. Once he was told, "You can't '
beat Fra.nk Harvey." But ADe maae,
ti remarks further than to say "that's j
an nght." in tne oegmnmg ol i "H
ir.arKS ne expwmea me uxj ;
tween himself and Harvey. He said he .
was independent and naa no scrmg m
his nose, while Harris and Harvey were
under the inHuence of their employers. .
"The Republicans are
as bad as the
Tw.mrkr.i-fi to for thprf are annexationists
. . . a .x. i '
an Dotn parties ana izivy aic t
r.o iwk our u-uuu, 7 , '
He said he was one oi - "u .
been impnsonea tor ngnnuS i"i
He told how
6 . !
fla? and the country.
cruelly the Hawaiian were beaten.
during plague time by the Republicans ,
and Democrats, and it was not for the
Hawaiians to support the candidates o ;
either of those parties. He lauded
Near, the Home Rule candidate
County Attorney, and assured the a
ence if he was elected he would "shake
the Republicans out of their boots."
Fernandez made the hit of the eve
ning and was loudly cheered as he
REPUBLICAN FALSE PRETENSES.
S. K. Mahoe spoke principally
against the Republican candidates who
were going around the country promis
ing: the natives a dollar and a half
a day for work on the roads. He said
there was no such p'ank in that party's
platform and it was a false statement
that the Republican speakers were
making. He attacked the Republicans
for their immigration policy in bring
ing the Molokans to the country and
giving them the land that really be
longs to tve Hawaiians.
Speaker Mossman introduced Mr.
Kalaaokalani as a Home Ruler and not
a Democrat, denouncing the latter
5 r i
I ; J, -4 . yyJZJl. . I .
1 I? fa .in -i -T ' - ';W,
t- i I ; I ITJ mV i S Rf : ' - ' ; T-, I -i! War-
b f!ll - - .-- - -1 ' I -l-lr ' '
; . , .. t i . . Ia I
JOE CLARK'S NOTOSIOUS
party for attempting to secure votes
throueh Home Rule influence.
I THE GRAND OLD MAN.
I The Senator was fifrly well received
and was occasionally cheered. He be-
gan n-3 speech by saying that the
word ballot was a rmall one but of
.great and broaa meaning, as large as
. ... . .
. the universe. The Republicans had
puUed down the flag of Hawaii and
taj5.en te country from the natives and
those people came to us now asking
' us to vote tnem into office.
to Washington, "W. O.
Smith, .Tud?e Kartwell and W. N. Arm
strong went there for the purpose of
having the Hawaiians disfranchised,
and they would have been put for the
fact that Wiicox had a larger ac-
, rneiit again iui un:.8""s ....-ic
The peoplg respons-;Dle
, . .
epeakerg almon a unit in
sayjng a good word for Noar but Ka-
,auoka,an capreI the climax by trac-
aIltece(3ents back to the builder
Rrk and a,ded that when he was
Would take the Hawaiians'
caSt without demanding a fee
. a,iiflnf.p. -T-n vou
Monda 2oar.") The leader seems to
progress, for he pointed '
i be down on
v. W.-VTT-.0 Ttn'er who
lliu lor proinoiion yui i.uc. ....v.....
said, "and we may
have a chance to'11
vote for the President and can elect
0overnor of our choice. then, and not !
until then, will we become Republi-jln
u rr fnr nromisine
- - !
increased Pa5 " !
n. i I
cei ,e the brml
statements unless they
STaitMIICIli:? mmroij wj - .
. v vr rr thpv !
the promises could be kept. If tntj
, tim. f, th !
could be, then it would ne time lor tne ,
Hawaiians to thank the candidates.
D. Damien, a laboring man and a
or e-time member of the Legislature,
was the next speaker. He referred
during his remarks to having intro
duced the bill providing for the pay
ment of laborers' wages twice each
month. That bill is now enforced and
the Hawaiians were enjoying the bene
fits of it. If he is elected to the Legis
lature in November he promises to
stand behind more good bills.
When Mossman introduced
haole candidate for County
told the crowd that this
was evidence that the Home Rule party
does not draw a color line.
HOME RULE MALIHINI.
Mr. Noar said: "Aloha nui. I haven't
(Continued on Page 11.)
A MACHINE HEADQUARTER
DIVE IN HONOLULTJ'S PROTECTED
PICTUEES OF GEAE, BEOWN A2TD
Checking it at Once
in a Novel
The entomologists of the Department
of Agriculture and Forestry have dis-
covered a blight which has affected
some of the mango trees west of Ho-
nolulu and steps have been carried out
during the past week to kill it off and
prevent its spreading . As yet the blight
has not been recognized as belonging
to any known parasitic class.
The work of killing it is done by
fumigation with hydrocyanic gas, the
trce being covered with a large tent
and the gas chemically released with-
j in- the fumes destroying all parasites
, within the tent. To carry out the,
j fumigation without injury to the tree
the work is done at ni-ht Durin
; u" 1L -ld3 i-ot-na "mi me
or ine sun m connection wnn tne gas bond comes up from tne old law of the
is harmful, while at night any harm monarchy, which required a permit and
that may be done to the foliage is con-a retum bond for every native Hawai
fined altogether to the newest growth. 1 jan leaving the islands."
To make up for th:s harm the t umi-. There was a great deal of discus-
gation seems to have an especially m -
! visorating effect on the tree and the
I destroyed growth is within a few days
renlaced bv a newel, otronwr srrowth.
In one case no,ed there was a new
growth of four inches within six days
ioi:owmg tne luraigation
The department uses the same gas,
ihvdrocvanic. for .fu mi marine- nil ths af-
5 a State." hejIoctea rruits importea into the lerri-
- '1 - - won" a hi
tne eiteet ot tnis gas on tne iruit is;wno m,sht have been in distress on;
such as leaves it entirely undamaged
anT wa' without the slightest aan-j
! ?er of Poisoning. A large shipment of
in anv wav without the slightest dan-
apples, received by the Alameda, were
inspected yesterday and found to be
i v .v.-
infected with the San Jose scale, the
KaJe which has been so destructive
throughout the orchards of the mam-
land. A whiff of the gas in the funn-
gating room destroyed the parasites
So far there has been no damage here
from this scale, against which the de
partment has been especially vigilant.
SENT "BACK TOE
The police iave fina'.Iy released a
suspect whom they arrested about two
months ago, and upon being released
the former prisoner was returned to
an intelligent policeman arrested ani
took to the police sation was return
ed to Mr. Lando, the clothier, yester
day in a hack, the charg-e for which
Lando was asked to pay. He didn't
TEXDZSLOLN", ADOBNED WITH
Relief Fund Question
G. W. Smith Talks
. -As a matter of fact. Chairman Geo.
v.". SmitJi said last night, "the Board
of Supervisors could not have exacted
a Don(i for the return of the Hawaiian
Band, any more than It could have
done so if Mr. Cohen had undertaken
to take away a gang of road laborers
; "The band is an integral part of the
National Guard of Hawaii and, when
the Legislature failed to make an ap-
propriation for its support, the county
was asked to take over the band, which
"The members of tne band are free
agents and their contract was an in-
dividual one vith Mr. Cohen.
-As a matter of fact, this idea of a
, in town, yesterday, of a proposi
tion that the San FrancISCO relief fund
; should be drawn upon for the passage
, . i. i, . , j i
! seemed to be widely favored by the
; bUSjness n-,en who contributed the bulk
,of that fund.
It was considered to be in harmony j
with one of the set purposes of the !
. fUnd. which was to send home from San
Francisco any people benging nere
; account of thfi earthaSe and fire.
James F Moran. the special agent;
of th , , relief committee to handle'
i . .. !
the fund in Sen Francisco, on winding .
up the business to go east deposited !
" d wlth Zander &
n tWfi tn nrder of the eX-
Baldwin there to the order of the ex
ecutive committee here. "Whether or ;
not this amount has teen disbursed;
could not be ascertained yesterday, but ;
it wa3 stated that somewhere about
SS0O0 of the fund still remained on hand j
in Honolulu. j
A committee of bankers is the inner
custodian of this ba ance, L. Tenney '
Peck being the treasurer. C. M.
Cooke, chairman, returned from a trip .
ibroad oniy the other day. Whether it
.a the bankers" comr.nttee or the gen- .
eral committee, a very numerous body,
which has the say on the queFtion of
-pending any of the fund to bring the
musicians home is not quite clear.
Th 3 re
no doubt that the smaller
a matter of 'the' unquestioned purposes;
-f the fund. Vhftfv.r its authorny ex
rends to a nw subject of relief may
be problematical. ;
Governor Carter will, at all events. .
all a meeting of either the general;
r the executive committee early this
veek and have the matter settled.
Tokio Doesn't Like the Segregation of Japanese
Children in the Public Schools of the
(Associated Press Cablegrams.)
TOKIO, October 21. Strong resentment is felt here over the
action of San Francisco in segregating the Japanese in the public
AFTER FRISCO GRAFTERS.
SAN FRANCISCO, October 21. Francis J. Heney, who pros
ecuted the Oregon land frauds, will assist Attorney Langdon in the
prosecution of local grafters.
SQUIERS FOR PANAMA.
WASHINGTON, October 21. Herbert G. Squiers, minister to
Cuba, has been appointed United States Minister to Panama.
A STEAMER ASHORE.
NORFOLK, Va., October 21. An unknown steamer is ashore
AFTERNOON CABLE REPORT.
CHICAGO, October 20. Sir Thomas Iipton will enter a yacht in tk
Columbia Yacht Club's races in 1907.
WASHINGTON, D. C, October 20. The governments of Ecuador and
Panama have reached an agreement regarding the regulation of health be
tween those republics.
GOIiDFTEIiD, Nev., October 20. A highwayman has robbed the Mohawk
mine of S500 worth of ore. . "v
HAVANA, October 20.The entire tobacco crop of the island has been
ruined by the hurricane.
SEIiBY, England, October 20. A fire destroyed the Abbey at this place'
SAN FRANCISCO, October 20. The local police have taken five men into
custody on suspicion of the murder of the cashier of the Japanese bank on
O'Farrell street some days ago.
HAVANA, October 20. The steamers Campbell and Hara have been
wrecked by the hurricane. Two hundred people are homeless.
MIAMA, Florida, October 20. The steamer Peerless was lost in the re
cent storm and tidal wave. Thirty-five of her crew were drowned,
SAN FRANCISCO, October 20. Five people were killed here today by
collapsing walls which were overturned by the force of a high wind that has
ST. PETERSBURG, October" 20. The battleship Pervosvanni Steastace
was launched successfully today.
BOSTON, October 20. The Countess of Carlisle of Engl-nd was today
elected president of the world's W. C. T. TJ.
LONDON, October 20. MacFaydn & Co., one of the leading banking es
tablishments of this city, suspended here today. '
EDITORS WORKING FOR SAN
LOS ANGELES, October 11. A new .line of steamships between Southern
California and the Hawaiian Islands is proposed by the members of the .South
ern California Editorial Association, who have recently returned from a trip to
Honolulu. Members of the association met yesterday afternoon with the Cham
ber of Commerce directors for the purpose of considering how the trade rela
tions between Los Angeles and Honolulu might be improved.
II. p. Wood, a-.retary of the Hawaiian Promotion Committee, will be in
this city within a week, and his visit is expected to open the way for something
definite to be done towards establishing a line of steamers running directly
from Los Angeles to Honolulu.
D. J. Holt of Santa Monica, president of the Editorial Association; Warren
Wilson and L. F. Doolittle made brief explanations of the great need for such
a line, which, in the opinion of experts, would be a paying proposition from
The trip could be reduced to a twenty-day run at a price that would appeal
to thousands of tourists who come to Southern California during the winter
months. Honolulu citizens are crying for better freight, facilities. "Should
this line be established," said Mr. Doolittle, "it would bring that immense
trade to L03 Angeles."
During Mr. Wood's stay in the States he will visit the othr coat cities,
but he is in favor of the Lo Angeles direct line, and comes to this "city first.
The matter was referred to the Chamber of Commerce and will be taken
up in a more definite manner. During Mr. Wood's viit he will be tendered
a banquet at which representative men will discuss the proposed line.
TH K AFONG SUIT.
In the petition of Mrs. Riggs for an
injunction to restrain Mrs. Afong from j
disposing or tne aioijjs uuat
the deed of trust made by C- Afong to
W. F. Allen, succeeded since his de-
cease by S. M. Damon, is quoted at j lhat church this morning. Sunday
length. It provides for a distribution school opens at 9:30 and preaching eer
cf the funds to the children in equal vice at 11 o'clock.
- HONOLULU LINE
shares when the youngest has reached
the age of twenty-one years, with re
version to the issue of any of the chil-
dren who may then have deceased.
Rev. W. Felmy. pastor of the Ger
man Lutheran church, having returned,
the regular services wiil be resumed at