HONOLULU, HAWAII TEKEITORY, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1910. TWENTY PAGES.
flas Matter, Under Act of Congrew of Ifarch 8. 187t.
VntpPd .Ian 13 1903. mt Honolulu. Hwn. 8coti4
appear at a
. D. 1910,
nnn, to sk'
hv the prJ
t be grants
it said Ik
and the sM
ed from fl
w! J. UOB'
this 23rd 6
tY OF h
ate of Thos
: lowed 3J
. and asKS";
oin all fa
1 10. at 8'
i .ludtf'e Pf
; Court, at "
nolulu, t 1
dnted tne "
id petition ;
sons m -near
1 .u.. the si
id may P:
.1.1 in -
rt of the 1-
v for ex!
i, stream , I
e pes Li
UST SHUW5 GAEN
Registration Closed Last Night
With 7536 Names on
BOW AMONG THE REGISTRARS
Members Threaten to Resign
Over Ruling of the
FOURTH DISTRICT 3771
FIFTH DISTRICT ...37(35
, The registration board closed its
books last night with a total of 753t5
voters registered, a gain of 1109 over
the registration of 190S.
The fourth district leads the fifth
district by six votes.
Registration for 1903 gave a total of
6427 votes of which 3239 were from the
fourth and 31S8 from the fifth.
The town was scoured yesterday for
eligible voters and autos were used by
the Eepublican party to bring in de
linquents. Every effort was used by
.oota parties to get every voter in line
The rush caine after four o'clock,
.' when the board opened for its last ses
sion remaining open until ten o'clock
last night when Chairman Chillingworth
dramatically extinguished the lights
and declared the board adjourned.
That adjournment, however, marks a
hiatus in the affairs of the board, for
Begistrars John D. Holt and A. K.
iYierra have pTactieally resigned their
f positions, and will lay their complaints
before Governor Frear tomorrow morn
ing. Both resigned because of what
they considered aa adverse arbitrary
ruling on the part of the chairman. In
.brief, the trouble occurred over the
quwrtioaof whether-young voters, who
'fill be twenty-one years of age "after
yesterday and before election, day,
could be registered. The Board unani
mously decided to not register any not
yet twenty-one years of age, being their
version of'the law and in which they
were supported by A. Lindsay, attor-
ney-general. At one o'clock yesterday
afternoon a buneh of young men who
will shortly be twenty-one years old
were brought in and a statement made
that one of the circuit judges had de
clared they were eligible to be regis
tered. Thereupon Chairman Chilling
worth ordered Messrs. Holt and Vierra
to register, those brought before them.
They refused on the ground that the
board had decided what to do iu such
in-itanees, and on the further ground
that no ' written decision had been
brought before the board. . - -Chairman
personally registered the
coming voters, and the remaining two
members of the board then declared
(V'ontinued on Page Five.)
. COASTWISE LAWS "
Coast Shipping Journals Com
ment on Prince Rupert
Coast shipping journals are comment
log on the "ridiculous coastwise law"
which compels American business men
to travel from tin- United States to
rt jun iyu country, in uruer iu
enibark there on the only available vs-
sll for an excursion to llonlulu. Ship-
Pm? Hiustn.ted. in its j.ue of Sep-
tetnber il w-
. "Another inta!iee is at hand of the
ndiciilous situation created by our
nlTi-!a,rS h" 'nr a 'affect
Canada. 1 !. tirnnd Trunk Pacific Com-
Paw st-amer Pr ;n.-e i;i.ert ha been
fhartered bv mrh- ,,f Vrtrthw-Pitern
Mness men f.-nm S..H1 Tni-omn.
Portland. SpoUane and other cities for
a frn s- to lbeiobilii. next February.
As, however, .)! Di'ivir vovage between
lioin-lnlti is ' coast -ti.-
vessel, will have to
r'rs at Vancouver or
hiclj is a P.r'U1!
'bark hor pw,.
Victoria, Fi. ('
he trio' K nil-5attleV-hni,,
: he auspices of the
ne Ueview for Pep- !
1 at the office of
t,';f... VJ.iilwnv Com-
Tnp rand Tn;n- 1
Pany re.'-r,tlv t h : t
per: to earrv a
htisinc? mo'n fr,,
Knnolnbi .:,, p.'',-.',,
ill lie made 'e
battle . r
Prince 1;-.,. -t v:-tn
oaMTn-P rrrV i
a"an Island, - "
Gainer wil; ,.T.-t.
necrotiation8 for the j
-; Prince "Ru- j
t - (if Xorthwesern j
S.-attle. Tacomn, !
fi',.l nthf r rit ie to j
-nr-hidr-d. The trip ;
!en . e on Febru.trv 1
inii - the
v nr',.,H- to th Ha-
; r.-r'.-ibnblp that the
f'i'T, nnd arrive at
iria, B. C.
Immigration Work at
The latest advices received from A.
J. Campbell, special agent of the Ha
waiian board of immigration, who is
still at Funchal, Azores, are to the
effect that conditions appear much more
favorable for success in his Azores mis
sion. The earlier reports received from
Director-Genera! Wall Backed!
by Competent Corps of
The personnel of the floral parade
committees, as selected by General Di
rector Arthur F. Wall, is assurance
that the 1911 pageant will be thorough
ly successful in every department. Mr.
Wall, ever sine his appointment about
three week's since, has busied himself
in going over lists of names of those
whom he considered competent to man
age the important details of the vari
ous sections comprising the whole
One of the most important commit
tees, and a new one undertaken by Mr.
Wall, is the suggestion committee,
which w ill gather data concerning cost
and materials for decorating cars; ob
taining the newest ideas in pageants
j and auto parades, and at the head of
this has been placed Mrs. E. D. Tenney,
whose well-known artistic talent has
beta recognized in the past in inardi
gras, grand balls, fairs and bazars.
Others in this committee are Mrs.
Victor Houston, wife of Lieut.-Coiudr.
Houston. U. S. X., and Mrs. Arthur
Mr. Wall considers himself fortunate
in getting the promise of Miss Rose
Davison, to again take charge of the
Island princesses division, she bavins'
j had charge last celebration. She will
De assisted Dy t tie .Misses lmcy ana
Kathleen Ward and Mrs. Eben Low.
The automobile committee will be
headed by Fred. C. Smith as chairman,
and he will be assisted by Mrs. Charles
I!. Cooper. Mrs. Helen Xoonan, Mrs.
Mnnnie Phillips, Will Melnerny, Sher
wood Lowrev and Frauk Armstrong.
MEETING OF LAND
- BOARD WAS BRIEF
Thc lanJ )0ard held a short meeting
. , , -r,
yesterday atteruoon in the ihrone
Hoom of the Capitol,' the meeting being
j called for the purpose of receiving ob-
; Actions, to aav of the applications for
; , ' , ,
i l0ases ani1 purchases that had been ad-
vertised. Xo one appeared, however, to
nbject. and the only protest received
was in the nature of a petition from
certain citizens of Maui that the tract
of pt.230 acres of the grazing lauds of
Kanaio, Maui, for the lease of which
Doctor Raymond had applied, be sub
divided into tracts of from 1000 to
acres each and put up for lease.
The board adjourned to meet again
next Thursdav afternoon.
SUB FOR FLIGHT
FROM COAST TO COAST
October 9. William
owner of a string of
the Atlantic to the
! K'-mdolph Hearst,
I i.ewspapers from
Paeific. has ofl'er-d a $50,000
a flight in an airship from the Atlantic
to the Pacific Coast of the
I States, by way of Chicago, the lligat to
i be made within the month.
OMESFROM AGENT CAMPBELL!j;
PORT OF FUNCHAL, MADEIRA.
Mr. Campbell were rather pessimistic,
which grew more so as the Funchal
papers began to knock the "emigra
tion" and to publish reports dated from
Hawaii in which the Islands were given
a blaek eye. The Funchal papers
strongly advised their readers to stay
at home. It was to counteract these
reports, supposed to come from here,
that local Portuguese cabled at length
to Funchal recently.
Now, however, from what cause has
not been given out, there is a decided
change in the tenor of Mr. Campbell's
reports. He is still on the job, he says,
and working with good prospects of se
curing at Funchal a likely lot of ma
terial for American citizenship in Ha
waii. The report published recently that
JAPS BOUND 10
Over a Hundred Aboard Mon
golia Seeking New Fields for
Is Honolulu to become a clearing
house for the distribution of Japanese
from their native islands to different
parts of the world, especially to Xorth
and South American countries?
A peculiar proposition presents itself
for the consideration of American
statesmen and the thinkers of the gov
ernments of other countries in the two
great continents joined togeher by the
Panama Canal. Today, for example,
there arrived in Honolulu, per Pacific
Mail steamship Mongolia, one hundred
and twentv-two Japanese who are bound
This is the extraordinary part of it
all that they are bound for Tahiti.
Years ago the Japanese flooded into
the Hawaiian Islands, attracted by the
opportunities of making more money on
the Hawaiian sugar plantations than
they could ever make on the lands
of their own country. When a limita -
tion was marked as far as these Islands
were concerned, and they did not see
the same opportunities existing here
which existed lefore, they commenced
to hike for the United States mainland,
and thousands upon thousands got into
the western States. They emigrated to
Canada, also, and then to Mexico, and
for ve.irs Pern nn.l Chilo Wt, tp.
ceiving they in shiploads, but the fact
that they are now headed for Tahiti is
taken as a most significant sign in two
ways. First, it is likely that they are
becoming less welcome in the mainland
United States, Canada and Mexico, and
they have already been limited as far
as coming to the Hawaiian Islands is
concerned. Second, what is there to at
tract them to Tahiti?
The one hundred and twenty-two who
are aooam ine .Mongolia are going trom
here to San Francisco, where they in -
ten.t to transship to the Oceanic 'team-
ship Mariposa and be carried to Tahiti.
Will they stay in Tahiti, or will they
later iind their way to Australia?
Is it an attempt on their part to get
Australia, where for several years,
ot --iveep our. me t.)r;entai:
lias been raised
As far as Peru and Chile are con
cerned, there 13 still room for great
numbers of Japanese to work. And
Mexico, even, is anxious to get Japa
nese laborers, but in the United State3
and Canada the people have begun to
rind out that cheap Japanese labor is
labor that creates disturbances and is
nor desirable in the long run, for the
reason that the Japanese form trusts
among themselves and hold up import
ant harvesting and other work, with the
intention of doing business on their own
a Hint, irrespective of carrving out
iator or other contracts.
This is the first time that Honolulu
lm ever seen a buneh of Japanese pass
ing through here bound for Tahiti bv
wav of San Francisco, and it is a matter
w h o
io can xor tne earnest
ieraton and cd servation of those
iave the interests of the American
. a long way" around about, going
.Tar-nn to Tahiti by way of Hono
:md San Fraicisco. and it is this
pains which is taken by the emi
s that is bound to excite curiositv.
! 1 V
is under French rule, and the
going of Japanese there niav
be an in-
di-mtiov. of the fact that
are experimenting in new fields. Tha
the present bunch aboard the Mongolia
is an experimental crowd is taken for
granted. What will come of it remains
to be seen.
Mr. Campbell had gone on to Spain
was premature. It had been arranged
't is true, that Mr. .Campbell should-
proceed on to the Portuguese mainland
in lease his island campaign gave promise-:
of failure, but it was not contem
plated to send him into Spanish terri
tory. .Since K. II. Stackabie worked up
a successful migration from Spain the
law in regard to labor recruiters has
been changed, and it is now illegal for
immigration agents to do any recruit
ing in that kingdom.
It would be possible, of course, for
an agent to work near the Spanish fron
tier in Portugal, or to open up head
quarters at Gibraltar and labor from
there, but all work would have to be
long range, aud.on that account uncer
tain. IN 1 8 DAYS
Field' Battery Quarters Can Be
Prepared in Short
Xo provision has yet been made at
Sehofield Barracks for the battery of
field artillery, as no instructions have
been received by the commanding offi
cer, Colonel Schuyler, Fifth Cavalry,
to prepare quarters. Only a copy of
the order directing the battery to leave
San Francisco on the November trans
port has been received. The horses for
the battery will probably be sent at a
later date, possibly on the Dix, together
with the mounts of the second squadron
of the Fifth Cavalry.
Colonel Schuyler states that the quar
ters can be erected in eighteen days
from the receipt of the order to do so.
The news that the war department
had created a separate military district
of Hawaii was received by army offi
cers with a grain of salt. They have
had no information regarding it except
through the press which received cable
! ,i;ctr;4- v.,i,f
I definite information that Colonel Ma-
,comb, on becoming a brigadier general
in Xovember, would be the first regular
commander of the district.
Lieutenant Winter, Fifth Cavalry, is
still at work on his glider aeroplane.
expected e reaay lor,lest
i mgms in a snort time, mis aeropiaue
! is designed to be taken to an elevated
! Place ana suovea on iuio space irom
there, the onlv thing necessary to
whoever makes the flight being to land
on a soft place. If the test is success
ful, the glider will be equipped with
an engine and thus be made into a full
fledged heavier-than-air biplane.
K. K. Bonine, the expert moving pic
ture taker, has been at Leilehua for
several days, where he took motion pic-
tures of troopers at staples,
i horses, and in n fpw dav he
nictnrea nf athor tVatnrps of cavalrv
jfe. He proposes to be on hand when
the Se,.0nd squadron arrives at Sehofield
I Barracks and Joins its two fellow
!.,, i rr,nc K f' ,:, in the hisforv
, , Tment that it has been all to-
gether for years.
L MEET TO ORGE
PACIFIC BATTIE FLEET
SAN FPiAXClS"U. October 9. Gov
ernor Gillett has announced that invi
tations will be issued soon to the Pa
cific oast congress to be held on Xo
vember 17 for the purpose of agitating
for the stationing of a battleship
f'-r the Pacific.
! RRITIQUPBC PPAR AMTI
FOREIGN RIOT IN CANTON
I CANTON, China, October The
j British residents here fear that an anti
; foreign riot will break out at an early
BEGUN IN ALBANIA
CONSTANTINOPLE. October S. It
is reported that a revolution lias been
begun in- Albania.
A SECOND CHOICE
Two Civic Bodies Will Hold Joint;
Meeting to Discuss Federal
SPRECKELS SITE MAY GET IT
Owner is Endeavoring to Secure
Bell Telephone Corner to
Add to It.
Oiiieialiy called together to consider
a second choice for the federal site
building, the chamber of commerce and
merchants' association will meet joint
ly at three o'clock Monday afternoon
and niitl nnnrhpr f-hntitnv fa tti'w trr.n.
The meeting was called vesterday bv
J. P. Cooke on behalf of the chamber
and E. A. Berndt, on behalf of the
merchants' association, it will be pre-
suiea over Dy .ur. looice, as acting
president of the chamber. As Mr.
Berndt leaves on the Mongolia todaj'
for the mainland, the merchants' asso
ciation will have no representing officer.
Mr. yooke called the meeting accord
ing to a clause in the chamber's by
laws which states that the president
shall do so when requested by twelve
members.- Headed by W. Pfutenhauer
and James A. Kennedy, twelve of Hono
lulu's most prominent business men
made the request yesterday in due form.
The letter is as follows:
In view of a growing sentiment in
this community of a possible uncertain
ty existing, as to the United States
Government finally acquiring the bal
ance of the so-called Mahuka site block,
under the appropriations so far set
aside by congress for the purpose, we
would respectfully request that you
call a special meeting of'the Honolulu
Chamber of Commerce for the purpose
! ot discussing and ascertaining, if pos
sible, the prevailing sentiment of the
business community as to a second
(Continued on Tage Five.)
WIDOW OF Wl
DREIEFI A BRIDE
Wealthy Woman Married Last
Night to Youthful Tenor, the
Son of Charley Clark.
Mrs. Emma Dreier, widow of the late
A. Dreier, the wealthy Kauai planter,
and Henry Clark, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Clark, were married last even
ing in St. Augustine's Catholic Chapel
at Waikiki by Eev. Father Valentin.
George I. Brown and Miss Elsie A.
Kapu stood with the couple. This was
a romance of May and December, as
the 'bride is fifty-two years of age, and
the groom scarcely twenty-four.
The news of the wedding sped on the
wings of gossip and soon was the "talk
of the town," largely on account of
the disparity iu the ages of the couple,
and also because no such union had
been dreamed of by their friends until
rumor had it yesterdav afternoon that
er was about to become Mrs.
Clark. It was a quiet wedding and
efforts were made to keep it a secret,
but hardly had the priest's last words
been spoken than the news was on the
way. It is said that the priest, in his
admonitory talk to the prospective
bride and groom, spoke seriously of the
obstacles which beset the course of true
love and f it ore married bliss, and
then, concluding his talk, he joined
them together in the holy bonds of
The groom is the son of Charles
Clark, the well known politician. Ho
has lreei atrached to the clerical staff
of the police court for some timi, and
before engaging in clerical work was
a singer of Hawaiian melodies. He is
one of Honolulu's most promising sing
ers and has appeared often in musical
recitals and has been praised by the
critics, as he possesses a voice of un
usual sweetness. He i-s a brother-in-law
of Sheriff Jarrett and Supervisor Me
The bride recently decided to accept
her dower right in the Dreier estate
and is therefore one of Honolulu's
women of wealth. She had commenced
suit in the upper courts to obtain what
she considered would be better finan
cial arrangements than the provisions
s w-iil gave tier, but
o accept the dower
he mother of a larre
most of her sons and daughters
me having children of
hereby making her a
August Dreier, to the
- one-third of all the
In the wd
the Dreier h
e estate during her
also requested that
: Ululani. ' ' valued at
w a ?
up as a homestead for
The appraisement of the property wa
in personal prope rty .l.fiS.j.l. and in
real property .73.."'V;. this -rot includ
ing stock in August Dreier, Ltd.. which
Lad been disposed of bv trust deed
executed before his death.
The dower Tights, which the widow
decided to take several d.ivs ago.
amounted to $20,639.06.
Explosion Imprisons Between 50
and 125 and Rescue Work
LIFE IN THE AIR PASSAGES
Heartrending Scenes on the Sur
face, Families Despairing '
for Loved Ones.
TRINIDAD, October 9. -Between
fifty and one hundred and twenty-five
miners have been walled in, with little
hope of their being rescued for several
days, in the Colorado Fuel Mine at
Starkville, as the result of an explosion.
There is some hope of keeping the
men alive by air passages until they
can be dug out.
Whether any have been killed in the
explosion will be impossible to say
until the galleries where the men are
imprisoned have been opened and ex
plored. Through air passages, some of
which still exist, not having been affect
ed by the explosion, it is hoped to get
in telephonic communication with the
prisoners by the establishment of a
line, and everything will be done to
keep up their spirits until rescue can,
The scene on the surface is heart
rending, the families of the buried
miners despairing of ever again behold
ing their loved cues. The cause of the
explosion is not known.
MILLBURY, Massachusetts, October
Today a stranger appeared in a
;nysterious manner at the home of Miss
Delia C. Torrey, who is an aunt of
President Taft, and, without revealing
his identity, related to her the fact that
in the city of Boston he had overheard
a plot, to assassinate the President.
Threatening to kill the woman if she
breathed a word of what he had said to
her, and leaving her in a nervous state
bordering on hysteria, the unknown
man disappeared as mysteriously as he
had made himself seen.
The police have taken the matter in
hand and the Boston authorities have
been communicated with in hopes of
either running. down the plot or else
ascertaining that the information is the
imagination of a lunatic.
Miss Torrey, as soon as she had re
covered from the shock of the startling
intelligence, lost no time iu informing
MOVE TO WASHINGTON
CHICAGO, October 9. The investi
gation of charges against United States
Senator Lorimer. as having obtained his
seat irregularly, has come to an end
as far as session in this city are
i concerned and the senate committee ad-
j journnient as been taken to Washing-
ST. LOUIS. Oetobe!
a Wright bi
plane, yesterdav Hew trom fc-pringti-M
to St. Louis, a distance of 101 miles,
establishing the American record for
,1 at If sa
x L- H'
v" ' ft
j. 1 1
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