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HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, SATURDAY, OCT. 12, 1912.
r 1 g
RILEY H. ALLEN
SATURDAY OCTOBER 12, 1112 recently in the went, there is every reason to
believe that the Republican party will carry
: And truth is this to v tnl that to thee.
ON CAMPAIGN SPEECHES
Michigan, Washington, Idaho and Wyoming.
.Moreover, if the proper kind of a campaign is
waged, we will carry Oregon, Kansas and Min
nesota, where the third -term strength has rap
icily waned since. the recent tour through that
section by the party's candidate,"
ANOTHER CUBAN CRISIS
At a Republican rally the other night a vet
eran campaigner of the mainland made this re
mark: "Whv is it that political speeches in Ha
waii so seldom deal with the vital issues of the
campaign : ny don t we ever near any ot tnose Cuba is asvdn approachinc a crisis in its soot
old-time campaign speeches?" ted history of crises, and once more the United
; Why indeed? States is confronted with a task like that of an
inouwt mvauci. ...l Tvvwo inuuigeni parent wno iinus nis onspring run
in cAmptlu'nir mnn thnn morr wind n.nd motion. ' : a ..n a e jt. 1 -
mmm nAuw... jUIUg M 1JI1 UUU Clllllj 1UIU cUl J5J I l S UL U1BUI Tit i "
They are interested. The questions of cduca- habits.
tion, of health, of cleanliness in public office Two geri0Ug questions occupy the public
the questions of public office run by any one in- ( mind can Cuba survive the present state of her
terest of set of interests or run by all the peo-' f inance8 an(i can sue hold an honest and orderly
pie; the questions of purging elections from any jon for the presidency with a loyal submis
taint of fraud or coercion these are matters gion of tbe dcfeated party t o the will of the ma
that every voter finds of personal interest , i; 1 jority " :"
The political speech that wins as theshort, y That the treasu h that the last dol-
puu-u ivu ... ... iar or the ?1U,500,000 Speyer loan has been
man DCiievcs ne .acuFu finished and js in danger of interruption if not
man goes into of fice without any aeimite mien-?of abandonmeilt; tha,the government is at its
.Hon of doing something for the people lies witg, end io find money to meet its vast expend
likely to be much of a success. litures, while receipts frbtn customs and the lot-
t VAnd if a man accents a . candidacy without' tery have their lowest point all this
any clear idea that hhr position entails some con- ig 3, by enemies of the government, and
8'tructilre work he is not fit to receive one vote. most of it frankly admitted.
rThepeopleof Honolulu wdlhear a greatdealj montn the government defaulted for the
of Fourth district politics and Fifth district pol- f f , nn Aa
ig the next three weeks.' They, will n., pnn.. -; v
i O -.v.vV..w '"1 "Witt UUUC 111 It Ul V
bear plenty or stones u.a at u . "iamounting fo about 5130,000. . The gov
other fdlow,-the. other Wlow" B;deciired ?t found it8lf u'nable to
i! - nAmnmtio - orvnrrtinrr tn the nollticai '-.- . -
liciui ui 4cuiuvtuv,.,vv..-8 tsimnlr hecansp it. hnH nn mm mnnov
MT V v -v. uu& auvtux-
faith of the spellbinder speakin
- Let's hear something from you,
tractors appealed to the American legation and
.sufficient pressure was brought to bear to con-
I ' I ; ; ''a.
date, as to what you intend to do in the house, vihce the government that payment was impera
m.ine. senate, on.tncDOoi snpeisora or..m. tjve; -f. following day the money was forth
other county of ficei rH
running for office, any reason, that is, exctt:? political situation
the desire to be in office? If so, let's have it appears ;to justify reasonable expectations that
jMr. Candidate, you make a mistake if you Gen Mario can carry the election,
underestimate : the intelligence of the Hawaii especially as he has just formed an alliance with
voter?; The voter of Hawaii by: force of natural the wing of the Liberal party under the leader
leaning and long training is a party man, but ghip of General Ernesto Asbert, governor of Ha
he is beginning to realize, lftat his party must vjma; provinca " 1
stand for something definitely progressive in lo- Both Consenatives and Liberals are making
cai; government, and that each candidate on the gtr bids for the negro vote,'. the former en-
party ticket must do his personal snare wwaeavoring to excite the animosity of the negroes
initiating and carrying out progressive policies.
Lagainst the Liberals'on account of the fatalities
to men of their race during the last insurrection
in Oriente, and the latter endeavoring to placate
them by promises of unconditional pardon to
thousands of negro prisoners.
TAFPS STRENGTH QKOIJS.
President Taft's confidence, that he w ill . be
reelected is so buoyant' and so ever-increasing
that he has inspired the entire Republican cam- The flag-raising ceremonies at Liliuokalani
paign organization to harder work than ever school yesterday emphasized another monument
and according to late news from the mainland to tkk great work for education in Hawaii done
his rosy predictions. are beginning to come true j by the last legislature. The next legislature
in the reversal of sentiment among those of his cannot allow this work to be wasted. Educa-
lV . m. m, a
ntmflrtv. who were temporarily attracted oy.tion in Hawaii is a territorial insurance on
which the appropriations each two years are the
.payment of premiums.
the Bull Moose movement.
In a recently published statement, Taft thus
set forth the situation :
"When I declared, a few weeks airo. that I There is no mere self-evident truth than that
7 U f I
felt reasonably sure of my own reelection in a man in public office will consider primarily
November and of the success of the Republican the people who elected iiim. W. P. Jarrett is
party I was regarded by some as entirely over- receiving heavy support from liquor interests
sanguine, and unaware of the situation. Today,-here because he is the kind of sheriff they want
however, after a number of indications that the' in office. Is there any significance in this for
Republican party is still4he dominant partyjyou, Mr. Voter?
and that the expectal growth of Democratic
strength has failed to materialize, my early dec
laration is shown to be entitled to respect. The
Charles N. Arnold was renominated for su
pervisor because the voters believed in his devo-
Republicans necessarily will have a reduced ina-Jtion to good government in public office and did
joriij oer ifuo utraust' ui lutr jiiv5ciice ui iuhtc uot lay iue ltuiuiu ui iuc yiracub uvai n at uio
tickets in the field, but the Democratic party j door. Arnold is the type of candidate who de
will suffer also. The combined strength of the serves the encouragement of support by his own
third-term party will not le enough to change .party after two years in office.
the ultimate result.
"Five or six weeks ago it was asserted cener
Dajro Red must so from the bars of Hawaii's
ally that the Republican party would secure the saloons. The best class of liquor houses no
vote of the solid east, including all of the New
England states with the exception of Maine and
Vermont; that the Democratic party would
maintain its hold on the solid south, and that
the third-term party would secure the solid west,
.leaving only the middle west as debatable
eround. Todav, with the election still one ing committee
UlViilU U II - X - .-mv
with a strengthened hold on the solid east, hav
ing routed the third-term party in Vermont and
longer keep it its presence is a reflection upon
the character of their places.
That national Republican machine of 1004
seems to have been an adding niachiue, to judge
by the revelations before the Clapp iuvestigat-
When it comes to putting up for the Demo-
the Democratic party in Maine. The third-term
leaders recently conceueu mat we wouia pick
the state of Utah out of the solid west, and, aft-
cratic county campaign, McCandless is the miss
Since the world's series began, they have
LETTERS ON TIMELY TOPICS
PROTECT HAWAII'S FISH.
Editor Honolulu Star-Bulletin.
Sir: The question of the fisheries
in these islands appeals strongly to
me, who possibly can claim a rank
among those who follow the same of
the ocean. I have read with interest
the letters recently published in your
columns from Prof. Thompson, George
C Allen and James H. Boyd, all ex
perts in Hawaiian fish and fishing,
and I fully concur in their warning
against promiscuous fishing as now
tolerated, if not encouraged here.
Your editorial on tbe same subject on
two different occasions was highly
gratifying, as it showed that we, who
stand for protected' fisheries, have
the power of the press with us. I am
slated for an elective office on the
Democratic ticket, but I am glad to
see that the question of protection of
our fishes will not be made a political
issue, but one in which you and your
party can give me your support.
In thanking you for your stand on
the fish question. 1 trust you will
agree with me on other matters- of
public interest, on which we can meet
as non-partisans and for tbe good of
the whole commonwealth. It is per
haps not necessary to go into details
as far as the present methods of fish
ing are concerned, but the fact should
be emphasized now and forever that
I the use of giant powder and of the
throw-nets for the catching of under
sized fish are the bane of our fisher
ies. I believe that the territorial govern
ment should be represented by a fish
commissioner and game warden, and
that the fish market should not be
owned by private individuals but un.
der absolute control of the municipal
Thanking you for your space, I am,
ARCHIBALD S. P. ROBERTSON.
George A. - Davis I , , sounded th
knell of the convention system at the
luau on Wednesday. night the system
that has dragged the Republican par
ty down into -.the" jflirt. "
Hugh G.-Davis-Most of the credit
for the success of the, flag-raising at
Liliuokalani school is 'due to H. T.
Mills and George "WR. King for their
hard work in making the arrange
ments. "' ' ' j
H. M. HEPBURN While In the
East I saw- the Hawaiian play "The
Bird of Paradise" performed in Chi
cago. I believe that this play is a
great advertisement for the Hawaiian j
Islands. " . ' I
FOOD COMMISSIONER BLANCH
ARD Since" my trip to Maui I have
had hut little time to ;Work on thej
"dago red" prohe, as I have been busy
with do! samples. I have done a
little work on tthe wine investigation,
however, but ' Just at present I am
not able to state what the definite re
sults will be. This will be given to
the public in a very short time.
PAUL SUPER We will certainly
continue having these Ladles' Nights,
as the first one held last night was
so successful that we have arranged
to hold them every now and then.
The guests last night had an oppor
tunity to see the work that goes on
in the association and I received
many congratulations, as did the
other secretaries, on the new build
ing and the work it is doing.
NEW PUBLICITY LAW
WILL AFFECT HAWAII
Blanks for the furnishing of de
tained . Infqjrmatloir of Hheir business
to the postal authorities by the pub
lications of Hawaii, have been receiv
ed by Postmaster Pratt from the As
sistant Postmaster General, under
the new law in the postoffice appro
priation bill, passed in August. The
constitutionality of the law will be
tested by the mainland papers, the
particular paper to bring action be
ing the Freie Presse, of New York.
In a circular letter received by Mr.
Pratt, the publicity features of the
new law are shown, including a pro
vision in the law which requires all
reading notices of any nature for
which the newspaper Is paid or ex
pects to be paid, to be marked "Ad
vertisement." The circular states that not later
than the first day of April and ihe
first day of October of each year, the
owner of any publication, except re
ligious, fraternal, temperance, scien
tific and other similar publications,
is to file these blanks with the post
master general a sworn statement
setting forth the names and postof
fice addresses of the editor and man
aging editor, publisher, business man
agers, and owners, and if owned by
a corporation, the names of the per
sons owning one per cent or more of
the stock or other securities, daily
papers being required to show, in ad
dition, the average number of copies
cf each issue sold or distributed to
paid subscribers during the preceding
fclx months, a copy of such statement
to be published in the second issue of
the publication next after the filing
of the statement.
The postmaster is also required to
furnish these copies to the publishers
of temperance, fraternal, etc., entered
at the postoffice, with the request
that the statement be made, although
the law does not require such publi
cations to file' such statements. If
exemption is claimed under the stat
ute from filing such statement, the
statement is to be returned to the
postmaster showing the ground on
which such exemption is claimed. The
form bearing this endorsement is to
be forwarded to the postmater gen
eral. Failures of publishers to' file on or
before April 1 and October 1 are to
Coach Rlcker of the Punahou foot
ball team has announced the schedule
of games to be played this season.
Three different series of games will
be played the first series between
the Punahou, High School, and Town
teams; the second series between the
Punahou, High School and Honolulu
Scuool for Boys teams; and the third
series between Punahou and the Ho
nolulu School for Boys.
The schedule for the three series
is as follows:
Oct. 26 Punahou vs.
5 Punahou vs.
McKinley High School vs.
Punahou vs. McKinley High
28 Punahou vs. McKinley High
7 Punahou vs. Town5 Team.
Second Team Series.
Oct. 30 Punahou vs. Honolulu School.
6 McKinley High School vs.
13 Punahou vs. McKinley High
McKinley High School vs.
" 27 Punahou vs. McKinley High
" 30 Punahou vs. Honolulu SchooL
Third Team Series.
Nov. 1 Punahou vs. Honolulu School.
" 11 Punahou vs. Honolulu SchooL
" 22 Punahou vs. Honolulu SchooL
The championship game between
the old rivals, Punahou and .the JHIfib.
School, will. take place November 28.
It has not been decided as yet where
the games will take place, but this
fact will be announced later. Coach
Ricker stated this morning that his
team was in fipst-class condition, and
the captain of the Highs states that
his team will camp on the Puns' trail
and try to land the championship.
Bargain For Sale In
55,000 sq. feet in most desir
able location. Fine View.
Price is such that it makes the purchase an excellent investment.
For further particulars apply to
GUARDIAN TRUST CO., Ltd
IF a man has just joined one of
the Secret Orders, a badge,
button or mark is something
he will appreciate as a gift from
Insignia of almost all Orders,
at prices ranging from $r.oo up
wards as high as you want to go
for special designs and rich
mountings of gems and enamels.
WIG H MAN'S
Several New York husbands appeal
ed anonymously to the police to raid
a hair-dressing establishment where
they-believed their wives to be gam
bling, i Five women were caught in a
poker game and arrested. ;
DOLL SALE PROVING
American dolls, Esquimaux dolls,
little brown Hawaiian dolls, dolls of
all nations, and whole families of
dolls were on sale at the Royal Ha
waiian Hotel today under the' auspi
ces of the Kings Daughters. The
sale is proving to be a most success
ful one and according to a report this
noon, the greater part of the dolls on
sale had been sold. Those in charge
hone to sell them, and this is cer
tainly assured if they go as quickly
as they did this morning.
At high noon today Mary Ellen was
married to "Duke Kahanamoku," the
doll bridegroom. He looked the part
of a nervous bridegroom, and was all
"fussed up" in a brand new suit (with
tails on the coat) that was made for
him at the last moment, relieving him
of the embarrassment of having to
be married in a bathing suit. The
doll bride was attended by a number
cf daintily dressed bridesmaids, and,
to make the affair complete, six
dolls in the form of miniature Dukes
acted as best man and ushers. They
were not dressed in accordance to
the established custom, but wore
bathing suits with yellow ribbon
around their chests.
The trimmed hats Miss Power is
showing at her Millinery Parlors in
the Boston Block were selected by her
on her recent trip east, and each has
a beauty quite distinctive.
be reported to the postmaster general
and if a copy of such statement isi
not published in the second issue of
the publication next after the state
ment is filed, such a failure must
also be reported.
Klnau Street .....
Kahala Beach . ...
Nuuanu Avenue ...
Anapunl Street . . .
Green Street ......
waipio ... .v -
Wilder Avenue .,1. i..... ...
,. King Street ' . .V. . . .' . . . .
Kalmuki I;;....:.....:. . :.
Ala Moana and Ena Road .
Beretania Street . 'i.
Green Street ...
..... . . . ..... . . .... .150X0 75.00
. . . ... . . ... .......; .$20X0 : wxo
. .Y. . '.$20.00, $2730, $30.00 40X0
.... 35X0 ;
Treit Truict Ga,: W,, -
Are being sold by us at re
markably low prices.
VIEIRA JEWELRY CO., LTD.,
The Popular Jewelers 113 Hotel Street
Eight months ago Kalmuki district was without the edu
cational facilities of a public school. Yesterday two hundred
and ninety-eight enrolled pupils sang "America" and "Red,
White and Blue" at the dedication exercises of the Liliuo
kalani School. Comparatively few people in Honolulu real
ize the enormous strides this district is making. In addi
tion to the Liliuokalani School, we have the Honolulu
School for Boys, the Catholic School for Girls and the In
dustrial School for Girls. Kalmuki is not lacking in social
advantages. Besides these, Kaimuki is well supplied with
modern improvements, such as gas, electric lights, telephone
service, artesian water and a ten-minute car service.
LOTS, PALOLO HILL $400 and up
LOTS, OCEAN VIEW $550 and up
Henry Waterhouse Trust Co.,
CORNER FORT AND MERCHANT 8TREET8
.'Cb''5rTnf!n:HillM and. others. ehnnrod it to3TocJhejGliant-KiIler.