Frtm 8. P.t
Korea, Oct: 18.
Per 8. K.i
China. Oct. 15.
Marama, Nov. 6.
Makura. Nov. 5.
Evening Bulletin, Est 1882. No. 5367.
Hawaiian Star, Vol. XX. No. 6408.
12 PAGES. UOXOLULU, TERRITORY OF HAWAII, TUESDAY, OCT. 15, 1912. m PAGES.
PRICE FIVE CENTS 1
v . , . - . v - ' . -
So Says Attorney-general in a
Formal Opinion to
xx v xx
XX "It is not, fatal. to bis noraina- XX
XX tion If the candidate fails at. the 8
Xt time of filing his nomination pa- XX
XX pens to state his party affiliation XX
XX and he may do so subsequently XX
XX and by separate letter of later XX
XX date than the" date of placing his XX
XX nomination papers in your of- XX
XX flee." Attorney-general. Lind. XX
XX say's opinion 'on faul Republic- XX
XX an nominations. XX
XX ': - t - XX
XX XX XX XX XX XX XX U XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX
"Asserting - that the failure", of the
republican -nominees: from -Maui Va
write; their , party; Affiliation -on the
nomination papers ent to : the: Ter
ritorial Secretary for ; filings does not
Invalidate the nominations of .those
men, Attorney. General' Lindsay this
morning gave his "writteiT opinion on
the protest of , the democratic party's
representatives, .which was submitted
to him yesterday , by Secretary E. A.
Mott-Smith. v :
' In each Instance in. which a candi
date, failed to specify . his party af
filiation, the nomination paper was
held up by Secretary Mott-Smith, and
not filed ontll later word, sup'plylng
the necessary information was receiv
ed. In substance the Attorney Gen
eral's opinion holds that the law does
not specify tue manner In which this
statement of party affiliation shall
be made; therefore, inasmuch as the
statement is made, In some manner
before the nomination papers are
placed formally on file, the nomina
tions are valid.
The Republicans are not alone 1 in
this failure , to express , party affilis
tion on their nomination papers.The
Secretary explained this morning
that 'five democrats were guilty . of
the same, omission. In four instances,
after they had. been, notified by him.
the candidates sent In their notifica
tion of party "affiliation by separate
letter, and in one. instance by an en
tirely new set -of nomination papers.
Two home rule candidates also omit
ted the important statement and sup
plied the omission later.
The one difference between the
Republicans and democrats in this
respect is that the former, in six in
stances, sent 'in the ' additional in
formation by wireless.
The Democratic Central Committee
will hold a meeting tonight to dis
cuss the carrying of the matter into
(Continued on Page Two. )
SAVES 00 PER CENT OF PRINT
H. E. HE5DEICK, LTD.,
Merchant and Alaiea Sts. Phone 2618.
Observers and Umpires As
signed to Opposing Armies
AT SCHOFIELD BARRACKS
General Macomb and Staff Will
Take Move to Leilehua
To get the mobile army of Oahu,
approximating 3,000 men, into the
field for the coming inspection ma
neuvers requires just as much detail
and preparation as to put an army
three times that size into action. There
is the same amount of paper work at
headquarters, the same perplexing de
tails to be worked out, and the Eame
number of last-minute oversights to be
rectified. ; A whole division could be
turned out with no more trouble than
is being taken with one brigade.
While the maneuvers proper do not
commence until next Monday, General
Macomb, his adjutant general, and the
other, .officers;, to. ; be . attached to
what Is to be known as the central
stationr-whielr is 1 to-be 'located- at the
site of the new post, Schofield Bar
racks, will take up their field quarters
there oii Saturday. There will be any
amount , of work which is to come up
at the last minute, which can be better
handled on the ground than from de.
partment headquarters in Honolulu.
General Macomb, wh6 will be direct
or of maneuvers and chief umpire, will
have a considerable staff attached, to
his headquarters, the assignment of
officers being announced this morning
Central Station Brigadier Gener
al Macomb; Major George H. McMan-
us, division inspector; Lieut Col. Ar
chibald Campbell, adjutant general;
Major B. Frank Cheatham, chief quar-
' (Continutd oii Page 8)
BUSY IN MANY
The Republican nominees are all
usy with campaign meetings now.
Last night, they stood bareheaded in
the rain and while the voters, likewise
Etood in the rain and listened atten
tively. This morning, some of the
Democrats and Home Rulers who
were present at the meetings of the
Republican party at Atkinson Park
and Kamehameha IV road, called at
the Republican Headquarters and an
nounced their readines to help boost
the regular Republican nominees.
This evening, at 7:30 o'clock, one
meeting will be held at the residence
cf W. C. Achi. riiih District, and an
other at Moiliili, Fourth District. Achi
wil preside at the tifth district meet
ings while Mr. Freitas will officiate at
the Moiiiili meeting.
Almost all of the candidates of the
Republican party, will be present to
address the electorate of the fourth
and fifth districts tonight.
George F. Renton will speak at both
of these meetings.
With the 'return this morning of E.
K. Fernandez, the moving picture ex
pert from Hilo, it is hoped thai the
portraits of the candidates will be ex
hibited this evening by means of stere-or-tic
Music will be furnished at both of
these meetings. The speakers tomor
row evening will be :
On Fort near School A. S. Kaleio
pu, Geo. F. Renton, Sam Parker, Geo.
i'. Smithies, D. Kalauoalani, Jr., Chas.
Costa, C. G. Bartlett, C. A. Long, John
B. Enos, C. X. Arnold.
Fifth District meeting w ill be held at
Aiea. Wm. A. Kane presiding. The fol
lowing; candidates will address the
J. M. Doweett.'J. W. Cathcart, Capt.
R Parker Waipa, Jas. Bicknell, E. K.
Fernandez. David Xotley, E. H. Paris,
C. L. Crabbe will preside at the
meeting on Fourth District.
Giants Slash Out Easy Victory;
Tomorrow Telk Championship
J ft'1- -
McG raw's great youngster, who stood
" the test today.
Joe Wood Is Hammered Out of
-vBox;by fiew Ydrk'sFBif'
BOSTON, MastM Oct. 15. Under
the terrific strain of five games cFos
er than any previous world's baseball
series, both the New Yorks and the
Boston Red Sox slumped today In tjie
field, but the fierce hitting of the
Giants made the resulting sixth game
of the big series one of the most , sen
sational on record.
It was this fierce hitting, a contin
uation, of the bombardment of yes
terday, that drove "Smoky Joe" Wood
from the box, beaten in his attempt
to win three times over the metro
politans. .Wood plainly showed the
effects of the great efforts he put
forth In the first two games, when he
held Now York at his mercy. Today
he was ineffective, his curve ball
having no "stuff" on it, and his old
time speed had been lost. He was
On the other hand, "Jeff" Tesreau,
Muggsy McG raw's husky youngster,
had a world of speed. Even at that
he could not entirely check Boston's
The game early developed into a
duel of basehits, in which the Giants
led, getting a start that made -them
safe, so that the frequent bingles se
cured off Tesreau were not alarming.
Charlie Hail was finally sent into
the box to succeed Wood, but he
could not stop the slaughter. .The
SUPERVISORS CAUCUS ON PLANS
TO SPEND SURPLUS OF $16,000
Having an estimated surplus of
$16,000 over outstanding appropria
tions, the supervisors last night held
a caucus of committees to consider
how the money saould be expended.
No definite schedule of improvements
however, " was adopted. Results were
largely negative, being decisions
where not to spend money.
One proposition turned down was
that of macadamizing the Wahiawa
road, which, being estimated would
cost from $10.noo to $12.0OO. was
determined to be out of the question.
There was discussion over the
right of way for the Pearl Harbor
Traction Co.'s line, at a point where
S. M. Damon's interests are involved
It was promfsed that Engineer White
house would have the required data
on the matter ready for presentation
it was vuiffi iu ufuic n". lvj
finish the Ewa and Waianae road. J
The sum of $300 was granted to
Third avenue, Kaimuki, the resi
dents on that thoroughfare contribut
ed $135 additional out of their own
Action was deferred on the propo
sal to lay bitulithic pavement on the
strip connecting Queen street with
Hackfeld wharf, which was mention
ed in this paper some days ago.
Burial of the indigent dead was
another problem discussed, it having
ST A TiMENT;
.? . -i ; .-... ... . .. . y
m- - .v ;
v..:?' .. ' .--i;-f--.i.v:
Indian catcher, who figured in the
, wiant. victory.
. . -"
7 A V
x - -1
"SMOKY JOE WOOD
Of Boston, who couldn't win his third
game from the Giants.
Giants hit everything that came near
the plate, getting sixteen safeties, in
cluding several clean-up drives.
Both teams were off in their field
ing. New York had four errors and
The games now stand three for
each team, and according to the turn
of a coin flipped in New York yester
day by the captains, the deciding
game is to be played in Boston to
morrow. Score: R, H. E.
New York 11 16 4
Boston 4 9 5
Batteries New York, Tesreau and
Meyers, Wilson; Wood, Hall and
I come to a somewhat serious pass. H.
H. Williams, contractor for this ser
vice, has been burying the indigent
dead in a cemetery plot owned by
himself, but this is now filled. The
board of health has closed the Pearl
City cemetery, so there is no opening
in that quarter. It was decided to ask
the superinteudent of public works
to grant space for a "potter's field"
in the Makiki cemetery.
Mr. MeCIellan's report on the burial
of indicom dead was that temporary
arrangements had been made, which
would continue three or four months,
to have interments made in Pearl
DR. G. W. RAYMOND
DIES IN SAN FRANCISCO
Word has been received here of the
death on October J of Dr. George W.
Raymond, of San Francisco, due to
pleura pneumonia. Dr. Raymond is
well known in Honolulu, having prac
ticed here for seven years previous
to his removal to San Francisco.
Registration ot voters at 1 p. m. to
day was TT.", with a long waiting line.
Yesterday was the banner day of reg
istration, 230 voters being enrolled.
Clerk Kalauokalani will keep the book
open until 12 this midnight.
fiW: mnm ml
II ll I'm an . II II i
t. . ! xx
X GOTEILXOB'S COMMENT OX XX
X ROOSEVELT SHOOTING XX
X ' XX
X ' Governor Frear, discussing the XX
t attempted assassination of Roose- XX
X velt, this- morning commented: XX
X "Men in public life and in the, XX
X public eye .such' as Roosevelt tt
3 must naturally , expect that at XX
3 any time they may be made the tt
victims of assaults from fanatics, tt
It is regrettable, but iUs and al- tt
3 ways has been true that the lives tt
3 of prominent men always are in tt
IX more danger than, those of the ,ttl
X ordinary Individuals. . .
t, "I suppose . that this unfortu-,tt
tt nate' affair will have a teddency tt
to swing ; some - totes , to Roose-, O
tt velt. that. he . might not . other- XX
fX wise have received- Just how- tt
tt many, not even.
ven. the election i next V
rt(?lfa f If nrll 1 iM. XI.
tt month may
tt doubtedlv have a tendency to in- XX
IX fluence votes in his favor, how- tt
tt ever." XX
Prince Telegraphs Capture of
10,000 Turks and
Associated Press Cable 1
HEIDELBERG. Germany, Oct. 15.
Prince Peter of Montenegro has tel
egraphed his former tutor in Heidel
berg University that Montenegro has
won a glorious victory, that 10,000
Turks with their artillery have been
CONSTANTINOPLE. Turkey, Oct.
15. The Porte has recalled Its min
isters to Athens, Sofia and Belgradue,
this officially severing relations ith
Greece, Bulgania and Servia,
PEACE FOR ITALY
Special Star-Bulletin Cablel
OUCHY, Oct. 15. It was announc
ed officially here today that a prelim
inary treaty of peace between Tur
key and Italy had been signed. For
some days diplomatic representatives
of the two countries have been con
ferring over the terms of the peace
agreement, and it is now stated that
an understanding has been reached.
TURKS SURRENDER WITH
ARMS TO MONTENEGRINS
Special Star-Bulletin Cable
FORT TUSHI, Montenegro, Oct. 15.
A force of 3600 Turks is reported
to have unconditionally surrendered.
Seven thousand Mauser rifles and
eight machine guns were taken at
the same time.
SMALL TURKISH FORCE
IS INVADING SERVIA
Special Star-Bulletin Cable
PARIS, France, Oct. 15. The
French minister at Belgrade reports
that the strength of the Turkish force
invading Servia is only 3000.
Mail forwarded to the mainland in
the Siberia arrived at San Francisco
I HARD BATTLE
AND TUREY SOON
B I III!
" Man's Children
And Condolence Pour In From
All Over The World--Absblute
today shoW that he had a ' miraculou
.abovartfi livery AnUav tbahw
Unat.5 if thsf bullet had penetrated
probably' proved fatal. 'i. v.''-' '. V -v "
? The colonel slept soundly f of an x hour during th afternoon and'
later had a substantial lunch of bread and milk. He appears quite-chr-:
ful over the situation and la continually ; chatting V with - his nurses. No!
symptoms of a relapse are manifest. ; ; v ' iv"; f
- -.'1 . 5? '--." '
Associatrd Press Cable " - v . .
CHICAGO, III., Oct 15. Col. Roosevelt's physicians .this afternoon Is
sued a bulletin stating: "It pains Mr.. Roosevelt to breathe. This Is not a
mere flesh wound, but a serious wound In tho- chest. Absoluts quiet Is
essential.' , ' 1 :.. : ' . '' .-::vx ;
Tclearama of cvjnnathv are nourina In from alf over the world, from '
the heads of governments and from hundreds "of private: citizens. " One
man is kept busy receiving and filing these messages and answering' the '
more important. '--f ;: . i;
MILWAUKEE, Wis- Oct. . 15 John Schrenk, the craxed Vlaurtdry'manV
who shot Roosevelt, was arraigned
murder. He pleaded guilty.
LA F0LLETTE TELEGRAPHS HIS SYMPATHY TO COLdfifcL-
Associated Press Cable , - . . - ' -MADISON,
Wis., Oct. 15 Senator R. M. LaFollette today telegraphK
ed his profound sympathy for Col. Rcosevelt. ' .'r- K -
NEW YORK. N. Y., Oct 15. Mrs.
and Miss Ethel Roosevelt, together with Or. Alexander Lambert, the fam
ily physician, are hastening to the bedside of Col. Roosevelt In Chicago. ;
X-RAY EXAMINATION SHOWS DOCTORS WOUND.SERIOUS
Associated rress Cable ; . . : : '
CHICAGO, III., Oct. 15. Col. Roosevelt arrived .in." this city, lade ; last
1 1 1 y f 1 1 i will i.i if naunVf .km wwrnw w
morning a thorough examination by X-ray was made of the wound, after, ;
which the physicians gave out an official statement. In this statement ,
for the first time the seriousness of the wound is revealed. " The ' physi-.
Ulan, o a j tiifc mw iiwi. m f -
Ktrikina anv vital oraan. enterina an
h hurt in riaan i n
ranged upward four inches, imbedding itself deeply. No evidence' is r
fnnnri that it nnatraterl the luna. The wound has not been orobed snd '
the necessity for an operation is not indicated. Col. Roosevelt's eondi-
tion is hopeful, but absolute rest is demanded. His pulse is ,90, tempera- "
ture 99.2 and respiration 20. . ' '
Aa tha nlniil rirnriiei from his automobile lata last nioht and
walked toward the hospital where he
endeavoring to get a picture. "Gosh! Shot again!" exclaimed the colonel.
Mr. Roosevelt's secretaries this morning announced that he will aban-
don his scheduled campaign speeches and the probabilities are that he wllLr
a. . a. a a, B M . a. . !a X alaf!UaK Laaa...am iLala
rfTurn to uvupr djv Tar a rp.ii as
complications from the bullet wound
CHAS. BROWN, CLEVELAND, SHOT BY MANIAC AMUCK
Associated Press CabIJ .
CLEVELAND, O., Oct. 15. Charles Brown, a leading Roosevelt sup
porter of this city and prominent in the Ohio Bull Moose movement, was
shot here this morning by a lunatic, who made his escape in the crowd.
Brown will recover.
TAFT ISSUES STATEMENT EXPRESSING HORROR AT ACT
NEW YORK, N. Y., Oct 15. President Taft today issued a statement ,
expressing the deepest regret at the attempted assassination of Col.
Roosevelt. "I cannot withhold an expression f1 horror at the act of a i
maniac who attempted to assassinate Mr. Roosevelt," he said.
HEAVY LOSS FOR BOTH
SIDES IN BALKAN WAR
? (Special Star-Bulletin Cable.) '
CETTINGE, Montenegro, Oct. 15-
The official figures for killed and
wounded in the recent engagement
here between the Turkish and Mon
tenegrin troops are 1442, of which
650 belonged to the Turkish side.
pntnmgn rr. r
fill II I II . . lit I f I I I I
rams vJr sympathy
- - -
s escape from ; death. ' The paxss;?
belowtheewtf-Rrter c7 ths
either the liver or lungs It .would havt
here today on a 'charge of ; attempted,
Roosevelt, Theodore Roosevelt, Jr.
j " p- r J w.w-..
miliar rur tna r.nfit vwan w tnaui
- " - ... - -
inch below the .riflht nlDDle.' and
was to be cared for and the exam-'
snon mm il is uciiniLciv anavtri li ia l iiu. .
will set In.
JURY COMPLETED JO.
TRY LABOR AGITATORS
i" - - i
rAtoeIated Press Cable "ll
SALEM, Mass Oct. 15. The Jury
that will try the so-called Workers of .
the World cases here. Including those.
of Ettor and Giovanlttl, charged with
killing a woman during the Lafrenc
strike, has been completued, . ,
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