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Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, November 02, 1912, 3:30 Edition, Image 3

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irtri is mitw itiiiiu wifcfc
n
J L
BY BETTORS OF VALL STREET
Now is a p,eudid
time to have
those pictures taken.
Before the holiday
rush begins we can
take plenty of time to
get cquainted and
bring out your best
poiuts.
Also we have
terestfng things
style mountings.
some In
In new
pncrroocAPTiEff
Roosevelt Second jo
Even After Shooting
Episode
BY C. S. ALBERT.
f la I .Star-HulUtin 'orr. yjwmr.fiic 1
WASHINGTON. I). C, Nov. 21.
Third plart? has been Riven Mr. Taft
i?
WilSOn the rfundinS of $ 12.500 to Mr. McCor- t
accept money from bis old classmate r If
at Princeton. The proven fact that j t,l
much money was given Governor Wil-1
son's campaign fond by various cor-jfi
Toiigii
norate interests nas not weakened his V
chances of election.
The tfadly dullness of the campaign
has continued to the very close. It
hue hfion a trtntaot nf mnitiltnnna nnH
in the presidential race by the Wall ronrim in at?4w r,,1Q(r,fiOQ
street bettors. Throughout the cam
paign Governor Y.'iison has held the
lead from a gambling viewpoint. He
has invaiiably been the favorite in all
wagers. I'ntil the eleventh hour Mr.
Taft remained in second place by a
cial interests have not given the
slightest heed to the controversy.
Never before has business continued
along its even way during the pen
dency cf a presidential election. There
is
i
iaM ' V. r ta f has alwavs heretofore been reefing
small margin. As the fateful hour o of sail and a sIackeni cf 6peed ,
balloting drew nigh Col. Roosevelt , . , .
lg drew nign
was given preference over the Presi
dent, and Mr. Taft (ell back to third
place.
preparation for such unexpected
storms as might follow the enthusi
asm of a new chief executive. These
; The a empted assassmat on of Col. ; concludim, hom of th contegt
Roosevelt ,s credited with being the
mpellmg cause which brought bet- Th degi ' Ro08evelt to have
ting men to boost him over the headr.. . . . .
, a i. - , Qt, i the war of words continue without
of Mr. Taft. It was figured that sent!- referencp t0 nU , wa9 finalI
ment and sympathy wou.d give the d , '
Colone sufficient additional votes to wag renewa, f stumpin Dut a per.
give him a winning lead over -Mr ,
ion
MANOA TENNIS CLUB
EMMA SQUARE
BRASS BAND MOVING PICTURES
CHAS. ACHI RESIDENCE
PALAMA
MOVING PICTURES GOOD MUSIC
COME ONEI COME ALL!
hi
a.
4
ft
D. LRLOOAl I
Ileal KKtatr, Loans InTestments,
Rentals. 'f
CUNHA BLDG.. MERCHANT ST.
Phone 4147
The late odds were 4 to 1 on Wilson
to beat Taft and 3 to 1 Wilson to beat
Roosevelt.
Although the Taft managers re
mained hopeful to the end and claimed
daily accessions of strength, final in
dications seem to be favcrable to the
election of Governor Wilson. It is
undoubtedly true that' Taft has made
great progress toward re-establishing
himself in the good graces of the vot
ers, but the steady drain of those de
luge of mud ceased.' Issues were
taken up and considered. Even J.
Adam Bede dropped the words "liar,
scoundrel and thief and discoursed
on the glories of the Taft administra
j tion and the continuance of prosperity
I in the event of his re-election. There
j was a general sobering down all
around.
PRESIDENT'S SECRETARY MS
TIDE SETTING STRONG FOR TAFT
Carmi Thompson Comes to classes 2?' bam" w,th a r8 ton-
mis uonciusion After
Campaign Tour
Big guns in the political batteries
now bombarding the stronghold of the
sertlng to the Bull Moose movement various, factions on. the other islands
has apparently put him well put of these days are to return to Honolulu
the running. tomorrow morning as passengers in
Wilson Holds Own. , the Interisland steamer MikahaVi.
Governor Wilson has been holding The spell binders have been preaching
his own well, despite the disclosures the gospel of itepublicanism or Demo
brought out by the senate committee cracy before large crowds on Maui
investigating campaign contributions and Molokai.
The average girl never gets more that he accepted funds from Cyrus H. mm
than one proposal of marriage be- i Mcvcrmick and the Jones Brothers, ! ine Aiatson Navigation liner wu
cause she is always afraid she will r.Ot all heavily interested in the Harvest-1 helmina from Hllo is due to return
get another. er Trust, , He even refused to permit t6 HonQlulu early Monday morning.
Steam vessels of wooden construc
tion lead the list during the past three
months, with 337 vessels of 13.27.V
cross tons. . TTnHirred tpimU rum a
BV C. S. ALBERT ! second, eighty-one having been ctm-
Speoial Star-Buiietln Corre9p.,.;:nceJ ! siructed, with a gross tonnage of 12,;
wittHivr-mv n, i- . 931. Sailing vessels to the number of
, ' w w a,11J thirty having a gross tonnage of 755
Thompson, secretary of President Taft . were built.
has been here cleaning up a Dig batch f For the three months' period ending
cf political correspondence. He went September 30 last there were thirty
from this city on a mission to N'ewtw0 steam vessels of steel constfuc
Jersey and New Hampshire. During j tion Dui,t having a gross- tonnage of
the past month he has conferred with , 41,312. During the same period there
any number of Republican leaders f .were Duilt fiv unrigged vessels of
THE ' .
CLOTHES
OF A .
i GENTLE
MAN
Good style
good
material, good
fitthese are
171 the things to
look for in
"The Clothes
for a Gentle
man. In
"Benjamin
Clothes"
mi
Vfte!T:
m - n
, m immmmsm
The following figures are presented to Republican voters, who may, at this time,
be considering whether or not, on November 5 th next, they will vote aSTRAIGHT
PARTY' ticket or a SPLIT. TICKET. Four years ago NORMAN WATKINS
was DEFEATED in his run for Supervisor by the votes of the 3d, 4th and 5th Pre
cincts, who SPLIT THEIR TICKETS.
r
The normal Democratic vote of these precincts may be considered the vote cast
for Fern for MayoT as follows:
" .' K , . . - .
- ' i., 3d - frccinct A 9 36 votes
; :::;4Rrednci '.. 67 "
5th Precinct ." 79 "
Total Democratic Strength . 202 votes
The vote for McClellan and Watkins, in the same precincts was as follows:
' McCLELLAN
3d Precinct 94
4th-Precinct 130
5 th Precinct 164
WATKINS
112
246
223
Totals 388
Total Democratic Strength 202
581
Republicans voting for McClellan.
186
The vote in the whole county for Watkins and McClellan was as follows:
McClellan
Watkins .
2492
2325
McClellan DEFEATED Watkins by 167 votes
Now since Watkins LED the supervisorial ticket in the 3d, 4th and 5th Precincts
it is reasonable' to assume that the Republicans in those precincts wanted HIM elected in
preference to any other candidate, and yet the figures show that the Republican votes
cast for McClellan were really the means of DEFEATING Watkins.
Now, on the eve of another election day there is talk of Republicans splitting the
SENATORIAL and SUPERVISORIAL tickets, but it is hoped that a study of the
above figures may convince them that the SPLIT TICKET is often the means of
DEFEATING trie CANDIDATE or CANDIDATES best qualified and whom
they MOST DESIRE TO ELECT.
REPUBLICAN CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE.
all sections of the country,
It was the conclusive opinion of Mr.
Thomspon that his conferences with
republican leaders and his correspond
ence with republicans in all directions
showed such satisfactory and rapid
growth of republican strength that he
was exceedingly hopefuL
"All my information is uniformly en
couraging," declared Mr. Thompson.
"The tide is setting strong to Taft
The reasons for. tni& are numerous,
but in the main they have to do with
the universal desire for a continuation
cf prosperity and the thoroughly
grounded opposition of the American
to any President holding office for a
third term. There is now not tne
slightest possibility that Col. Roose
velt, the third term candidate, catf be
elected. He will be so badly jdistanced
that his defeat will clearly register the
will of the pedple as to the indlspensa
h?lity of any man in the office of Presi
dent. With that much settled, the peo
ple are rapidly revolving in their
minds whether they will take chances
on a new administration and the un
settled conditions that are almost sure
to follow-sucn an administration.
"I am told by the best judges of po
litical affairs that the western farm
ers, for a long time disposed to be
lieve something was wrong in the con
duct of the government, have reached
the point where they believe that a
change in the party in power would
br inimical to their interests-and prob
ably cause such an upsetting in all di
rections as would materially lower the'
prices on farm product. When pros
perity departs, from the farm it also
lttyves through the .baclc doors of the
homes of the workingmen and flies out
of windows of the business man, the
professional man" and all other classes.
"The big change in political senti
menl that is going on is amply illifs
treted in the case of Ohio. Less than
two months ago the third pariy term
candidate and his followers were
claiming the state by a big vote, i
know positively that they do not any
longer make such claims, and frankly
admit that they haven't any hope in
the home of ...r. Taft.
"Ohio farmers and workingmSn
know what it is to experience hard
times. They experienced this some
years ago. when they changed admin
istrations .and once since under the
man who is trying to make them think
that he can do so much for them.
What the Ohio voter is thinking is
about the same thing that is shaping
itself in the heads of voters in all
other states-. All of which means that
Taft and the republican party are sy
nonymous with good times and settled
business and government."
steel construction, with
ton?.
220S grCss
ANNAPOLIcJ, Md., October 7. It is
evidently the purpose of Capt John
Gibbons, superintendent of the NAvalJ
Academy, to keep midshipmen from
getting into debt to any extent ,
It has been learned here tbat Capt
Gibbons has called on midshipmen (o
render sworn statements at once as
to their outstanding indebtedness.
Thl$ is in line wit, the custom Insti
tuted by him a year ago.
It is a well known fact that in re
cent years many ot the middies have
gone largely into, debt In connection
with premature orders for uniforms
and other wearing apparel. Wb
amount of debts the authorities would
permit the middies to assume is not
known. It is said, however, that none
of the students wil be permitted" to
contract debts amounting, to more
than ?200.
WEEK SHOWS DECLINE;
PRICES WELL MAINTAINED
For the week ended at noon today
there was a decline in the amount of
business "On' the Horiolulu Stock and
Bond Exchange of , $34,341.62 as
compared with a decline last week
from the week before5 of 116,36ft. This
week's business amounted to $69,359
50. . -
With a fair amount of business re
ported today the gratifying fact is to
be recorded that there are two slight
recoveries and not one decline in su
gar stocks. Brewery alone has fallen
off, selling down a quarter point.
Oahu and McBryde each gain an eigh
th point. Sales were as follows;
McBryde, 100 at 6.50; Olaa, 10 at
5.37 Waialua, 30 in four unequal
lots at 110; Kahuku, 10 at 16; Oahu,
10 at 26; Pioneer, 30 In three equal
lots at 30.50; Brewery, 5 and 25 at
22.25; Hilo Railroad 1901 sixes ad
vanced a quarter to 100.25.
you will , find
these qualities
to perfection,
with the hun
dred little
niceties of.
workmanship.
I t care and" r kill
that mark the
finest of handj
tailoring. I
wm- V -V
il CL
UBHHBMM MMMMM irfaMMi
VODEPI GO IN NE7 FIELDS fiAILY
Ivery time a new door! to economic
independence haa been -jj opened ' for
women, during the last hundred years,
Ihey have poured through It In-such
numbers as to confuse the prospect.
Are all women going into the mills?
Are all women going into. the shops! I some good lawyers were prqbab!
Arek ail women going to hecotne doc-1 this .way sacrificed , to ; maze sc
tors? Society has , labored- uneasily) mediocre doctors. ;.. It : I part cf t
with each question for a space, shift-! widening of horixona that today, w
ing Its base of anxiety according to women are theetin 'with soma
even fifteen yeara ago.; Fifteen yc
ago a- woman of ambition and let
gence with , her livelihood -to tzi
and seeking a dignified professlcn
which to make It, almost had to t
doctor. . Some . good architects ;
The naval bureau of ordnance has
decided to offer for sale about 110 six
and eight inch guns and mounts of old
design, now stored at the varioas navy
yards. These guns are distributed
among the following yards: Washing
ton, .Mare Island, Puget Sound, Phil
adelphia, New York. Boston and Ports
mouth. About the only use that has been
suggested for them is in the coast de
fense of some of the smaller countries.
It would scarcely pay any country to
attempt to place them on their gun-
l-oatr, as it would be necessary to se-
cure new mountings for them, and )
there are very few vessels outside of
the navies if large countries that could
carry them. After giving the matter
the fullest consideration, the bureau
of ordnance has decided that the navy
never will be able to find any use for .
these old guns.
At present they are a source of ex- J
pense to the navy, ac it is necssai' to '
inspect them periouically and take as
much care or tnem as it tney were to
be used at any time.
American shipbuilding' made a sub
stantial increase for the threo months i
which ended September 30 last, com
pared with the same period last yir,
according to figures made public today
by the bureau of navigation. Depart
ment of Commerce and Labor. Dunn?
the three months' period just e'.aed
trere were built in the ("nited States
4 sr sailiner, steam and unrigged ves- J
Is of K0. 21 gross tons. For the Tike J
period of 1911. vessels of the same
Buyo Maru Will Remain Outside.
There is no cargo for Honolulu In
the Toyo KIsen Kalsha freighter
Buyo M anl that is expected will call
at the quarantine anchorage early
Monday morning, while enroute from
China and Japan, to Central and South
American ports.
Castle & Cooke, the local represen
tatives for this vessel, have been ad
vised that the Buyo Maru will remain
off the port only for sufficient time
for the receipt of mail and later ad
vices. As far as known the vessel
will require no extra coal to continue
the voyage to the west coast of
South America. .. . ,
the door that came open, j ' v
Into the medical profession, in' par
ticular, the ' women rushed,' beginning
In ; the eighties,' after the i first sharp
battles for recognition were won, the
influx reaching its crest possibly two
decades ago. The : work . was pecuW
iarly inviting to -the womari wha 'was
eager to escape being a teacher,; th
woman who was a. good nurse, the
woman who wanted to serve'. In some
effective way. 'That many, women
went Into the profession who might
not have done so had other pfofes'
sions been, as widely open as thej
now are, is indicated . by .;the dwtad
ling of the number of women medical
students during the! present decade.
Women today can be more selective
In their-' pursuits than they 'could be
couragemeut r to be architects, z
can be lawyers in all but three of c
States, can, in fact, elect almost i
pursuit or profession that appeal
them,' there should be fewer wcr
graduating from the medlcat tci:
According, to some floret rres-r.
h'ya;6h?nal of the Amancaa M
ical Association; during the pi3i y
fhere -were 671) women study Ir rr.
liine; one leis r than last y e i r. :
less'than In 1910, and 212 lea i:.
in 1909.rrOr.e- hundred and lorty-i
wotpen were graJuateJ thJa year fr
medical schools. Jnr 1S10 therai r;
15? . women graduated, ana .1909, :
gradhated, wMTe in.19() tLere v.
2t4 .women ' graduated from meU .
schools, and;, 1.129 women study i
aiedfcfne, f.; V-
MAUI NOTES .
Special Star-Bulletin Correspondence)
, The Hallowe'en social given' by the
ladies of the. Women's Aid Society ol
the Wailuku Union church on Thurs
day evening at the Alexander House
was a great success. The invitation
was given out to the members of the
society, and those who ,- attend ,-- the
church. Quite a number of people"
were out of town, but In spite of th!
fact about sixty were present. .The
affair proved to be one of the joiliest
that Wailuku hasseen for some time.
The spirit of the occasion, seemed to
enter all the guests who willingly did
the "stunts" expected of them.
First of all there was the masking
aiid , guessing who was nnder the
mask. The winner of . the prize for
guessing the largest number correct
ly was Capt. O. J. Whitehead. After
this the trick of jumping, over the
candle was tried, and- the merriest
sort of games followed in which all
tune teller was" present; who 'comma:
ed. that all ' fortunes should be . f ou :
In. two big' tuba. of. water, It wa3 r
ther dangerous work but many int
estlng' futures : were' read. - The eve
ing ended with the weird light of H
lowe'en and then .the passing of r
fresh men tsV which Were most dec i! i
ly in ', keeping with the occasion.
, Never was the Alexahder Hou
more suitably ' decorated. Jack-o-U
terns black cats and witches- wer
everywhere; The two big rooms we:
thrown In together, making an I d e :
place for such, an occasion,
' M iss Tureha ' Merriman and Mrs. V
A. Vetlesen, Ml3 Carrie Schotls we r
the comtaittee In charge.
Fire thousand tons Japanese coal arr
enroute from ' M iiki japao. . to Jlor. r
lulu in the freighter Ukal Maru, Y
vessel leaving the Japanese port c .
ctober'25th. The fuel U consign e !
to the Inter-Island Steahi Navigation
entered most heartily. Even a for-Company.
Union
Mass
Meeting
IN THE INTEREST OF COMMUNITY HEALTH
D)
Mm
1
SUNDAY EVENING at 7:45
Governor Frear will preside. Addresses by
DR. A. N. SINCLAIR and
JAS. A. RATH
Stereopticon Views.
MUSIC BY KAMEHAMEHA GLEE CLUB.
All English-Speaking People
Invited
' , .(V . .
. I- J i-
JS
. N. SINCLAIR.
DR. A

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