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HONOLULU 8TAR-BITJULETIN, SATURDAY, 0V. 2, 10 J 2.
Open with New Xmas Goods, and every article in store lmarked down.
BUY NOW AND SAVE YOUR MONEY.
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HOT CONTROLLED BY
A CAU FOB TOMJXTKERS.
To the voter of Honolulu I now appeal for assistance.
- iTo you'vfbo hare read my plank splinters from day to day I desire to
; sayt i.-f-v. .: . : . .
' ' I have carried on my campaign forJ Senator alone without the assist
ance of a big party organization. Neither lias any person or interest con
tributed a cent to help me. ' ; j '
. : I did not ask It, neither did I want V But to you voters who bel ieve
x in, th principles I advocate, who feci that I stand for the interests of all
V the people and' if elected -will work to. carry out each and every promise I
have made, Task you not only to vote for "me on election day but to give
me a little of your time at the polls for. the purpose of inducing others to
do the same. ; " . :
I 'cannot afford single-handed and alone to hire workers at every poll-
Ins place to be there in my behalf, so I ask you after voting for me your
self to induce at least one other to vote for me before you leave.
There was a good attendance at tiie.
democratic meeting ' at Uliuokalani
school, Kalmukl, last night. Some weli
kcown Republicans looked on anG
Jaughed at the patheticj appeals to
their supposedly crushed, spirits since
their party convention )decided, "No
Kaimnkl man need apply." The lanai
or the Koko Head avenue side was
used for a platform, being better than
the main entrance on Waialae road
tide, used for the Republican meeting,
as being less exposed to the wind.
Many of the speeches jvere ratner
above the campaign average of .all
parties Messrs. WirU, Petrie and Pa
ceco particularly making decided
hits.' : While aome of the others acquit
ted themselves well, most of them be
ing professional speakers and aid stag
el? do not so fairly come in for dou-
?WSe'rTisorcan had a
Fort Street, below Convent
THE BIG INTERESTS
J. C. COHEN
claim on sympathy, limping to tne
front with the assistance of a cane.
He explained that he had been tnrown
underneath a buggy that upset at 'ae
Honolulu Iron Works yesterday morn
ing, adding that like Roosevelt after
the shooting he was "still in the ring."
His speech was largely an appeal to
this record of four years on the board
of supervisors, in which he claimed he
1 had treated all sections of the city
and county impartially. He had sup
ported Kaimuki in getting improve
ments, including the tire station to be
completed before the end of this term.
Denouncing the last legislature for
taking away the powers of the myor,
he praised Mayor Fern as having con
ducted the office in the interests of the
pi'blic. Although the newspapers had
attacked Fern for his vetoe?, the mass
es of the people had approved his ac
tion in every instance.
Mr. Pleraer, candidate for supervisor
taid he had lived in Hawaii thirty
years and in that time held respon
sible positions on Maui and Oahu. Mr.
Kinslea. candidate for representative
and a Kaimuki man, was among tne
latest called up, but he made a good
impreiFion. Deputy Sheriff Rose re
plied to attacks on himself in connec
tion with the labor recruiting trouble.
! 1 Ms i?ia
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There were so man y Republican
meetings last" evening that the candi
dates were kept on the everlasting
jump to make connections, but in spite
of Walkiki engagements and the ad
dresses delivered at the drill shed and
elsewhere, numerous aspirants for of
fice managed to show themselves ef
fectively at a gathering on ?the spaci
ous lawn of A. L. Cattle, up Nuuanii
S. B. Correa presided and he intro
duced the speakers in. two languages,
English and Hawaiian, nor did he con
fine his remarks to a mere formal in
tioduction. for he went into the details
of their desirability for, the various
offices for which they are running.
Then Correa made a speech ' on his
own account and particularly Informed
the several hundred people present
that they ihould not weep on account
of the board of - health having cut
down their bananas, for that the cut
tag down of their bananas had, been
for a very good and sufficient reason,
namely5 for the purpose'; of. endeavdrr
!ng to exterminate the mosquito whose
'sling often" carries disease."" Besides,
where damage had been done, It would
be the duty of a Republican legislature
if the people would elect a Republican
legislature, to see that recompente
was made. v.' - V ,
S. K. Mahoe, candidate for the house
cf representatives from the fifth dis
trict, spoke In Hawaiian, drawing at
tention to the fact that the Demo
crats. had not been fair in their dis
tribution of patronage among the dis
tricts, saying that only one representa
tive was nominated from the fifth and
he was a haole; whereas the Repub
licans have been absolutely fair in
their division of district candidates.
W. O. Smith Speaks.
' W. O. Smith, who had come only as
a member of the audience, was spot
ted by the wide-awake chairman and
was asked to deliver a talk. Correa
introduced him as one who would give
the people some "fatherly advice." Mr.
Smith was delighted to see 0 many
women and children present, and he
called upon the children to give close
attention, to what he had to. say in
order that they might at a tender age
learn spmething of the politics of tneir
He spoke of the good men who had
teen pnt np on th Republican ticnet.
not that there were not, some good
men named on the Democratic ticket,
but he honestly believed that the Re-
fpubllcan ticket was very much strong
er and very much more desirable; be
s'lies, the Republican platform was a
tplendld pledge of prosperity and
further progress. Speaking of the cut
ting of bananas, which seemed to be
a popular subject among the people of
the thirteenth precinct of the ufth
district, Mr. Smith declared that ho
had cut his bananas down two yer
before the board of health had order
ed the general cutting of the trtes.
He had done this because he bad
found that thev bred mosquitoes, and
! after he had rid his yard of the fruit
tiees he had happily diccovered that
ro more mosquitoes came around. He
believed that no bananas should be rrC
lcwed to grow near a residence; they
were all right in the country, on a
plantation, but were n-w-: safe to be
around houses fn which people lived.
Having been in the legislature for
over twenty years, the speaker feU
confidence in saying that he had never
observed better results than thote
brought about by the Republican party.
Kuhio Answers Attacks..
Prince Kuhio, when he was called
upon to speak, chose to stand on the
lawn, nearer the people than he would
have been had he mounted the plat
form. He reviewed the work that he
had accomplished during the last ten
years in congress, for the territory,
and particularly dwelt on a reply to
the attacks of Link McCaniless. who
Mr. Lightfoot, candidate for attorney,
Mr. Coke, for a senatorship, and Mr.
Wolter. for a supervisorship, were well
The meeting dispersed at eleven
o'clock. It was enlivened ith vocal
and instrumental music by a native
glee club of men and women.
is claiming that Kuhio had nothing to
do with the inflow, of United States
money for the construction of fortifi
cations, drydocks, breakwaters, har
bors and other great improvements.
He clearly demonstrated how he
had brought congress to commit itself
in regard to the project of fortifying
these islands, how that Taft, when he
was secretary of war, had possessed
the hobby of always tying the Philip
pines and Hawaii together when it
came to recommendations for appro
priations. The great task was to se
gregate the Hawaiian Islands so that
specific appiopriatlons could be made
for the expenditure in Hawaii. In
the face of the hottest kind of oppo
sition and after several big appropri
ations had been made, including ihe
Philippine Islands and Hawaii, Kuhio
had won out and congress was then
Irrevocably committed to pouring
money into these islands for the pur
pose of keeping up the status of this
mid-Pacific station as a defense. The
money was now coming and it would
continue to pour in In large appropri
ations, and it was the laboring man
and the mechanic who were being
benefited by the big' expenditures for
fortifications and other works, togeth
er with everybody else who had a liv
ing to make in this territory. Some
people were making the complaint
that aliens were employed on some of
the United States ' work. As a mat
ter of fact, and anybody could prove
what the speaker :said if he would
but take the trouble to honestly in
vestigate for himself, any; citizen coyld
secure.. work by merely applying for it.
Of course If he; Was fa loafer "and didn't
want to work, there would be no
chance of his getting employment.
The chief engineer of the big drydokc
at Pearl Harbor had told -the speaker
that the United States could not se
cure the number of citizens required
to work on the fortification and other
construction.1 As an example of what
could be done by a sincere citizen,
if " he really wanted' to work, KVihio
cited an instance which did not hap
pen very long ago. A dozen Hawai
lans had asked him to secure them
employment, if he could, on some of
'. 1 -
il, 1, mm 1 lit
King Street, near Bethel Street
the federal works. He got them jobs of planting, gods of fishing and gods
out at Diamond Head where they were of canoe-building. The? god of canoe
started in at $1.20 a day. They had building was somewhat lame, as is
not been working a week before they the supervisoral candidate, "Edwin II.
were given a raise. At the present Paris. IThe god of ; canoe-building
time these dozen men were getting superintended the construction of a
the good wage of $3.20 per day and certain invincible and very. lucky ca
they had been nothing but ordinary noe. Because 1 that Paris was a can;
laboring men when they started in on didate for the 'board of supervisors,
the job. It was a false statement to and because he was somewhat lame,
say that the great works now going it didn't take much guessing or sec-
ahead in these islands for the federal
government would not afford labor for
the citizen. If a citizen would not
take the trouble to look for himself,
if he was going to loaf aiound and
wait for a good job to fall In his lap,
the probabilities were that he would
go hungry a long time.
Colonel Sam Parke g candidate for
the office of mayor, expressed himself
first in Hawaiian and then launched
forth in English. He created a great
deal of hearty laughter when he was
speaking Hawaiian, telling stories that
pointed a ;moraI, which moral In its
last analysis was to the eect that the
people vote the straight Republican
ticket If they desired to live in plenty
and happiness and if - they had " any
regard, for the future welfare of their
children. He also referred to the Vain
attempt of Hustace, trying to reach
the chair of mayor. His remarks in
this connection also brought forth
appreciative applause and consider
able mirth. ' ;
George ;Davis was there, too. : He
followed Sam Parker on the stand.
In fact, Sam dragged him into it,
telling- the audience : that v jie i had
brought along; his friend ) George .to
say a good word for him: '. ;
Stephen Desha talked long and en
tertainingly In Hawaiian, after the
light had gone out, the crowd remain
ing to hear him boost for the Repub
lican standard, from Kuhio down. ; '
Referring to the candidacy of Ed
win H. Paris for the board of super
visors, Desha declared him to be the
good kahuna who was about to build
up the great canoe of the new board
of supervisors. Desha told an an
cient Hawaiian legend relating to the
various god3 who ruled , the different
pursuits . of man; There were gods
to let k
ond-sight to "see ; that Paris was 4 the
good-luck kahuna for the next ; board
of supervisors; : that he - would; be
elected and that the rest of the Re
publican candidates would-be elected
and Paris would be the canoe-building
kahuna for the municipality; that Is
to say, he would Insure Invincibility
and good fortune to the clay and coun
ty canoe in which were to safely ride
the Republican mayor and board of
supervisors. ' "--V -!'
It was late when the meeting broke
? and all had enjoyed the good weather,
beautiful lawn, fine music, the excel
lent singing of Mrs. and Miss Bishaw,
and the earnest- speeches of the can-
A big meeting was f held at the
United Chinese, Society hall and many
Republicans spoke. ; Another -fine
meeting was held at the national
guard "drill hall, where Company E
waa giving, a- smoker and a" number
of candidates and party leaders spoke.
Charles . Costa, captain - of j the com
pany and candidate for deputy sheriff,
presided: 4. , f
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H AWAIIANS WILL VOTE :
GAI LY-COLORED BALLOTS
" Contrary' to' the custom so frequent
ly proving an inconvenience to voters
at elections in the states, the electors
of Hawaii will not .be bothered "by ex
tremely long ballots. ' I :. .:fv".;
'' Instead, each voter,' will be given
four ballots, each of a different color.
The pink ballot, will carry" only the
names of ,the candidates for delegate
to congress; the white ballot will con
tain the list of nominees for the Tetv
i ritorlal house of renresentatlves: the
.blue sheet the list of territorial sena
a t 1 r t
torial aspirants 'and. the green . paper,
the list of candidates to the various
countyy and .municipal r offices. The : -
county list; on the green paper, pro
bably will be the' longest ballot "
A separate box Is provided for eaca
class of candidates, and the voter, af
ter completing his work with the let .
of ballots handed him, hands then to .
the election tnspector, who dropa each
In ?lts particular receotacle. ; ; ; 1
OAHU CANDIDATES EXCEPT
MEN ON; .COUNTY TICKETS
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; Below are given all the candidates ;;,
for territorial and '; legislative r oEce, .
with their affiliations: . 1
Delegates L. .L.' McCaadless (D).
Byron O. Clark (Socialist), J. K. Ka
lanianaole (R), C. K. Notley (H U).
Senators . for third senatorial , dis
trict which is fourth, and fifth repre- ,
sentatlve 'districts C. P. laukea (D),
Jas. L. Colce (D), J. M. Dowsctt (R),
Wm. White (II R)-A..J. VVirtx (D).
G. F. Renton (R).'A. S. Kileiopu (R),
David Kalanokalani, fir. (H;R), J. C.
Cohen . (Ind). ; ; - .'
Representatives for fourth district -
C. H Cooke, (R), O. .K; Keaweiaku
(D), S. 8 Paxson: (D), Norman V.'at- '
kins (RV C. L. Almelia (D), J. H.
Bcyd (R), Clay Ho't (Soc), J. K. Ila
manoulu (D),;L. Asch (D), A. Q.
Marcallino (R) Archie Robertson (D). .
Wm.v Williamson , (B) W. R. KlnsJa,
(D). ' . - :
r Representatives of fifth "rcrrc:?r.-'.-tivedistrictD.-Kaona
(II II), ::. V
McCandless -DJ,! Henry Verelra C),
D. Ahla (H R), A, L. Castle (R), II
ry ; Andrews. (Soc),' U. vlL Jcne3 (I ),
Chas. Kaneoka . (R), D. M. Kupl
(D), S. K. Mahoe (R), E. K. Fcri
dez (R),- Jack Kalaklela (D), H. : :.
Kanlho (D)r J. M. foepoe (D), J. :;.
Paele (D)r G. K. Poepoe (H It).
'Gertrude Atherton, the nove!! t,
caustically condemns Roosevelt In h:r
California political speeches. She Ja
vora Wilson. .. , , . : , - .
; For Bfeiri 12a Ca trrrj elrrt II, ;: -'
ioi)Ii bar tJn-RUj"L'V:..
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