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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, April 16, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1912-04-16/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. LV- NO 31.
"""
WBRKERS1SWEEPREPUBLICAN fl9flfc nRMIflJ
- i , m Am? MM BH DH H Gift iSsUaK KO 0H cvhsaLSiiSfl K2ffl?!K3
RESOLUTION FOE TATT.
Whereas, William II. Taft,
President of tho United States,
dnring his present term has
demonstrated beyond question
his cntiro fitness for thnt high
office, and by his splendid ability,
unselfish patriotism, and
pteadfast ndhorenco to the great
principles of the Bppublicnn
party, done much to promote
tlio happiness prosperity or
s
From ten o'clock yesterday morning
until one o 'clock this morning, one hundred
and fifty-eight Republican delegates
fought strenuously in ono of tlio
most exciting territorial conventions
ever held in Hawaii. Tlio result, wbicli
was in doubt up to within n few minutes
of the adjournment, was a complete
victory for th,e workers.
' - -
Governor Trcar was elected a member
of the Hawaiian delegation for
On tlio delegation with him. are
four supporters, to elect him as the
chairman of the delegation. The sixth
member of the delegation is Delegato
Kulno, whose election was by agreement
nnd not contested.
iron. C. A. Itico of Kauai will bo the
national committeeman, his opponent
A. L. C. Atkinson, being low man in
tho vote for delegates.
a. L. Holstein and Hi, W. Shingle
were also defeated, tho latter being five
votes behind tho Goxemor and thirteen
behind George P. Benton.
Comnromise Spurned.
A compromise, wheroby tho Kuhio
faction was to be allowed three of tho
(Continued on Page S.)
.--. ,
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ON THE WAY FULL SPEED.
-
LINK THROWS AND HOOTIES
DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION
Steam Roller Rolls Out All Opposition" andjHe
Is the Choice of the Bourborisjfor J
Delegate to Congress
Besults of Link McCandless steam roller tactics at tho Territorial
Democratic Convention yesterday: f
McCandless choson nomineo aa delegato to Washington.
His men named aa delegates to tho national convention of tho party!
which will moet in Baltimore, Maryland, Their names aro:
Delegates
Harry Irwin,
T. B. Lyons,
D. Ewaliko,
G. J. Waller,
John Efilnger,
Allen Herbert.
Alternates
Harry West,
E. K. Duvauchcllo,
J. S. Chandler,
J. Mill.
Manuel Pacheco,
T. D. Bcnevedes.
McCandless majority more than one Tiundred in all test votes.
incroio c, uo u m?i jr. InmIti,pt: .. l,l,l l,v ! I """. """ ' .
Hio Itepublicnu party of tbo
Territory of Hawaii in conven
tion assembled does hereby en
dorpe tho administration of Wil
Ham II. Taft, as President, and ie
advocates strongly his -k
nation for a second term at tho
hands pf the Republican party.
And bo it further resolved,
that the s.i'c delegates chosen by tV
this convention to tho
lican Knt'onal Convention to bo TV-held
in Chicago, Juno 18, 1012,
bo nnd are hereby instructed to tV
vote for the nomination of Wil-
linm H. Tnft as the Bepublican
candidate for President of tho
United States for the term com- tV
rnencing March 4, 1913, sqlong -k
aas his namo remains before tho ie
convention. -k
(Signed) SAMUEL PARKEB.
"I
fow, wfll wo fight
-Cooke.
V --V
inor t0 tl10 opening of tho
. ... , , ,,,
t. tr w
Democrats in the Knights of Pythias tiou tho rumor went tho rounds that
liall yesterday, and by and with tho Bill Jarrctt had patched up a treaty
pnusent of tho rriisli.nl 1ml linmiv of peace with tho all noworfnl
delegates rodo roughshod to victo v. " "1',!', "c",0.cra.tl11 I)a.r.tv a?' "1
IV -A. 4Vr I
Coelho spoko onco S5
m twice. Achl explains.
nttn,.i..to t t ;..i. --
Xcver, 'from tbo moment that Joe
tho floor of the convention. Tho
wearing a gray suit, a iff's rather glum countennnco ut the
less -badge with a spray of maidenhair l'oor '"', os tho delegates boi
fern in the buttonhole, opened the con.,fn eatherinB nnd his evident attemiit
vention until the last stragglers depart- 'l"l'J,e"r 1,rle,!dly avo a ,cftu'"
ed from the hall lato at night, was V?J S eol?J to tIo report, although
the success of the McCandless ticket r"c" ft""'" would not eonflrm or
and tactics in doubt. , Sn? 'V bey0ni1 at siBni""t "k tlmt
Early iu tho day there were dnrk ' M J6 """"J "'"''" M all, and
rumors of brenkers nhead. Ono Iind ,?lmllTlna"e.0' fn "lcant Jllst 'at
it from that ono who had it from some "'" ,J!"rro" ,Iltc."aua it to menu, "say
ono elso that a
"dark horse was to bo ri"
sprung upon tho gathering nt an b"
tuno moment' out tr the rumor
was true, the opportune moment never
arrived iinu jjiiik wnueu iiirougn oceans
Boss wondered.
thing; you please, but ! am not
Pern In His Glory.
JllS.lean. litlio form, in mini, ti,:
' i.j. .,..!. .t. ' . v . '
of applause to his goal. And Barron, I noveIist. standing nt caso on the
he of soapbox fame, really he deserves (Continued on Pago 8.)
weinznetmer was
1 satisfied to quit
HONOLULU, HAWAII TERRITORY. TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 1012. SEMI WEEKLY. WHOLE NO; 8700V
CONVENTION GOVERNOR G0ESTO CHICAGO B iCwi BUH ifUiilll EftJSj Ml! BrM
AS NOD OF THE Mi 0 IN
C. A. Rice For National
Committeeman
After Fight.
Kuhioites Predict That
Delegate Will
Resign.
V
DELEGATES ELECTED.
Prince Kuhio Oahu),l68.
George r. Benton (Oahu), 87.
Governor W. P. Trear (Oahu), 84.
John'T. Molr (Hawaii), 82.
BY ACCLAMATION.
H. A. Baldwin Maul.
Charles A. Bice, Kauai.
NOT ELECTED.
B. W. Shingle, 70.
H. !. Holstpin, 74.
A. Xu G. Atkinson, 64.
ALTERNATES.
J. H. Conoy, Kauai.
John Wise, Oahu.
A. Q. Marcallino, Oahu.
Dr. W. T. Monsarrat, Oahu.
Charles S. Wilcox, Maui.
Carl S. Carlsmith, Hawaii.
WELA KA HAO!
Great is Link McCandless, and n bettor, or at least a higher, sounding
box Barron is his nronhet. Together name now thnt ho is llkn
the people of the United States; they worked n crushing machine at tho l"ld.noso rnven upon tho pinnacle oi
""m, iiw iiiiiwii
iiiiiiMiMMWWBIJMJLiUJt,M,
,, j.
Women and Children Engulfed in Sea as Great
Liner Sinks Millionaires Missing in Most
Awful Marine Disaster in History Horror
Grows as Details Reach Mainland.
tiNBTV YORK, April 16. Twelve kundral drowned in the sinking of tiie White Star
liner Titanic. Such is the last authentic news received from the swarm of newspaper
men and rescue ships that rushed to the assistance of the wrecked ocean liner. Details
of the affair, the most awful marine disaster in history, have been coming into this
city all day, and each detail adds to the horror and distress. The vessel sank four
hours after striking the iceberg, in shallow water, between Sable Island, Maine, and
Gape Race.
It is now known that the Titanic struck the underlying shelf of an iceberg, auany
hundred feet high, Avhile steaming through a dense "Banks" fog. The berg which destroyed
the vessel is reported to have been several miles long, more of an ice floe than
a berg, save where occasional hummocks of .ice jutted upward. ISTo real idea of the size
of the berg cTau be obtained from the reports of the survivors. All unite in saying that
there was no warning of the fate that was awaiting them in the cold, green waters of
thet Iforth Atlantic, until the shuddering bloAV sent the great hulk staggering and settling.
The Mow was a slightly glancing one, that ripped off long shavings of the steel
hull as a jack plane rips a board.
REPORTED SAFETY PROVES FALSE.
From Halifax, Nova Scotia, earlier in the day, came the report that the Titanic
was making her way in under her own steam, and the crowds of anxious, weeping ones
at the offices of the "White Star line here cheered wildly, believing that the newspapers
had exaggerated -the reports of the disaster and that the passengers and crew were
sate. .Then came reports relayed by the government wireless that all the passengers
ha'd been taken on board the Carpathia, which was one of the steamers Summoned by
the wireless operator. Once more the crowd at the oilices and before the bulletin
boards of the newspapers on Park Row, Herald and Long Acre squares cheered. As
this bulletin appeared to be confirmed by later dispatches, particularly one announcing
that the Halifax manager of the line had denied the sinking of the Titanic, the
scenes where the crowd congregated resembled those on a night of a national election.
People sobbed their relief from the long strain. Many of them prayed. Children, accompanying
their parents, wept and then, without warning, came the black truth.
" Twelve hundred and upward certainly drowned in wreck of Titanic.'
The news was flashed on most of the bulletin boards simultaneously. The crowds
which had begun to thin gasped and there was a cry that ran through Park Row, such
as' has; not sounded there since the General Slocum burned and sank with live hundred
and fifty-two women and children. - f
Then the bulletins began to come faster. The staff correspondents sent out in
fa,st oceangoing tugs by- the Boston and New York papers had begun to reach the
scene, and their wireless reports to their papers flashed the real condition of the wreck
and the grim, sickening details of the disaster obtained from some of the survivors.
The first message following that annou icing the drowning of twelve hundred, contained
something of cheer. "Eight sixty-six passengers, mostly women, children, saved,
Carpathia. Hope Virginiau and Parisian managed save others, but not sure. Virginian
is heading for Halifax. Get in touch with authorities there."
So the dispatch read, but the frenzied telegraphic messages to Halifax broucht
nothing to lift the gloom that has settled down over the city. All that was known in
tne JN'ova bcotia city is that the Virginian is heading there and that she lias reported
she has a few passengers and members of the crew. Then the wireless operator of th-Olympic,
another ""White Star steamer, sent the news that swept awav the hone the
other message had caused to spring into life. v
DROWNED LIKE RaTS IN A HOLE.
When the steamer struck the berg, the great bulkheads forward exploded under
the water pressure like so many guns. The water swept aft, engulfing the steerage
passengers, drowning them like rats in a hole, as the' scrambled and struggled to .
reach the upper decks. The elevators Avith which the steamer was equipped failed to
work and jammed, and numbers were caught in them between decks and drowned.
In the first cabin the scenes of horror were almost as bad. There was more than
half a billion dollars represented by the wealth of the first cabin passengers, hut it
could not save some of thorn. Benjamin Guggenheim, one of the five famous copper
millionaires, was on board. George Wid'iner, son of Peter Widener, traction magnate
of Philadelphia, partner of .Tudee O'Brien and Thomas Fortune Rvan in manv
schemes of high finance, "was returning home after a tripto Europe, where he had been
studying conditions. Isidor Straus, 'multi-millionaire and philanthropist, was on
board, and is- reported to have been drowned. Charles Hayes, president of the Grand
Trunk railroad, and a millionaire, is another who is reported missing. Jacques
the author, and Dr. Washington Dod?;e, of San Francisco, also are among those
reported gone. Herman Kleber of Portland and Col. Washington Roebling, son of the
famous engineer of tho Brooklyn bridge, are said to be drowned.
' i- pmwi
n... i
do It." said Wise.
"I tell yon why I
j mhh i bKLLLH
Someone had to bo George W, Smith
it. wanted to adjourn.
i
- gga x- ""iffi
Cooper was a trifie.Benton was long on, Moir danced and He wan very oarn
nervous. tho caucus. wkistied. I oat
N
!hHIA
f'A
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