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Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, October 12, 1912, 3:30 Edition, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014682/1912-10-12/ed-1/seq-1/

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Frtn 8. F.t
Sierra. Oct 14.
For S. r.t
China, Oct. 15.
From Yancoovrrs
Marama, Nov. 0.
For Vancouver:
Maknra. Nov.
Kvening Bulk-tin. Kst. 1S82, No. 5365.
Hawaiian Star, Vol. XX., No. 6400.
dl7 rffrtKr
i ii ...-. i " r - l i-1- . . . j i i
To)' A
1 .
Maui Candidates Declared to
Have Erred in Filing Nomi
nation Papers
Making a sudden and strategic poli
tical move, the Democratic party of
the territory has attacked the right of
v the 'Maul Republican candidates to
have their names placed on the offi
cial ballot' that will be presented to
the voters qi November, r ,
A formal protest , was filed today
- with Secretary .of the Territory Mott
, Smith by Chairman C Pacheco of
. . the Democratic territorial central
committee,, whose signature bears al-;
so the statement that he is a citizen
and a taxpayer of the territory.'-Tbls
' protest sets forth that the Maul can
didates . failed; when they : filed ; their
nomination papers, to make out th
v naDers In accordance with Act 67 ' c f
the session laws of 1911. Th VJ
it Is held makes It obligatory
i.the candidate filing to state by w
political party he Is nominated, or hu
on-partlsanship,' as the case may be.
Confident that they nave a ciear
. case of negligence against the Maul
Republican candidates, the Democrats
are prepared to carry the. fight Into
the courts and if necessary to sue for
, an injunction preventing theappear-
; ance of, these candidates , jisraes on
the ofilclal ballot Attorney-J.. L.
; Coke . and . Judges A-i A. Wilder te?e
.'. been jsecnred .to reprrLJiiiUPrty
' v'in the legal skirmish whicn is prophe-
' sled. " . 'M '.'"""i " ' :'. '-,
v. The protests filed r with v Secretary
Mott-Smith today is as follows:
Honolulu, October 12, 1912.
Hon. E. A. Mott-Smlth. Secretary or
the Territory of Hawaii, Hono
lulo.'i')f.f-. -'
Dear SlriAs. chairman C of the
. Democratic -Territorial Central. Cota
mittee and as a, citizen and taxpayer
of this . Territory, I hereby protest
against the placing upon the official
ballot to be Issued by 4 you; for; the
coming election, to f wit,; the Novem
ber, 1912, general election of the Ter
ritory of Hawaii, for; the second sen:
atorlal district of the Territory of Ha-
-wail, of the name of H. A. Baldwin
as a candidate for Senator, and of
the names of .'John Wilcox, Edward
' Walabolo, P. J. Goodness, A. F. Ta-
(Continued ton Pago 8)
"I am willing to make the unquali
fied prophecy that Kuhlo will be
given a bigger vote on Kauai this
year than' he got twos years ago," de
clared R. W. Shingle, chairman of
the Republican v Territorial Central
Committee, today.7 Mr. Shingle, Dele
gate Kuhlo and R." W. Breckons re
turned today from Kauai, where they
toured the island on a political' cam
paigning trip, and the Republican
sentiment Is so strong and growing so
fast that the Territorial chairman
feels confident-of the result. Start
ing at Kekaha, the trip was a succes
sion of Republican triumphs, ending
with a-big luau at Hanalei, where
they departed from last night.
The entire Kauai corps of candi
dates made the trip with the Territor
ial headliners and Mr. Shingle says
that the Republican party bids fair to
sweep all the island election.
Kuhio will leave tomorrow on the
Waialeale for Maui, where he will
spent most of next week, going from
there to Hawaii, spending several
days there and returning here on Oc
tober 28 to wind up the campaign on
Forty-five thousand barrels fuel oil
and nearly one thousand cases or pet
i oleum have been discharged from the
American tanker Santa Maria and that
vessel is. ready for sea. This tanker
may get away for the coast this even
ing or tomorrow.
P- ,rc
snow ntiD f OTAHoi? . iiiVAunis
M fell 4UU IHWI IW
v ;.
October 21 Will Set Th Rival Aniiies v jJ'. ,vf -i;.RrSi?RSr!-'-
olarmisQinfif uveri island Lnnre -i v : s--"-!v ; , n n n .. . n n wn r- r i
ViLBe! Engaged
' One hundred and fifty thousand
rounds 6f blank ammunition will.be
used with theoretically deadly effect
by ; the : Blue and Red armies in the
campaign of Oahu that will open Oc
tober 21. This is the amount asked
for by the department, and a cable
from division headquarters authoriz
ing the extra expenditure has just
been received. Therefore, rifles will
pop to good effect during the days
that invaders and defenders battle for
possession of the island.
Preparations for the inspection-ma
neuver .are going briskly along, but
the officers who have the details in
charge find few spare moments ' as
the time for taking the field ap
proaches. To turn out the entire mo
bile army of Oahu Is no small under
taking In itself, but when an inspec
tion and a maneuver are combined,
with umpires and observers to be
provided with mounts, messengers
and musicians,' and careful plans to
keep the armies from contact until
the proper: time perfected, the task
assumes alarming proportions.
Word has been received from divi
sion headquarters that all flags, ban
ners and designation marks which
were used In the recent California
maneuvers had been shipped here, and.
Not Properly Garbed for Func
tions They Must Attend
in Tropics
Two of the chaplains at Schofield
Barracks. Chaplain Pruden of the
Second Infantry and Chaplain Feinler ,
of the First Infantry, are taking a ;
leading part in a controversy which
is being waged by army clerics
thrmiph th rnlnmns nf spvpral spr- I
vice journals. i
Chaplain Pruden is the authorized
representative of certain chaplains
who desire changes in the uniform, umrorms of chaplains, and your edi
and nave petitioned the War Depart- torial comment on the same subject,
merit in nnthnrizo tho Ramo Thov I desire to SSV!
hPiivp triat tho uniform fnr rhan-
lains is not diversified enough to be
suitable for all occasions, and wish
more latitude in the way of dress. No
sooner was this petition made public
than another faction took the field,
violently opposed to any changes at
all, and even favoring still less in
signia of rank and office, and, in fact.
everything pertaining to the military,
on the ground that it was a hindrance
to gaining the confidence of the en-
listed men. t
Now Chaplain Pruden and Chaplain
iFefTilor cnTria out witharpHtatiOTi
.would" be available. The war game
I la ' Pnrom hiv on4 foot - nlAti
which must be observed carefully if
any real .good is to come of maneu
vers. In real warfare a man is down
and out when he has a bullet hole
through his anatomy, but when blank
ammunition Is used, questions of
range, exposure and other . things
must be considered. In the first place
there must be no doubt as to the
Identity of bodies of troops that may
get contact, and every noncombatant
must wear a badge of designation, so
that no shots will be wasted on him.
It is also necessary for the umpires
to call for a cessation of hostilities
at frequent intervals, in order to
make their . rulings.
General Macomb, who will be di
rector of maneuvers and chief umpire
as weu, win prooaDiy estaoiisn neaq
quarters on the Schofield reservation,
at some convenient point, where both
armies will be able to keep, in touch
with him. Lieut. Col. Archibald
Campbell, adjutant general of the de
partment, and the other officers of the
departmental staff will also be in the
field, so that with, the exception of the
Engineers and Coast Artillery, all the
available soldiery of Oahu will take
a hand in the war game.
of the arguments of Chaplain Waring
of tne "opposition," setting forth still I
further reasons for the new uniform
Following are the letters of both
the local chaplains, as published in'
the current issue of the Army and
Navy Journal
Schofield Barracks, H. T.,
September 10, 1912.
To the Editor of the Army and Navy
Referring to Chaplain Waring's let-'
ter in your issue of August 24, 1912, j
m reference to certain changes mtneim omciai circles anu nave mue oppor
I am the authorized representative!
of the chaplains who desire certain
cnanges in tne uniform ror cnapiams
and the author of a petition to the
War Department requesting these
e changes desired affect the
cha vains only, and they are the best
judges as to what effect these changes
will have on their efficiency.
The members of the Service at large
aie not vitally interested In this
ter, as it will not affect them in any j
.(Continued on P" 8),
' 02i&i Ar ty N - ' ;
m mi
That the commercial bodies of Ho
nolulu and Hawaii should 'make haste
slowly" in arriving at a determination
to select someone other than Dele
pate Kuhio's private secretary to rep
resent them at Washington, D. C, is
the opinion of Territorial Treasurer
He recalls the fact that the one fea
ture which made Geo. McK. MoClellan.
Kuhio's former private secretary, val
uable to the commercial bodies as
their personal representative at the
national capital, was tne very tact
that he was officially representing tne
Delegate. In such capacity he had the
privilege of the House, to approach
any member at any time, no matter
what business might be under coffsidkr
ation, and to enter any and all com
mittee meetings.
Should someone other than the Dele
gate's private secretary, now Jack
Desha, be selected by the business in-
wrests 10 represent mem ai asumg-
ton, he will nave no official standing
tunity to confer with officials except
as a lobbyist, pure and simple.
As this is a topic bordering on po-
lit ics. Conkling declines to discuss it
further or make any. suggestions as to
how it may be remedied. It is mere
ly a problem, he says, that is up to
the commercial bodies of the Territory
to consider, and which should require
some serious and deep thinking.
Three pieces of land aggregating
3.15 acres at Mapulehu, Molokai, were
sold at auction at Morgan's office at
mat-'noon today, under foreclosure of mort
gage by M. I. Leonul to Moreno K.
Hulu. C. H. Cooke was the purchaser
! for. $200.
AH Set for .Republican Fire
works; at Aala Park
Vi T6riightv
With R. ) W.' Shingle, 'chairman of
the Republican territorial central com
mittee, pulling the . trigger, the-opening
gun of the Republican campaign
in Honolulu will' be fired .tonight at
Aala Park. A big mass meeting, with
a rapid fire of short speeches, music
and enthusiasm, has been arranged
Republican county
com )
v r i u ,,! On the stand today Rose promised
for and J. Walter Doyle, head of the u Qf
Republican at"J,tul plot eve? hatched." He testified
everything will be complete, from the T . . . . Becker1
r Min FoUa Toft K-11. I 10 lnC JUr7 1031 "e W3 OCCKer
ol cm - i in Rosenthal's gambling house,
stand, to the list of Republican candi-! fndoh0w hc reporting constantly
dates that will also grace the band-: J Becker. He explained the quarrel
stand between Becker and Rosenthal that
Campaign thunder has been secured I resulted in the breaking of their re
in large quantities and will be turn- lationa. ,
ed loose a la carte. In fact, it prom-1 While the- courtroom was hushed
ises to be the biggest Republican J in a horrified silence, Rose narrated
meeting of the campaign except for ; how he had hired the gunmen through
the monster rally that will close the? "Big Jack" Zelig, head of one of the
three weeks of work. j tough gangs operating in the under
While this is called the formal cam- j world. He swore that Becker said to
paign opening, political work has been him, "I want Rosenthal murdered
going along ever since the conven-Sshot
tion. Tonight, however, is a general
Continued on Page 8)
Desperate at Reproof of ; King,
: '.BoOYitch ; Commits ;
Suicide : -
Special Star-Bulletin Cable
CETTINJE,. MonteneQro, Oct. 12
General Bozovitch, - leader, of the
Montenegrin forces, hat committed
suicide, killing himself following a
reproof from the king for having
wasted his ammunition. Desperate
fighting between the forces continues:
One : hundred and twenty Montene
grins have been killed and 400 wound
ed. The Turkish loss is estimated at
Sultan of Turkey today issued a proc
lamation urging all of his subjects to
"defend the sacred soil, soaked with
the blood of their ancestors."
NEW YORK, N. Y., Oct. 12. Bared
in all its hideous sordidnets, the
Story of the plot to kill Herman Ro
senthal, the gambler, was outlined to
day to the jury that is sitting in the
case against Police Lieutenant Beck
er, charged with conspiracy in the
Rosenthal murder.
It was outlined by "Bald Jack"
Rose, the self-confessed go-between
for the police and gamblers, and the
man who is alleged to have hired the
(gunmen that shot down Rosenthal in
; front of the Hotel Metropole.
'croaked dynamited any
thing! Shoot him in front of a
liceman. Get it overt?
Rote alsotold thejurythat whenRlverslde Drive ani tTirced t"'t-
lot ' ii iLi)
Bedient,' Youngster) Outpitch':
Mighty Mathewson and
.BOSTON, Mass., Oct. 12. ChrTxTy
Mathewson, called the greattst pitch
er that the great national "game his
ever seen, held Boston to five hits cn
the Betneaters' , own 'grounds toda
and still could not win for the GlanU
. Bunching- thtic hits and attack at
the i right'- Vm6ti the . Red 8ox got twa
runs 'across; today whlll the C!ir.'.3
were held a tor one run by di't'",
Jake Stahl'tvclever.young pitcher.
Bedient tni Mathewson had a crt. 1
pitching duiU imiMhe-. young ri;ht
hander . emerged with; .the honsr;
hdldinlhd sl33l3 Giants to t.v.r.
hl(ti while hi teammates were C-i
tln 1 i'v 6f f the vettrarv C:i',zr,t
showed, afmc st - as .mucK -s?::l. ii
Smoky Joe" 'Wood .and- his . th:.
breaking curvea completely f r
the New Yorkers.
'The ; fieldin , was sharp : an i t i
Uama contributed itcne 'tpi;' :.
catches, whili. thesptsii -wcr.i cf
thd infield cut off tSYeral. hits. C
one- erf or was I chartd ;ilr:t c - i
team.?Mytrs and;C:iy cx-;ht fir:
and their work behind ths t;t v ;
a feature.',-', i : '!.-'...'-;'. .
By wlnnlna today's timt, t.3'H3
Sdx n6w ha.va r;:;. J .f C-:: v'
torlet'and one defest, and It V,t can
get' another gawt thty will -win '
coveted -we t d'a - e h a rr p ! : r ; , ( p. - T: . i
next cnie will b In Niw'York cn
Monday,'- as ; no' Sunday taiixli ' ii
played In either of . the cities. ' ; ' ;
; The score: ; . ' .'
-r-:-c- ; V R. H. c
Boston .2 5 i.
New York ;ii'.v;.Vr. i.1 3 1
'Batteries Bedient : ; and Cady; .
MatheWson arid MyeraV - " ?
i . Special Star-Bulletls. Cable v
. BOSTON, Mass4 Oct ; 12-The at
tendance at the game today was 3V
693, the receipts being $3331. Under
the world's ' series rules, the players
get no more after yesterday's game.
If Bbrton wins the series, the Red Sex
will get $4024 each, twenty-two play
ers participating,' while If the Giants
win, the will gtt $3349 each, twenty
three players participating. The los
ers' end will be therefore either 2ZZZ
or uu.
Hugh Bedient, th ycung Red Sox
pitcher, who, by holding .the Giants
to three scattered hits has almost
cinched Boston's claim to the world's'
baseball championship. Is the young
est member of Stahl's pitching staff.,
and Is serving his first .year of major
league balL :'
A year ago last spring he was
taken with the Boston team on its
training trip to the Coast,, but was
handed over to the Providence club'
of the then Eastern League before
the season was started. At the lat-.
ter end of the season he was. traded
to Jersey City, and the Red 8ox man
agement had to hand over, five play-"
ers to get him back this year in the
Boston fold. ' '
After attracting widespread, sites'
tion by pitching a twenty-four Inning
game against the Corry (Pa,); team
for his own home team at Falconer,
N. f., striking out forty-two men in
the contest, he was secured by the
Fall River club of the New England
League, coming from there to the
Hub in' the spring of 1911. He stands
tix feet one-quarter inch - in height,
bats and pitches right-handed, was
recently married, and lives in Fal
coner, N. Y.
he informed Becker that murder had -been
done, the police official replied,
"I congratulate you."
NEW YORK, N. Y Oct 12-Con-'
tinuing his terrible story this after
noon, Rose described realistically how.
Becker had viewed the corpse of Ro
senthal after the murder had been
done, and had said that he would
have "cut its squealing tongue out. IT
Whitman (the district attorney) had
not been there." : ,
On her showing that she had been
t deserted by her husband for a rerlod
of twenty-three years, Katie i Attiai
this morning was granted,- decree of?
divorce from Charles AukaL' S ' ?
- - -
Three hundred European sightseers,
in sixty taxicabs. witnessed four ; of
their number badly injured when the
car in which they were riding in New;
York dashed down a' steep hm is!

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