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Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, November 04, 1912, 3:30 Edition, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014682/1912-11-04/ed-2/seq-2/

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It lias Lo n a good many months
fiince as lare a consignment of Ori-
cntal merchandise and supplies has,
been forwarded to Honolulu as that
ttlowod benrath the hatctie I the bif;
Pacific Mail li onfculiu that is
now on the way from Yokohama to
the islands aryj expected to arrive
here on or about November 12.
Twenty-three hundred tons ct mer-
fhandirt and food stuffs from China
a well ah Japanese port? are des-
tined for discharge at this port with
the appearance of the Monoglia at
Alakea wharf.
A cable received at the agency of
11. Hackfeld and company also an
nounces that the Mongolia sailed from
Yokohama the last port of call In Ja
pan with accommodations for one hun
dred and fifty additional cabin passen
gers from Honolulu to San Francisco.
It is expected that the freight brou-
gbt by the Mongolia will be discbarg-
rd within four hours. The vessel
should sail for tbecoast on the morn
ing of November 13 according to pre
sent calculations of the agents.
French Plan Floating Palaces for
Pacific. '
The Messageries Maritimes. better
known as the French Mail, are to re
place h number of the old steamers
of the company for eastern service
with steamers from the IJordeaus
South American run. The new steam
ers are the Magollan, Amazone, Cor
UHllere, Chili and Atlantique, sister
ships to the steamer Tourane, at
present on the Marseilles-Far Ea8t. j wew elch. rushing th breakneck
era service. These steamers have a 'pettl1tok Md 'be windjammer with
displacement of 12,000 tons. accom I its valuable shipment of Hawaian pro
tnodations for 183 first-class passeu-! ducts faking rather slow pro
gers, and are well fitted with all mod ! !ress ? Y1!1 he ,at f, th,e c.arg
era improvements, including wireless
and nave a speed of 18 knots an hour.
Toe first of the new steamers,!
which the company is constructing
for the Far Eastern run, will be the
Paul Locatt, which was due to arrive
at Hongkong from Marseilles Octo
ber 14, and .will sail on the return
voyage to Europe November 19.
.This steamer has seven decks, elec
tric passengers' elevator, refrigerat
ing rooms, twelve dining rooms and
saloons, social hall, music room,
smoking room, bar room, reading
room and writing room, cafe veranda
on tile seventh deck, accommoda
tions for 750 passengers, including
350 first-class, passengers with 67
single berth cabins and cabins de
luxe, the other cabins being two
berthed and all of them containing a
dressing table, wardrobe, writing
Cable, minor, sideboard, soft and arm
chairs, hot and cold water, and every
other convenience the occupant may
. w f
handling machinery with five hatches
me vessel nas tne latest careo-
itu Trjii iu iuc uuiKieBi cargo
for which she has accommodation for
.boat $000 tons.
...411 l. l u --L I
.Deep-Sea Vessel at the Port.
Today and tomorrow will see large
additions to the shipping at the port
of Honolulu. This morning the mer
chant 'Vessels here included the A. F.
Coates with lumber from Eureka, the
Andrew Welch loading scrap Iron and.sol instead of old wine was the cause
general for San Francisco, the Fear-! of the upheaval, discovered by Har
less rischarged of a shipment of lum-jbor Officer Carter and reported to
ber from Grays harbor, Melrose lea t-i headquarters by that official,
less discharged of a shipment of lum- The heat from the sun , caused the
brought from Columbia river ports, swelling of several hard wood blocks
the Norwegian steamer Promise be-jin the flooring of the. approach to the
Ittg discharged of phosphate from wharf. A large, well-developed 'blis
Makatea -and the Sophie Christensen ter" resulted, which will necessitate
reaay ior sea ana destined for Tahiti. ;
Sparks From the, Wireless.
Two steamers enroyte from San
Francisco to Honolulu were heard
from through wireless messages re
ceived at this port list night as fol-:
M. N. S. Si Honohifu, en route from
San Francisco, 8 p.;m. , November 3, j
1912 834 miles froinj Honolulu.
I .-I. S. N. C. S. S., Kilauea, en route ,
from ban Franciscoi 8 p. m., five
miles abeam. All well.
Rough Weather, off Kauai
Jnter-Island officers in the steamer,
Niihau report rough' weatSer Off the Tuesday morning,
coast of Kauai. The steamer return-j fE
cd yesterday with but little cargo; Freight received by the arrival of
owing to the boistrous seas which Inter-Island steamers yesterday in
prevented the working of freight from eluded a quantity of empties. 16 bales
the vcsse to shore, and the handling hidmes, 20 sacks cocoanuts, 16" cases
of the small boats. The Niihau was honey, 98i sacks rice and 145 pack
obliged to lay off Kilauea for three ' ages sundries in the Kinau. This ves
days awaiting better weather. ! sel met with a fair passage from
' Kauai ports.
China Has Very Small Cargo j The Mikahala brought :2 bales
For Islands. i hides. 2u sacks cocoanuts. 165 cases
About ten tons of mainland cargo pigs. 24 hogs-. 2J sacks paddy. 1278
will be discharged at Honolulu upon sacks Keawa beans, 3 cords firewood,
the arrival of the Pacific Mail liner 164 packages sundries, 100 sacks char
China from San Francisco on or about - oal and 10 sacks coffee. The Mika
Xovember S. The yet-tol left the coast ,ia' r,1t moderate seas and trades.
Saturday -afternoon ami in addition The sttamer Maui has been dis-
to Mstes niai! may h.nd n few passen
?rrs. Guernsey jto Lea J at Eureka
t'a;rtain Sorer.scn cleared ' 'his com-
i-Md. ho .Vorcgian sieamship
('icrnsey. i-jr'Kureka. Calif., and that
wssrl .aurd for t!;e California port
: osprt'ay trorniisg. Hurja the stay
'flfnoluiu th (iuerrisey was tlie
center of much trouble between
0 fl n
tw 1 ra
1 (JAS. H.
Office, King Street, opp. Union Grdi
!(, skipper and a member of his
;-rew. Oue fireman is now locked up
here wi;h a charge of using a deadly
weapon fild against his name. Caj
tam Sorenson claimed before leaving
that further threats had been made
against him by one or two others
who --re included in the crew list.
The Guernsey had been discharged
of five thousand tons Australian coal
while at the iort. The vessel Is un-
derstood will proceed to Eureka,
there to load lumber destined for the
Here' a Chance for Lonely
NEW YORK, Oct. 18. Much in
terest centered around the steamship
Cleveland, which sailed today on a
cruise around, the world, lasting 110
days, with ban Francisco as the last
port of call. Aboard the Cleveland,
J among other passengers, were forty-
two widows and eighteen bacneiors.
Rev. Dr. C. C. Champlin of San Fran
cisco is also aboard, which fact may
he an aid to any sudden domanee de
veloping aboard the ship during the
long journey.
The passenger list of the Cleveland
Includes Mrs. Herman Kooser of San
Jose and Mrs. Clara Staff ler of Santa
Cruz. Mrs. R. J. Smith of Portland,
Or., is c!.ao a passenger.
Scrap Iron is Slow Cargo.
The crowds of stevedores that
swarm about every available bit of
space aboard the old reliable bark An-
1 ueneain me oaicoes. wni:e nine oi
the freight to be forwarded to the
coast in the bark may be considered
of a perishable nature, much care is
being exercised in stowing Jt away.
It was with, unfeigned delight that
the skipper and the agents learned
that while tomorrow is the date set
for Territorial elections it is not a legal
holiday, thereby .insuring against a
tremendous bill for "overtime" to the
army of workers who are striving to
assist in the dispatch of the- vessel
for San Francisco on Thursday.
Rough Weather Delayed the Vir
ginian. , Rough weather at the port of Hilo
caused nearly one weeks delay in
the departure of the American-Ha
waiian freighter from that port. The
Virginian carried in transit a? large
quantity of railway material includ
ing ron and steel for bridges and
other lines of construction. This
cargo proved too heavy to be handled
with a high sea running and the dif-
LticuHy experienced in getting light
hrB iinnM. th. veooi Thwlr
the vessel. Thirteen
hundred tons freight were finally dis
charged before-the Virginian resum
ed the veyage to San Francisco.
Uprising at inter-Island Wharf.
An uprising at Inter-Island wharf
this morning at which even the police
were powerless to put down, finally
received attention at the hands of
CaDtain Foster, harbor master. Old
the removal of some of the paving and
the. relaying of the same.
Transport Thomas an Election Day
From Manila by . the way of aga
6aki, Japan, the United States army
tratifitmrt Tlmroou u-ill Ho an c!u4inn
day visitor according to latest advices
received at the offices of the local
quartermaster department. The
Thomas is bringing a full comple
inent of first and second class pas
sengers from the Philippines enrouta
to the mainland. The Thomas is to
berth at Oceanic wharf, and should
be-off" the port
by seven o'clockl
cnarged of 6528 sacks sugar, and 70
head cattle from Hawaii ports.
The Pacific Mail Jiner from Hong- i
koug by the way of Japan should ar-
rive oft the port this 'afternoon. The
vessel has one hundred and tifty tons
Oriental freight for discharge here.
six hundred tons ccal will be sup-1
plied the Nile before the vessel oe-';
jiarts for San Francisco. j
Phone 12S1
Srb! Cable to Merchant'
Monday. u. t.
S.N FRANCISCO Arrived. Novem
ber 4 a. ni. S. S. Chiyo Mam hence
October 2'.
SEATTLE Arrived. November t. C.
S. A. T. Dix hence October
ember 3. S. O. Cob Str. Maverick
hence October 23.
i YOKOHAMA Sailed. November 3,
S. S. Mongolia for Honolulu.
KAHULUI Sailed. November 2.
Schooner Prosper for Port Townsend.
I S. S. Honolulan: Will arrive from
San Franeisco Vedr;sday morning
with 38 pa8Hengers;32G bgs mail; 20
autos and 4600 tons cargo for Hono
lulu; 486 tons cargo for Kahului; 68
, bags mail for Australia.
I U. S. A. T. Thomas will arrive from
Manila at 7:30 a. in. Tuesday and sail
Lfoi San Francisco about 5. p. m.
WMhelmina at Richard Street Wharf.
For the first time, the Matson liner
Wilhelmina went along side the new
Richard street wharf this morning.
The presence cf a quantity of sugar,
oestined for the coast, and to be
transported to the California refin
eries in the Wilhelmina was the oc
casion for the rather novel departure
in the movements of the Matson ves
sel. The Wilhelmina is taking on consid
erable freight 'for the mainland. Sev
enty, passengers have been booked
lor the coast; in the popular vessel
that is to get away at ten o'clock
Wednesday morning. The Territorial
band having been disbanded while on
vacation bent, will probably partici
pate In a concert at the Hackfeld
wharf at tbe departure of the Wil
helmina. Fearless New Ready for Sea.
The American Bchooner Fearless
that arrived on October 2 with lum
ber for the City Mill company , has
been discharged and the vessel has
been made ready ior sea. The fear
jess.it is expected will sail for a sound
port today.
, HONOLULU, JNovember. 4. 1912.
The- following .wireless message has
been received - by, the Agents of the S.
J3.r Honolulan bound for Honolulu.
S. S. Honolulan, 8 p. m :.Nov.-3. 1912,
24 miles from port. Smooth 6ea; all
vrtU. ,. ... ,
For Honolulu: 38 passengers, 326
bags mail. s420 W. F. X.. matter. 20
automobiles, 4600 tons cargo.
For Kahululi 486 ns ; cargo.
. 68 bags mail for Australia.
Ship will arivevWAdHesdy morning
end dock at the Hackfeld wharf. ;
Sunday, November 3.
Maui, MoLakai .and .Lanai, ports
Mikahala Htiur. .a. .jn.
Kauia ports Klnau st,inr. a.. m.
Monday,tiovember A.
i Hilo Wilhelmina ta.N. S. S. . I
Sunday, November -3.
Enreka, Calif. Guernsey Nor stmr.
a. m.
.Per P. M.-S.-S. Nile from Hongkong
via Japan ports, Nov. 4.Taikichi;Ara
se, Mrs. Sumiko Arase, Miss Sadako
Araee, John Cyril Collins, Magruder
Gordon Maury, Miss I to Yoshimato.
Per .str. Kinau from Kauai ports,
Nov. 3. Miss M. Wilhelm, Miss M. A.
Gilbert, Miss Malama, J. O. Crane, D.
W. , Douthitt, . F. H. Wichman, ,F. . N.
Peterson, Mrs. Peterson, L. ,Wah
Chong.J.S. Marques, W..N. Cooper,
.Mrs. Menefoglio, Mrs. Bentman, Mas
ter Bcntman, . Dr. Derby, Mrs. Ratha,
Mr; Hatha, Mr. Huehau. Mrs. Hamau
ka. Miss Hamauku, R, J. Baker, F. C,
Waldron,;Mrs. Hendricks, and 53 depk.
.Per str. Mikahala, from .Maui and
Molokai ports, Nov. 3. rM. A. Brown,
J .A'Cilman, Judge Andrade and ser
vant, E. Murphy, H. Fernandez, Rev.
C D. Williams, Rev. Kong Yin Yet,
Fong Lee, Miss Ester Hulu, A. V. In
man, wife .and servant, Mrsr. Similio
and child and 38 deck.
Pvr str. Mauna Kea, for Hilo via
way ports, November 2 J. E. Hughes,
Geo. Samuels. F. J. Lindeman, Mrs.
David Kawalia and infant. Miss Ka-
kalia. Prof. Jaggar, Chas. S. Curran,
m. Lennox. C. Bomkc. H. Bishop,
B. F. Heilbron. E. E. McClure. H. E.
Hoffman, Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Fawler.
Per str. Mauna Loa. for Kona and
Kau ports, Nov. 2. Mrs. j. A. Ma
goon, Miss E. Magoon.
4 4.
Per. str. Kinau. for Kau ports. Nov.
5. .1. W. Brining. Mr. and Mrs. R. W.
T. Purvis.
Per str. Mikahala. for Maui and
Molokai ports, Nov. o. J. Marse.
' Per M. N. S. S. Wilhelmina. for San
Francisco; Nov. 6. W. H. Miller. J.
0. Crane, T. E. Beady, J. S. de Mena.
.Miss K. Walker. Miss S. Walker. J.
A. Johnson, Lieut. Murray. Andrew
Poepoe. E. Kaai. Mrs. Cruickshank,
Miss Cruicksbank. Mrs. Johnson's
mnid. Mrs. A. M. Silver. Mis M. E.
Miller. Mrs. C. E. Miller. W. F. Mark
ham and wife. Mrs. A. Gurnsey. Mrs.
W. Riepen, C. J. Irish and wife, Mrs.
C. Kosencrantz and children. Mrs. R.
T. Guard. Mrs. C. Wolters. Dr. Sh?p -j
."oi(v is herebv given that Y. S. ,
eonj; is no longer connected wnn
he Hon Mun Bo Co.. Ltd.. and has 110
utboisty to transact any business for
;i :.;t 1
linn Mun
I to Co . Ltd.
Freak of Fortune and Quick
ness of Friend Restores
Pin to Owner I
Henry V. Diggs of this t ity is a
hap)v man. A freak of fortune, cou
pled with quickness of thought on the
part of a friend, has restored to him
a handsome and valuable Masonic em-
bleni aftf r it had been lost for just a
year. .The laborer said he had got the pm
On October 'J of last year Mr. from Waimea. but his story was net
Diggs lost a beautiful Knight Templar very clear. At any rate, Williams got
thirty-second emblem. His name was the pin away from him and snt it to
engraved on the inside, and he adver- Diggs.
James A. Rath, head worker of Pa- teem to look on at open breaches ot
lama settlement, closely in touch with ! Jhe la w without taking action,
, - ... , ,, i "I have had a fairly good opportun
ity actual police conditions of Hono-i;y of judgi,,g how efficient the de
lulu, declines to support Sheriff Jar J partment is through my work at Pa
rett for re-eiection. Instead, he willjiama. Eight years ago, when I came
cast his vote for Capt. Parker. j to Honolulu. Palama was. a perfectly
Declaring that under Sheriff Jar-j safe place for people to go about in,
rett's administration evil conditions-It is so no longer. The streets at
are on the increase, that, the depart-j times are filled with women ot im
uient lacks erganizatich and effi-1 moral character. The police give one
clency, and that the ponce wink at
breaches of the law, Mr. Rath this
morning affirmed that Parker should
be elected.
"I. told Jaxrett two months ago that
I . could not support him for re-election,"
said Mr. Rath today, when
asked by the Star-Bulletin what his
opinion, as a man identified with so
cial betterment work, is as to the
"I do not say there is graft in the
o'epartment! in fact, I think the de
partment i3 free from it. but it Jacks
organization, and the police certainly
pard and wife, J. A. Johnson and wife, ?
Miss Lindsay. B. J. Schmidt and wife,
Miss Sadie Murray, Mrs. Maxwell
Murray, Mrs. King, W. J. Pierce, K.
Barnes, O. J. Katz. H. M. Diggs.
Per stmr. Mauna Kea, for Hilo ports,
Ncv. 6. Mr. and Mrs. Goo Wan Hoy
and two children, Mrs. A. , E. Brune,
Miss A. Brune, Miss Cathcart, Mrs. H.
H RentOn, Dr. J. H. Raymond, M. A.
Nicoll, Paul Schmidt, J. Lightfoot, T.
W.Greig, E. HAshford, John F. Coul
burn, C. ane.
Per Btr. Kinau, for Kaui ports, No
vember 12. Mrs. J Danford.
Per str. ,W4 G- Hall, u for Kauai
port3. K. C. iHopper, Y. Oba.
r - S. Lapratch, arrived here a few hours
.W: R. Farrington-Citizens whose ahead of .schedule, this being aided by
vote is. prompted by a love for Hono- the ship having drydocked at Hong
lulu .and belief, in its progressive fu- kong and which accounts for the
ture should never allow themselves speed t that she made fn the face of
to vote for Fern after the record of heavy seas. -
his house to touse canvass on Sunday. The ile gave ag ood account . of
When ther mayor of a city Issues a herself this voyage and proved that
proclamation in the interest of health she has the. right to be classed as an
measures- for the community, and a. 1 seaworthy boat. Driving through
on the day .set apart goes from, bouse Beas that .would give many larger
to .house frossly misrepresenting the steamers considerable trouble, ; the
whole movement, he is acting the, part Nile upon her; departure from Hono-
of ,an incompetent or a corruptioniet.
Isn't-it about time the intelligent, citi
zens of Honolulu waked up and assert
ed 'themselves.
T. M. Church 1 shall most certain
ly vote for Robert W. Parker for City
and County Sheriff. If anyone expects
me to 'vote for Jarrett it arises fron
a misunderstanding of my remavk3.
I am for parker.
W. T. Rawlins--The prospects for
the election of Robert Waipa Parker
as sheriff look mighty good tq me.
. ;
v bi r a nrfs urn i
Hni Tl flWW PI f rVnfiN
nuuu un) cLtviiun
Y. M. C A. boys will bold an elec
tion U of their own tomorrow, even
though they aren'tof legal voting age.
Charles. F. Loomis, head of the boys'
i4tn f m An t e o rro n trail a c f ro m VkO f.
, " Tv. . 1 1 v.! ,7v' 7
,nfK,en nSi'hiS!
The Star-Bulletin has neip-
ed the good work along by pringting
the ballots for four hundred voters
with the name of the three leading
presidential candidates, candidates for
delegate and candidates for mayor
They are gotten up exactly like the
ballots that will be used in the regular
election tomorrow. The Y. M. C- A.
boys are showing .much interest in
their election and the rival candidates
will be given enthusiastic support.
The inter-Isiand steamer Niihau is
in be dispatched for Kauai, covering
the route of the Noeau, the vessel
departing for the Garden Island at
five o'clock tomorrow.
Merchant. Nar Fori
Furnished cottage, one bedroom, small
kitchen, in good location, not over
$2.".O0 per month, near town on car
line. Also unfurnished cottage, two
bed 100ms. near carline. for $1."00
per month. Address P. O. Box ."u.
Second-hand rowboat.
lauoapa. Molokai.
Perrv. Ka-5384-lm
Nichols Co..
Cushion from automobile, siiigl rum- er Iwalani. sailing at noon tomorrow.
Me sent, red upholstering. Finder A--.irdir.g to announcement Hi? Xo
please le.-ie a: l'ny:il Hawaiian u be dispatch-Hl for Kilauea to
Garaee. .".:js t-2t . ino;io afternoon, the vessel carry-
lis-d tensivt i) . r.m without iv-
s-ults. After i-oine months lie gaw'uii
the emblem for lost
Then, on October 4 of this year Fred
T. Williams of Waialua saw a Korean
plantation laborer wearing a peculiar
pin. He looked at it ar.u saw it was a
Masonic emblem, and immediately
rt cognized the emblem that Diggs. a
personal friend, had lost. He grabbed
the Korean and demanded explanation. j
excuse or. another for taaure to stop
this evil, but they do not stop it. 11
odes seem to me that evil conditions
so open in character can be. stopped.
I hive seen officers looking on at
violations of the laws .without making
any attempt to stop the violation. Ap
parently they do not, care.
"I have known Capt. Parker for
uune -eight years. Of the two, he? is,
I believe, the mose desirable man for
3heriff, and I-shall vote for him to
morrow. 1 cannot yqte for Jarrett,
knowing as j do the rjith About pres
ent conditions, it- it-
4-- i . ... ! 1 ... i ...
With 80 cabin, 25 second class and
175 steerage, the popular Pacific Mall
steamer Nile arrived this afternoon
from China and Japan ports, after a
somewhat strenuous voyage. Leaving
Yokohama -the steamer encountered
northeast trade winds and for five
days was hard, put to keep her time,
but owing to the. skillful and masterly
handling of the vessel by Capt. Geo.
lulu, September 14 last carried away
the liartmann Theatrical Troupe ? to
Yokohama and from the. reports sent
back, they can . not say enough j in
praise of the courtesy, and .favors
shown , them by the . gallant sklppsr
and her officers, also expressing their
hope, that they may return upon the
Nile. - When the Nile was at Woosung
the troupe, playing .at . Shanghai 'to
crewded henses. came , down on the
tender to welcome her and her crew,
same of which speaks for itself.
The Nile has 149 tons local cargo
tor tne port and 1425 tonsjor the
mainland, of which 714 tons are des-
tine1 t0 overland points in the States,
and which includeg i500 bale3
Among the passengers are Magruder
Gordon Maurey, who at one time ref
sided in Honolulu, being interested in
newspaper work; George Turner
Marsh, a collector of curios and well
known tne sn Francisco public;
Captain Geo. H. Pennyfather. who 4s
on a vacation to the States after
twenty years' service as commander
of the China Navigation Company's
steamers running between Hongkong
and Manila; Matthias Klein, wife and
children, returning from fields of mis
sionary work in China and Japan;
also a Chinese theatrical troupe from
Shanghai who are under a two years'
contract to show in the United States.
, W. W. Marchant, the popular stewi
ard in the Nile, is reported as likely
10 join the ranks of the benedicts, and
engage in the candy business in Man
ila. The Nile leaves for San Francisco
at 7 o'clock tomorrow morning after
' receiving 600 tons coal.
I The Nile brought 6 cabin. 6 second
' class and 1 44 Asiatic steerage passen
! gers for Honolulu. Of the latter, are
1 12 Japanese, 2 Chinese and 100 Tili
pinos. j Xe deaths were reported on the trip.
According to report from the officers
one after companionway was imashed
Ly tJe wash of the sea. No heavy dam
age was done by water.
The through list of passengers In
clude 74 cabin. 21 second class Ani 2S
Asiatic steerage passengers.
1 Tiie Tcyo Kiaen Kaisha freii?!:i'r
Buyo Maru. heavily laden with sup
plies from China and Japan, destined
for Central and South America, called
at thf iort today but remained out
side the harbor for some hours pend
ing receipt of advices from Japan.
j The Buyo has no cargo for Hono
lulu. The vessel is expected to re
sume the voyage to the west coast of
the mainland late this atternoon.
j A lar?e number of Asiatic passen
gers are traveling from their native
hmd to South American ports.
Freight and mail for Kipahtilu. Mo
kulau. Kaupo. Kawaihae and Mahu
kona will be disuatched in the steam-
iiir r niiPFrn
In which is combined the HAWAIIAN
EVENING BULLETIN, established 18S2.
Publishers, Commercial Printers, Bookbinders,
UNTIL JAN. 1, 1913 (Preferred PosiUon 20) Uc PER INCH
TRANSIENT RATE, $1.50 first Insertion and subsequent Issues pro mpt.
CLASSIFIED, One Cent per word SO cents per line per week.
Telephones Editorial Roems Easiness Of fire HZ
Telephone .2365
Per Month, anywhere in United States ......$ ; .TS
Per Quarter, anywhere in United States 2.0O
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Per Year, anywhere In, United States.. ..... J.OO
Per Year, anrwhere in Canada .. .. ...................... 380
Per Year, postpaid, foreign 4.00
iddreft all Communications to ITonolals SUr-Btlletla, Ltin Uonelala, T, U.
' who made the place memorable a few
Both Republican and Democratic days ago with his; picturesque tnvec
workers are accused, each by the tire, waa called up by the bots 01 th
other party, of using-liquor in the barrel. Pete at ence launched out wl I
closing hours of the campaign to try, a lurid description of how many kind
to Influence voters, particularly Ha- 0 liars the Republicans,, were, ai--waiian3.
At both headquarters today though admitting as on the former oc
there were stories of what "the other asion that he had been a Republican
tenow" was doing ana me uemocrais
in particular were specific in ' their
"There Is a whole lot of talk,' said
L. L. McCandless to a Star-Bulletin
reporter, "about the amounts of
booze the Republicans are sending in
to, the precincts.; I understand from
good u authority here are the men
right here, Mr. Peale and Mr. Kaha
lepuna that the Republicans have
placed right alongside the polling
booths at Waihole fifteen or more
gallons of wine to deal out to the
voters before the opening of the polls.
Is that the way they are going to
carry the election?"
Mr. Kahalepuna, verifying the state
ment, added that the wine was at the
house of Andrew McCabe, about 400
feet from the polling booth. . - -
C. D. Pringle, giving as fellow eye
witnesses the names of two natives
who begged that their names be not
published lest.lt cost them their Jobs,
but one of whom in person corroborate
ed the informant, made the following
statement about a boozefest at Pa
iolo: 1 .
"A lot of booze was sent to Palolo
on Saturday night and placed -in Sam
Stone's 1 house. When 'Bartlett and
five or six others came up Sunday
morning-jto hold a meeting they found
the place all littered with dishes .and
poi, and those who .were to entertain
them so drunk that they did not know
what was-, going on They had tried,
to get the Democrats drunk, but suc
ceeded only in the case, of, one."
,'VMayor FernJtold this story: "Up
In my neighborhood, lapai lane, yes
terday morning the Republicans sent
in some wine .and beer, and when ,1
came out . of my house fat 11 o'clock 1
met CoK Parker, Robert Parker, Jack
Dowsett, Renton, Arnold, , Paris and
other candidates of the Republican
party that I cannot name, there try
ing to hold a Republican meeting.
They took people there to help them
bring in the booze, and after the booze
was all drunk up the Democrats took
charge of the wholething and made
Democratic speeches. The Republic
ans were chased out. The booze given
these people caused a big fight. When
I was going home at 6 o'clock, men
and women were fighting all over the
place Republican men fighting Dem
ocratic men and Republican women
fighting Democratic women."
Flashing $250,000 of real estate, rep
resented by a long roll of paper, iu
the faces of a - tremendous crowd
around the barrel of prosperity this
afternoon. Link McCandless deolafm
ed that he came here a poor boy thirty
years ago and had acquired the
amount of landed possessions mention
"If that is not making good, to make
$50,000 worth of land in thirty years,
what do you want. And if L. L. Mc
Candless has made good, you ought to
send him to Congress to represent you
The Republicans are placarding my
land all over the country as land that
McCandless stole, but I made my thou
sands of dollars by the sweat of my
brow. I suppose thev will charge me
with stealing this building." he said
with a glance upward to the top of
the McCandless building, at which
there wis laughter minsled with ap
"You are going to have a Democra
tic President, and what are you people
ot Hawiii going to do about it?' Me
Citiidleps asked at the out: f. He wen"
or. to denounce the statement that the
Democrats were goins to take the duty
if fugar. and more strongly the wire
1, fs report to Kauai that he had w'rh
!r:.vn from the race. "Are you sxoin
10 vo!e for men who will stab a mm
STAR. esUbllshed 1S9S, anj the
Issued Daily and Semi-Weekly by
' nnir!il ' Rnsinfw Mnnnir
in the back, like that? he demanded.
He charged Kuhio . with raising tiio
race Issue at -Wailuku. .
I Up to 1:30 the Republicans had not
a man up. r . , '; : ,
I Mayor Fern was the flrtt speaker at
, "Soapbox Corner," getting up lierely
to denounce - the statement that Mc
Cfndless had paid his 1500 to help uiiu
4n.Maui. - r; ' : , ; '
Clem Qulnn. Col. Iaukra and Barron
followed with typical Democratic
arlels. After McCandless, Pete Dubois
01 tne tnira generation.
W. W. Harris was said to be on tie
waiting list to tell, again why flft de
serted. the1 Republican party.::
i - - t; 1, - . " ; . -'. . .
Already postponed from Uhe regular
timethe first 'weeV.Jn November-- V
to November 18, the annual meeting of - ;"
the 'Hawaiian Sugar Planters' Associ ation
will Mkely be further,, put orf one -week,
and perhaps two. weeks. It may .
depend on the return of Messrs. Ten- - -new,
Bithop and Cooke from the
mainland. At the coming session 'the
question Is liable to come up of chang
ing the regular time for the snjiusl
meeting to a date well along in No- e
vember or even later, so as to give
managers time, before the.meetiog to
get the new? crop well started n the - ,.:
grinding. This question .. has been '
mooted for some time pasL ; -.'i - .
Until the annual meeting of the as-'
sociation the figures of the c,rop for
the .year : ended September : 30, .as the -:
association year .goes, ate, not made ;
public The only gauge of 'the crop,:
therefore. Is; found in the statistics offr
these are for .the entire crop td the
very last shipment. To date the tship
ments of the company have been '476,
77S tons, of which all that Is .afloat
consists of: the cargoes of the steamer
Virginian and the ship , W. P. Frye.
Adding 100,000 for sugar outside .or
Factors' sugar, and the total is 76,77
tons. v. ;"-
Estimates for the cropCof -1912-(3
by the Sugar . Factors Company are
449,306 tons, which would make the
entire crop about 550,000 tons. . But as
estimates by managers have been
made in the season of drought, they
may easily be: exceeded under a pe
rlod of good, growing weather such as
appears , to cave begun. .-' ... . : f . .
Five men who arrived from Austra
lia as firemen or sailors in the Nor
wegian freighter Uuermey. did not
continue the voyage to Eureka. Calit..
when the vessel departed for the coast
early yesterday morning.
Two of the Guernsey's men. are. al
leged by the police as trouble-makers
and at the instance of Captain Sor en
eon, were paid off before be sailed for
the California lumber port. In th?
place of these men several old timers
on the beach were eignrd on for the
Labona, who" participated in the
spectacular attempt to shoot the skip
per of the Guernsey at the Interislm I
wharf some days ago, and who is -now
i: the city and county Jail awaiting a
hearing before the circuit court, is I e
lieved to have had one or more sym
pathizers among the crew in that ves
sel. The elimination of Ave men is ex
pected wil linsure Captain Sortu:on
a passage to the mainland fraught
with less trouble than the voyage from
the colonies to Honqlulu some weeks
;!a lv
Transport Thomas from Man
the way of Nagasaki. Japan.
a ill berth at Oceanic wharf upon ar-
lival T'ips.la morning.
j r
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