Newspaper Page Text
, , . 1 j -i- - '
From & F.i
llnnolulan, Nov fi.
Fr S. F.:
Wllhelmina. Nov t
Marama, Nov. 6.
Makura, Nov. 6.
Kvrniiig IJulletin, Kh'. 12. No.
Hawaiian Star. Vol. XX. No. r.42;.
14 PAGES. HONOLULU, TERRITORY OF HAWAII, TUESDAY, NOV 5, VM'2. 14 PAGES.
PRICE FIVE CENT8
Elec tion-Remarkabl y Ouic t -New
Form of Ballot Proves Easy To
Vote -Both Parties Work Hard
An extremely heavy vote cast with
unusual quietness with practically no
election-day rows "at : the polling pla
ces marks, the end of the' 1912 cam
paign la the city- and county of Hone-,
" Returns from all the town precincts
were received by the Star-Bulletin to
day,, special arrangements being made
by this paper to get an early forecast
of,, the strength of the vote. Up to
noon the' vote was heavy enough, to In;
dicate that probably half of the voters
would cast their ballots by-one o'clock
Little was .heard from out-of-town
precincts except that .the weather Is
COotTand the, vote Is slow, the voters
apparently preferring to stand around
and discuss; matters, good deal be
fore casting their ballots.
-I The' election,' in the city: is one of
the quietest ever .held. In spite of the
big vote." Little liquor was In evi
dence tdurlng ..the.; morning and ..this
was a "big. factor in maintaining law
and oTdermndtnalrtngtheTotIng tap
; Tne . new .rorm . or election baiio
provided, bvJan.actoT' the last : legis
lature, by "which every candidate has
.bis- party-destetltl0before bis name,
facilitated, the vot'ng. as iJoyal' party
. men ywept straight down the ticket
'.voting for tbamen opposite their par-
ty naBJev"v 'Cv c ..-.... ..,
? Voting In . the Fifth district and in
the elxth, ' seventh and a few other
Fourth district precinctfrT was, brisk,
but several Fourth. ;disVict, preefnets
wtre veryj.slow, .., : ' , '!, 'C
Party Headquarter Qu.'etV ;.;
i Both the jlepublican,, and Pernor r.;
ti headquarters were quiet all fy
long, as the workers were out In Me
precincts . The auto trade wasactive.
and hack and motorcycles are doing-a
flourishing business. , , ,
' Chairman Bo tram Rlvenburgh of
the Democratic county committee said
k noon today that the election is go
ing along to suit him. p He said that
Recording to reports from .Hawaii, the
Big Island ' vill return a Jnajorlty for
McCandlcss. '- , '' . j . :" ;t
Chairman' B. Von Damm lot the Re
Precinct Returns Show Heavy
Vote Cast In City And County
First Precinct, Fourth District.
Voting at Kaimuki was going along
quietly tfcis morning with 113 votes
cut of 403 registered cast at 9:3o
o'clock, and a , telephone reiwrt to
ward noon stating; that more than 200
votes had then been cast. It was ev
ident that there would be some split
licket voting, particularly on the su
lervisorial ticket, and Sam Hardest-.
Democrat, seems to be getting the
benefit of it.
Second Precinct, Fourth District.
Delay in getting up instructions to
voters in the booths kept the ballot
ing from beginning here until 8:20
o'clock, and complaint was made that
one of t he . Democratic election offi
cials appeared to be entirely unfa
miliar with iiis duties and delayed the
voting seriously. At 1 o'clock only
ALL SIZES IN STUCK.
E. HENDRICK, Ltd
Merchant and Alakea Sts. TeL S64S.
if l i
4 KUHILO WILL GET. BIG
MAJORITY ON HAWAII
(Special Star-Bulletin Wireless)
HILO, Hawaii. Nov. 5. H. L.
Holstein, the Republican war-
horse, today claimed that Dele-
gate Kuhio will be given a ma
Jorlty of 2,000 on this island: He 4
4-eays West Hawaii will elect a
solid Republican legislative 4
The closing rally of the Demo-
cratic party in this city;;Iast -f
4- night was an1 euthsiastic" one, 4
4 while the Republican . meeting 4
4- was smaller in numbers "and en- 4
thusiasnu There is today little 4
4 enthusiasm shown on either side 4
4 In the fight for delegate. The 4
4 vote is reported as heavy. 4
4-; .4. 4.4-.t 4-4- 4.4 4-. 4, 4
Vublican- count rMommit tee declared
that. h had no reason to change his
optimistic 'forecast of yesterday.
L Many.,vrui pxs were started during
ftneVtdiymosi of which proved
groundless, but ror some or which
there was a; basis of truth. For in
stance, it was reported that Lorrin
Andrews had spoken for Democracy
:t the Democratic mass meeting at
Aala park last night As a matter of
tact.-he i wis seated on the platform
but did no,t.' speak' for Democracy, al
though 'g. F. Affonso, a veteran Re
publican legislator, repudiated Kuhio
and practically denounced the Re
Another; report was that the Plant
ers' Association had received a pri
vate cablegram to the effect that
Roosevelt's election is certain. This
report aroused much interest and
was heralded with joy by Republi
cans who have been fearing Wilson's
election. Several cablegrams were
undoubtedly received by local busi
ness men whose names-' cannot be
given prophesying victory for the big
TG votes had been cast out of 383 reg
istered. ThiriL Precinct, Fourth District.
Polls were established at Wilder
avenue and Punahou street on the the
ory that the upper Manoa voters
would cast their ballots as they came
down town and got off at the street
car junction, but the balloting went
slowly in s.pite of this arrangement.
At 11:05 o'clock 140 out of 300 ballots
had been cast. Five booths only out
of six were in use, the authorities hav
ing failed to provide enough voting
At 1:40 this afternoon 314 votes had
been cast. This leaves a balance of !
173 to account for the full registra-!
Fourth Precinct, Fourth District.
This was one of the quietest pre
cincts of the fourth district At 10:55
oclock 14". out of 362 ballots had been
cast and the serenity was all pervad
ing. The polls were almost deserted
and party workers reported that the
voters had already made up their
minds before coming to the polls and
could not be changed.
Fifth Precinct, Fourth District.
Thomas Square, the polling place,
was quiet all day. At 10:45 o'clock
120 out of 332 registered votes had
been cast. The Republican precinct
club set up a marque in a couple of
hundred feet from the polling place
and dispensed soft drinks and kind
words to all alike, not drawing the line
at Democrats. In fact, such a lead
ing Democrat as William Wolters par
took of soda water at the invitation of
I those in charge. "Billy" Thompson,
( G. Ballentyne, Lawrence Judd. com
mitteeman for the precinct, and oth
ers, were in charge of getting out the
vote and made complete arrangements
for doing so.
A Republican badge wearer said
National Campaign Managers Who Rest Their
Cases With People Of United States Today
A. A A
CHARIER DEWEY HILLES
Chairman Eepubllran National Com
WHERE KUHIO STANDS
Heir is exact quotation from Delegate iMiliio's speech
at the?' "Republican rally las't night that -closed -the cam
paign. It showH where he stands regardinglthe confirma
tion of Gov. Frear: i
"Gentlemen, T am fighting for a principle, and .that
principle is the interests of all you people, "plantation or
no plantation. I have nothing persouaj against Governor
Frear.u 1 VvilJ. say that on the trip Ave mad( with '''Secretary'
.'Fisher .we vauivto.knp.w eat;h - otJieilH'ttiTau we have. ,
?i"epf eruor'ls a: pretty .goed fellow' smiling. "He isn't
r as had as I thought he Was. I think he knows me better
thaii he did and knows why I made my fight as I 'did.
"As to the confirmation of the governor, tjiat is a sec
ondary consideration, so far as I am concerned. The re
sults, of Fisher's investigation are more to me than the con
firmation, and I say to you that those-results -will do a
world' of good.
"Why should I answer the Advertiser regarding con
firmation? Wh v should r answer its attacks? Whv should
I answer any newspaper? 1 have come out cu record in a
newspaper in a statement signed by myself that if Fisher
came to this territory and made a fair and just invest iga'
tion, I'll abide by his decision. That's what I said. And
let me tell you, gentlemen, that his decision is the plat
form of the Republican party today, and I'll stand by it."
PRIVATE CABLE SAYS
A private cable received this morn
ing from New York and posted at sev
eral places downtown, Including the
Commercial Club, says that, the elec
tion of Theodore Roosevelt looks cer
The management of the Moana Ho
tel announces a dance to be given this
evening In honor of the first-cabin
passengers of the transport Thomas.
Local Army, Navy, and society folk
are cordially invited. advertisement.
that Bartiett was not very strong.
Sixth Precinct, Fourth District.
At 10:40 o'clock today the "brewery
precinct" was voting -a long line of
men steadily, and 195 out of 44ti votes
had been cast, with the line moving
rapidly through the polling places.
There was no evidence of disorder
and a police officer kept up a show
of authority when electioneering near
the polls became too obvious. Charles
G. Bartiett, candidate for supervisor,
was keeping a watchful eye out at
this precinct. The clerks reported
that "Kakaako" is pretty quiet this
Seventh Precinct, Fourth District.
At 10:30 o'clock this morning 117
out of 310 registered votes had been
cast in this precinct. The polling
place is at the board of health build
ing in a booth under a banyan tree.
At one time this morning there were
twenty or more of the candidates in
sight, most of them claiming indivi
dual victories. Mayor Fern, Charles
Hustace, John Markham, John W.
Cathcart. Joe Cohen, Col. McCarthy
and others were busy watching the
(Continued on page 3.)
WILtlAM. F. Mf COMBS ;v
Chairman Demorratic XatlonalCom
' ' jnittee.
n LATE ( ABH TOMHT.
The Rauid Transit Com nan v 3
announces that tonight cars on 'for "urth place.
all lines will mn an hour longer $t Metzger ItStrong.
U than the regular time for stop- 8 For tne Senate D. E. Metzger is
S ping streetcar traffic. This will acknowledged to be exceptionally
tt enable people from the residen- tt. strong on the Democratic slate, with
tt tial and outlying neighborhoods tt , Fernandez on the Republican side as
tt to remain downtown until a late tt hi running mate. Baker and Beckley
tt hour, obtaining a fairly good idea tt considered defeated, though the
tt of the election results before re- tt former may come through stronger
tt turning to their homes. tt than has been anticipated.
tt tti '
aaaaaantJaKaaanann1 (Continued on Page 8)
MAY ASK CONGRESS FOR
LARGER MAHUKA APPROPRIATION
AWARDS TO DATE.
I-ii st case $l3:.,tM.i(M)o
Sefniifi ca-se 7t.67!.82
Third case 4t..872.0U
Toral appropriation for Federal
Amount of appropriation remain
Fourth and final award will be
E. O. Hall & Son building site
From the figures given above it
may easily be guessed that the amount
Congress has said might be invested
in purchasing a federal building site
in Honolulu will be greatly inadequate.
Though this suai of $350,000 is gen
erally discussed as an appropriation,
the term is so used merely as easy
reference. The appropriation has not
yet been made, but the Secretary of
SENATOR JOSEPH M00BE DIXON
- Ctalrman ProgressfTe ' National
Committee... ; '.: .. '
. 7 Is Conceded Overwhelm- -.
I Special Star-Bulletin' CerrBpoiidehcej
HILO. Nov. 4. There will; bifew
walkovers in the coming eleetlon on
tbi IcTonri annr1inr in all MitiKinnu
vl the present time, though a number
of the local Democrats are conceding
a Republican victory in most of the
j Legltlature offices. The chlef in teres t
flce where both sides claim victory by
a margin of but one -hundred Votes.
For Senator everyone seems sure that
Metzger wilu poll the highest strength
while Fernandez. Republican ' 1st given
second place. .
David Ewajiko, vho has been prac
tically in charge of th local' Democratic-Home
Role fight stated' vhta
morning that he believed that lu the
firtt district two out of the four Rei
publican canaidates for the House
would be chosen. He figures that Nor
man Lyman and Dr. Huddy." formely
from Kauai, will be winners together
with Dr. Archer Irwin and JimrKepoo;
of the combination slate. In West Ha
waii he sees three Republicans or pos
sil ly four as the best choice.' Holstein
C- A .1 A. t J A . All .A 111.
' Kaawe and Kaupiko second and third.
:. and M- K. Makekau
K. MaKekau in hard fight
1 the Treasury simply authorized to
arrange for the title to thp nronprtv
for a valuation of not more than $350,
000. The K O. Hall site, the last parcel
sought as a part of the federal build
ing site, is popularly considered to
be worth far in excess of the amount
remaining in the "appropriation," af
ter awards have been paid to the
other owners in accordance with the
i figures set by the Mahuka site juries.
But none of these awards have yet
teen paid, and will not until the actu
al appropriation is made by Congress,
which is expected same time durine
the next session of that body. It is
likely that when the facts relating to
the proceedings in the local federal
court are presented to Congress, while
the appropriation bill is under con
sideration, the appropriation will be
made greater than the authorization,
The figures given above show that
$135,000 is the highest award yet made
(Continued on Page 4) ?
1 1 !? h n A iRi r? n cs nnnn h I C "
New York State Giving Wilson
Substantial Maibrity Roosevelt
And Taft Not
NEW YORK CITY; N. NovJ 5. Early - election re
turns show Wilson leading, biLt these returns.cannot be talc-
en as final indication of h:s
, NEW YORK ; CITYN." Y.,
ininy wew TorK siaie aisiricis
.it ia ..j t ott;
veil iu,tuo anu i an oi it,.
ROME, N. Y. Nov. 5vCompltta returns from thlv town glvtn In ths
gubernatorial election, give William Sujzer, Democrat, 1519, Job He-;
Republican, 1352, and -Oscar SStrau ,eull Moose,' 1031. The tamo town
In U10 gave Dix," Dmecra':t99$ 'Btfimten,- Republkait.1722.
; ROCHESTER,' N.' Y-, Nov. 5Fifty-fdur?districU out iof 5r give Wil
son 7282, Taft 6967, Rooaevelt 5750. ;.v'.::''-; "
( BALTIMORE,-Md November !5.the first two precincts countii r.r
give Taft 74, Wilson 305, Roosevelt 157. The iame precincta ln1SC3 gavd '
Taft 34tr-Bryan 2MJ-V 'r9' liy-"? -Sry- ''
v BUFFALO, N."Y November 5-Complete .'returne;,Her on ';tha prt j ;
dentfar elettloir give WJlaon 2453,' RtfQievelt '19,357; Taft 13C3.' v
; 'BOSTON)." Jiihuia;4 Nornrl SftiQfiir city ptictatUxtt'VWh n V-
075, Roosevelt 6,441, Taft 6212.
ATLANTA, Ga; November
LONDON, England, November 5. The British foreign secretary today
declared that Great Britain Is Indisposed to dispute the right of the Calkin
states, to formulate their own peace
VIENNA; Austria, Novembers. An alignment of,, the power. Is evi- .
dent as a result of the Balkan War. Great Britain, i France and Russia will .
take one side, with Germany, Italy and Austria ithe. oihtrXf Austria, , f eara ;
that the Allies will establish a' path to the. Aegean sea, whith ahewfthea '.'
for herself. ". .
. ADRlANOPjLE, Turkey, November
rushed on. toward Constantlnoqle, with the Servians reinforcing the telje.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Turkey,, j Nov. SThe British eriuser Weymouth,
the first foreign vessel to come as a
the part of the Powers, arrjved here today. - ' '..; t
. The " Sultan's harems and those ,of the Turkish ;:. .leadef a i have., been
transferred to Asiatic Turkey. The state archives have, also been trans---f
erred across. the straits. ',.A -f .fa. ' :f .Vi v'W--e:vt'-,
. . rv-. . .- ' .'xsv-r.-' -t
B0SPH0RU8, Turkey, Nov. 5-The Bulgarian troopa have .cut the
aqueduct and isolated the Turkish troops occupying the last line of fortl- r
BIG SCOTTISH SCHEME
OF POULTRY KEEPING.
The 8cottlsh Board 'of Agriculture,
which was created recently by the
Government, has lost no time in for
mulating a scheme for the benefit of
the rural population. The breeding
of cattle, horses, and sheep is already,
of course, a feature of Scottish agri
culture," and the officials of the-new
board, though fully aware of the im
portance of this, are evidently first
concentrating their attention on that
smaller stock from which the cottag
er or small holder partly or . wholly
makes his living. The board's scheme
for the encouragement and. develop
ment of poultry keeping is on a large
scale. It. provides for the establish
ment of poultry stations throughout
the country, from which the distribu
tion of eggs of pure breeds of fowls
may be made, and also for a liberal
extension of poultry instruction,., in
which the three agricultural colleges
at Glasgow, Edinburg and Aberdeen
are being asked to xperate. A con
siderable number of additional instruc
tors and instructress will have to be
appointed, and the board is at pres
ent in negotiation with the agricultu
ral colleges. The candidates, it is
laid down, must be thoroughly prac
tical. It is the board's serious inten
tion to place the poultry industry on
sound lines and thus to contribute to
the solution of the problem of rural
These are the Star-BuIIetln 'phone numbers for the receipt of
election returns. Ring either of these qnmbers to connect with the
special election ret nnn service of the Honolulu Star-Bnlletin thai
will be maintained this erening
ton ana .Merchants streets and
rrcss Cable .
ultimate victory. ;
Press Cable) ;
'4 ' "
Mov. 5-0nc hundred - c
give wuson it ncao
h : -
eorgla ; hat gone , overwhelmingly, f si
s " V '
.5 The Bulgarian troopa ire' belna
part of the. plans for Intervention on ;-
It is reported that: the Advertiser j
has received a wireless from Hawaii
stating that H. it. S Holstein, candidate k
for the House, is probably defeated.;
Holstein is running for ;re-electlonr.
having been Speaker of the ; House t
the past two sessions. He was' also'
Republican National , Committeeman.;
for last term ending! with theNa-;'
tional Convention; thia year.; .
RAPID GROWTH IN 1 .; "
EXPORTS TO CANADA ; :
Exports from the United States to ;
Canada are now averaging H-OOOjDOO i ;
a day. Three years ago they, average
ed a half million dollars a day, and a
dozen years ago they averaged s Q.uar ;
ter or a minion dollars a day. : ;
"George always dresses as a care- -ful
gentleman should. You ,get; the
impression from his appearance that '
be is a person of breeding and culture C
and wealth." "Does George use any.
perfumes?" "Only gasoline." . i.
at Republican headquarters, comer
at The Clarion, corner effort ana