Newspaper Page Text
lu evry. iplire of life "the tK!t of honor is
' the. post of (lutr.- C'hapin,
SrORTS, CLASSIFIED AND SHIPPING
HONOLULU, TERRITORY OF HAWAII, AVEDXESDA Y; NOVEMBER S. lllt.
Vote on Oahu
1 Vk ci& pWa i'c
AS TRAIN FALLS
Precinct 1 AJowtends
- In each esse the name, of the v.i nr.er, are indicted by an asterisk () after the grand totals. Three electe d to senate, six to house In fourth and six to house In fifth district.
Fourth District, by Precincts : Fifth District, by Precincts
For Deegafe, Senate
Flprtirin Mnwr Fash
R 3LJ UU GsiUVII
VVhoIesale Murders and Looting
Are Reported From Santa
Rosalia By Refugees
.Wo itH J'fm Xij VdTkl Vir-W)
EL PASO, Texas, Nov. Fresh de
tails of the fiendish ferocity with
which the Villa bandit followers of
the celebrated outlaw chief are c6n
ducting their warfare against humani
ty came to this city last night in the
mouth a of Mexican refugees, fleeing
from the ravaging band under the
command of Villa's lieutenant, Uribe,
According to the stories told by
these men and women, Uribe entered
the town of Santa Rosalia several days
ago and immediately began looting
and burning. To those who had mon
ey he offered the choice of death by
the most horrible method or "loans"
tci the Villa cause. In most cases the
"loans" were made at once, but in
some instances the individuals upon
whom he called for money were un
able to .meet his demands and they
died Jn various ways.
Women Blazing Torches
Two women of the better class who
bad been left alone by their men were
taken into a public square and ; their
long hair soaked with oil. :'
As they stood tip with the! oil
streaming down over their bodies, one
of the Villista soldiers set a match to
the hair which flamed up at once, giv
ing the women the appearance of liv
The : crowds which lined the plaza
made do attempt to save the women,
being completely overawed by the
..' bandits. ' ' ' :
". Will Slaughter Americans
Shortly after this burning Uribe
issued a proclamation, said to have
been In the name of Villa himself, in
which the Villista commander an
nounced that in future all "Americans
and Chinese captured by the Villista
forces" will be killed immediately,
without the formality of a trial, as
"enemies to the public good."
. Despatches from Tuscon, Arizona,
yesterday, reported the arrival there
of Arthur Williams, agent for an au
tomobile agency in the City of Chi
huahua. Williama reached the Arizo
na town in a battered machine, with
which he. had succeeded . In eluding
the pursuit of a number of Villa fol
lowers, who had taken another car to
chase him. He reports the death of
his wife and little daughter at the
hands of the Villistas and the mur
der of a woman friend.
Mrs. Williams was killed before the
rarty left the City of Chihuahua, but
the little girl and the other woman
were slain by the bandit sharpshoot
ers In the' pursuing car.
Villistas Steal Silver.
Thi3 is but one of many similar
storie3 which have been told of the
actions cf the Villistas during the last
few days. One report reaching here
yesterday told of the theft of 67 bars
of silver valued at $50,000, and belong
ing to the American Mining Company
of ParraL The silver was taken from
Edgar Koch, October 27. Koch is the
German consular agent at Pan al.
The pressure of the Villista forces
is at last to be met, if reports from
the City of Chihuahua, received here
Uift night, prove true. Gen. Francisco
'-Murgia, a Carranza commander, is
said to be on his way northward pur
suing the Villista bands. He started,
according to this report, from a town
to the south of Jiminez, intending to
Etrike the outlaws now ,at Santa Ro
salia and Jiminez.
This statement is made by Gen. Tre
vino, commanding the Carranza forces
in Chihuahua, who- also denies that
the Villistas have taken the city of
Torreon, as reported.
, i c
ROOSEVELT SAYS EARLY
HUGHES IS ELECTED AND
i Kort-d Frs br Fdfrl Wireless)
OYSTER BAY, N. Y., Nov. S.
Claiming that the returns showed a
Republican victory, Theodore Roose
velt issued a statement shortly befoie
midnight last night, saying:
"I am doubly thankful for the Re
publics n victory. I am thankful as an
individual and thankful as an Ameri
can that Hughes has been elected.
His election and the defeat of Preti
f dent Wilscn : vindicates the national
"Because of the charges that have
been made against me during the cam
paign, I shall not under any circum
stances make any recommendations to
Hughes with reference to the appoint
ments he should make or the legisla
tive policies that he should pursue."
V PROHIBITION CANDIDATE
SAYS RESULT OUGHT TO
MAKE DEMOCRACY "DRY
(AHsos-iti Prrss by Fcdeml Wireless)
CHICAGO, 111.. Nov. 8. lr. Ira
Landrith of Nashville, Tenn.. candi
date for vice-president on the Prohibi
tion ticket and a noted Southern lec
turer and temperance worker, just bti
fore midnight last night said that on
the face of the returns Wilson had
been defeated, and added:
"If the Democratic party is not too
Bourbon to learn the lessen of this de
feat, it will follow the national lead
of its numerous 'dry .states and W -clare
DELEGATE 1 2 3 4 S 6 7 S 9 10 11 12 Total ' 1 ? 3 4 3 6 7 8 ? 10 U 12 13 14 la IS 17 Total Total
Kalanianaole. J. K.: (R) 24$ "227 210 24 187 144 124 12S 202 62 23 96 101 3:, 23 40 64 143 69 6? 114 139 109 216 87 151 2 2 102 16 1 "16J
McCandless. L. L (D) : 173 157 131 126 103 232 3 21& 170 S3 21 206 1732 I bfl 84 39 62 31 31 20 103 320 184 271 73 137 201 96 27 1 1767 W.
Correa. S. P. (U) ..
Ifanapi. E. K. (D) .
Lucas, J. (R . . . . .
Pachceo, M. C. (D)
Shingle, R. W. R)
Wirtz. A. J. (I) ; ;
SIX O'CLOCK RETURNS SHOW THAT
BOTH SIDES ARE VERY CONFIDENT
; (Associated Press by Federal Wireless)
NEW YORK, N. Y.; Nov. 8. At 6 o'clock this morning
Vance McCormick, chairman of the Democratic national cam
paign committee, telegraphed to each of the Democratic state
and county chairmen as follows:
"The returns show that President Wilson has been, re
elected and our opponents are desperate. I urge you personally
to see that the ballot boxes are guarded and that nothing be
left undone that will safeguard the victory we have won.
"The president is reasonably sure of 237 votes, while Mr.
Hughes can count safely on only 218." .
Chairman Wilcox of the Republican national campaign
committee, at 6 o'clock, issued a, statement in which he says
that he is perfectly confident that the final returns will give
Mr. Hughes a total electoral college vote of 323.
Of the early results from the western states received at that
hour, Butte. Montana, reported for Wilson G080, for Hughes
247o, with totals in from thirty out of 1239 precincts.' Salt
Lake City reported that the state of Utah had apparently gone
for Wilson. Denver reported the results of 54 precincts out of
1451 in Colorado ''giving 8133 for Wilson and 4956 for Hughes,
(J ovenior Edward F. Dunne of Illinois, Democrat, had con
ceded his defeat and sent a congratulatory telegram to the new
governor, Frank Lowden, head o the Republican ticket. Other
candidates on the Hepublican ticket were John G. Oglesby,
lieutenant-governor; Iuis I. Kinmerson, secretary of state;
Kdward L. Brundage, attoraey-gerieral. "
NORTH DAKOTA FOR HUGHES
First returns from Fargo, North Dakota,' indicated that the
state had gone for Hughes.
James I?. Mann, leader of the Republican minority in the
house in tlie last congress, was reelected by a majority indicated
by early returns at 1U,UU0.
j.t c (.junu .Aluu .iciui iin luai uuauus o. jiu-j
man; Republican governor of New York, had been reelected.
'u4iw-iv.,..i r . i i it ir i L,i a a
Another Republican vote was gained in the united btates senate
with the election by a large majority of William F. Calder in
Xew York, to succeed the late Senator James A. O 'Gorman,
Democrat. William F.McCombs. Democrat, and Rainbridce
Colby, Progressive, were the defeated candidates.
Kobert AVoolIev, director
aiuiiumu tvtuunua, ctiiiiuuiiti:u
last nisrht that the committee
rri , i . i
uuij- -i lub-ciuim was ua.eu ii reports iroui state anu county
chairmen in Xew England, the Middle West and the North
western states. ; -.;V.-;; ..;
RESULTS UP TO EARLY MORNING
New Hampshire reports that Hughes' early plurality has
been reduced to 2000 votes with the count lacking in only 14
precincts. The Democrats will not concede that Wilson has
lost the state. y'-..
Delaware has probably been carried by Hughes with a
majority of from 600 to 1000.
- Ohio, with 24 electoral votes, stands: Wilson 283,045,
Hughes 256,082, with three-fifths of the vote counted.
When returns had been tabulated for one-tenth of Minne
sota Wilson was leading by 5000. ' This vote was mostly from
the largest cities. Both parties insisted that they had carried
In North Dakota several Republican newspapers conceded
that Wilson had carried the state by 5000. The tid3 of returns
swung Wilson's way after midnight.
The Montana Republican committee admitted that it was a
close race throughout the state.
Wilson's vote was 215,706 and Hughes' 202,796 in Mis
souri, with 1853 precincts counted.
Wilson had 13,277 and Hughes 11,196 in Idaho when 143
out of 744 precincts had been counted.
M'CORMICK STILL HOPEFUL
Shortly after midnight Vance McCormick, chairman of
the Democratic National Committee, issued a statement from
the Xew York headquarters, u-ayinsr:
'4 We will not concede the election of Hughes. Wilson can
win in the states which have not turned in definite result si We
will not concede the ls of the state of Illinois. Indications
a re that the entire West is for President Wi 1 son. We concede
ew lork has been carried by Ilughes, and probably New
Jersey. We still hold that Massachusetts, Kansas, Delaware
j Af . j .. . . . , .
ana .Maryland are saiely in the llson column."
The battle of claims closed at this point, earl v this morn-
r i . oao i x i .
"-r "-l,"""-uii yiaiuiju uu cictioiai vutc.i tci Liiiii
for Hughes and the Democrats insisting that WiUon had polled
ii . i v., r . i ii
at least JS votes in the .electoral college. . t
w nu. iue xvepuoiicans Claiming ou electoral votes certain
of publicitv for the Democratic
r. i. lA.ir.
4.1U111 .e xiuk ai xki.lo u ciuch. 1
claimed 306 electoral votes for ,
a . . n . ;
10 11 12 Total
REPRESENTATIVES 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 S 9 10 11 12 Total
Almeida, O. L. (Dl 137 141 7 69 51 241 ?8 163 127 61 22 190 137
Andrews. 1-(R) 276 226 231 279. 223 .ill- 101.-218 221 75 26 94 20S4
Bright, J. M. (D) ,. 122 140 S2 66 47 124 98 117 116 63 16 169 1260
Cooke, C. 11. (It) ...... .............. 2S7 224 269 27 274 123 102 194 224 73 21 105 2203
Jarrett, J K. (R) .. . '.-..'J . . . . ...... .... .... 2S3 232 252 273 221 171 116 194 157 74 23 99 2197
Kaiwi, U. K. (U ............. Ill 131 67 62 43 228 84 90 109 60 1.8 143 1148
Marquez. C. N. (R) 279 198 234 272 222 126 90 155 100 67 30 97 1970
rctrie, T. H. (R) 271 204 252 283 223 102 88 152 200 66 20 83 1947
St. Clair, AV. P. (D) .. 119 137 82 84 60 207 93 140 135 63 18 182 1320
Uiuihi, J. (D) 118 141 69 63 39 243 95 129 123 62 20 164 1454
Wilder, G. P. (R)i . . . . .... ... . . . . . . . ... 288 225 237 308 248 101 89 166 210 77 18 86 2073
Wolter, E. H. F. (D) 153 171 1'5 103 74 254 121 186 162 74 28 203 1277
nmRrtrtvntatlytDHIrlct.btMdcrraS! 1 - 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 Total
Ahuna. R. (D) .............. 47 80 58 65 60 72; 20 75 324 152 245 82 123 219 104 19 20 1745
Amanal M. C. (R) . . . . ... .. . 51 22 VM 57 108 42 66 108 115 91 201 65 189 167 86 26 19 1443
Crawford, E. J. (R) ....... . . 52 22 20 49 108 47 63 104 173 121 108 70 149 181 84 22 17 1490
Crawford, W. II. (R) ....... 55 22 TO 49 95 43 59 95 140 9? I0j 66 117 229 93 23 14 1432
Fernandez, E. K. (R) ...... 56 23 39 46 116 35 64 122 149 135 206 77 156 184 S3 26 19 1546
Gay, E. D. (D) ............. 49 78 43 76 50 61 19 70 266 147 195 58 103 161 77 15 16 14i6
Kalana, J. (D) 44 80 32 64 51 63 16 83 319; 143 24C 76 121 204 83 17 18 1652
Keliinoi, S. (R) i ; 52 23 37 51 100 37 69 109 147 119 205 70 135 144 83 2t 12 1410
Kupihea, D. M. (D) . ........ 60 84 37 75 61 81 20 83 339 177 259 85 132 199 95 15 25 173S
Miles, W. 1 (D) ........... 61 79 40 62 59 77 21 91 339 215 262 76 154 204 98 17 21 1874
MoEsman, W. F. (D) . 55 83 41 60 53 62 20 104 280 129 196 67 107 155 76 18 ' 18 1523
Vieira, H. (R) .............. 47 20 .'.6 39 119 41 66 94 128 110 219 50 149 162 92 17 18 1408
For Many Votes
4 4-4- 4 4 4 4
; .-'-W-,.,.: - 4-
4 To the voters of Oahu: 4
4 I wish to thank the voters of '.4-4-
Oahu for and on behalf of the 4
good vcte received "on the bond
4 issue. Though the various pro- 4-
4 jects have failed the 60 per cent 4:
s required by law, yet I am sat-
isf ied had the proposition been 4
presented to the people . earlier 4
on the stump it would have re- 4-
4? ceived much larger support.
The defeat of the bond issue is
due primarily to the lack of edu-
cation and information of the
sy common people. .They were mis- 4-
led to register their vote againat
declared DefTomatif J,artpiatform
This being the first election on
the bond issue in Hawaii nef. 1
am confident, with the people d
educated to its merits hereafter. 4-
4. the future will prove
that the -
voters would sanction
sues for a "Greater Honolulu."
JOHN' C. LANE, .Mayor.
4-.:- - "4
4 4 4 4 4 4 4- f t
Manager Ginaca Writes of
Manganese Dioxide Plant
Built By Mineral Products
Relative to the manganese 'diox.de
factory of the Mineral Products Com
pany, a letter was received from Man
ager if. G. Ginaca, dated No ember 1,
"Your manager has just returned
this morning from Patterson.
"The new corrosiron piping men
tioned in our No, 139, was just arriv
ing when he loft for this city.
"We have been haulin? a few hun
dred pounds of ore from the Jones
deposit to test the difference in our
ores in comparison with the ore which
was purchased- Experiment shows
that the Jones ore selves a rapid reac
tion, and the result is just as was ac
complished in tne preliminary experi
ments. Had we had this ore on the
start, we feel sure that the factory
would now be ready to produce di
oxide in quantity.
"It is now only a question of a few
daj's before the changes in the pipin?
will have been completed. The hand-
that cannot be rushed, we want to
assu.re you that ,the time ,ost at prves:
ent 13 a source of annoyance to us, but
on the whole the changes are merely
nominal, it was by far easier to in-
stall common pipe at f;rst and do the
preliminary testin?. than to put in the
preliminary lesun?, man lo.pm in
expensive corrosiron piping with
possibility of. its having to be char.:
-We are doing all that we cm
doing all that we can to
STAR BULLETIN EL
BIG FEATURE O
Monster Crowd Packs - King'
Street Block to Watch Local
and Mainland Poll :
Star-Bulletin election returns con
stituted a big feature of election night
From 5:45 until after midnight the
big illuminated screen on the front
of the Dimond & Company building,
where the Star-Bulletin flashed Its
returns, was one long succession of
interesting statistics, interspersed
with photographs of candidates and
A monster crowd, probably the larg
est that ever saw election figures in
one spot In Hawaii, assembled on King
street, jamming the sidewalk and most
of the street from Fort to Bethel
streets, and remaining almost intact
until the final "Good night" was put
on the screen.
The returns were shown from the
office of Thomas W. King & Com
pany, manufacturers' and commission
agency, whose slides extolling the
merits of Skinner's Macaroni Prod
ucts, Morton's Salt, Pin Money Pickles
and other popular products were
shown with the figures of territorial
and mainland contest.
Of course, the biggest interest of
the crowd w-as in the presidential
election. - -
Kuhio's victory for delegate was vir
tually certain from the start, because
the outside islands began pouring In
big majorities and it was evident Mc
Candless was r.ot likely to get much
better than an even break on Oahu.
And from the time when Kuhio pulled
out a slight lead on this Island, in
terest in the contest for the head of
the territorial ticket waned.
But the crowd would have stayed
all night had there been figures after
1 o'clock to put on the scTeen. showing
the developments in the presidential
race. It was evident at 1 o'clock that
CARRANZA HAS NO
INTENTION OF QUITTING
f Aisorit?d rrs by Ffdrat Wircien
CITY OF MEXICO. Mex., Nov. ?
General Carranza, in a statement In
sued through the Associated 'Press
Id st night, announced that he has no
intention of resigning his position as
First Chief cf the Constitutionalists
"merely, because" he is a candidate
for the presidency of the republic. : He
added, however, that if he finds it ad
visable he "may withdraw just prior
to election." . ;
TiT speaking of the relations between
the United States nd ilexifo. the
First Chief said:
.: "At no time, up to the present, ha vp
the relations between the two coun
tries become strained.'-
Ix)uis Gonye i
k, and lus wire, ho, i
lost their lives in a fire which de
stroyed, their home in the village of
Saranac. near Plattsburg. N. Y.
The engineers, firemen and sho;
men of the American railroad in Porto
Rico went on strike.
start producing dioxide, and ask you
to extend .nr patiMic. a sliort t im
.12 13 14 15 16 17 Total
F ELECTION NIGHT
TheTe would be nothing decisive com
lng In the next few hours and the Star-
Bulletin staff of workers called It
"30" the newspaper symbol of a day's
work ehded for the night.
The Star-BnKfetin gave the first
figures, the most figures and the best
figures throughout the evening, and in
most precincts ran considerably ahead
,of the count as It was received at the
territorial secretary's office, and also
ahead of the count In Republican and
Democratic headquarters. All of
these headquarters, however, cooper
ated with the Star-Bulletin In secur
ing the latest poll, and did much to
make poFsible the success of the
evening's "program of education and
. Eddie Fernandez, moving picture
and amusement impresario, was "on
the job" with his lantern and a ca
pable assistant. and handled the flash
ing of the figures in his usual effec
The Associated Press, covering
every state, furnished the mainland
news, while the Star-Bulletin's spe
cial correspondents over the territory
gave the outside Island news, and a
trained force of news-gatherers cover
ed the local precincts. By messenger
and telephone they rushed to the elec
tion .headquarters' tabulating staff all
the news of the local contest This
was at once typewritten on celluloid
slides and flashed on the screen..
-First counts, partial precinct re
turns, totals to date, predictions of lo
cal leaders, concessions, claims and
statements followed each other orr the
screen as rapidly as the crowd below
could read and take in the status of
various candidates and the meaning
of the developments.
The Star-Bulletin wishes to exoress
its appreciation of the assistance and
cooperation of many friends who cith
er brought the precinct counts to
headquarters or talephoned in the
nsws. thus making an early forecast of
most of the results possible.
CHIROPRACTOR IN IDAHO
NEEDS NO LICENSE
ROI3E, Idaho A Ikense to prac
tise medi'jine or surgery In Idaho is
enlv renuired where medicine or sur-
Kiral instruments ure used, nnd as a
chiroprac tor uses neither it is not ne
cessary .that he have a license. .
This is the ruling of the supreme
court cf Idaho ia passing on the ap
peal in the case of the state of Idaho
versus Dr. File of I;wiston. The case
originated in Nez Perce county. Dr.
Fite, a chiropractor, was arrested,
tried and convicted oh the charge of
practising without a license. Me ap-
pealed to the; supreme court. . . at
tribunal reverses the judgment-of the
. Keceif't. iro:n rustrms in -ff.e r-
public of Nicaraztia
; : THE HAPPY FACES
in the Chiropractor's waiting; room encourage the newcomer, and the
testimony of the older patients carries conviction.
, Travel the Chiropractic Road to Wellville.
F. C. MIGHTON, D. C. W. C. WElRICK, D. C.
Former Director of Clinic, Graduate Palmer School of Cblro
Pacific Chiropracric College. practie (The Parent School), ,
Boston Bid?., Over May's 424 Beretanla St. .
Forty Electric Co. Workers
Drown As Result of Open
BOSTON. Mann.. Nov. S Anohr
excursion of the ?tcrn Electric
Comany yeMentay end?d in a tnu-'
edy hardly Iw terrible than. - that ;
which killed scores, when the exevr-'
Rion steamer Eastland turned over in
the Chicago River! Forty employes
of the company were killed when a
trowde! car of the Boston elevated
nad dived through an open draw
bridge Into the Fort Point channel.
Just outside of the Great South sn
ton. Thirty bodies had been recov
ered at tuldnlght.
The car was 'of 'the familiar closed
type with narrow doors at either end,
and it served as a trap for the Im
prisoned passengers, who fought de
perately for their lives as they felt
the car leave the elevated tracks and
slide slowly Into the waters cf the
Fire boats stationed near at hand
rushed to the rescueof the drowning
people, but were able to effect tho
saving nf but 12 persons, others b.
lng pulled out after the water and
shock had done their work.
Immediately after the catastrophe
the police arrested the members of
the train crew, who, however, pro
tested their Innocence and declared
that the lights which should have,
shown that the bridge draw was open
had not been shown and the motor
man had consequently gone straight
ahead until he took the plunge.
The bridge tender and watchman
declared that the red lights had been
raised and could have been seen
plainly If the trainmen had been at
tentive to their duty.
The city authorities have already
Issued orders for a formal Investiga
tion of the affair and the probe will
be commenced Immediately.
COMMANDER OF LIFE
SAVING STATION FACES
COURTM ART! AL TRIAL
(Aiorltt prM by Federal Vlrl?)
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Not. 8.
Capt. Joseph Nutter commanding the
live-saving station at Totnt Denlto, at
the entrance to the Golden Gate, may
be courtmartlaled oa charges of mis
management of the station If th?
Washington authorities act upon the
recommendations of the Investigators
who have been probing charge made
by two surf men attached to the sta
tion. These men wererecently court
martialed on charges preferred by
Nutter, but were acquitted. They
then preferred charges against th?
captain. The nature of these accusa
tions have not been made public.
STATE OFFICIALS ARE
PROBING LANA0 SINKING
MdvociiiUf by F!erl tVlr!) -
WASHINGTON, D.. C, Nov. 8 Ef
forts are being made by the "officials
of the state department to obtain the
exact facts cf the sinking of the
steamer Lanao, sent to the bottom by a
German submarine in northern waters.
If the steamer proves to have been
under the American flag at the time
of her destruction it Is believed here
that the German government will vol
untarily offer to pay for the ship. It
Is thought that such action will be
taken, based opon the precedents es
tablished at the time of the sinking
of the American ship William P. Frye.
loaded with r cargo of wheat for the
It is understood here that the Ger
man commander acted only after hav
ing given the commander of the Lanao
due and proper warning and safe
guarded his crew, as under the rules
cf warfare he was compelled to do.
The right of the Teuton captain to
sink or seize the cargo of rle which
the Lanao carried, Is not disputed by
state department officials.
AFIRE; NO CASUALTIES
( Asivx-iifH pi hr Fd!rl Wirls) .
LP:AVENW0RTH, Kan., Nov. 8.
Flames which broke out In the cell
hotjse of the Kansas state prison here
last: night drove 300 convicts from
There was no dis-
crdor affer .the alarm of fire wa.-r
sounded. The fire-fighters soon h I
control of the flames. .No estimate of
the damage has been" made.
ALLIES SEIZE GREEK
ARSENAL AT LEMN0S
LONDON. Eng.,; No' 8 Tespatch
es to this city from the Balkan cor
resfxndcnts of the. Renter's News
Agfnc'y last night announced that the
Entente Allies have seized an araenal
, belonging to Greefe on the Island of
!mnos.- off the t-onut of Asia Minor.