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"'-' ::- -- t.';i-vif'l'. :' y ..'."V .V 1 V ' ' X V , ' i ft s f; ? j .- i ; HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1916. SEMI-WEEKLY. ' f Pacific Slope Voters Have Many Questions To Decicle At . ; the Polls Today I, ' (Concluded: rrom Fagt 1) its opponents a a dingle tax. Other measure propose to limit taxes and indebtedness, ahnlinb tb 8nndy clos ing iw and establish rural credits. In Washington Washington today will choose, be side presidential electors, a I'nited Htates senator, Governor and full state ticket, five congressmen, entire state house of representatives and half the members of the state senate. . The Democrats have appealed for the re election of President Wilson on bis record, and have especially pointed to the Alaska railroad work as proof of his Intercut in tho Northwest. The Republican have assailed the Under wood l.sw as destructive to Washing ton Industries. Both Hughes and Fair banks -have stumped the Htate. Of ten measures on the ballot, gen eral public interest is taken in two bills which permit the manufacture and delivery of beer to consumers and tho serviug of liquor to hotel guests. Washington is now "dry." Alaskan Issues Alaska will elect a delegate to con gress and an attorney-general, aud also mil vote on a law prohibiting the sale of intoxicating liquor in the territory after 1917. Woman suffrage prevails in Alaska, and the burden of the fight for pronioition has been assumed by the Woman's Christinn Temperance I'nion of the territory. James Wick crsham, Repul liean, is candidate to succeed himself as territorial Delegate to Congress. Montana's Campaign Voters will go to the polls through out the Htate today to decide whether Montana will be "dry" after Decem ber :il, 1919, and to cast their votes for tl.ree other amendments to the consti tution, an initiative measure and na tional, State and county officials. The campaign was brought to a close lust night with speeches in almost very city of the State for and against prohibition, which was by far the most intense campaign issuo. Speakers of national and Mtate prominence cam paigned both for and against the ' ' dry ' ' issue. Both the Republican and Democratic State parties included in their plat forms planks in favor of State wide inhibition, and the gubernatorial can didates early in the campaign came out in favor of prohibition. The State Democratic :icket is head ed by Governor Samuel V. Stewart, who is seeking reelection. Frank J. Kdwards, of Helena, is his Republican opponent. Miss Jeanette Rankin and H. F. Farr, Republicans, are being op 'posed in' (he raw for -representative in tongrcas by John M. Kvana, incum bent, and Hsrry B. Mitchell on the Democratic ticket. Stock Issue in Colorado A complete State ticket will be voted on today in Colorado, and a side issue of prohibition is one of the seven umendments to the constitution, as is 4i measure, opposed by stockmen of the State, to prohibit livestock running on unt'enced ranges. State-wide prohibi tion, effective since the first of the ear, is endorsed in both the Demo rratie and Republican State platforms. The- so culled "beer amendment," per mitting the manufacture and sale of beer ill the State in unbroken pack ages to the consumer, was aq issue of tlie campaign. The amendment seeks tn have beer declared a non-intoxicant. New Mexico Bitter The campaign in New Mexico has been bitter and hardfought, and feat ii led by indulgence in personalities by the rivul candidates. Though national issues predominate, the right has cen tered over the election of the ticket of State officers. While no constitutional amendments are to be voted on, at least one, providing for State wide pro hibition, is in the air, and many candi dates are pledged to it one way or the other. Wyoming's Senatorial Fight The campaign in Wyoming has cen tered in the fight of I'nited States Sen ator Clarence D. Clark, Republican, to succeed himself. He is opposed by John B. Kendrirk, Democrat. Frank W. Mondell, Republican, is candidate for reelection, opposed by John D. lark, Democrat. The voters will se lect a new legislature and district court judges. Puzzlers In ArUona In addition to the candidates on the national and State tickets, Arizona voters today will ballot on two refer endum measures, one altering the ini tiative and referendum act, and on ten proposed amendments by initiative petition. The more important of these are three forms of a workmen's com pensation net. the creation of a State department of labor, an act to abolish the State senate, an amendment abol ishing the death penalty, an addition to the present prohibition laws to pre vent the introduction of any Intoxi cating liquor into the State, substitu tion of local option for the present con stitutional prohibition und a proposed divorce act shortening the required residence from one year to six months and making insanity, the drug habit and eugenic unfit noun grounds for mar riage dissolution. Utah and Idaho Only two proposed amendments tn the State constitution will be voted on in I'tnh today besides the pre'sidea lial electors. One regulates the power of taxation and the other directs the depositing of public money by the State. A constitutional amendment for state wide prohibition will be voted on in Idaho today although the State is al ready "dry" by legislative enactment. B W. Davis is the Republican candi date for Governor opposing the reelec tion of Governor Moses Alexander, Democrat. A complete Stute ticket is up. for election. Idaho is normally Republican, thuuuli Wilson carried it iu 11)12 by 3.1,1)21 vutcb. -a to'i Who On the Ballot .. Voters throughout tho territory will cast their ballot today for Dele gate to Confront and for senator and representative of tho territorial legislature. .Tall U tho fuB ticket upon which they will voto: v ' DELEGATE' TO CONGRESS le publican J. Kuhlo Kalanlanaot. Democratic L. &. McCandloM. . CANDIDATES FOR SENATE OAHT7 Republican 8. P. Oorroa, John Lucas, Robert W. Shingle. ( Otoocf a tic Edward X. Hanapl, Manuel O. Pacheco and Ambrose J. Wirt. k W HAWAII Republican Robert Hind, Or. P. Kamauoha. .(Elected by acclamation). ,T MATJI Republican Harry A. Baldwin, Oeorg p. Cooke. Democratic Dr. J. H. Raymond. KAUAI Republican J. H. Conoy. Non Partisan Joha . Chandler. CANDIDATES FOR HOUSE OAHU . ronrthjDlstrlct-rr ,, .'" ' ' RepMbllcaa Lorrln Andrew. Clarence H Cooke, James K. Jarrett, Dharle N. Marque, T. H. Petri, Oorrlt P. Wilder. Democratic O. i. Almeida, John M. Bright, Robert K. Xaiwl W P It. Clair, Jesse TJlulbi, E. H. P. Wolter. rifth District Republican M. 0. Amana, E. 3. Crawford, W. H. Crawford, Eddie K. Fernando, Samuel htellinoi. Hour- Vielra. Democratic Robert Ahuna, E. 3. Clay, Joseph Kalana, D. M. Kuplhea, William E. Miles, William P. Mossman. HAWAII East Hawaii Republican H. L. Holsteln, E. K. Kaaua, O. K. Kawaha, Henry L. Ka- wehiweht Democratic J. M. Kamosm. Non-Parti san K. Kaaeamoku. West Hawaii Republican J. p. Hale, B. H. Kelekolio, Norman K. Lyman, Evan da Sllva. Democratic S. W. A Kalelho-a, Jim Kepoo, John Leal. MAUI Republican John Brown. Jr., Levi Joseph, M. O. Paschoal, A. F Tava res. Ed Waiaholo, John J. Walsh. Democratic Jerry Burns, J. K. Hihio. Moke Kauhaahaa, M C Plcanco KAUAI Republican J. da C. Jerves, James K. Kula, James K. Lota, Charles H. Wilcox. Democratic Joseph I, S. D. Z. Nalheelua, Henry Puni. HAWAII'S ALOHA TO GEN. EVANS TODAY Popular Commanding Officer Bids Goodbye To His Department Sincere Regret Expressed SOME LETTERS SAY, WILSON'STHENIAN Will Lose New York and New Jer sey But Gain in Northwest and New England Wilson, but by a narrow margin, is the gist of information regarding the election on the mainland tod:iy received here by prominent Democrats. However, lie most optimistic Bour bons concede that the majority by which they believe their preside.nti il ran.lidh.te will be reelected is too close for comfort. Their predictions are, of course, offset by the preelection state ments of the Republicans. The only thing that may be deduced with reas onable certsinty from the opposing prophecies is that either Charles Evans Hughes or Thomas Wood row Wilson will be elected President of the United rjtntes toils y. Collector's Tip J. F. H:iley, collector of Internal revenue, received a letter yesterday, dated October 24, from a personal friend, John L. Considine, a well-known newspuperman of Los Angeles, predict ing the reelection of Wilson. The let ter road: "Dear Jim I got your letter of the 17th a few minutes ago, and I um has tening to tell you that it looks like Wilson. I don t think he will carry California (although I was much sur prised at the local Wilson showing on tho duy ths suffragettes stormed Los Angeles, and 1 heard a man in a bank this p. m. say that every time Hughe "peaks it costs trim 10,000 votes) and I believe he will lose New Jersey and very likely New York. "The wording of his telegram tn O'I.eary will cost him thousands of votes in those two states, and his light on Martine will cost him others in New Jersey. But he is going ahead surpris ingly In Illinois, Wisconsin, Ohio, Washington, Oregon and other states where a Democratic candidate for Pres ident has not often had a majority.' "There is a prospect even of bis getting Massachusetts, Connecticut and Rhode Island, strange as it imiv nem. His probable gains in tli.- N'.rtlixrM. will about offset the los of New York and New Jersey, and with th. Southern states (solid as usu:il) he onyht io win with a comfortable margin. "He was a beaten man the day be fore he took bold of the railroad strike situation. That action has given lnm a tremendous vote among tl.e working men. I expect him to show s majority in every large city in the land. "I form my judgement chiefly on the New York Herald poll, which shows him (raining on Hughes every week. The betting odds against him in New York have been dropping of late, and the men who placed big money on Hughes are said (by the Hearst papers) to be hedging, at unfavorable odds." Herald Predicts Wilson P. E. Howe, sales agent of The Von Haniui Young Company, received a ca blegram from the mainland yesterday that tho New York Herald predicts the election of Wilson by a small. majority. The message was sent from 1'tic.a by J. H. Jefferson, a member of the stock hrokerugo firm of Campbell & Jefferson if that city. According to Howe, Jefferson is uu astute political figure of the Empire Hfclfrf and In touch with the sentiment of the vote. Howe, himself, makes the prediction that Greater New York will cast a plurality for Wilson of near ly K'0,000, which will be more than enough to offset the expected Repub lican vote of the remainder of the State. - During the month of Octnlier ninety seven deaths, 'JO births and 1511 mar riagi's were reported for the city in the bureau of vital statistics of the territorial board of health, ueonrding to a repoit made public yesterday by Mixs M. Hester l.emon, registrar gen 1 1 mI. SAMPLE TOO MUCH LIKE REAL THING CONVICTED KOREAN GETS Raymond of Maui Believes That "Sample" Ballot May Be Illegally Used What Republican leaders both in Ho nolulu and on Maui characterize as a roorback, or at least a lust desperate expedient on the part of Dr. J. H. Ray mo nd, Democratic candidate for sena tor from the second senatorial district, to make sufficient showing in the elec tion today to make it leas difficult for Oovernor i'inkham to boost him into the territorial secretaryship soon to be vacated, it is expected, by Wade Warren Thayer, agitated political cir cles yesterday. The Oovernor received a letter, writ ten at the request of Dr. Ravmond bv H. C. Mossman, clerk in the tax office at Wailuku, in which it was stated that sample ballots so like the official sena torial ballot as to be easily mistaken for it by unwary inspectors had been printed. This, the letter stated, led to the belief that "an attempt will be made to have certain voters deposit these ballots in the ballot box, bringing out with them the official ballot to be used on the next voter under a chain less ballot system." Harry Baldwin, when advised of the charges, promptly sent a wireless to Honolulu in which he characterixed them as "absolutely false and made purely for political advertisement, as lie (Raymond) is desperate. A Stitch In Time Secretary of the Territory Wade Warren Thayer, who is a Democrat. acted at once, however, upon tho re eeipt of the Raymond-Moasman letter which was referred to him by the Oov ernor. He sent the following wire less message to the chairmen of twenty two polling places: "You are warned against voting of a sample senatorial ballot printed on puper similar to the official ballot: top edge smooth; hlnrk lines show through paper; words 'Nample Ballot' in small type beneath words 'Territory of Ha waii.' Allow no illegal use of tliii ballot." Samples of the alleged dangerous sample ballots accompanied the letter to the Oovernor, as did copies of afridti vita which it was stated would be sworn to yesterday by two employes of the Weekly Times at Wailuku, at the office of which the ballots are said to have been printed. Printers Axe Telling According to these affidavits, pre pared for Moses Waiwaiole and John Duarte, the Times' employes, there were ordered from the printing office 1500 sample ballots with the word "specimen" printed across their faces, and in addition. 500 sample ballots without this word, but with the words "sample ballot" in obscure type near the top. The latter ballots, accordin to the affidavits, did not contain auv X opposite the name of any candidate. Wade Warren Thayer refused to com ment ou the matter yesterday, other than to say that the sample bslliti were so similar to the official ballots that they might lie illegally lined though he said he charged nobody with intent so to use them. R. W. Breckons, Republican natimiu! committeeman, characterized the senna tinnal Maui yarn us a roorback but tun late to be effective. Three prisoners in the penitentiary ere granted paroles yesterday. They were lloshi Masukichi. sentenced fur lirst degree burglary April Hi), 1112. from one to 1!0 years; Chung Hung. April S, 11)10, name offense, three t years; Francisco Awllu, July i!4, lul l, six months to five years, us.xaiilt with u ucupou. With the sailing of the transport Sherman this afternoon, Brig. Gen. Rob ert K. Evans, IT. H. Army, accompanied by hi wife and son. Captain Evans, wifl bid farewell to ilnwaii. Oeneral Evans is one of the most popular general ofher in the service and his retirement on the nineteenth of this month. i loked forward to with tegret by hi numerous friends in the service. The general came to Hawaii several months ago and during his short stay here ha mad hosts of friends in Ho nolulu and, in fact, throughout the Ter ritory. He has done much to assist the National Guard of Hawaii and has ex erted every effort during hi -j-eign as department commander to better the conditions for the enlisted man of the regular establishment. Wbeq it I said that practically ev ery man ia the service and stationed on Oahu regrets to see the genera de part no exaggeration is made. Oeneral Evan has proven himself to be a genial 'and popular officer, and those who have had the pleasure of meeting him will always remember his cordiality and kindness. Through hi efforts the Aero Club of Hawaii has been established, an or ganisation certain to he popular, with its membership daily increasing. Hrig. fJen. Frederick S. Strong, who has been In command of the post of Schofleld Barracks and (be First Hawa. iian Brigade, has been designated to command the Hawaiian Deportment, and it is expected thru he will assume command tomorrow. Oeneral Strong is equally popular among both officers and men and also has won a warm spot in the hearts of the people of Hawaii. RAIN GOD WAS INCONSIDERATE Three-ring Political Gathering With Ten Thousand To Listen Was Scattered STAY OF HIS SENTENCE Lawyer May Move For New Trial In Murder Case Sentence on You Cbil Yong, convict ed of second-degree murder by a jury in Judge Ash ford's court lust week, was stayed yesterday when his lawyer, Charles S. Davis, flletj a motion in ar rest of judgement. The motion will be heard by Judge Ashford at nine o'clock next Saturday morning. Attorney Davis will nrobably move for a new trial, on the ground that Yong 's eon viction was improper. Davis claims that he produced two witnesses who testified that the dead man, and not the man who is accused with his murder, fired the fatal shot or shots. According to his lawyer, Yong called on his so called step father in Isw, there being then in court a suit for the annulment of the marriage of Yong anil the man s young step-daughter. The parent received his visitor with a revolver. He hied once, Yong pro ducing in court a pair of trousers with so-called powder marks. The shot missed the visitor, who then grappled with the man with the gun. In the scuffle another shot was fired presum ably the fatal one. Then Yong wrested the revolver from his assailant's hand and threw it to the floor, where it went off n third time. This is Yong's storv, which his lawyer believes is the truth. BROTHER LOUIS REPORTED IMPROVING AT HOSPITAL The inn n v friends of Brother I.ouis of St. I.ouis College will be pleased to learn thai during the past two weeks a wonderful improvement has been per ceptible in the coudition of the popu lar and esteemed religious, who is at present at the (Queen's Hospital. Broth er I.ouis sustuined a stroke of paraly sis about seven weeks ago and lor a time he was in a very dungerous con dition. He is assistant principal of St. I.ouis College and one of the best authorities on the English language in the Islands today. MARCONI OFFICIALS ARE HOSTS AT HOUSE WARMING The new hotel built at Koko Head by the Marconi Wireless Telegraph Company for its operators was the scene of a house party Sunday of about sixty Honolulu people. They were the guests of W. A. Winterbottom, divis ion superintendent of the company at San Francisco; Edward l'illshiiiv, gen eral superintendent at New York, and W. 1'. S. Hank, manager of the Hono lulu division. TWO DESERTERS POSTED Pvt. Anthony Oichy, Troop H, Fourth Cavalry, mid l't. Miltire A. Thrush, Troop M, Fourth Cavalry, have been posted us deserters from the I'nited States Army. Cichy left Schofield Bar rucks on September 20 and Thrash left Si hollcld Barracks on September LM. Cichy is described as twenty eight years old. dark brown eyes, dark brown hair, rudilv complexion, weight lf0 pounds and height live feet, live and one half Inches. Description of Thrash follows: Occu piitiou laborer, twenty years old, brown eyes, dark biouu hair, rudilv complei ion, weight I 15 pounds and height liw feet and six inches. Promptly at quarter to nine last Bight ".lup. I'luv." broke up three monster political meetings that were catering to nearly 10,000 persons in Aala Park. Before the downpour, however, the dear voter had three chances to learn just how to cast his priceless ballot. At the regular pavilion the final Re publican rally, reinforced by the Ha waiian Band and a motion picture ex hibition, kept the lnrgest gathering in terested for more than an hour. At the mauka side of the park the Demo crat had a stand erected where most of the candidates on the Bourbon tick et were summoned to their oratorical labors by a leather-lunged trumpeter. The attendance there was large and given to frequent cheering. In the middle of the park, at a strategic position to catch stragglers from either of the other meetings, the advocates of the bond issue had an in dependent plntform and drew listeners by the seductive strains of the Hawa iian quintet and a quartet of local vocalists. it was probably the greatest three ring political circus ever held in Hono lulu and should have marked an era in the political history of the city if it had not been for the inconsiderate "Jup. I'luv." During the hour and a half that the three meetings raged the great crowd was kept busy going from one meeting to another. If any voter present is in doubt as to how he should vote it was not because there were not enough orators to tell him but be cause he wns confused bv an abundance of Information. Mayor Lane delivered a forceful ora tion in both the Hawaiian and English languages on the Value of the bond is sue to Honolulu. He stated that he did not talk as a Republican so much as a citizen and mayor of the city, in which capacity he believed be repre sented all the people. Every item in the bond issue was discussed by the mayor and the voters were urged to vote for the bonds without regard to party an iiiaiions. CHEAlRSflCLE Si Western Fuel Officials, Denied Appeals, Ask Clemency From President MARINE INTELLIGENCE By Merchants' Exchange HONOLULU STOCK EXCHANGE Monday, November 0, 1040. sr-" 3 Him af gtoak f Han Krnnclwi. nle.i s,,( . str Wil uiliitfton. lien. i. i jl Port Allen Arrlrr.1 .. .1. M S It. P. Itlthet from Sun l-'t-itn' N, Hestlle Xallc.l. N..v -in A P. Costs for Kalmliil. San KmiielM.-o Mniie.1 ..v 4. L' lXJ p. ni.. str. HttHrlii Mum tor Honolulu llllo Arrived. N.n :;. s, ,r. otHlllu Fjord from Port Aiuo'ie fliivs-Kalleil, Nov ir Mukins fur Ho nolulu. Port Allen Snll.-.l Nov I Itkt. I.ahslns for Port Tow iM.oi.l Han Francisco- Snll.-.l No u r. H. A. T. liOysn for Honolulu San Francisco- Arrle.l Nov II. M H. An Lie Johnxon from Miilinkous 'let. '."O. AntofamiHta - -Mailed. Nov L'. ncur. Wiu. Ol- sen for Honolulu. PORT OF HONOLULU. ASK MERCY (Associated Prsii by Ftdsrsl Wlrslsss.) NAN FRANCISCO, November 7 A linal attempt was made yesterday to save from the penitentiary the officials of the Western Fuel Company, con victed of conspiracy to defraud the government out of customs duties through the false weighing of coal im ported into this port. Counsel for the defendants, who are James B. Smith, president of the Western Fuel; Edward Mayer, and Frederick C. Mills, transmitted yester day to President Wilson a plea for executive clemency, asking him to re mit the sentences imposed upon the men. These sentences range from eigh teen month to two years, President Smith having been given the longer term. Following their conviction in the local United States district court, the cases were appealed, but the court of appeals upheld the trial court, as did later the Supreme Court of the I'nited States. Every other legal procedure was exhausted until finally the attor neys for the defense, who included the most prominent lawyers of San Fran cisco, realized that they had no furth er legal recourse, except appeal to the President for executive clemency. There is ot ill pending against the Western Fuel Company a suit by the government for approximately a mil lion dollars, the amount it was testi lied during the trial of the company officials had been embezzled from the government through false weighing of coal. Several times it had been an nounced that this action was to be compromised, but each time this has been denied by I'nited State District Attorney John W. Preston. , PROHIBITION ISSUE T i . I (Associated Prsss by rsdaral Wireless.) NKW YORK, November 7 State wide prohibition i being voted for and against today in nine States Idaho. Michigan, Missouri. Montana, Nebras ka, Smith Dakota, Maryland, Arkansas and California. EXAMINATION DATES . FOR C. A. C. OFFICERS Orders just issued from department headquarters announce the periods for indoor and outdoor instruction for the coast artillery and the courses in tho garrison school for officers. Written examinations will bo held on the sub ject of Held sorviue regulations and rules of land warfare, December SL'; adiiiiiiiHtrutiiiii on January ,'10; eoiiNt artillery drill regulations on Miri-li fi, and infiiiitiy dull regulations on March ot). ARRIVED Htr. l.ikellke Trout Kniuil. .' :U) a. in. Hehr. Hoihle i hrKi.-u-.-u. from I'liUe. 4 p. lu. I . H. A. T. I'll from Seattle. .":lo p III. tss. si-hr. Kn :i loin ul from iialiu Hrts, 0 1. in. Htr. I.lkellke from Kiinal. 4 -." a. III. Htr. Milium Keti ft- llllo. (I a. m. Htr. Yeuexilelu from San l-'rtlllrt-o. Tk.'UI s. in. Htr. Milium I. on from Maul. 1:20 a. m. Htr. Mlknliiilii n M.-imi iiial MoiokHi. 2 a. iu. Htr. Maul from Kniuil. .'. s. ill. Htr. Helene from IIiihiiII. It a m. Htr. Msnoa from M it ill. ll'.tl n. ill. Htr. Hsiiiakiiii from Hawaii. 7 4.1 s. ui. Htr. Toklo Mum from Hall Francisco, 3:H0 p. iu. Htr. Kcimilor from China suit Jsuan, 8:10 a. in. DtPABTED Htr. Annul Maru for Manila. 1i:4." a. ui. Htr. Matins la for Maul H:.V . iu. Htr. Mauna Kea for llllo. .1:10 p. m. Htr. Wallele for Hawaii rt . 4:10 p. m. Htr. J. A. I'liinmlUM for Ualiu ports, 4:15 p. lu. Ktr. Venesnelii for Yokohama. 1 p. ni. Htr. HysileM for Sati Franclw-o. 7: p. m. Htr. Iialsv MiilllieHH for Hsu Francis co, (Hsturilsy, p. iii.i Htr. Toklo Msru for KliaiiKhnl. t0:4. a m. Htr. Mauna I ...a for Maul. .VIII p. m. Htr. I.lkellke for Kniuil. .':!; p. iu. Htr. Maul for Kauai. i:'-1l p. in. PAS8ENQEB8 ARRIVED Per Htr. I.lkellke. from Kailal MrtH. No reuil.er .1 Mr. ami Mm II. I'eters, Jr. Mr. ami Mm. John I'etei-M. Ur Mfr. Manila Kes. Nor. 4. I.A1IAINA -A Sullivan. Mra. II. YoiinK. II. W. h. I n lie y T. Nakamurs. K. Ai. T. Aklvains. J. I.. Whlteiuore, J. I). Dole, I.. K. Arnotil. ,T Spencer. Mr. and Mrs. T. Yaiiisnhlro. Mm. II. Yaiiiaxuiro, Miss A. Nakamura. KAYVAIHAK lr ami Mm. A. F. Jock non ind child. F. I.rner, Hsin I. Tie. llll.O A. K. ('handler, r. II. Jot. A. F. ."tirl,iirt. MIk I.. Hind. Mrs. K M. Orr. Mliw Orr. Mr. and Mrs. K. Worthlnton. F. I., ltoldiiaon. MIhb J. K Benedict. A. Hellner. Mr. and Mrs. ('. Buride. I.leut I'ol VYelKcl. Mm. M. Uarcalllno. MIhb A. ('. Franca, I.. K. Recklcr. Maater J. Uodel. Hy Mtr. Kliian from Ksuat. Nov. 4 Ms dam Carroll. MIhk clan. Mlx Hill. J. Hu Irani. Mm. K. Naiiina, Master Nsuiua. Mrs. Cray. Mm. Neumann. Mr. and Mm II. K olulu. Mm. Htniimon. Miss U. Clisrnieti. II. A Yotiu-. O. Ilenney, Miss Mndelnin. J. Medelnm, I,. Y. Tim, '. A. Ilriim. ftoy Ilea n. II Kevxtniie. K. K. Temple. I. Kaui. i: Nell. It Pattern. O. Taysaa. Itv Mtr. Yenexiiela from Han Francisco. Nov 4 Mr and Mrs. W. B. lllett. Hy sir. Mtkahala from Maul snd Molo Ual Nov. .V W. J. Cuellio. Ily str. Manns I.isi from Maul. Nov. V Mr smt Mm M J. Kerpa. Ml Kerpa. MIhk Herpa. MImh Yoiik Hee. A. H. Capel loa. Mm. Capellos. Miiui I.. Fainanu. Mm. Illll.rniid. H. Nnkaruoto. F. Iloyti. PASSENGERS DEPARTED Hv mr Mil una l.oa for Maul. Nov .", W II. Field. Mix A. J. Tbeverln ami inraut. Mrs .laincM Cowan and Infant. Mm char len Con an. licorice llaiiiliury. A. C. I.lium iiiiinii. Mm. Andrew Halaer. Mm. II. Itali cork. I. K. Kaliaulello. Hy Htr. Manila Kes, Nov. 4. VIII.CANl - MIhh Porter. MIhh ; I MIhh Keacll. Mrs I.. I 'let-horn. MIhh J llo. klliK. MIhh K II.h klnir. Mr. and Mrs II,,. kim, Mr. ami Mm. W. It. Iwla, F. II Mav. Ir. and Mm II W. Ystea. I.AIIAINA -Mrs. C A. lliiehaiuin. Itoli ert K c.H-kett. MIhh Cockett. K. Tiinaka. I'll. ll Mr anil Mm ctilnir l.un snd i-hlhl. J HiiHHev. II Farla. Mm. li. H. Sherman. T. T. Westler. S. I. rienha Jr. It. T Muxes. Kohert Htever. Jiiiik-k nihil. II CIiihh. MIhh H Vlw-ller. I I.. YVItlilllK ton. MUa Vmi Ariulall. J. I.liihlfoot. Mrs. Kalelhoa. Miss J. Beekley. MIhh llopal. Mm Holt. CharloH Keanahun Mrs Ke h niiliou, .1. Itothwell. Mrs. K Hmlih. C. J. Hmltli. ;. Oslilro. Oeorire Otanl. Mrs. F. K iiivIh. T Oiiikl. Cant ami Mm Snow. I.leut. Seam. MIhh l Inhliiinni. .1. Ill raw, .1 H. Lewis. IV Nottnv. It. Csliral. Hy Hteainer Matminiii, due Tuesday moru las', Nirvemlicr 7. from Han Frauclwo MIhh Helen lloxle. Fretl NUuilea. Mrs. Freit Men. len, lr. W. II, I'erHlilmr. Mtn Myrtle Warluti. Mrs. Cuuillff. Hotter l..ioie lleiinltte. HiHter Marie Nan-lHse, Htnter CtirUftna. W U Brown, Mm. W. I,. Hrowu. Harry MU. Kdward IL Mau. K. Hi. Ileonett. H H. Feck, '. U.p.M. H. C. Hrowu, ('. lliil worth. Mr, Burr. Mm. Al lierrtna IlislHon. Miss Kate IwU. Mrs. V. A. Herusl. MIhh Loreua Hoax. Mm Jiula A. KIiik. ' K. Boswortli. Mrs. C. K. Hon worth and lioy. Jotiu W. W'adiusn, Mia. John W. Wadiuan. Mrs. I.. McKeaitne. Mrs. .1. K. MhIIh. Mrs. Htilrley Foxier- Mix. K. Ireland. Mm. I.. M. Cray, MImh M Coiiimi, Mra. Alice foiupu. Wm. Fo. Ml Yiiu. Fm. Tom KIiik Mr. Fvans. lleurv N. Mvesey. It l Mnlvr. Mra. It I. Mnler. V II Heine lir II. A MoKvr. U 10. Vt-t. Mrs. K K. Ml-t. Mr YVlrhinan H T. Mill. Mr ctiernlnvsky, I'Iiiih. NeJmn. It. II. :'.ne, MIhh, M I IhIiiii Mrs. Unlit I.IhIiiiiiiii. Iter K. Bo.lel. Mrs. K. Ilodel. MIns l Bii del. I., t'tiiturwood. Mm I.. I nilerwoo.l and Mill. M1hs Catherine Hark Mian I ill mm, MIhh Yai-r.tu. Mra. It, .1 Frstt. Mr Inalyu, M ix Hutler Mm I. Iikk.-rH..ii. M.I . II ' Coleman. MIvh Frnihia lrOH, llf. Averv I! V l.neillnt Mih It. Y IjiihIIsV iV. K s.holl ; Wilder Mr. II I'. Milder Mii M M Si. .ii Mi'h. A I' .liul.l, Mrs I.. Mi Hlo. ker. MUa .1. .leHp., kcr. Mb It II Yiujuk. Iliw II M Yoiiuu. Franela c.nv Al'len W Skinner. Jan FeiiwIiU. Mm. It ii Cannon. MUh .1. T Min liilvre. M. Kiii'hler Mrs. Kiirliler A H. Frei'otf Mm .V S I'reae.Kt and two eliililivii. T W Hoir. It H M.-Cre. C H Itvrile. Um M.-CaiiilleH.. M llllain ftearl'i. I' M r.unl liol.ert I' Clark. Mm llol.ert I' Clink. S i: llolll.lin Mm H F llitllhhiv A I'mljiiore. A. .1 lo.rl.v Mra Marlon M.I!.. wan. Mm. c F IMIInuer. Mih t; A Mituiiian.' F W Miiefarlaiie. Ml Alli:u l Hotel. MIsh I lilts llonil li K Tiiekil Imrv. Min H on Mainui ami aou. Vt lllawl CliHlliI.erlln. Ml Wlllard I 'ha ililieiiltl. Mra. lil Selillliinii. Ur Ailelalile Hrowu. MIhh Millie Hehiiuiiill. Mm C M I'miimii MIhh Ii I'arke N ll Niepl h ll II II I. S M Slo. k C A Mill,.!-. M,-, , MHIer. MKi I :.l mi Smith. Mih I o-m-v i.i , oe Mi Silliui Hiullli. S All.inl Mr- S . MercMtll, Alexander 4 Baldwinf.lfif) C. Brewer t Co ;4li5 I Kj Plantation Co Haiku Hugar Co Htwn. Agr. Co Hawn. Com 'I. Hugar . Hawn. Hugar Co Honoknn Hugar Co . Honomu Hugar Co... Hutchinson Hugar Co Kahukii l'lant n Co. . Kekaha "ligar Co. . . . Koloa Hugar Co McBrj-de Hugar Co.. Oehu Hngar Co Olaa Hugar Co Ononiea Hugar t.'o. . Paauhau Sugar Co. . Pat. Hugar Mill I'aia J'lant 'n Co I'epeekeo Hugar Co. . IMnneer Mill Co Han Carlos Mill Co. . Waialua Agr. Co. . . . Wailuku Hugar Co. . MlsceQsjieorjs Eudau Dev. Co., Ltd 1st Is. As. 5o pd. Snd. Is. As. 5.V0 pd Haiku FA P. Co. pfd Haiku F. s P. Co., Com Haw. Con. Ry. T, A. Haw. Con. Ry. ", H . Haw. Con. Ry. Com. . Hawn. Electric Co. . . Hawn. Pine. Co Hon. Brew. & Malt.. Hon. Gas Co H. R. T. k L. Co.... I. I. H. Nav. Co Mutual Tel. Co O. R. L. Co I'ahang Kubber Co. . Helama-Dindings Plan Ltd., pd Helama-Dindings Plan Ltd., pd (.loV,: pd.) Tanjong Olok Hub. . i --'H 245 1 45 I 5 I 4.'H. i il'S M) -'15 l-4 .till-.., I(li .111 2H 20 4.1 14 34a 37 ft 5 300 4;.l .'in 19 8 3 K17V, .-.'I'k, 'M 125 14;i 1U5 20 1IH) 14 17 10 47 Bonds Hamakua Ditch Co. fls Hawaii Con. Ry. ,V.o. 91 Haw. Irr. Co. lis HO Hawn. Tarr Im. 4s .101 Haw. Terr'l 3V... 98 Mi Honokaa Hugar, tis.. 9(1 Hon. Ona Co., 5s 1 104 H. R. T. t U. Co. . 1 1 02 Kauai Rv. Co. s. . . 1 101 Manoa Imp. Dist. 5VilOO-74 MeMryde Hug, Co. 5s. i 100 Mutual Tel. 5s 10 O. R. & L. Co., 5s . .llOSt, tiahu Hugar Co., 6s. .110 Olna Hugar Vo.R'A . . . 1 102 Pac. Guano k Fert.. Par. Hugar Mill Co. 6s San Carlos, 6s 105 9 105 "''- 51 a 5P. .mi 44 1 1 J J J I 45 I 1UV L'O'.i j2.r0 :2"'" 3-' Mi 32 15 111 5V4 57 .10 43 16 20 41 17 34 Vi, 34',i 8 3 :i5 53 20 143 195 100 19 104 101 . . . i 105 i io tHVj 100 100 105 10 4'4 5314 20 Vi !00 20 21 17 Mi 85 i . . . 95 101 102 100 14 10S 100 ioi" Between Boards. Olaa. 50, 50, 100,' 45, Iffa5;'0l, 350, tt. 16.12V.; Khnku, 50, 50, '20.00: Me. Bryde, 400, 215, 12.75; H. R.-T. 1, Co., 45, 143.00; Mut. Tel. Co., 25, 20.00; Wnialua, 20, 34.50; Oahu Hugar, 10, 50, 32.50. Session Sales McBryde, 35, 25, 100,. 25, 15, 100, 12.75; Olaa, 50, 50, 1O0, 45, 50, 16.00; Hon. B. k M. Co., 10, 10, 20.25; P. & M. 6s, 1000, 100.00; Olaa, 40, 16.00; H. C. k 8. Co., 25, 10, 51.75; Pioneer Mill, 31, 27, 15, 43.50; Onome, 10, 56.50. ' NOTICE. There will be no session of the Ei chsnge tomorrow election dav. RUBBER QUOTATIONS November 4, 1916". . Singapore 5U.43 New York o.00 SUOAX QUOTATION ' 88 analysis beets (no ad nee Parity 96 Cent, (for Hawaiian sugars) B.."2. Alliird. MIhh E. Holmes. Mrs. Tonillnann. Mrs. M K. 8tone, M. K. Hioue. II. Korwh. MNa H. Hlmon, Mlsa D. Htluison. Mis llorollijr Terrv. R. A. Cooke. Mrs. U. A. coke. MIhh Taylor. MIhh Tuttle. Mrs K. H WiMletiouse, Miss F. K. Murrar, Mia Altee I'iMik. Mrs. F. Forwli. MIhh A Forsub, C. I. xtlmson. Mrs. C. I. Htlmwrn. B. t Bond. Mra. B. I. Bond. Mrw. Uth aasl ilauKiirers. F. Dlckmin Nott. It. W. John saa. Mm, K. W. Jobnwin. Mrs, Katherlne L Ives. Ituflla KIiik and Frank Rbmles. . Hr Htr. Mauna Lm for Maul. Xi. J A. . Msrcell, Jr.. MIhh II Cnlllna, Mrs Jouss. o. V. tutatr, William I. AJowl wlo, .1 F. HuKbes. i. Trulm-k. Mr, aud Mi-m. W. Mclx,uiiMl. Mlm Hrrsnt. lib K. Jauelro. James CbroneH. II. kuwashlce. H, Manakl c. F. Hoaaa. W. Osawa, W. E Saflery, Mr. Uqd. mm TOPREVENTCffiV LEAVING WHARF Having got a "Hp" that the white erew of the Ecuador lying at Tier 0 was going to make a tush from th-i wharf and t)reak. the quarantine fcuurti. last night, the police mjo summoned and a sou ad under the roiuuiand of Captain Fred Iaukea keot wiitcu and ward over the vessel all iiigut. The expected "break" was to oc cur at live o'clock, according to the information received but live o'clock passod without any eicitmcnt. Wheth er or not the sight of ollie.rs at the gangplank seared the crew off, the quarantine restrictions remained io tact. The quarantine was imposed In ac cordance with the rule protecting the port from Oriental epidemics and it worked a hardship 011 the crew who have had fifteen days of hurd weather and no chance to stretch their legs ashore. The Oceanic liner Sonoma will be off flmrt at daylight this morning and will be docked at Pier 10 at h.iif putt seven. Nhe has six passengers for this port, of whom four ure steerage.