Newspaper Page Text
THE PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, HONOLULU, OCTOBER 24, 1906.
Continued from rage 1.
Brown want? Does a man have to
murder here before the police will
touch him? laukea is a man honest
and square. He will carry out the law
and he will have men like Silva and
others to change the laws and make
them right. The people on the hill have
had sand thrown in their eyes long
enough and they are going to do dif
ferent. The lease on Punchbowl runs
out in a few years, but have the Re
publicans said anything about how the
Portuguese are going to get their land
and homes there? Are these lots to be
sold like those at Makiki, with an upset
price covering all the improvements?
Get next to yourselves and send men
to the Legislature that will give the
people a chance." .
HERDED THE KAKAAKO VOTERS.
The principal feature of the speech
made by Charles Rose was the charge
that the road machine had guards out
on Monday night to see that all the
road men were at the Republican meet
ing and cheering, and keeping away
from the Democratic meeting. It was
a case of going to the Republican
meeting or losing their jobs. Free men
will not long submit to being drilled
and marched around. The days of the
Republican party had been numbered
and free beer won't keep it living.
WATSON PROVES MACHINE.
Edward M. Watson spoke withering
ly of the road machine, spending other
people's money to get the voters under
the thumb of the boss. The Bulletin
states on its Republican page that
there is no machine, when its presence
is so self-evident. On its Democratic
page it had published an affidavit which
spoke louder than the voice of any
orator. Now the machine says, "Move
to Kakaako or lose your job," and last
election it had been, "Vote straight on
the numbered ballot or lose your job."
The workingman seemed to get it all
the time from the Republicans. This
time there is no numbered ballot and
the workingman need not fear to vote
the Democratic ticket. And if they do
there will be no more packed conven
tions by the police and road depart
ments. NO BEER BUYING BY SILVA.
M. A. Silva struck out from the be
ginning. "You have all heard the
charge that there are disgruntled Re
publicans in the Democratic party," he
said. "Well, if you want any proof
that there is rottenness in the present
Republican party you have the evidence
right there. No independent man could
put up with the rottenness of that
party. That is why you find so many
Republicans out of it. They don't stand
for the machine. It is a great wonder
to me to see so many Americans from
the mainland, supposed to be free peo
ple, submitting year after year to the
bossing of a Russian. Anyone would
think this was Russia itself to see them
Jump when he cracks his whip. Why
do we submit? Why vote to perpet
uate the machine which holds a club
over you and threatens to take away
your bread and butter if you show a
shred of independence.
"I want here tonight to answer some
of the insults made about the Portu
guese on Punchbowl. They say that
some Portuguese disturbed a meeting
held there. Who was to blame for that
if it was not the party which gave free
beer and whisky to every man and
child at the meeting? Was it done on
purpose? Why did they throw open a
saloon not fifty feet away and give
everyone a general invitation to have
all they wanted because it had been
paid for? This was a double insult
to the Portuguese. The first insult was
in trying to buy their votes with booze
and every Portuguese voter ought to
resent the insult. Do the Republicans
think that they can buy a Portuguese
with a glass of wine? That is he
opinion the Republicans have of the
Portuguese and it is insulting.
"Then they blamed the row on two
or three boys who had nothing to do
with it and even went around and
ed to have these boys "red from
their jobs. Is that a way to help the
Republican ticket, by getting some boys
-They go around, in Kakaako and
Iwilei. for instance, with beer and
whisky as arguments.
eet 4 low that it has to do this it is
time to bury it so deep that it will never
ri" Vain, and 1 believe that you real
EwTth me that that time has come
-If you don't think so yet, go to some
of the Republican meetings and stay
vl ic f There are always
-mtil they are ovei. mere e
more .H . X'"
effects of th:s wnisiti " .
euecis, oi k Democrat of
If that doesnt make a
you. I am sadly mistaken in ou. We
the straight Democratic t.ck et.
are asking you as men not with a
glas. of beer in our hand. If any man
waits until I buy him a glass of beer
for-his vote, he will never tefor
I don't want that man s vote.
ROTTEN LIQUOR LAW.
"I have seen lately what I never
saw before in all my life on the
lands," said F- W. Weed J d?"
children reeling drunk m l
loin districts under the liquors served
in the dives authorized bya "Paj
ed by the Republican Legislature and
signed by a Republican pernor That
is the rotten law under is
Sheriff says he is powerless.
not so powerless as be sas
atics pre doing this work and Bum n
and others are upholding hem in t
Witness the scenes in Iwnei last nigl it
after a Republican meeting. The
ers must stand uP and rescue thecoun
try from the chaos it ngi
You all know the story of the
throwing mud out of its trunk The
Republican elephant is throwing boo,
out of his. Booze for campaign ma
terial! Is this the sort of th.mt
Republicans have to offer to decent
Pf0ple? I ask you. are we to gc for
ward or back to this beer e
enness? The Democrats don't ant : the
vote of the man they have to get .itn
beer. He is welcome to vote for the
Weed touched on several other ques
tions, the matter of the Molokai setlie
n.tnt. the redemption of land sold for
taxes, the employment of citizen labor,
TRENT AND THE MACHINE.
R. H. Trent added his condemnation
of the beer orgies of the Republicans.
He said that that party had done
away with ordinary fuel to keep the
machine running and had begun stok
ing up with beer, which would rust out
the boiler in short order. The Re
publicans were welcome to that mate
rial for campaigning; the Democrats
I will keep their meeings dry.
I A MOTHER'S APPEAL.
! Mrs. Puahi addressed the meeting as
the mother of a family, asking the
voters to vote down the party which
was ruining the young people by set
ting the example of intemperance be
fore them by giving away wine, beer
and whiskey at their rallies. The
speaker received much applause at
different times during her address.
MOSSMAN WELCOMES CIVIC FEDS
The concluding speech of the even
ing was made by Chairman H. J. Moss
man, who said that the Democrats
welcomed the Civic Federation into
the campaign to watch with the Demo
crats that every straight ballot put in
the ballot-box was fairly counted. The
Governor had appointed fair inspec
tors and with a fair count assured
there was nothing now to prevent a
great Democratic victory.
On Maui and Hawaii McClanahan
had been putting up a grand fight and
was assured of victory. He would open
his campaign in Oahn on .Saturday
next at Aala park. For him the voters
should vote. He was a man who could
do something for Hawaii and not have
to retire like Royalty and let his sec
retary do the work.
The Republicans had as ked for a
joint debate but wanted now to slip
out of it. When this debate was held
he asked every voter to attend and lis
ten carefully. He was not afraid of
; REPUBLICANS ON VINEYARD
The immaculate Vida was much in
evidence at the Republican meeting
on Vineyard street last evening. He
. had several things to say, mostly of
a personal nature, including some
highly flattering testimonies to himself
and an unexpected bouquet for laukea:
"I told you a few days ago;" he said,
"just what the Civic Federation was
going to do that they were going to
endorse laukea for Sheriff. I HAVE
NOTHING AGAINST IAUKEA. HE
IS ALL RIGHT AS FAR AS I KNOW
PERSONALLY, but do you want a
man as sheriff who is going to be dic
tated to by Thurston and the Civic Fed
eration or- one who has stood by - the
party and its principles for the past
"Doremus Scudder arid his associates
of the Anti-Saloon League have had
a great deal to say about the Sheriff
and myself discharging people brought
to the station, drunk. They also rais
ed their voices against the saloons of
this city but what do they do today?
Why. Scudder endorsed Frank Harvey
and Charles McCarthy for supervisors.
("That's right," said a policeman.)
Now, fellow citizens, that shows you
what the Civic Federation and L. A.
Thurston are. Their main intention is
to try to disfranchise the Hawaiians.
That is what L. A. Thurston wants to
do today. They are trying to get you
to elect , men who are not fit to hold
office or to fulfil the duties of their
offices, and thereby hope to show Con
gress that we are not fit to control
our local affairs.
"Doremus Scudder and his associates
put J. S. Kaleo on the blacklist. Why?
Because he is a Hawaiian and a poor
man. I have known Kaleo for twenty
years and know that he has a good
character, and that he is just as able
a man and far better than the man
they put up against him.
"I believe you all have too much
common seise to allow yourselves to
be put back under a sort of govern
ment you once had run by L. A. Thurs
ton and his associates.
"We have had control of the reins
of government for the past year and
a half and we should keep on having
control hereafter. It is for us to run
this government and to put people in
office who will stay by us.
"I have been the subject of attacks
for the last two or three months, but
I defy any of them, L. A. Thurston
and the Advertiser, to bring anything
against my character. I defy any of
them to substantiate any charges that
have been brought against me.
"These very people here two years
ago asked me to run on the Civic Fed
eration ticket with Rawlins, who was
to run as Sheriff. But we were too
loyal to disrupt our party. We stayed
by it and are standing by it today.
J "At that time I was supposed to be
honest and trustworthy enough to be
appointed Deputy Sheriff to High
Sheriff Henry, by Governor Carter. I
was considered honest and trust
worthy enough by Lorrin Andrews to
be sent to London for the extradition
of Henry Kapea. All of a sudden
these very people who had faith in me
turned on me because of what? Be
cause I would not down my party. If
I am elected to office. I cannot make
you any promises, but I am going to
tell you that I will stand by the peo
ple and do what I can for them, and
I am going to fight the Civic Federa
tion and L. A. Thurston to the bitter
i "I have been in the office of the
Sheriff as Assistant Sheriff and during
such time I believe I have been true
to my people, and have been true to
my promises, and if elected I will do
the same again."
CORREA AFTER ADVERTISER.
S P. C'-rrea. candidate in the Fifth
for the Legislature, said that, although
,r- ty, Advertiser, he
i ne way wuin.'"s -"
intended to express his opinion as he
wished. He did not care, either,
whether the Civic Federation endorsed
him or not, but he intended working
for the straight Republican ticket, and
askf-d general support for it.
He wanted to know why the Civic
Feds -id not put up a ticket of their
own, instead of selecting from the
various parties. It only led the Ha
HE COULDN'T UNDERSTAND.
Leleiwi said he couldn't understand
the Civic Fed methods. He thought
the Civic Federation taught one to
stand by his party, but instead it ad
vocated splitting up the .tickets. He
said the issues reminded him of the
old Hawaiian lady who sent her boys
out to gather a certain kind of bread
fruit. She told them it was the kind
with a wax clinging to the outer skin.
They finally brought back what she
wanted and the people were saved
from starvation. The Republican party
was like this breadfruit, for it saved
BICKNELL'S 100 CENTS.
Mr. Bicknell, candidate for County
-Auditor, said that Democratic County
Treasurer Trent was not entitled to
the glory of having instituted the pay
ment of 100 cents on a dollar on all
payments made by the county. The
Supervisors, he said, ordered payments
and he as Auditor drew up the war
rants, which was authority to the
Treasurer to pay 100 cents on a dollar.
Bicknell said he had been endorsed by
the Civic Feds. He claimed that he
had not sought such endorsement.
SMITH AND SCHOOLS.
W. O. Smith gave a calm, heart-to-heart
talk on the methods and for
mation of governments. He said that
county government gave opportunity
to the people to elect their" Own offi
cers. As to Delegate Kuhio, Mr. Smith
-said that, with his own eyes, he had
seen at Washington just what Kuhio
had accomplished for the Territory and
it was right to send him ba.ok again.
The Republican party advocated an in
crease in the number of schools, where
all the future voters of the Territory
could be educated. In order that these
measures could be carried out it was
necessary to elect Republicans to
REPUBLICANS AT PATOA.
The crowd at Pauoa last night was
not so large as has been the case at
the average Republican meetings. W.
O. Smith was the first speaker. He
called attention to the works of his
party, saying: "I want to call your
attention to the three parties. The
Home Rule party can accomplish noth
ing. We belong to America, that great
country to which people come from all
over the world. There the Home Rule
party is unknown, but the Republican
party is supreme." He repeated his ref
erences to slavery and the abolishing
of it by the Republican party. His
speech was a repetition of the one
made during the past week.
John Hughes was introduced by
Chairman Booth as a candidate for the
Legislature. Mr. Hughes made a
straight plea for the support of the
ticket, saying the voters would thus
serve the best interests of themselves
and their children. He reminded his
audience that every promise made by
the Republican party two years ago
had been fulfilled to the letter and
those that are made now would be
kept as well. He quoted Judge Dole
and added that he "did not want to
drink Americanism from a bettor
source." He touched the Democratic
party, criticising it for failure to dis
cuss national politics and confining
themselves to local affairs only and
damning the machine. He called upon
the voters to cast a ballot for the
Republican candidates because it is the
party of progress, the party of the full
MCANDLESS ROASTS MOORE.
Senator McCandless addressed the
audience in Hawaiian, expressing the
same sentiments that have marked his
speeches during the campaign. He
touched the Federation but slightly.
(Two demijohns filled with Pauoa
water were on the ground in front of
the stand. One of the audience drank
from them and to show his disgust
poured a quantity over his head.)
McCandless went after Moore for
failure to pay his poll tax. He hoped
the Democrats would not get in on ac
count of the many changes that would
occur. He roasted Mow re again in an
swer to the Asiatic labor charge and
said the only reason Moore did not
hire Japanese was because he was not
in a business where he could hire any
body. Link made a strong appeal for
votes, and the orchestra sang "Every
Little Bit Helps."
RAWLINS AND THE FUNERAL.
W. T. Rawlins spoke of his candi
dacy as a regular nominee of the R
publican party and as such stood before
the audience tonight. He called upon
the people to vote the straight Repub
lican ticket, the party that would as
sure good government. He" Tef erred to
Booth as a victim of the split ticket
formula last year and cautioned the
voters against repeating it this year.
It made a difference whether they
voted the Democratic ticket in part
and the Home Rule ticket in part. Un
less the candidates were of one party
the ballot would be split. He would
stand by the people and he wanted
them to stand by him. He promised a
Democratic funeral on November 7,
when Mr. Weed would drive the hearse,
Mr. Moore could act as funeral direct
or. Deacon Trent could say the prayer,
and the four members of the Civic
Federation could officiate as pall-bearers.
Rawlins made a strong plea for
K::leo and asked the voters to support
the straight ticket. Referring to
Trent's circus at Kakaako, he called
upon the voters to dump Trent in the
same way as he had clumped the boys
from the barrow and let him have a
bump with it. TT. worked up consid
erable feelin- for Waterhouse and he
was fre-r cnt-y applauded.
G11A.R WAS MILD.
Mr. Gear referred to his frequent
visits to Pauoa Valley and by those
visits learning that it had been ne
glected in the matter of roads. He
pledged himself, if elected, to complete
the horseshoe road in the valley and to
put the upper road into respectable
condition. He referred to the action
of the Civic Federation and the inten
tion of that body to fight four of the
candidates of the Republican party.
Fred Waterhouse spoke of the rain
and said it reminded him of a visit
he once made to Hil.i, and this in re
turn reminded him of a mele which
he would ask Judge Mahaulu to re
late. Waterhouse continued after Ma
haulu had finished, stating that it is
the Republican Supervisors who are
paying one hundred cents on the dollar
and the credit is due the Board rather
than to Mr. Trent, who takes all to
himself. He referred to the shark
story and called uton Mahaulu to re
late a mele concerning it. He called
upon the crowd to vote the straight
Charles Chillingworth spoke in Ha
waiian. He asked for the support of
the Republican party from Kuhio to
the bottom of the ticket and requested
that they draw no color line. The
Republican party h-3 said had given
the people the county act and if re
elected there would be improvements
in that bill that would be pleasant to
the people of Oahu. Casual reference
was made to the number of Hawaiians
on the police force and Chillingworth
said they should respect Sheriff Brown
for his loyalty to the sons of Hawaii.
A.- D. Castro was introduced and
first told a story of a funeral, follow
ing it with a comparison and a re
quest for the people present to be
loyal to the party. He spoke after
wards in Portuguese and was well re
ceived. DWIGHT REPLIES.
Sam Dwight said he had just retuTa
ed from Waialua where he had gone
to secure votes. He was glad to say
aloha to the audience. Her repudiated
the promises made by the Democratic
speakers, but said he is willing to sup
port any such measure but it must
come through the Legislature. He
asked for a vote for the straight ticket
and said he would make no remarks
of a personal character. A person in
the audience asked if Dwight was
elected would he aid in building the
Pauoa road? The questioner was an
old man whose politics were unknown.
Mr. Dwight said that to the extent of
hir ability and Influence he would, if
elected, work for the improvement of
the roads in the valley.
H. C. Vida followed Dwight. He
aisked support for the whole ticket and
referred to his having been blacklist
ed by the Civic Feds and expressed
satisfaction at having been rejected by
the body. His speech was a repeti
tion of his previous efforts.
Messrs. Lane and Brown followed in
practically the same speeches made at
Kakaako the night previous.
DEMOCRATS AT MOANALUA.
A- big crowd of natives and others
gathered on S. B. Damon's trim lawn
at Moanalua last night to listen to the
Democratic speakers. A clear moon
added to the beauty of the evening and
from all sides came the melody of
stringed instruments and sweet voices.
Edward K. Williams made a capable
Bipikane was the first speaker. He
dilated on the excellence of voting the
straight Democratic ticket. He was
a Home Ruler himself at one time but
left the party because he saw that, in
its disintegrated state, it could achieve
nothing of good. Home Rulers would
do well to affiliate with the Demo
crats who would, if given the chance,
honestly try to carry out the promises
made in their platform. The Repub
licans had been put in power twice
but had on both occasions been found
BROAD HITS MACHINE.
Charlie Broad said that last session
of the Legislature, he had been a Re
publican and had pledged himself to
carry out measures which wuld bene
fit the workingman. Though in control
of both houses his fellow Republicans
had failed to carry out the measures
to which they were pledged. He did
his best as an individual jto carry out
the promises made in the party's plat
form, but Republican opposition had
prevented his endeavors being brought
to aught. As a result of his personal
work in this respect, he had become
persona non grata with the Republican
party and in disgust had become a
Broad spoke of the unselfish lines on
which the Democrats were conducting
their campaign by endorsing worthy
Home Rulers and asking for votes on
Turning his attention to the police
machine, the speaker said that as an
employe of Lewers & Cooke, he had
thirty or so men under him. What
would his employers thing if he took
these men and used them in his own
personal employ? He would be any
thing but a faithful employe, were ho
to do this.
This was just what Sheriff Brown
had done, however. He had used the
men of the force whom the public
paid to protect them, to further his
own personal ends and to keep him
self in office. In this he had proved
signally faithless to the trust reposed
in him. If laukea were elected Sher
iff the police would not do politics but
would devote their time and attention
to the protection of the public and the
enforcement of the law.
In a speech Brown had said that
laukea had said that if he were elect
ed sheriff, he would appoint 84 white
men on the force and only 16 Hawai
ians. This was untrue. laukea had
promised to retain efficient men on
the force independent of politics. If
he appointed new men efficiency would
be their recommendation and not party
TAUKEA'S GOOD SPIEL.
Curtis laukea went for the police
machine in good shape. He referred
to it as one of the most important
issues of the campaign. If the com
munity did not put the kibosh on the
machine at this election it would mean
that in future the people would have
no say in the election of legislators
and the filling of public offices. There
was a fabled personage named Jack
the giant killer. The Democratic party
was the machine killer. A great many
right-thinking Republicans condemned
the methods of the machine candidates
and were almost openly supporting the
cause of men on the opposite ticket
in order to show their disguest at the
police machine which was working at
the public expense to elect Brown and
Office of the Board of Health.
Honolulu. Hawaii, Oct. 22, 1906.
Notice is hereby given that, at a
meeting of the Board of Health held
October 10. 1906. Section 12 of the
Plumbing Regulations for the Sanitary
Tlisti-i.t TT 1,.... .
... nuuuiuiu were amended so
as to read as follows:
Section 12. All traps within any
building or within five feet of any
building shall be vented by special air
pipes of lead or iron, but In no case
shall a vent pipe end in a chimney or
earthenware flue. If lead pipe Is used
it shall be as a branch to connect with
an iron pipe and shall not exceed six
feet in length. The vent pipe shall be
of the same size as the trap it serves
up to and Including pipes of two inches
in diameter, and shall be extended
above the roof the same as soil pipes,
except they may converge into one
pipe under the roof the area of which
is equal to the combined area of the
pipes entering it.
All vent pipes must have a grade to
wards the trap and must not be car
ried more than ten feet out of a verti
cal line to enter another pipe, provided,
however, that non-vented anti-siphon
traps may, with permission of the
Plumbing Inspector thereto first given
in that behalf, be used in the following-named
fixtures: wash basins, sa
loon bars, and soda fountains; all
buildings in which such fixtures are to
bo placed, however, to have a four-inch
L. E. PINKHAM.
President, Board of Health.
Secretary, Board of Health.
I hereby sanction and approve the
G. R. CARTER,
Governor of the Territory of Hawaii.
SALE OF GOVERNMENT LOT, NU
UANU VALLEY, HONO
On Wednesday, November the 14th,
1906, at 12 o'clock noon, at the front
entrance of the Capitol (Executive)
Building will be sold at Public Auc
tion, the Government lot situate at
Luakaha, Nuuanu Valley, Honolulu.
Island of Oahu, containing an area of
Upset Price $2,797.50.
Terms Cash; United States Gold
Expense of Patent Grant and Stamp
to be paid by the purchaser.
Map and description of the same can
be seen at the office of the Superin
tendent of Public Works.
C. S. HOLLO WAY,
Superintendent of Public Works.
Department of Public Works, Hono
lulu, October 11, 1906. 7544.
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
UNITED STATES IN AND FOR
THE DISTRICT AND TERRI
TORY OF HAWAII.
In the Matter of I. Nomura, Bankrupt.
Number 66. In Bankruptcy.
To the Creditors of I. Nomura of Ho
nomu, District of South Hilo, Ter
ritory of Hawaii:
Notice is hereby given that the final
meeting of the creditors of said bank
rupt will be held at my office in the
Stangenwald Building, on Monday, No
vember 5, A. D. 1906, at 9 o'clock a. m.,
to consider the account of August
Humburg, trustee herein.
WILLIAM T. RAWLINS,
Referee in Bankruptcy.
Honolulu, Ootober 23, A. D. 1906.
To the Creditors of said I. Nomura:
Notice is hereby given that the trus
tee's final report herein was filed in
the office of the Clerk of the United
States District Court, Territory of Ha
waii, on October 23, A. D. 1906, and
that on Monday, November 5, A. D.
1906, at 10 o'clock a. m., the trustee
herein, August Humburg, will apply
to the Court for approval of his final
account and his discharge as such
FRANK L. HATCH,
Clerk of said Court.
Dated, Honolulu, Hawaii, October 23,
A. D. 1906. 7554
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST CIRCUIT. TERRITORY OF
HAWAII. AT CHAMBERS. IN
In the Matter of the Estate of Chun
Order of Notice of Hearing Petition for
On reading- and filing the petition of
Julia Afong of Honolulu, alleging that
she is the widow of the said Chun
Afong, who died intestate at Macao,
China, on the 25th day of September,
A. D. 1906, leaving property in the Ha
waiian Islands necessary to be admin
istered upon, and praying that letters
of administration is.-ue to Bishop Trust
Company, Limited, a corporation in
It is Ordered. That Monday, the 19th
day of November, A. D. 1906. at 9
o'clock a. m., be and hereby is ap-j-einted
for hearing said petition in the
courtroom of this court at Honolulu, at
which time and place all persons con
cerned may appear and show cause, if
any they have, why said reiition should
not be granted, and that notice of this
order b" published in the English lan
guage for three successive weeks in the
Pacific Commercial Advertiser news
paper in Honolulu.
Dated at Honolulu. October 16. 1906.
J. T. DE BOLT,
First Judge of the Circuit Court of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of the First
754S Oct. 17, 24. 31; Nov. 7.
TICKET . . .
1 1. i
Delegate to Congress
E. B. McCLANAHAN
c. j. McCarthy
D. KALAUOKALANI, SR.
Representatives Fourth District
F. w. WEED
M. A. SILVA
Representatives Fifth District
D. L. KAHALEAAHU
ED. L. LIKE
S. K. HUI
S. K. MAIIOE (Endorsed)
O. P. IAUKEA
W. W. THAYER
R. H. TRENT
MANLEY G. K. HOPKINS
C. H. ROSE
F. R. HARVEY
JOSEPH J. FERN
THOS. G AND ALL
H. T. MOORE
J. M. KE ALOHA (Endorsed)
(Waianae and Waialua)
F. K. ARCHER (Endorsed)
W. P. JARRETT
TJ. H. JONES
R. W. HOLT
R. lu GILLILAND
1 ' (
Having been duly nominated by thm
Democratic Party for the office of Ter
ritorial Senator. I reuqest the support
of the electors of Oahu in the comlnff
7530 C. J. M'CARTHY.
I, having been regularly nominated
by the Republican County Convention
for the office of Representative, Fourth
District, request the support of th
electors of the District.
7530 A. D. CASTRO.
I, having been regularly nominated
by the Republican County Convention
for the office of Representative, Fourth
District, request the support of th
electors of the District.
7531 JOHN HUGHES
I, having been regularly nominated
by the Democratic County Convention
for the office of Representative, Fourth
District, request the support of tn
electors of the District.
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE myself aa
an Independent candidate for reelection
to the office of Supervisor, to represent
the districts of Koolauloa and Koolau
poko in .he County Board of Supervis
ors, and respectfully solicit the support
of the voters in the said districts.
7533 J. K. PAELE. .
House lot near Punahou, size 400x155
feet, with half interest in artesian well.
Lot well shaded with fine trees. Co
coanut trees in bearing, pears, man
gees, bananas, fig, orange, breadfruit
and several other fruits. Sewer con
nection; 100 feet of 4-ir.ch Iron pipe into
Water pipes laid all over and taps
Lot fronts on two streets, one block
from car line, and contains nearly aa
area and a half. No government water
rates here, but the finest artesian water
on the islands. Easy terms.
Address, "Farmer," Box 347, Hono
F. J. Benny has severed his connec
tion with the Singer Sewing Maenin
Co. All contracts are payable at the
office of the Singer Sewing Machine
Co 1107 Alakea St. Masonic Temple.
S. S. PAXSON; .