Newspaper Page Text
THE PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER,, HONOLULU, OCTOBER 31, 1906.
RAIN DID NOT DAMPEN
LAST NIGHT'S ARDOR
Continued from, page 1.
David Kupihea officiated as chairman,
with him ou the stand toing Chades
K. Notley, J. Kekipi, Abraham Fer
nandez, J. M. Poepoe, S. L. Xoar, Win.
Mobsman, II. Doane, Moses Kaaika.ua
ami others, all of whom made addresses.
SHERIFF NOT SO MUCH.
S. L. Noar, candidate for County At
torney, said he was roing to speak in
purely local issues. The voters had
iic-ard enough of Washington and Cuba
from the other party " speakers, who
avoided the matters close at home, evi
dently thinking that the people had
no common sense. All had heard of
the Republican machine. Its existence j
was not denied by the Republicans, !
Prince Cupid onlv saying that the !
Democrats on Hawaii had a worse one. i
Both machines were bad and the can- j
didates elected by either would have ; rou- stunt wherein he depicted the can ticket would be lucky aiso.
to dance like a monkey on a stick to ' dumping of certain Republican candU In the horseshoe were three nails,
the machine music. dates. One was old and rusty and stood for
The County Sheriff was not the most -We'll put Trent down," concluded the Home Rule party. Another was
important on the County ticket. For the sr,eaker -and bury the whole of crooked and was typical of the D-e mo
th at reason the Home Rulers had not th nemo r'atic candidates." crats. The third nail was clean.
named a candidate. The County Attor-i
nev was the important one. At best
the Sheriif is only the head policeman
and had to do what the County Attor
ney told him and no more. Therefore
the selection of the County Attorney
was an important matter. If he be a
machine work first and protect the peo-i
Pie after. If he be connected with , any j
result that if the gang wanted to trump 1
up a charge against anyone the Coun
ty Attorney would have to prosecute
44 If I am elected," declaimed the
speaker, "I promise a square deal to
everyone, rich or poor. If a man is in
nocent he will be set free, but if he
is guilty he will have to take his
CANDIDATE CHARLES K. NOTLEY.
Charles K. Notley brought to the
voters of Oahu the aloha of the Home
Rulers of Maui, who had sent a message
asking the people of this County to
stand together with them ail elect
Notley as their delegate. The Home
Rule party was pledged to send a Ha
waiian to Congress. It was the party
which had secured the right of the
franchise for the Hawaiians, a right
of which they should b& proud and
which they should guard. Delegate
Wilcox had gained that right for them.A
Now is the time for the Hawaiians to
show their appreciation by uniting, in
support of the Home Rule party.
The speaker referred to the various
accomplishments of Wilcox and com
pared them to those of Kuhio to prove
that the Home Rulers were recognized
in Congress and had done bette for
the people. He warned all Hawaiians
that the American government was
watching Hawaii to see if the Hawai
ians were using their franchise wisely
and if they all united as Home Rulers
the government would be satisfied that
they were. The American government
Joved the Hawaiians and the Hawaiians
ought to show their appreciation by
voting with the Hawaiian party and
not jumping from one to another.
The Refunding Bill was referred to
by the speaker as a useless thing even
if it were to pass.. The bill did not
give any money to the local govern
ment and provided only for Federal
expenditures. With it the country
would be no better off than at present.
Kuhio had done a bad thing when
he had a bill passed allowing the local
legislature to revise the election laws.
A time might come when the Hawaiians
would be in a minoritl' in the govern
ment and their right A might be cur
tailed. The reason the Territory never got
anything now from Congress was be
cause a clique only was represented
there, not the Hawaiian people. Neither
a Democrat nor a Republican as dele
gate could secure the favors from Con
gress that a Home Ruler could, be
cause a Home Ruler would be known as
the representative of the Hawaiian
REPUBLICANS AT KAKAAKO.
Despite the threatening weather, tht
Republicans held a well-attended
meeting at Kakaako last night, but not
at the Ward street stump, as had been
originally planned. It was decided
that Sam Johnson's road was too bad
to tempt voters to the intended
rendezvous and the gathering was ac
cordingly held in iront of the Kumalae
A clever quintet club v.hiled away
the inttrval between speeches.
Henry Kane officiated as chairman
in his usual genial manner.
John Hughes was first up and dwelt
m mequivocai leims on m-
of voting tne siraignt i,e puuntu n j
Elia Long reviewed the planks of the
PdniiWir-.m iihit form and said a good
word for each. If the natives and I
.... o.,l the straight ,
j 1. 1 4 1: 1 w l - i - " I t LV - - J
ticket they would be voting for thg
prosperity of their children, based on
The Republican party was opposed
to trusts and monopolies which check-
ed the opportunities of labor. If those t
present wanted the waterworks ;
brought under the control of the coun
ty, they should vote the straight Re
publican ticket. If they believed in
the rapid opening of public lands, it
was the Republican pariy which would
bring this to pass.
The Republican party was pledged to
properly feed and clothe the unfortu
nate citizens on Molokai.
It was the duty of all who believed
in the virtue of the planks in the Re
publican platform to vote the straight
Republican ticket from Prince Kuhio
down to the last galoot of the bunch
The speaker touched n the great edu
cational advantages he had received and
said that if this didn't qualify him for a
jimdanoy Representative. he didn't
know what would.
Kaleo did an express train stunt and
nearly collapsed with exhaustion when
he had finished. So did his audience.
K'.eo has small aloha for the Civie
W. T. Rawlins said that the Repub
lican party was the life and sou
tr.i, Tprrittipv T jit of reoDle were
Democrats today because they had a
hunch that a Democratic President
would be e.ected in 1&0S and wanted to
set in on the spoils. They would he
-"- i -.-
perity and by voting the straight Re
publican ticket on November 6 two
more years of prosperity would be as
sured. 'lhe happiness or wies mu
children depended on how the voter
. . - - - 7
balloted on November 6. It was the
Republican party that had made Ha-
waii what she is today and that
party was the only safe and sane party
to vote for.
Rawlins sooke of Trent's wheelbar-
Kuhio's arrival on the platform was
greeted by the musician by "Aloha nu
au ko maka."
The Prince, who spoke in native.
eulogized the good works of the Re-
mblican part a"d urfe , If
-t tc J JJ- f
Cianahan had raised the Cuban issue
aRd was trying hard to make political
capitai out ot u. it was tne oiuy aisu
inent he had and at that was nothing
consideration or the waste of breath
which would be entailed in scaring the
. . . . . . ,
Kicking McClanahan to beat him and
tnoug.T tne laiitr iouujj fi-istwuncu
that he ever harbored a thought ot
limiting the franchise in the case of
the Hawaiians, there was nothing that
McClanahan's backers, the Advertiser
and Thurston would like better than
to see the Hawaiians disfranchised.
He urged those present who had lis
tened or might listen to McClanahan's
: , . . . . . ,,.j
, . . T
that the voice was the voice of Jacob
but that the hand was the hand of
The speaker said that the Advertiser
had said that if the Hawaiians show-
ed themselves at this election to be
good citizens the fact would be herald-
ed everywhere, even at the Mohonk
Conference. Kuhio was of the opinion
that the Mohonk Conference wasn't
so much after all and that the import-
ance of what was said and done there
was much overestimated. (Cheers.)
A. D. Castro exhorted everyone to be
loyal to the Republican party, which
had done so much good for them in
the past. He ridiculed the work of
the Home Rulers when in office and
said that the only measure passed, the
female dog law. had cost the Territory
$92,000. Very different had been th
record of the Republican Legislature.
It had done very much at a very small
cost and if the next Lexislature were
Reputiican, the Territory would
"LINK" ON PROGRESS.
"Link" McCandless said that prog
ress was the keynote of the Republican
party. It was so on the mainland and j
it wns tho s.imp hfiro Tho Rpmihlicanl
party had given the community county '
government and if the straight Repub. !
lican ticket was elected other and
equally large blessings would be show
ered upon the people.
CHILLING WORTH AND IMMI
GRATION. C. P. Chillingworth said that the Re
publican party was the party that kept
their promises. The business people of
the community were backing the Re- , ..you arp all aware that Brown, Chil
publican party and there must be some .iinsWorth. Gear and myself have been
very good reason for it. The speaker put on the biack!ist of the Civic Fed
reviewed and compared the candidates. ' eration. As far as I am concerned I
The balance of merit, he said, was all am &la3 of it as 1 want to secure my
in favor of the Republicans. He called e!et.tion at the hands of the people and
for a straight unsplit and unscratched t at the hands of a iot of sorehead
vote for the grand old ticket. i Republicans
The speaker told his listeners that he, .j ask vOU" for vour sake, for my sake
was backing the immigration bill. that;nri ffl,;n.rs sakp. to vot. for the
he realized that the Hawaiians were
opposed to it. but that nevertheless he
wanted the Hawaiians to distinctly un
derstand that if elected he would stand
by the bill and that if they had confi
dence in the speaker, they would real
ize that he was doing: it for the best
interests of the Hawaiians as well ash"lf) that in tn Ifl?t county con-
the community at large (applause). vf-ntion there were 45 po'K'W.en there
rom Tv XOT 5HOPT ,u f lhe UG lsUSates present.
(ODLIN NOT SHORT. "Th-v sav the police department is a.
Fn?d. Waterhouse got his hearers in nir,chine," he said. "I think that
good humor at the start with a fish". r.,t fA t-, c,r,c lU-nartment
story. tie sain mat tne KepuDiican ;
party was the friend of
the Haw aiians. I
and not the Democratic party. Lvery-
one must take special pains to remem- j
ber this. In the words of the immnr-,
tal Dickens, which fitted the situation;
a case Of l.oaim .
HARRIS'S BAD BREAK.
W. Harris got no further than
asking for the support of the straight j
Republican ticket, when his voice broke
and went up the flume and he de
scended from the platform amid a
chorus of sympathetic "auwes."
HUSTACE S MONOLOGUE.
Charlie Hustace did his side-splitting
monologue which has run for a great
number of straight nights on the pol
itical circuit, and nearly always to pay
ing business. Charley was vociferous
ly encored at the conclusion of his
When the popular entertainer clam
bered down the band played "Good-bye
My Hustace." a touching parody on the
NAT" HA UNLOADS.
Nauha faced a crowd of consider
ably diminished dimensions. Just what
he said or what message he intended
to convey, hasn't at this writing "been
ascertained. Hawaiians in the crowd
punctuated his remarks with cries of
"pupule." which being interpreted sig
AN UNBILLED ATTRACTION.
An exuberated native made a rush
for the platform when Nauha subsided.
but was met. embraced and gently but eration. He said they had an organ
firmlv forced to the rear by Chairman ization supposed to have 290 members.
POLICE BOSSES ABSENT.
Brown and Vida. w ho were expected
to .peak failed to put in an appear-
nn..-. n.i m the visible s p 1 1 oj-
MK5. IvilV Art A.
Mrs. Kikaha is one of the best if not!
the best woman speaker in the local,
political world, not excepting Mrs. Liz- j
zie Puahi. and her remarxs. w hich ex -
posed the unguessed good points of sev -
pr.n r.f tne candidates ana uie ii"1"
lkan partv as a wnoIe, were greeted
Mrs. Kaookalani waltzed up on the
platform with a big horseshoe in her
hand. Sne said horsesnoes were lucio
if you didn't get hit with one. The
Republican party, however, was luckier
than any horseshoe ever fcrsred and
those who voted the straight RepubU-
straight and altogether a noble nail.
That was the RepUbiican party, the
best party of them all.
REPUEIJCANS AT ASYLUM ROAD,
"I have heard it spoken that Kuhio
is jrawing the color line. For me,
however, I am jealous about a white
man going to Congress. By sending
Kuhio to Congress it shows the people
of the United States that the Hawai-
jan race is tn.j aiive "
AMe Mahaulu of
Waialua at the Republican meeti.-.g be
neath the banyan tree at King stieet
and Asylum road last night.
Archie also said that he would be
surprised if McClanahan got th.rty
He said also that if the United States
wanted Cuba annexed to the nation,
McClanahan could not stop it. That
was a task which the Republican party
and Kuhio could accomplish.
Archie said with reference to his
speaK.rs was at ui, age ;- Jf th h
ins- a very r.egligiole quan.ny, Mrs ,pnm,., ,
DanM Kikaha was prevailed upa to, ; - -
1 of grace the platform. btiieved it" was the risht rf th. Tor,.
statement quoted above that he was,wh,ch h? did approve.
not making it because the audience was
composed ot Hawaiians dui ue wuuia
- - - i ..11
sav it if the audience was all white,
feA- 11 11
VIDA GETS NASTY.
Henry Vida grew vituperative against
Mr. McClanahan and devoted most of
ins speech to the Democratic candidate
for Congress. In opening, Vida said:
"I have lived for fifteen years
amongst you. If you don't know any-
thing good about me I don't think you
know anything bad about me.
"You are aware we have opposed to
us the Democratic party, composed
mainly of a lot of disgruntled Repub
licans and a lot of Civic Feds. At Lhe
head of their party is Mr. McClanahan,
a man who is a recent importation in
these islands who comes here like the
Koreans and Japs who f,n their
stomachs and pockets and then go
"I am told that from where he came
he could nQt make a living in his own
tQwn and he CQU,d nQt get eIecteJ
there tQ the offlce of poundrnaster but
he comeB here and asks you to send
. . .
114 111 tJ V V I I i v .
"He has the audacity and cheek to
ask you to support him as your dele
gate in preference to one of our aliis
who has stood up for his people as you
'I heard this McClanahan at Aala
park Saturday evening He told the
People there that if the voters of this
Territory wanted any help from Con-
gress taey ougni to sena a wime man
there. It was no use sending a fellow
Hawaiian as a fellow-Hawaiian could
not get anything from white men.
"The Advertiser and the Civic Fed
eration have brought up the proposi
tion of a color line and I want to ask
you if that is not drawing the color
Republican ticket, and you will all get
your bread and butter with it."
"NO PROMISE" BROWN.
A. M. Brown said that one of the
principal arguments used against th.
Rer-ublican candidate for Sheriff (hiin-
of tne Coun;y (lf oahu and its per
..jj.j that j$ ru;jcemen should have
thr. c,,:ifi.ien-e and f;et the votes of
lt(,xr fiow men to send them to the
convention. Is that police department
. . . . i r
j so rotten una crruti wnt-n ies
v,i emen r-nn sret the votes of their
fellow men to send them to the con-
vention? I don't think so.
" This try against Brown and the po-
Ho- machine is simply a scheme to
down Brown. It is no more a machine
than it has been in the past. As for
policemen, they have just as much
right to be sent to the convention aa
any other citizens and their wearing
a uniform does not prevent them from
exercising their rights as citizens.
"I want to tell you right here that
if Iaukea gets in. instead of there be
ing 4J policemen in the next conven
tion you will see 145 policemen if he
can get them.
"I appeal to you for your support
I want you to assist in electing me as
"I want to appeal to you NOT ON
ANY PROMISE. BUT ON MY PAST
"Stay by the party that has don
things for you instead of making
promises. You don't know whether
the Democratic party will carry out its
promises, but you know the Republican
party dues it."
Anion other speakers were Kuhio.
Charles Hustace, Jr.. L-Ieiwi, Sam
Dwight. Paoa and W. W. Harris.
HARRIS AFTER CIVIC FEDS.
Mr. Harris went after the Civic Fed-
but witn an executive committee of
three which made up a slate. H
: of k e! e' .
of the aSjolnte.! an
t "down this Civic- T-1 i,
He s::5d that the mouthpiece of the
civic Federation had said it would b
a pood thing to have a debate between
, McClanahan and Kuhio on the Cuban
i annexation question raised by McClan
If I have any influence w ith Kuhio." ;
said Mr. Harris, ' he will never go on !
the platform with McClanahan, be-
cause the Republican nartv hi norh-
. ' "n P"ty h'1S nth
ing to debate on
M002E GETS PATHETIC.
A Democratic meeting was held on
the private premises of a Hawaiian at
Iwilei last evening. Benches were
placed beneath a spreading tree and the
grounds were lighted with torches.
Frequent rain squalls, however, drove
the people to the vennd is, but nearly
ail those who came stayed.
One of the first speakers -was H. T.
Moore, candidate for Supervisor. He
said there was really nothing new to
talk about. He spoke of political par
ties being combinations of men who
come together to formulate their ideas
into platforms. No man has any more
light to change other people's ideas
than to tell them that they should at
tend this or that church. To illustrate,
he asked what would be the result ot
someone going to John Hughes and
telling him he should not attend the
Catholic church, or to P. C. Jones and
telling him not to attend Central
Union church. They would not stand
for it. Therefore, no man had the
right to dictate to the voters how
they should vote, but If the people
found that the ideals as presented i
the Democratic platform were right,
then they should vote the Democratic
ticket. There had been considerable
personal fight in the campaign of
"There is no candidate." he said,
"that can be put up before the people
at any time or place that can please
the people all the time. The human
race is not composed of people who do
not make mistakes, and if any man
thinks he can not or does not make
mistakes, then he does not belong on
"When the Divine Master sent His
son in the form of a humble Nazarene
and after He had grown up and per
formed His miracles, still He was re
jected by His own people, the people
that He had come to save. If the pop.
ulation of the world at that time would
reject their own Savior," he said, "can
we expect the population of our own
Territory not to find fault with a poo
"It is these differences of opinion
among the people that keep the poli
Mr. Moore asked support of the en
tire Democratic ticket from top to bot
tom. He said that the County .Act
would probably be amended by the
coming Legislature, and if so that made
the Board of Supervisors more power
ful than ever and for that reason the
people must look to it that there was
a competent board to deal with the
important matters brought before it.
"I don't believe there Is a man on
the Democratic ticket 3'ou need feel
ashamed of," said Mr. Moore. "I sup
pert the whole ticket and I ask you
aU to support it with all your heart."
There were a number of other speak
ers at the meeting.
AV ANTISEPTIC LINIMENT.
For wounds, bruises, burns and like
Injuries there is nothing better than
Chamberlain's Pain Balm. It acta as
an antiseptic, forming a thin. Imper
ceptible film over the injured narts,
which excludes the air and causes the
injury to heai without matter being
formed, and in much less time than
by the usual treatment. In cases of
burns it allays the pain almost in
stantly. Sold by Benson, Smith & Co.,
Ltd.. agents for HawaiL
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. lOi'ifJ, leaving property in the Ha
waiian Islands necessary to be admin
istered upon, and praying that letters
of administration issue 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
Iointed 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 sal 2 petition should
not be granted, and that notice of this
order be published in the English lan
guage for three successive weeks in the
Pacific Commercial Advertiser news
paper in Honolulu.
Dated at Honolulu. October 15. 1906.
J. T. DE BOLT.
First Judge of the Circuit Court of the
Clerk of the Cir"U't Court of the First
7545 Oct. 17. 24, 31; Nov. 7.
SALE OP GOVERNMENT LOT. NU
UAXU V ALLEY, HONO
On Wednesday, November the 14th,
1908. at 12 o'clock noon, rt the front
entrance of the Capitol (Executive)
Kuiiding will be sold ct Public Auc
tion, the Government lot situate at
Luakaha, Nuuanu ValN-y. Honolulu.
Island of Oahu, containing an area of
Upset Price 52.797.50.
Terms Cash; United States Gold
Expense of Patent Gran: and Stamp
to be paid by the purchaser.
Man and description of the same can
be seen at the office cf the Superin
tendent of Public Works.
C. S. HOLLO WAT,
Superintendent of Pubk:o Works.
Department of Public Works, Hono
lulu. October 11. 1?00. 7544.
No. 107. TERRITORY OF HAWAII.
COURT OF LAND REGISTRATION.
TERRITORY OF HAWAII TO OAHU
RAILWAY and LAND COMPANY;
THE DOWSETT COMPANY. LIM
ITED; and to ALL whom it may
Whereas, a petition has been present
ed to said Court by STANDARD OIL
COMPANY, a corporation, to registe
and confirm-'its title In the following
Beginning at a concrete post at N. E.
corner of this iot said post being 318.67
feet north and 7873.26 feet west from
the Govt. Survey Trig. Station, Punch
bowl, and running as follows by true
(1) 34s 32', 884.0 feet, along lot Bl.
(2) 304 32', 125.0 feet;
(3) 214 32', S53.6 feet, along remaining
portion lot A4, O. R. & L. Co.;
(4) 292 46'. 109.0 feet, along O. R. &
L. Co. right of way;
(5) 280 12', 20.0 feet, along same, ta
the initial point; containing an
area of 2.4S8 Acres, being a portion o
L. C. A. 153, R. P. 8150 to William Sum
ner, known as Lot A4 at Kahololoa.
You are hereby cited to appear at the
Court of Land Registration, to be held
at Honolulu, Island of Oahu, on the
3rd day of Dec, A. D. 1906. at one
o'clock and thirty minutes in the after
noon, to show cause, if any you have,
why the prayer of said petition should,
not be granted. And unless you appear
at said Court at the time and place
aforesaid your default will be recorded,
and the said petition will be taken as
confessed, and you will be forever
barred from contesting said petition o
any decree entered thereon.
Witness, PHILIP L. WEAVER. Es
quire, Judge of said Court, this 30th day
of Oct.. in the year nineteen hundred
Attest with Seal of said Court.
(Seal) W. L. HOWARD,
7560 Oct. 31; Nov. 7, 14, 21. Registrar.
The Governor directs that notice be
given of the following Polling Places
and Inspectors of Election for the
General Election to be held November
6th, 190G, for the election of a Dele
gate to the nouse of Representatives
of the United States to serve during
the Sixtieth Congress, and for Three
Senators from the Third Senatorial
District, and Six Representatives to the
Legislature of the Territory of Hawaii
FOTJTH REPRESENTATIVE DIS
TRICT. Island of Oahu.
The first named Inspector in each
Precinct acts as Chairman.
1st Precinct. Polling Place, near the
foot of Punahou street. Inspec
tors: A. F. Clark, Sam Kamai
'opili and J. K. Kaohi.
2nd Precinct. Polling Place, corner of
Young and Alexander streets. In
spectors: W. II. Charlock, D. F.
Thrum and Daniel Kalauawa.
3rd Precinct. Polling Place, corner
Keeaumoku street and Wilder
avenue. Inspectors: Chas. Crane,
C. Hemenway and H. A. Juen.
4th Precinct. Polling Place, Thomas
square. Inspectors: T. H. Petrie,
Julius Asch and W. J. Karratti.
oth Precinct. Polling Place, Govern
ment Stables on Keawe street. In
spectors: R. B. Anderson, Wm.
Lono Austin and R. Ludloff.
Cth Precinct. Poling. Place, Kapuai
wa Building. Inspectors: Frank
C. Atherton, O. C. Swain and Fred
7th Precinct. Polling Place, corner of
Alakea and Beretania streets. In
spectors: A. V. Peters, Fred B.
Angus and John Hills.
Sth Precinct. Polling Place, near the
Fire Station, corner of Beretania
avenue and Fort street. Inspec
tors: C. A. Yarrick, S. II. Derby
and C. Murasky.
9th Precinct. Polling Place, on Nuu
anu avenue, opposite Bates street.
Inspectors: Geo. C Potter, Geo.
Kluegel and J. H. Kahahawai.
10th Precinct. Polling Place, School
house at Waimanalo. Inspectors:
Geo. C. Chalmers, A. Irvine and
Island cf Oahu.
1st Precinct. Polling Phec, Nakapu
ahi residence. Kaalaea. Inspec
tors: 11. C. Adams, G. S. Kalae
hao and J. M. Akona.
2nd Precinct. Polling Place, Koolau
Ioa Courthouse. I npectors: An
drew Adam. J. II. Keanu and
.'Ird Precinct. Polling PI !-, Waialua
Courthouse. I'ipt'-trs: A. M.
X .w.-l!, I. Ka nvaiu as-d 11 '.:. Kin-r-c
4u P:'.'-ir-T. P..:!iriir Ph..-. W;;:-n;e
i.;;rt i;oi,. 1 ii-.TK-ctors: .' . --iH:I-n.-i-t-r.
S. K. Hui and K:i h iria.
."th Precinct. Polling Pi;-.-, Kwa
Pavilion. Inspector-: P. A. Swift,
D. Kuhimana and Victor Kajule.
6th Precinct. Polling Place, Ewa
Courthouse. Inspectors: E. C.
Smith, II. L. Achun and Geo. Ma
7th Precinct. Polling place, Kalilu
Stables ott Waiakainilo road. In
spectors: Peter Naluai. E. M.
Watson and Willard E. Brown,
!th Precinct. Polling Place, Gulick
avenue, mauka of Kalihiwaena
School. Iiispt-i-tors: Thos. E.
Stroup, Geo. Barker and Hoapilt
9th Precinct. Polling Place. Achi Sta
bles on King street. Inspectors:
M. K. Hc.lu. J. J. Bvrne and E. A.
10th Precinct. Polling Place, corner
of Liliha and Kunr.wai lane. In
spectors: L. J. Warren, W. H.
McClellau and John K. Prender
gast. 11th Precinct. Polling Place, corner
of Kuakini street and Nuuanu
avenue. Inspectors: Lv!e Dickey,
Kev. D. Kanahipaula and II. C.
12th Precinct. Polling Place, Vine
yard street, between River and
Liliha streets. Inspectors: A.
Lewis. Jr., J. K. Notlcv and J. II.
13th Precin.-t. Polling Place, Aala
Park. Inspectors: W. William
son, Pat Gleason and Geo. Fern.
A. I,. C. ATKINSON",
Secretary of Hawaii.
200 Oct. 28, 31, .xov. 4, 5, 6.
TICKET . . .
Delegate to Congress
E. B. McCLANAHAN
C. J. MCCARTHY
D. KALAUOKAIiANI, SR.
Representatives Fourth District
r. W. WEED
M. A. SILVA
Representatives Fifth District
D. L. KAHALEAAHU
ED. Ij. LIKE
S. K. HUT
S. EL MAHOE (Endorsed)
O. P. IAUKEA
W. W. THAYER "
R. H. TRENT
MANUBY O. K. HOPKINS
C. H. ROSE
F. R. HARVEY
JOSEPH J. FERN
THOS. Q AND ALL
H. T. MOORE
J. M. KE ALOHA (Endorsed)
(Waianae and Waialua)
F. K. ARCHER (Endorsed) i
W. P. JARRE TT
U. XL JONES j
R. W. HOLT
R. L. GILLILAND
Having been duly nominated by th
Democratic Party for the office of Ter
ritorial Senator, I reuqe-st the support
of the electors of Oahu in the coming
7530 C. J. M'CARTHT.
I, having been rej?ular2y 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, hav'ng1 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 th
electors of the District.
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE myself a
an Ir.depen 2 nt can-Ii-Jsite for reelection
to the ofTK-e of Supervisor, to represent
the distri'ts of Koo'au!oa and Koolau
poko in County Board of Supervis
ors, and respectfully solicit the support
of the voters in the safd district.
7533 J. K. PAELE