Honolulu Star-Bulletin from Honolulu, Hawaii on June 2, 1919 · 7
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Honolulu Star-Bulletin from Honolulu, Hawaii · 7

Honolulu, Hawaii
Issue Date:
Monday, June 2, 1919
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other tan 1Mb. -a Honolulu Make No Mi Men Where You Vote CLARENCE CRABBE 1 Here is a list of polling places where the voters of the city and county of, Honolulu will go tomorrow to cast! their votes at the general election for municipal officers: FOURTH DISTRICT First precinct Lllluokalani school, Kalmuki. Second precinct Kalakaua avenue and Kalia (John Ena) road. Third precinct Near Punahou ana Wilder avenue. Fourth precinct Keeaumoku street and Wilder avenue. Fifth precinct Thomas square. 8ixth precinct South and Kawala-hao streets. Seventh precinct Near Kapualwa building. Eighth precinct Emma square. Ninth precinct Beretania and Fort streets. Tenth precinct Nuuanu avenue and Bates street. Eleventh precinct Waimanalo school house Twelfth precincf Near Punchbowl street bridge over Pauoa stream. FIFTH DISTRICT First precinct Koolaupoko court house, Kaneohe. Second precinct Waiahole school house. Third nreetnet -Kaoano. Punaluu. Fourth precinct Near railway station, Kahuku. Fifth precinct Waialua courthouse. Sixth precinct Waianae courthouse. Seventh precinct Ewa pavilion. Eighth precinct Ewa courthouse. Ninth precinct Kalihi pumping station. Tenth precinct K a 1 i h i-waena urbnnlhoiise Eleventh precinct King street near Kaiulani school. Twelfth precinct Near corner Li-liha and School streets. Thirteenth precinct Kaukini street and Nuuanu avenue. Fourteenth precinct Vineyard street, west side of Nuuanu stream. Fifteenth precinct Aala park. Sixteenth precinct Wahiawa. Seventeenth precinct Watertown. W. H. MXLELLAN , &? ' i . THE CANDIDATES JUDGE WILLIAM HEEN i LESTER PETRIE MAYOR Republican Clarence L. y Crabbe. Democrat Joseph J Fern. M CLERK r Republican David Kalauoka- 4H lani. Democrat Claus L. Roberts. t- SUPERVISORS 4M Republican Charles N. Arnold, a- Daniel Logan, Ben Hollinger, - Eben Low, Carlos A. Long, Ed- ward P. Fogarty and James Holt. f Democrat William H. McClel- Ian, Lester Petrie, Senator Man- uel C. Pacheco, Jonah Kumalae, Frank Benev des, William J. Sheldon and Jesse Uluihi. ATTORNEY Republican Arthur M. Brown. Democrat Judge William H. Heen. CHARLES ARNOLD mm mm IS n Republican Nominee for Mayor of Honolulu Clarence I Crabbe, Republican nominee for mayor and known throughout Honolulu as "Fatner of the Republican party in Hawaii." agitated and carried around the city the original list calling a meeting at the old armory to perfect the organization of the G. O. P. At that meeting the late Cecil Brown was elected president and .Mrs. Crabbe secretary. At the initial election the Home Rule party secured a majority in the legislature. On the island of Oahu Mr. Crabbe was chosen one of the Repub lican senators. In the selection ot holdover senators, made by Congress, .Mr. Crabbe was' one of the Republicans chosen. He was president of the senate at the following sessions: 1902 SDecial, 1903 reeular. 1903 extra. 1904 extra. Since that time he has sought no public office, being content, as he puts it, in assisting others to office. He has conducted two campaigns as chairman! of the territorial central committee, winning both elections. Mr. Crabbe was appointed by President Wilson as a member of the district draft board of the territory of Hawaii, and was selected chairman. "I have always used what influence I have had for the furtherance of good and progressive government," he says. "If l am elected mayor of Honolulu 1 promise to administer the affairs of the city and county in such a manner as to merit the approval of the citi zens and residents of this city, irrespective of race or creed." Mr. Crabbe is a native of the Hawaiian islands and is well known throughout the territory. For many years he has been associated with local shipping concerns, including the Inter-Island Steam Navigation company, C. Brewer & Co., and the Canadian-Australasian Steamship company. Democratic Nominee for City and County Attorney Republican nominee for supervisor " Supervisor Charles N. Arnold, Republican nominee for reelection, was horn in Honolulu and from his youth has always been found on the side of good government. For many years he has been prominent in national guard affairs and was captain his pnmnanv at Fort Shafter during the war. He has for a long time held a responsible position with tne Hono lulu Plantation Co. Arnold has been before the people three times as a candidate on the Republican ticket for supervisor and each time has polled the highest or near highest vote. As head of the commtttee which has planned and is . m A. -1 putting througn tne present ruau policy of the city and county his work has been universally approved. Hon. William H. Heen, third judge' of the local circuit court, is the Democratic nominee for city and county attorney. At the primary Judge Heen received but 78 votes less than the combined total vote of his two opponentsa result that was surprising as well as gratifying to the independent voters who are advocates of progressive city government. Judge Heen was born on March 11, 18S3 nt Olowalu. Maui. He was edu cated at Iolani school and Oahu college, Honolulu, and was graduated from the University of California in IQflA In 1905 he was admitted to the bar of thp. territory. From December 1, 1909, to October s Democratic Nominee for Supervisor Supervisor William H. McClellan, Democratic nominee for reelection, was born in San Francisco, Cal., on November 29, 1870. He was educated in the San Fran-nnhiip Kfhnols and left school at an early age to become associated with one of the city's largest hardware firms. He remained with this concern for 11 years and then came to Honolulu and entered the employ of the Honolulu Iron Works. He has been with the iron works continuously for the last 21 years and is now manager of the plumbing supply department. In 1916 Mr. McClellan was chairman of the Democratic county committee. and, beginning with the 1uh-ih terms, has been a member of the board of supervisors of Honolulu for four terms. As a supervisor his work has centered largely in the ways and means committee, where he has established a splendid record. He is chairman of the parks and playgrounds committee of the present board and is a member of the finance committee. He is a member of the board of harbor commissioners and has served as such for the last three years. 1 EBEN LOW " CLAUS ROBERTS ,4 1 1 i 1 vir-.r vi . ... .x ..... 31, 1915, he was deputy attorney 01 the county of Hawaii. From November 1, 191&. until tne earlv part of 1917, he was deputy attorney general of the territory. On February 14, 1917, ne was appointed by President Wilson as a circuit judge of the first circuit. During 1913, Judge Heen was active in the prosecution of "graft" cases in the county of Hawaii. He is a Hawaiian, is president of the Hawaiian civic club. He has taken a keen interest in the campaign to curb gambling and the illicit manufacture of liquor in Hopolulu and Is recognized as an enemy of the so-called gambling "ring," which he declares is a vicious element and should be eradicated. Democratic nominee for supervisor RmMtwtenr Lester Petrie. Demo cratic nominee for reelection, was born in San Francisco, Cal., on Janu-arv 26, 187S. He. -came to Honolulu when very young, and received his education "in the local public schools Shortly after completing nis scoop ing, he entered the employ 01 iu Oahu Railway & Land Co., and has been with that concern continuously for the last 25 years Working nis wav up steadily from the very bottom. Mr! Petrie is now master mechanic of the railroad, which position he has held for several years. Mr. Petrie was elected a member of the board of supervisors for th 1913-1914 term, and served as chairman of the road committee. He is also a member of the present board, no ia s mpmhwr of the Democratic. central committee, and chairman of the Oahu loan fund commission. Mr. 1 Petrie is one of the best known and best liked Democrats on Oahu. CARLOS LONG DANIEL LOGAN E. P. FOGARTY am Republican Nominee for Supervisor TO DARKEN HAIR APPLY SAGE TEA Look Young! Bring Back Its Natural Color, Gloss ana Attractiveness Common garden sage brewed into a heavy tea with sulphur added, will turn gray, streaked and faded hair beautifully dark and luxuriant. Just a few applications will prove a revelation if your hair is fading, streaked or gray. Mixing the Sage Tea and Sulphur recipe at home, though, is troublesome. An easier way is to get a cnj.OTt bottle of Wyeth's Sage and H'rv- SulDhur Compound at any drug store all ready for use. mis i uie um time recipe improved by the addition nfVior iriPTfiriMentS. While wispy, gray, faded hair is not sinful, we all desire to retain our r.iithfui annearance and attractive Rv darkening your hair with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound, no one can tell, because it does it so naturally, so evenly. You just dampen a sponge or sort Drusn wim 11 auu draw this through your hair, taking one small strand at a time; by morn ing all gray hairs nave disappeared oh wfter another application or two, your hair becomes beautifully dark, glossy, soft and luxuriant. Adv. It. was officially announced 91 per cent of the original costs was realized from the sale of surplus materials by the war department. Democratic Nominee for City and County Clerk Practically everybody in Honolulu knows Eben ("Rawhide Ben") Low, Republican candidate for supervisor. Mr. Low was born in the Hawaiian islands and received his education here, and is therefore a kamaaina of first water a man familiar with conditions and people, and knowing the needs of the municipality as well, perhaps, as any other man in the city and county. "Rawhide Ben's' business experience has been voluminous and among his friends he is known to be efficient, capable and "square." He was a mem ber of the second Republican boara ot supervisors, where he made an excellent record. Everyone in Honolulu knows of his work as a volunteer agent of the federal food administration, and his tire-Ipss pfforts toward preventing the hording of fish and bringing down the nriffi of that commodity. In this posi tion Mr. Ixiw worked without pay and he got results. At present Mr. Low is connected with the Oahu Shipping Co., having been with that concern for many years. On the stump his talks to the voters have been clean-cut and forceful, and his many friends are convinced that, if elected, he will carry out to the letter the promises he has made. Rnspl ia t.h gficond lareest railroad center in Europe and easily accessible to all Switzerland, and with the internationalization of the Rhine would become not only an important distributing center for Swiss industries, but for many industries of border countries as well. j Thp South African raihvav adminis tration holds a coal area of 16 miles (square west of Komati Port, and it is believed that it will shortly be opened up and the coal used for railways. When Your Eyes Need Care try Murine. Eve Remedy No Smarting Just ye Comfort. 60 eeiits t DruiiHl sts or mail. Wri u for I'tea Bye Book. W -a EVE KEMEDI CO.. CillCAtiU Thu Democratic nominee for city and county clerk is Claus Lupua Roberts, a Hawaiian young man of considerable abilijy who is making his initial bovfpolitics. Mr. Roberts goes into the general campaign with the support of Chief Justice James L. Coke of the supreme court, and a host of other friends who know his qualifications. Mr. Roberts was born at Wailuku, Maui, on February 24, 1892. He attended St. Anthony's school for boys at Wailuku and. after completing the course, obtained a position as clerk and stenographer in the law office of J. M. Vivas in June, 1908. On February 1, 1919, Roberts was appointed stenographer to James L. Coke, then county attorney of Maui. On October 25. 1909. he came to Hono lulu and worked in the law offices of Douthitt & Coke until January 15 or the following year. During February, March and April of 1915 he was assist ant clerk of the senate for 45 days and clerk for the remaining IS days. He was the first Democrat to be appointed clerk of the territorial senate. In December, 1916, Roberts was appointed clerk of the first circuit court. Honolulu, by Judge J. L. Coke, and still holds that position, being now in Judge William H. Heen's division. Roberts has a long National Guard and regular army career as ionows. October 11, 1917, enlisted in the National Guard; November 1, same year, appointed sergeant and mess sergeant; June 1, 1918, went into the regular army when the National Guard was federalized; September 10, 1918, was commissioned second lieutenant after passing the regular examinations; September 26, 1918, appointed judge advocate, special court, by Brig. Gen. John W; Heard; February 11, 1919, honorably discharged. Alewive schools are on the way to spawn in Maine ponds and streams. I Republican nominee for supervisor gl yJStfjjgpy ' i-S You take no chance or gamble if you buy your clothes here. You can come with confidence and go away with satisfaction. You will get style, quality, and good value. New models in waist-seam and novelty sack coats. SUITS, from $12.5 to $4K.O0 OPEN A CHARGE ACCOUNT Liberty Bonds Taken In Trade The Model Clothiers FORT STREET local I kuT. rable eaned . W. 51-Utt our Shop. n 6 na M ven- 7S99-U Works, . Kukut uz ty mo B40. uanu Bt. . 341 N. 6805 6 m a and re-tiu Typ-Kins Bt. After going through St. Louis college, Punahou, Santa Clara (Cal.) college and graduating from Georgetown university, Carlos A. Long, candidate for supervisor on the Republican ticket, began the practise of law and for 18 years has been a practitioner before all the courts of Hawaii. For 20 vears he has specialized in handling estates and in the real estate business. The knowledge thus gained has peculiarly fitted him for: m Handling larse amounts of money. (21 Understanding roads, sidewalks, sewers problems, electric lights, parks and playgrounds, schools, etc. A supervisor should understand law or. account of contracts and ordinances upon which he has to act. Handling of estates teaches economy of administration. There is where his 20 years of experience comes in. lien IpvtiRrienced in real estate must be interested in roads, schools, parks, playgrounds, water, sewer systems, electric lights and the important subject of taxes. There Mr. Long comes in again. He was a member of the legislature two terms, gaining valuable expe- rtpnfp u.a -nc for 10 vsars a member of the license commission, serving under Governors Carter, Frear. Pinkham and McCarthy on boards with R. A. Cooke, J. O. Carter, F. J. Lowrey, Al Castle, Norman Watkins and others. Mr. Long has a constructive argument in regard to the tenement evil as against criticism without a remedy. His idea is to open up more land ewa of Liliha street, the estates owning them being willing. These areas are now being taxed by the acre. If opened up they would be taxed by the square foot, bringing in larger revenues for the purposes of government. Mr. Long isi an advocate of more streets, better fire protection, better sanitation, etc. Republican Nominee for Supervisor Republican Nominee for Supervisor nnniPl I.ojran Reoublican nominee for supervisor, is affectionately known as the "Nestor of the Press" of Honolulu. Born at Hardwood Hill, Nova Scotia, on November 29, 1852, Mr. Logan received his early education in a common school located on his father's farm. He began his professional career in New Glasgow, N. S., as apprentice on the "Eastern Chronicle," and later became foreman and assistant editor. He severed his connection with the paper in 1875, but returned in 1877 as cHitnr and nronrietor. He joined the staff of the "Daily Witness," Montreal, 1 in 1SS0, as head proof reader, eauonai writer, special reporter, etc. Mr. Logan came to Honolulu in 1884 j and has been associated with the vari- j cus publications here in various capa- cities from reporter to owner. At present he is librarian of the Honolulu Star-Bulletin. Mr. Logan has had wide and varied exnerience in local municipal affairs. JHe was a member of the board of supervisors from 1909 to 1910 and from 1915 to 1917, both inclusive. While a member of the board, he took a leading part in the financial end of the city's business. He has contributed largely to the literature of Hawaii, and a regular and special contributor to many United States and foreign newspapers and other publications. As chairman of the finance committee for iwo terms, his estimates invariably proved correct as two mayors have testified. Each term was concluded with satisfactory treasury balances. A point in dispute regarding the apportionment of funds between the first and second halves of the year, at the close of his second term, June 30, 1917, was later settled in favor of his contention by an opinion of the first de-uty attorney, the principle of a "50-50" division for which he had contended being afterward established by an act of this legislature. . Edward P. Fogarty, Republican nominee for supervisor, was born in San Francisco. He was educated in the public schools and in the Sacred Heart college of that city. He came to Honolulu 20 years ago and, since that time, has been employed in the custonte ojce and the territorial tax officemd was with the Bank of Hawaii for 10 years. He is now associated with the James F. Morgan Co., Ltd. Mr. Fogarty stands for a constructive and progressive administration, is a large taxpayer and is familiar with conditions in Hawaii and well acquainted with the people of Honolulu. He was appointed civil service commissioner by Mayor John C. Lane. He is a director of the Hawaiian-Sumatra Plantation Co. First suggested more than 200 years ago, the plan of building a canal to give Paris direct communication with the English channel at Dieppe again is receiving serious consideration. 4- 4- Special Sale X Wonder I Butter Merger I Makes a two-pound roll out of one pound of -jH butter and one pint milk. 85? EACH Great reductions in China '0 close-outs is of all ind eallB 04 Kukul. iklM" room'; ithlng aa toad PiW, titaln viw; hn CasBldy. -lows Of Urate rat? a 1 1 imnadaiPUi); i KING S7REtT.MUNUi.uuu m al tlT IT a

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