Newspaper Page Text
;f fp"FpiPf ?r l&Tf'ifP
Entered "f Record September 2", 1012. S
Chas E King to Joseph Kcaliiilhnu ltd
Chas E King to Joseph Kcnhiiihau Kel
Ohcr'cs 1! Lindsey to CI Mnsudn... li
Fanny Strituch nnd lisu to jtoenci
8 Mc.k ."'--'U D
"VV 0 Irwin nml wf to M.ry L
Cros s D
Mnrin dn S Mcllo to Lusitana
lie t "ocy of Haw M
Annie Olie'o anil hsb to City Mill
(n : '. 1 M
lowers & Cooko Ltd to Morcnco
MeL Lansing IMr Rol
Oliver 0 Lansing to G L Samson.. D
Ycc Chun Bhco and hsb to H O
Saimicl Parker to Alfred W uartor
Cedl Ilrown Tr to Wl.llnm Henry.. D
Antono 0 Lindo and wf to Joo
Cecil Brown Tr to Ben Lukela and
Goo "Wan Hoy Tr to Harry Chang. .A L
Becker Co ; ,
Donald S Bowman by Regr. .Notice
Entered of Record Scptcmbor 28, 1012.
31 Kibo to Mnnjiro Shimamoto. ...B S
Bolomon B ICaalvaainn and wf to
"Wnianno Company D
R William Warhnm to von
Young Co Ltd ... , 9 st
TTnnrw Wnterhouso Tr Co Ltd to
Kaimuki Land Co Ltd D
Hnwaii Land Co Ltd to W 0 Achi
Tr , ...A L
3?ong Qunno by Atty to William C
Achi Tr A- L
Jt Bono to Ilawail Prcsorving Co
Ltd Addl Chgo
Mutual Bldg & Loan Socy ofH
Ltd to Nngaran Fernandez.. Par Bol
Nagnran Fernandez to Mokikana
Moklhana Tcrnandez 'and hsb to
Young Slice et nl ..,.....- D
AT G Irwin and wf to Caroline D
T3ntorcd of Record September 30, 1912.
First Bank of Hilo Ltd to Keaau
Land & Planting Co Ltd et-al.. Bel
First Bank of Hilo Ltd to Keaau
Land & Planting Co Ltd ct nl.. Bel
Keaau Land & -Planting Co Ltd to
First Bank of Hilo Ltd M
Manuel A Martins and wf to First
National Bank of Wailuku M
E O Born and w to II Stroubeck. M
Kaholo Knmiki to Nauo . . . j ., D
Trent Trust Co Ltd to Margaret A
Est of Bernico P Bishop by Trs to
Hnwn Dredging Co Ltd D
Mileka Kaikala to A Pauolo "D
3 P Kaikala to Apelahnnra Pauolo D
Augustus Deoring to von
Young Co Ltd CM
Mrs Emily K Laumauna and hsb to
Kaiwiki Sugar Co Ltd D
Wlllinm P Louis and wf to Jose do
S Machado . D
Xizzio Nnmaka to S K Kcolnnui. . D
W G Irwin and wf to Henry Wa-
tcrhouso Trust Co Ltd Tr D
Henry Wotcrbouso Tr Co Ltd Tr to
Susan S Harrison D
Trent Trust Co Ltd to Walter It
Thos C Polikapu to S K Kcolnnui D
Miliama Nnmauu to William IC
W K Namauu and wf to John
-Manuel Vivichavcs and wf to Jas
Grubo ct nl D
Julia Abo and hsb to Holland Mans-
bridgo . . . I
Helen Boyd to K Yano et al L
Trent Trust Co Ltd to Guardian
Trust Co Ltd A M
Lahapa Keliikucwa to Pacific Sugar
William A Hall to John Hind .... M
Entered of Record Octobor 1, 3012.
SWA and wf to rirst
Bank of Hilo Ltd M
Phoebo V Toledo nnd hsb to Joao
3J Omsted aud wf to John. P Pico D
Julia M TavaTcs and hsb to John,
P Pico , D
T Akanaliilii and wf to John P Pico D
A R. Souza and wf ct nl to Maui
Land & nilroad Co Ltd D"
Itnwakona Knna to von Hamm
Young Co Ltd ...C M
Pioneer Mill Co Ltd to Bnnlc of
Hnwaii Ltd .Tr Agrmt
Sanford B Dolo and wf to Emma
M Bortelmnnn , J
Est of B W Holt by Tr to. Win A
A K Brcithaupt and wf to Amos J
Est of Alexander Young by Trs to
Alexander Young Est Ltd D
Y Shimamoto to von
Co Ltd C M
Jas Sakai to von Hamm-Young Co
Ltd , C M
Geo J Wond to Honolulu Plantation
San Antonio Port Ben Socy of
Hawaii to Joe dc Ollveira. ... , Kel
Henry Watorhouso Tr Co Ltd Tr
et nl to William Anderson D
Cha Kim Lin to York Keo. .. .Consent
York Keo to Yuen Lum ..." B S
W EShaw to Shaw Lots Plan
Courts of Land Registration.
Xico 0 Kuai Ing and hsb et al to
Leo Cheo ,,,.., D
Leo C Kuni Ing and hsb et al to
Chin Fin D
Eat of Alexander Young by Trs to
Aloxundcr Young Kst Ltd. D
Entered of Record October 2, 1012.
August H Iteimann Jr to A N Hay.
Joo Sylva and wf to Joaquin Garcia I)
Ncau heirs of by Afft Affdt
Geo Kcola et als to William J
Coeiho ,.,,.. B
James Kuuliuno nnd wf at ul to
Churl en I) Lindsey D
W O Smith et nl Tr to Y O Achi
Tr Pur Itcl
Knos Vinrput to K Bogu Jlcl
Jlimry Witerhouiio Tr Co Ltd to
Kwock Tin Kwnl pt ul 1)
Boo t'liong Co to Kwock Tin Kw.il
it nl It 8
TCwiR'i Tin Kwnl ct nl lo Jqliu T
powoett "'o Mil to N'tle Kotlfo
fJuorii Kodltili y Ally to NotUti
lliilln A Vup nml Iml; to lliihoii
Tru.t Co Md ,, ', M
licriim A Auliry uiiil ImU to
j. 'Crum f W r,t1 . , . j M
Tniit ''u fj 0 teKll I!
i iuri.. A tNUu ty illy Iv II
n .iitu , . I)
.1 l mlg lu HtifbWI BkUii. D
iii-.-.H ruuiiii in Uiiilwn t'ii l
t,ie U J Uy ft) Uuyiduw TfU
' lilt M
rrr r Hr-" f3 JHUffJlWWinrjBTTOjlvrTijfBJfV r -s iy." T,wjrmtT4l ?nFl l
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, TtT.SDAY. 8. n2 "WEEKLY.
Entered of Itceord October 3, 1012..
Bung N'gun nnd hub to T ltrnungn. I)
T Iwanngn and wf to Duug Nguu. . M
Knnthnu iiurt Imb to .lames I. .oko. 1)
Lvialulm K I' Molo nnd hsb to
Jolinimo II Corrcit M
Palkor Jr ct nl to K Faxon
Bishon. Tr V
Ivv It iluchaiian nnd hsb ct al to
K Faxon Bishop, Tr B
Kvcrett Kichnrdson to K Faxon
Bishop, Tr B
Fanny Norrio nnd hsb to K Faxon -
Est of -.lames Campbell by Trs to
It A Brummond 11 el
Kalama (w) to t'has K Makckau.. B
Alico ltatcliffo and hsb to V W
Macfnrlane, Tr Addl Chgo
F E Thompson, Tr, to Knm You. ... B
Bung Ngun nnd hsb to J llaynse. . . B
J Hayaso and wf to Bung Ngun . . M
Loo Joo to Bishop Lots.... Plan
Court of Laud Registration.
Hoe Fat and wf to Youuc Keo (k) . . B
Entered or Jtecord October 4, mis.
William It Castlo Tr by Atty to
von Co Ltd Rcl
Tho ion Co Ltd to
Arthur J Spitzer .,
Arthur J Spitzcr to First Amr Sns
& 'it uo or unvrnu L,td Ml
Knlanihou nnd hsb to Mclo l'nlau B
Mela Pnlau and hsb to John Eng
Jan Yim to Lum Lip Mow et nl.. B
Kaimuki Land Co Ltd to Trent
Trust Co Ltd B'
Rudolf lleydenreich aud wf to Ida
M Popo B
Frcdenck waiavogcl by Atty to w
Tin Ynn , am
Hchcnn and hsb to Emma Apana.. B
Simon Rodrigues and wf to Johan-
no II Corrca Al
Maria A Roza and hsb to Antonio
Henry E Cooper by Ucgr Notico
Lilly Craubo nnd hsb to Ocorco J
Mnry N Leo Hoy and hsb to Geo
J Wond D
William Davis and wf ct al to Geo
Emilv Dutro aud hsb to Gcorgo
Rosic McCarthy nnd hsb to Gcorgo
J Wond D
Est of Francisco do Arruda by
Admr to Tr of Maisic Brown ot al D
Maiaio Brown ct nl by Tr to May
K Brown et al B
W W Chamberlain by Atty to Eric
J Gay Bol
Court of Land Registration.
Jennie Hair to Henry Watorhouso
Trust Co Ltd A M
President Plans Motor Trip to
Home of His Ancestors in
BEVERLY, Massachusetts, ricptem
bcr 21. President Taft will probably
take a motor trip to Mcndon, Massachu
Eetts, to visit the homo of his paternal
ancestors ueioro lie concludes his pros
ent vacation here. Several days ago
tho President received a letter from a
iriend hero saying that tho home of
Robert Taft, tho first-known American
Taft, has been definitely located in that
town. Documonts recently discovered
show that Robert Taft's homestead is
tuatiocated in the town records as
"Tort ricld," which is situated caster
ly of "Nipmuck Great Pond."
In 1GT9, ncording to the records, Rob
crt Taft bought from Col. William
Brown a twcnty.acro lot and house.
This tract is located near the road leading
from Mendon to Chestnut Hill. By
deeds on filo at Mendon it has been
proved that tho homo of Robert Taft
was on tho estate now owned by Luther
First Known Ancestor.
Robert Taft. the first known nncestor
of President Taft in this country, was
one of tho founders of tho town of Men
don. Ho was a man of influence nnd
served on tho first board of selectmen
in 10S0. RobortTnft was a carpenter
and with his sons built the first bridge
across tho Mendon River. His sons
wore Thomas, Robert, Daniel, Josopli
and Bonjamin Taft.
Tho President is descended from Jo
8eph, tho fourth son of Robert Tnft,
Joseph Taft's son wbb Capt. Peter Tnft,
who participated in tho liattle of Hunk
er TTill. "His son, Anron Tnft, who was'
a minute man in 1775, moved to Wjnrt
ham county, Vermont, in 1799, and died
nine years later, Aaron's son, Peter
Rnwson Taft, the President's
was the first member of tho family
who was a lawyer.
Goes to Ohio.
Judga Peter R. Taft was mnrried in
1810 to Xylvin Howard, from whom tho
President received his middle name.
Their son, Alphonso, was tho Presi
dent's fnthcr. Hojvas a graduate of
alo University nnd moved to Cincinnati
in 1839, nnd established tho Ohio
branoh of the family, Alphonso Tnft
wb mnrriod twice, his second wife, who
was MIbs Louiso M. Torrey of Mlllbury,
Massachusetts, being tho President's
mother. The President was born In
on September IS, 1857.
Tho President Is grently Interested
in (lie homestead at Mendon nnd if ho
ran find nn opportunity will visit tho
eslato where his nnecstorB lived.
Mqrvln Is that tho colt you got
with your threo hundred thousand to-burro
coupons lie looks old,
Mnrtin lie U, lln was born tho
year I began saving tho coupons,
"You Jiovrr Mieeulatud In corn!"
imlil till' L.1iUuf(o inun.
"o," rppuiM Hr.tHiinrnx. "j iimi
Hit idiu Hint my lk dliln't run Unit
wtiy. rlu'lliig b rm ear nt u Innklnu
hue w Iiuh I wmv lo ! tuipwml.
- " ''
OOHNJJUIWa HUH DAD.
Iffr ttir -I jut) u HHtw, lr, ))
Tli tulUr Tliti Jim ii riuhi, fur
' .mtl liMtftVy MIH1IN) with um
Jiuttliixr lu) uur imv yi. ilv(u
Lieutenant Colonel Cox Tells 61
Personalities of the
' ' '
MEMORIAL SERVICE CROWDED,
BJHow Salvation Army Was
ed in London and the
'' Work Done.
(Prom Monday Advertiser)
Hundreds of persons representing tho
fivo I'rotcstnnt denominations In tho
city gathered at tho Bijou theater last
ovonlng and took part in a union memorial
service dedicated to tho lato Oon.
William Booth, founder of tho
Blanche Cox was tho chief
speaker. Colonel Cox, who is at the
head of the local Salvation Army post,
was a close personal friend of tho late
General Booth nnd in the early days of
tho Salvation Army received porsonal
teaching from him in London nnd while
a resident in his homo, together with
a number ot otlior religious woritcrs,
was nblo to mako an intensive study
of the character of tho founder of tho
With innnv anecdotes of his life, il
lustrativo ot General Booth's work,
aims and spiritual views, together with
a numuor or siorics or personal experiences
nnd hardships endured with him
in the early days of tho Salvation
Army, Colonel Cox was possessor of ,a
fund of data which enabled hor to
mnkn linr leeturo wonderfully interest-
In the course of her nddrcss the head
of the local post related short stories
and incidents, which not only threw
moro llgnt upon tne mo ot tno uen
oral, but also were illustrativo of what
constitutes tho work of tho Salvation
Army nnd what is its highest aim.
Quality of Goodness.
"Tho fundamental quality in General
Booth's character was that of
goodness," said Colonel Cox. "Much
mud wns thrown at him in tho early
days, many untruths wcro written and
said about him, but none of his critics
over denied that ho was good.
years ago he started
tho Salvation Army ns a small Christian
mission, and from that developed
tho great organization now known ns
tho Salvation Army, that goes out to
meet those that don't go' to church, tho
rabblo in the cutters, who haven't tho
clothps to go to church in if they would.
They do not hear tho church bells, but
they answer tho summons of tho Sal
vation Army drum.
"It is a fighting organization, wo aro
fighting people, and General Booth
showed us how to fight.- His wonderful
faith overcamo all difficulties, nnd his
last words, typical of thi faith, Tvcro,
'The promises of God aro sure if wo
can but believe.' Throughout tho age
of doubt, when a wave seemed to bo
sweeping tho country and about to
tho church with atheistic doctrines,
ho stood firmly nnd simply alono
with faith in God.
"Ho was heard by mo to mako tho
remark that moro beautiful than tho
most beautiful picco of Bconcry to him
was tho sight of a sinner saved. His
highest aim was tho saving of souls and
during his last hours, when ho lay on
his bed, blind and helpless, ho said 'My
heart is breaking for tho salvation of
tho world and I can do no more.' "
Praise for Work Done.
Lieutenant Colonel Cox was intro
duced by tho Rov. R. E. Smith, of tho
xirst (JUurch, who spoko
highly regarding her personal ability,
tho work that sho is accomplishing horo
and tho work being dono by tho Salvation
Army throuchout the world. Great
praise was accorded tho organization by
tno Aictaodist pastor for tho work that
tho organization is dolnir in renchinc
and getting in touch with tho great
masses oi pcopio wmen tno church is unable
to reach, partly through its own
W. A. Bowen presided at tho mooting.
On tho platform wero tho Bight
II. Bcstarick. Dr. Dorcmua
Bcv. R. E. Smith, Rov. A. A. Eber-sole,
Lieutenant Colonel Cox and Rov.
F. Of Williams.
During tho sorvico Miss Edith
Collais sang "Boundless Salvation,"
a solo composed by Ocncrnl
Booth shortly before his death.
of tho doublo quartet, which also
furnished music, wcro Arthur Wall, J.
A. Hill, Gcorgo Brown, C. IL Tracy,
Miss Collais, Miss Kthcl Damon, C. S.
Weight and O. J. Hunn.
SPINELESS CACTUS PROJECT.
CORNING, California, September 20,
Prod Beck and J, K. Allyn of Ban
.lone, who own several acres of lunil iu
tho Muywood Colony, huvo planted
1000 liurbuiik spiiii'lchs ractus plants
on their holding, and with tlicno plants
oxprrt to lay tho foundation or tho
Mnywood Cnctiis Plantation. In two
yearn' tlmo Mr, Beck uayjf he oxpots
to have a yield of oim hundred I out to
the acre, nnd nftiir the third yaur ouo
tliPUMiinl toiK tp tho urn1. It mukiu n
lilmiillil fnrauo food for dulrv tloik.
niieeji nnd initio.
Wtwlily iiiMtinu of Harmony IamImo
T. O. U. J", Ml half it nvu o'elwk iw
J. O. O, J', hull.
TO DUHE A COLD Iff ONE DAY
Takt Luxuttvu llcm, V"'"ii.i
TaMuU. All ilrukuiL i'liii..
tin. Mono j( ,t fo lu ,,,,,
U VV Orove'e wiutui in i
TRIES TO MURDER
Chinese Shoots His Victim Five
TImcs Slight Hope of
(Prom Monday Advertiser)
As tho result of n dispute over tho
division Of mouoy rcnlircd from tho
sale of a restaurant, Sec l'uck Yuen was
shot five times and seriously wounded
by Ah Iloon, a former partner of tho
victim, in Ah Ho'on's quarter nt Hero-
tnma and lor Btreuts, yestordny evening.
Mini Son, at whom Ah Hoon pointed
the revolver, sought safety In llight and
icturncd ten minutes later to find tho
body-of Puck Yuen lying upon tho lloor
and Ah Hoon standing beside it trembling
with fear. M. Olmns, a printer
employed 15' Wall-Nichols & Company,
who was attracted to. the scene of tho
shooting by the pistol-shots nnd tho
Hcrcnms of tho ictlm, summoned the
police, who arrested Ah Hoon and carried
tho wounded lunu to tho Queen's
Hospital, where, at a Into hour last
night, ho was reported to bo ia a serious
According to the story that Lum Son,
tin witness, told the poliro, he and l'uck
Yuen together with Ah Hoon were formerly
partnors in a cafe known ns tho
Canton and Fituatcd on Hotel streot.
Last week this cafe was sold nnd tho
money rcnlired by tho sale turned over
to Ah Hoon, who wns to give tho others
their sliaro nt n later date.
It was over this division that the
tiouble occurred. Lum Son and tho victim
were on their way to Ah Boon's
room in n tenement nt Bcretnnla nnd
River streets when thoy met Ah Hoon
at River" nnd notel streets.
Together thoy went to the defendant's
room, where the money was kept.
The defendant nnd Lum Sen snt upon
tlio bed, ivlillo the victim took a olialr
on tho opposite sldo of the room, Ac
cording to Lum Sen, he made a statement
regarding Ah Iloon 's dilatory
tactics in dividing tho money, which
He readied under tho bad nnd drew
a thirty-six caliber revolver from underneath
-the rug, which ho pointed at
Lum Sen and fired. Tho bullet went
wido of the mark, and Sen lied from
the room into nn ailjacout apartment.,
where he could plainly hear the other
live shots, each of which toolc ellcct
upon his victim sitting on the chair.
The wounded man called loudly for
the police, and when Lum Sen emerged
from his hiding plnro Olnios was in
tho room and holding tho nsasilant,
whilo the wounded man was lying on
tho floor, unconscious.
Policeman Malinn arrived and took
Ah Hoon into custody, while tho victim
wns taken to tho Queen's Hospital.
Upon examination he was found to
he wounded in tho back of tho neck,
nhovo the heart, in the chest, and
low the left nrm. According to the
hospital authorities, ho is in a serious
condition, although there fs a slight
hope of his recovery. Ah Iloon will
be held pending tho result of his attempt
Stabbed With Scissors.
An nltcrcation which began nt tho
dinner table in tho homo of n .Tapaneso
nnmed Pujiokn, nt King and Alnpal
streets, last nicht. ended iu Fuiioka
being stabbed in the back of tho head
by a countryman named Wnsati Tai,
who used a pair of scissors as n weapon.
Tho victim was taken to tho Queen's
Hospital, while Tai was arrested and
held pending investigation of tho case.
LONDON, September 2. Tli0 practical
division of Persia between Great
Britain and Russia is almost assured
as tho result of conferences which
Scrgius Saznnoir, tho Russian foreign
minister, has had with British statesmen.
All tho newspapers in close touch
with tho foreign office, particularly the
Times, looked upon recently us Sir Kd-ward
Grey's mouthpiocc, aro forecasting
this arrangement and arc apparently
preparing tho public mind for it.
Tho necessity of preserving order in tho
interests of trndo Is tho principal
Tlio Manchester Gunrdian nnd other
Liberal papers opposo tho project bitterly.
Tho Guardian says:
"Tho foreign office, though not ordinarily
over solicitous about tlio
trado interests, Knows well how to create
tliein for its own ends.
"Since tho signing of tho Anglo-Russian
convention of 1007, for tho
maintenance of Persia's independence
and integrity and iacidcntally for tho
division of tho country into British and
Russian spheres of influence, tlicro has
been a steady growth of this inlliicnco
nnd n corresponding ahrinkago of
in Persia. Tho exact divi
sion of territory will not bo easy. Tlio
missiun papers claim Teheran. If tho
Ktniicror trrts tho rnnitiil. Great Brit
ain's share will bo decidedly tho smull
Homo of tho Liberal paper bewail
tho dlsj'ipprnrnnco of Persia us tlio
buffer Mute nnd fnrotoo n great
in tlio British military
when tint bound
n ry Is drawn ucrosn tlio iniddlo of what
Is noiy I'crtl.
Konlium In tho outcome of Hit
listnimii Sir Uryml
H, ftiziiiioir MWiltU)) with tfteular
tliuu in Urn niltnl o( Out Ital
knti Static, h it I bellevrd they Imve
ii vital mriuu on the eriU in tli umr.
IStat, tliu uravltr of whiili, unlm tho
MWDft luiluue Turkuy liiiiiKiiinitvlv to
jutedurji fifiiriii lu iUeuduuiu, nil urn
Sgrwd UIM Till' In
Uu4fu u( lltilnurm, MnU, ilni.u mil
l4W)lf(iru HIV MrtflcMlltf iluxili lh
pregrvM wf iiu wiu.ii im
HS in LjMutou Iw4)r id will Im run
tiitMwJ Ml llttlMiurtl I oil un UuutUy
MUIM WlMlMg Ht 1 1 H , i i) f ..tin.
Nv l P uu4 I W I Li. mmm Hk
Republicans Arc Liable to Be
Careless About Going to
CHICAGO, Srptember 21. "Thoro Is
only ono condition which threatens the
success of President Tnft in his campaign
for said Joseph 11.
Keallng, who is directing tho organization
work for tho Republican National
Committee. "Tho pcopio aro sn busy
milking money thoy may not want to
stop long enough to go to tho polls and
This thought wns suggested to. Mr.
Kenling this morning by several letters
hu received from Republicans in
tho Western States. All of thoso correspondents
tohl of tho prosperous times
which wero boing enjoyed by tho people
of, their States, and it raised this
danger before tho Indiana innn's oyes.
Voto to Continuo Trosporlty.
"l'ronreovcrnl parts of tho West iu
tho last fow days," continued Mr.
Kenling, "lottcrs have como to this department
with tho information Hint tho
peoplo wero too busy mnking inonoy
to think of politics. It presented" tho
question seriously whether tney would
no so completely concerned witn mat
ono idea thoy would fail to go to tho
"It would peoin, however, that tho
average inun, who knows he Is moro
prosperous now than ever tielnro, would
have it as tho first thought in his mind
to voto for tho continuance of tho national
administration which lias contributed
so much to that prosperity."
President Gaining In Kansas.
Scnntor Chnrles Curtis of ICnnsns was
a caller at national headquarters this
morning, nnd told tho Republican
President Taft waB gaining strength
in ICnnsns, nnd that that State was
not lost to tho Republicans by any
"Public sentiment out thero forced
tho bolting Republicans to wlthdrnw
their candidates for electors from tho
Republican column on the ballot," s.iid
"Tho square dealers tred to slip
through under the Republican clonk
whilo openly nnnounclng their purposo
to oppose President Tnft, but the. senso
of fnir play which prevails In Knusns
forced them to eomo out in tho opon.
"But wo uro not satisfied with tlint.
We hnve organized a league ot Kcpub
lienns who aro pledged to voto ngalnst
any pretended Jfcpulilicnu who is sup-
jiorting Roosovolt, and wo expect to
drive from tho Republican State ticket
every nomineo who will not openly
his intentions of supporting the
President. Thoy must ho Republicans
or get oft tho ticket. Tho lino is drawn
sharply, and tho ino"ro tho bolters op
pose nn open tight tho stronger will
President Taft becoino with our people."
Andrews Sees Success Ahead,
Col. W. II, Andrews, who formerly
represented Now Mexico in Congress,
was another caller at headquarters, and
ho also brought words of clicor, lie
has just returned from a trip through
"When I loft New Mexico, six weeks
ago," said Air. Andrews. "I had
grave doubts ns to whether tlio Beiiub
licans wero to bo successful this year.
I went Kast, and tlio farther Kast I got
tho moro rapidly my- confidence grow
in the success of our party In
her. l una tno reaction has set in
favor of President Tnft.
"Tho sobor senso of the Amoilcan
pcopio is reasserting itself anil I nm
gratified to hear cvorywhero that tho
American lovo of fnir play is Inducing
people to return to tho Kopnblicnn
fold and voto for tho party that has
saved the Union and been instrumental
in building up tho crcntcst republic on
the globe. President Taft's strength is
growing Btondlly and In some Htntcs by
leaps and bounds. Tlio neonlo aro
ginning to sco that Roosevelt's mniii
object is to disrupt tho Republican
party and to aid In tho election of Wilson.
T do not believe tho American
peoplo will permit this to happen."
Will Extend Party Leaguo.
Kcpuuiicnn campaign managers nro
planning to extend to other Stntcs
tlio work of tho Republican Party
dengue, winch lias proved so successful
in Kansas. It is to tho efforts and
remarkable growth of this organization
that the Republican managers attribute
tho surrender of Governor Stubbs and
the Roosovclt organization in tho Stntc.
This surrender gave to tho Taft men in
Kansas tho right to havo a full sot of
electors running under tho Republican
Ihght of tlio ten "Republican" nominees
for elector in Kansas Had an
nounced that if thoy wero chosen bv
tlio voters they would support Roosevelt
regardless of their heing'clectod ns
Tho Tnft men made n fiuht In tho
court to have these nominees for elector's
iiumcs kept out of tho Republican
columns, but the question wns finally
settled hy tlio (Incision of tlio Roosovolt
Ivanwis Secretary of Slnto iu favor of
Tuft nominees for tdoctors.
Immense popularity for tho league
is claimed by thn Tnft mnnngiirg, Thoy
say that Inst week It had rriiohod n
total iiiciiibrmhlp of 40,000 mid it
was inuuuslrig lit iiiiinhurt hy 1000 a
Eyes on California,
('alifuriiln and South DMkoU are two
of Urn other Hutim to which tliu work
of lh Iwiuun will be tutuuiiod, In loth
of lluw Staled the Tnl mu ire
truuhltt In gulling their mnidliluttw
fur liilor on tliti tlekwt under tun
llnpul limn party doitfimtlni" fu nth
it Htatvs than It alio tut
llie li'dKuo tu do work
uumnmitH takii hotoh.
Tlur U iw tMMHMwily of uur tiiiK
loiotaully iuioyi by tUMm,! in tin.
tlui'Ml wbleh liMiii you ougl'ini; "l
dllnrl your ulamp uii.l rt A iv
ul lu of I'liHuilivrlalu'i I'uuiih llnio
if Will .'Ul llilt ). I.I. gill Mbii u
'if tin' til. III. I. Itlnl ltfl ill.
liulMuumy lul Km f Uv
nu, Mwilb i, 144 , iiHtil ttf lit,
Ak ,. . ' i
SPIRAL AIR DIPS
T.OS AXaULL'S, Poptcmbrr IJ
incident In the progress of ono
of the world's most nnclent rnccs hnss
been written, largely by n Los Ang les
man. The .fapnnrso government has
'purchased n complement of two hydroplanes
nnd an aeroplane for use of tho
otmy and navy from R. II. Young who.
with his charming wife, was royally
treated In n recent visit to tho Orient.
Tho demonstrator and tenrhrr wns also
an American Louis Ilcrfield. Tho party
has just returned.
Surrounded by mnnv evidences of
n long slny iu the land of cherry bios.
soma nnd tho ehyrsanthomums, Mr. nnd
Mrs. Young yesterday recounted tho
story of their sojourn. Grnphle pictures
of tho first aviation meet, if it might bo
cancu such, lor tlicro was lmt ono ma.
cliino in tho air nt u time, of somo of
tlio principal pcopio of tho land, among
tlicm the present lhnporor nnd tho now
Crown l'rince, of first trlnls of Japanese
aviators, ndded Interest to the Btory.
With nn nvintor, two mechanics, two
machines nnd numerous pnrts, Sir. nnd
Mrs. Young left Los Angoles last April
for Nippon. They traveled at tho invi.
tation of Emperor Miitsuhito, now dead,
nnd thoy bnd planned to mako their ar.
rival spectacular. When within twon.
miles of Tokio n hydroplnno,
which had been nsscmblod on the deck
of tho Shiro Maru, was lifted by derrick
to the water. So strong n sea was
running, however, that tho frail craft
wns nt onco washed against the sides
of the big vessel and submerged. Had
it not heen Tor the nttached entiles It
would havo sunk and glimmering would
Havo gono some ol tho hopes ot tho
On arrival in Jnpan tho first exploiters
of tho air of tho Orient wero
astounded to find Tokio decorated in
honor of their coming. Thoy woro
waited on at every turn by the highest
men in professional life nnd by tho nobility,
and held in nwo nnd almost veneration
by tho common populace. A big
stretch of sand on tho beach nt Tokio
was portioned on" for tho hnngnr station
and exhibition ground nnd from horo
all tho tests wcro made.
"Por two weoks wo woro put to every
test under tlio sharp oyes of
military and naval experts,'1 said
Voiing. 'Aud during those two weeks
o cry man who could get awny from
duties of any kind in nny part of tho
empire, mid could find suiliciont inonoy
to travel to Tokio, was on hand to
witness theso first demonstrations of
the mniibird in his conquest of the nir.
in tho bovernl years that 1 liavo gono
from ono aviation mcot to another in
tills country or in Kurono, I havo novcr
seen such crowds ns wero attracted to
tho harbor city.
"Tho discipline was rigorousnnd tho
bohavior marvelous. Distinctive lines
hnd heon sot for tho peoplo ns boundaries
around the demonstration grounds.
Even tho oceausldo was hounded nnd
within the prescribed' npnco only tho little
police boats and several small craft
belonging to high naval -011101:118
within tho lines. Along tho
boundaries stretched sampans nnd
junks, with their peculiar lntecn sails
and thoir interesting snilors. They ran
for more thnn a mile out into the sea
on both sides.
"Thousands and tliousniuls of tho 1 title
brown mon stood in lino nftor lino,
dressed in their peculiar combination
of hnlf Occidental, half oriental garb.
Tlio schools woro given recess on various
days to allow tho children to como
down to tho wntcrfront and seo tho
ships in tlio air. Tlicro was no flagging
iu tho enthusiasm ns tlio days
progressed and hnd it buen posslblo to
collect nn entrance feo I certainly woul,
ho nblo nt this timo to retire front
business for some years to come.
Mikado Is Interested.
"Crown Prince Yoshihito, tho present
Emperor, and his sou now the
Crown Prince, woro among tho interested
spectators and camo down to the
hangars nearly every day. I'rluco
Sliuina nnd several of tho other members
of the highest nobility wcro
as passengers by Hcrflold in tho
tests which demanded' u showing of
nbllity. Two of the
Japanese woro taken up nt ono time
and ono of them was carried all tho
way from Tokio to Yokolinma. With
tho usual Intrepidity of tho nntlon, nnd
tho spirit of tho fatalist, it wns no
difficult matter to find volunteers who
wero willing to risk their lives in tho
"In addition to carrying passengers,
wo had to rnrry mail for three davs in
succession between Tokio nnd Yokohama,
one hundred pounds each way.
Tho delivery of messages from points
Inlund to tlio deck of battleships which
lay in tlio harbor was another of tho
tnsl(s sot for Ilcrfield to nccomplish.
Rising from tho wutor, sturtlng on laud,
throwing imitation bombs, altitude
climbing nnd Hfeed tests wero nil requested
and shown as only our American
aviators- can show these tlilncs.
with tho result that at tlio oud of two
weeks tho JnpanoHO government con
tinclrd for three Curtis blnbiui's. two
of the. hydroplanes and ouo of tho strict
ly aeroplane typo for use In war. Ad
mlral Slto designated three lieutenants
of tlio navy to renin lo this country and
ttudy dlrodly under Curtis.
"After our army tests, wo gave long
dlstiniro (light under tho umpires of
the Osaka AkuIiI Shiinliuii, or tho Osaka
Sun, prolmbly tlio most widely
pnpsr In tho world, its mniingo
iu nil I iilnliiiliig 7,it00,inio subucribers.
Hit) mnVKiimmr muii wern wry in
their Intiirnst In tho twin ulnl wrote in
talllguut aouiiI In JapHiimo. "
Arrnrdllltf to Yullf, I he .Iniwiiew fit-
i,i 1 1 lu tin ii ... roi.iu in . I . i
ion of the arm wty rapidly, now I lint
II I, th II. I'll IlJllll.li I
Tin' Nii'lllli'r rmlir nun li III
I he in i uli'lilul iiuIIiiik Ihii Hi u I'll fill ii m
iirelin. V In w.'f will 'I'l'l'll.l mi tlio
i ih. i, nit nl ih ul t i rlmi'iii, nml
ii.i'i mi m ,iniln,klt i i. i' im fur M hut
il. ,i, I1.1I1I1111 ' li, ,. i I "Vl.ll.. wit
,J III l.l. HO VI. Ill I I4lll!li III Jfil
lU III I LlIlM , ill (III,, , Mill' f.'liuil
lu I'l'l't IU tlbll)4llinl Ulllll MK.i I.'tul
Wf. M4 Ulf nmu Mill lfUltt I"
tgAHtd'Mi ijjj - -' - '- iMi((itWiw&iaBmWmmiVf' i, 'if tfflratiJlMMf r ih ifj Attftiiffiii
mmjmimMMwmmmmmmmmmmm T 1 ry"