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title: 'The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, October 15, 1912, Page 4, Image 4',
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RODERICK 0. MATlUlnON
UNITED SUPPORT WELL ELECT PAIIKEE.
It is a gratifying tribute to tlio generally awakened commonsenso of tlio
community that the politicians aro putting tho soft pcilal on the " straight
ticket" doctrine. Very few of tho voters in Onhu will vote the straight ticket
this year, oithcr licpubllcan or Democrats. Tho majority will scratch In a
quest for the best men and, although in some instances tho best arc poor
enough, as a rule tho best men are going to bo elected. It will be unfortunate,
however, If, in the desire to do what is best for Honolulu, tho voters should
divert their strength in some of the fights" nnd by a division
of strength between two good men maUc'thc election of an incompetent possible.
This Is particularly tho case in regard to the mayoralty contest. Wo have
running: Fern, for tho Democrats; Colonel Parker, for the Itcpnbllcan, and
Hnstacc, for himself, as an independent. llustacc as mayor would be a marked
improvement on what wo have had. Tho saino can bo said of Parker. Pern
has been twice mayor of Honolulu and has done nothing except mnko himself
ridiculous. Ho had none of the qualifications to fit him for tho ofllce when
first elected and has Icanicd nothing Blncc. Pflr tho sake of Honolulu ho should
bo defeated, now that there arc running ngninst him candidates each of whom
would provide a conBldcrnblo measure of improvement. But, if any Jnrgo number
of the anti-Fern voters should mark their ballots for is admittedly
tho weakest politically of tho three It will prevent Parker's total
from topping that of Fern and this city will have two years more of buffoonery
to put up -with and to pay for.
Tho Advertiser is not opposing Mr. Hustncc. If ho woro nlono in the
field against Fern we would cheerfully support him, believing that his
rocord as chairman of tho board of supervisors is such that ho deserves praise,
but we also entertain tho opinion that Colonel Parker would be n distinct credit
to Honolulu as tho head of tlio municipal government and thnt ho enn be
elected, wherens Hustaco can not. What our aim in tho matter is is to defeat
Mayor Fern and this can bo dono if those who desire something better in the
mayor's office than a mcro salary-drawer will coucentrato their support upon
Parker. In this election, Parker lias tho advantage of being regularly nominated,
nothing of particular merit in itself but still nn ndvaiitngo as things go.
There aro hundreds who will voto for Parker bccnUBO ho is tho regular nominee
and for that reason wo believe that tho thinking vote should also go to him.
A voto for Hustuco is a voto for Fern and the truth of this will bo seen
by nnyono who cares to take the trouble of doing n little political investigating.
Parker is tho only man this timo who can beat Fern and even ho can not do
it if nny considerable number of voters withhold their support and givo it to
Hustacc. Giving Mr. Hustaco full credit for sincerity in his campaign, it is
yet rcgottnhlo that his position puts so many of his friends in tho dilemma
of having to voto ngainst him. If they have tho best interests of Honolulu
in view, however, that is what they will do on November !.
EOAD BUILDINO AS IT SEEMS TO BE.
Work is progressing upon the repaving.of Hotel street. The mnknl half
of this important thoroughfare is now being placed in shnpo for city traffic
at considerable cost to tho taxpayer in general. Only a short time ago tho
mauka half of this street was als'o paved with somo kind of mixture which
was supposedly put down to last. Unfortunately for the taxpayers this new
pavement is already going to pieces and it has not been down a month. Apparently
it was not surfaced and ovcry timo tho street is sprinkled and an
automobile goes over it the top of the pavement is splashed as far as tho side-walk.
It seems to become disintegrated. Then the street sweeper comes along
and more of tho pavement is taken away. If conditions are left as they arc
for a short timo longer the new street will be as bad as tho old, if not worse,
and tho money spend by this city for tho work will be as good
as thrown into one of the deep-sea holes beyond the reef.
Just wlia the troublo is has not developed; whether it is a question of
putting down n;heap pavement .in tho hope of having a little money, or
whether it is a case of just making a bluff on the part of tho road committee
of the supervisors, is a question. In any caso it is an example of "penny-wise
and pound foolish" policy, for the last expense promises to bo greater
than tho first, nnd tho peoplo pay tho freight, it will certainly be a blessing
for this city when a new road committee of tho board of supervisors takes
hold, for thcro is a chanco that it will bo better than tho one which has made
a farce of road building during the past two yenrs, nearly; and it could hardly
bo worse as a road building committee.
TEST CASE -AT MANEUVERS.
One of the most important tests of military equipment to bo undertaken
during the coming maneuvers will bo the relation of the value of firo between
a machine gun and a detachment of soldiers firing nu equal number of shots.
Jt has long been known that machine guns were mnchina nou grata with authorities
who have tested them under all conditions, yet their spectacular uso
and help under some circumstances bao always entitled thorn to consideration.
Theoretically they aro supposed to bo decidedly moro effective, shot per
shot, than equal firing by individual men, but practically no time caivbo re
called when they were considered absolutely dependable. Ono great factor in
their uso has been tho moral as woll as physical effect of tlio rattle and quick
action of two hundred and fifty shots a minuto being pumped in the direction
of nn exposed foe, that is, when tho gun worked properly, which it doesn't
olwnyB do. Cartridges often jam, tho belt fails to turn' or tho barrel becomes so
lot that tlio weapon is forced out of commission or something else happens
to render- the piece Ineffective.
In long-continued tests, under conditions, it has bo'en shown
that tho percentage of offectlvo hits is very low, being much under tho percentage
of hits made by individual firing of the samo number of shots. This
would condemn tho weapon, ordinarily, but besides this feature, a machine.
gun is very muchthe creature of whims, doing things absolutely wrong nnd
lor no apparent reason.
By using the mnchino gun in tho coming maneuvers hero, it will bo pos.
eible to gauge its effectiveness as a demoralizing weapon, if nothing moro,
because, of course, only blank ammunition will bo usod. What the horses of
tho local troops will do, when exposed to its fire, will bo watched with decided
interest by tho observers. What they'll do if tlio cartridges jam, etc., will
bo more interesting.
THE ATTEMPTED ASSASSINATION.
Tho assault upon the life of Theodore Itoosovelt yesterday fortunately ended
in failure, tho wireless report of tho incident received by Tho Advertiser indicating
that tho wound received is a slight one. The, incident bus no especial
significance except in that it shows that no man prominently before tho public
Is free from tho danger of assault and attempted assassination by cranks and
lunatics. Tkut the llfo of Colonel Roosevelt should have been nttemptod is tho
result, perhaps, of the talk that his third term attempt is "Cuchnrliun" ronuir
ing a llrutus, tho idea festering in tho mind of his morbid assailant until tho
killing took on the form of a duty to bo accomplished. In no other way can
tho act of yesterday bo explained. It was something unavoidable and a part of
the risk any man must take v'jo occupies nny, great share of the public atten
was poor und that tbo presidential candidate has escaped o easily. What effort
tins attempted murder will hnto upon the elections U him! to eny. Uiidoubtcdly
thero will bo mnny licrstofure wineriug voters who will be Induced now to
tho Colonel, oporUly us the Hough Rider fitcpd tho rovolvor imllliichliigly
and persisted iu continuing his uddr after ho I1n.1l been wounded.
CIIIEEOH, BUUiAItIA AND TUltKBY.
ywterday i iwm.utou. ay throughout arwcu. The Oreeimi
tnont, whUli uitMiU suuuRlly on tl. first Uy of Otobw o ttw OrUM c.Uiidwr,
wlilrli Is Dm fourlMUtb m ngun. It, cuuvtiuad to iIotsntiliH' whctliBr it U lo
bo peuro nr wr. Init turn.., , 1 1 ,. premier imvi Wn ui,iiig tin. rjrwky
to be puttwit until i'Mi.1. . ).,,., 1 n .V1, 1 but WM, ,, riiki. whs
bowil t Iw uiwkuI,!. HI..1, i., , n,uli!ll im hjm (Junjjuj, , HU lutm.
dlttto t.diie tit hi my and Dmi It r..l, uom to W mm wbm piirlmiMtmi
HAWAIIAN UAJ5KTTH, TtTRSDAY. IS. 1012
Luierel at the 1'ostollicc of Honolulu, II. T., Second-Class matter.
Semi-Weekly Issued Vucklay and lnday.
Subscription Rales t
P.r .Mt'et Month. Foreign 48
tt.OOi'er Year, Fowign 100
Payable Invariably tn Advance.
CHARLES S. CRANE, Manager.
inn rtu'tHl eml will to I hUI1 tmmnliMel) , I hot Miiji whether
'hit of ifrlr are r nr ml to lx allowed iwile In th ehitmbcf.
'ift t under the mtwtiilBlty of the Mullen nnd at Mteh Is net entitled lo rlwt
r Mwt rfjwtmintntlri t Athene, Iteptwntnthv liM'e born eltrfled, however,
nid to eml item wmild ho to officially lrlnin Oreelsn sovereignty over the
land, to defy Turkey ami to throw down the gnie to the Powers.
Otrero. I siisplelom of Hiitgnrlri. When war Inst broke out between
Jrreee and Turkey, tho former issuing tho declaration tint brought defeat upon
nrr nrtnt, It was with the understanding that Itulgarln, should also declnro war
ind Invade Turkey from tho north. The llulgnrs fulled to live up to the
according to Grecian reports, and (Ireceo had to get out of the war
oy signing an ignominious pence treaty. Now (1 recce is banging back until
Uuulgnrlu is Irrclriovnbly committed.
THE LUTHER BURBANK SOCIETY.
Tho mnn who invents n new stitch for a sawing machine is entitled to a
monopoly of the profits thnt can bo mado out of his invention. The patent
laws of all countries protect him to the cxclutioln of all others.
Hut the creator of new plants gets no protection from nny country.
If Luther Burbank had devoted his inventive genius toward tho perfection
of new machinery, -as his early youth gave evidence that ho might, he
could bo'worth millions from his legally protected royalties.
Uut, having chosen to bccoino an inventor of new forms of plant-life, be
.rots no pcrmaiiunt profit, no protection Is entitled, by law, to none.
His Burbank potato, which the United States department of agriculture authorities
have said is adding annually seventeen and a half million dollars to
the farm incomes of Amcricn, alone, brought Luther Hurbank, its creator, only
ono hundred and seventy-five dollars.
Other creations, through their sale to nurserymen and seedsmen, have enabled
him to enjoy a comfortable living, but somo of tho most (important of his
creations, moro important from n money standpoint than tho Burbank potato,
have brought, nnd will bring, him nothing.
Luther Burbank 's mind is not a commercial mind.
Nojnnii could put his hours, bis enthusiasm nnd his almost innnito patience
into nny work which produced only money.
Now with more than forty years of daily experiment behind him, Luther
Burbank hns retired from all business, retaining only his experimental crounds.
T n.l..l.lDn la Dnlnll, 4n Tllll.n. Tl1.inl in 1. Anni Hnnn.l!A 1. ! n 'TilllPnltl
pnopuo, tlio spcaucrs liarangucu tho
crowd in favor of the straight Democratic
Somo enthusiasm wns shown and tho
candidates were interrupted occasionally
by cheers and cries of "Wela Ka
Hao." Each speaker laid especial
stress upon the great things promised
by the planks of the platform, eulogized
tno merits or each and evory name on
tho Democratic ticket and accentuated
the work dono by Jarrctt arid his dep,
uty, Charles Rose, in tho sheriff's ofllce.
Join In Song.
, Prior to the speaking and at intervals
during tho evening a stringed quartet
played for the entertainment o tho
crowd at Waipilopilo and when tho
players would Btriko upon some air, es
neciallv nonular with fTm nRupmlilnrrn
I Mayor Speaks for All.
(Continued from Pace One.) Mnvnr l-Vm t.,i., .1 i.
naoiilu and A. Q. Marcallino and each ,lmyor began by tnkiug each c'andidato
01 iiifso speakers loiiim an interested 1 ,, ti10 tcjCt separately and praising
""""llu iv ii-ii n.-n u Kwu" S llllliVllllini niltl Itina nm fltrw
Over in tlio fifth, the second section
of the Republican candidates gathered
a crowd of about three hundred of the
fiuh district voters at tho corner of
King street and Knmohamcha IV rond,
and though the rain in this part of of
tho city poured more often thnn it did
in the district Waikiki of Fort street,
tho speakers hero wcro also able to
keep their attendance from, diminishing
to any great extent.
Tho speakers at this meeting were
David Kalnuokalani Jr., James
Charley Coster, O. G. Bartlett,
Carlos Long, John B. Enos, J. M.
and the six candidates on the legislative
Two Meetings Listen to Thirty-Two
In spite of the rain, which fell almost j
The United Etutc ..my well be glad that the aim of the would-be """"B1"' ' evening, the
ucmocriiuf iiifciiiigs at .moiiiiii und
Waipilopilo were well attended, and
from snvcii o'clock until nfter ten the
liMcnrm stood out In Mic ruin nnd listened
attentively to the piikcn.
Thuru voro sixteen tpmtkcrx, the limit
powerful inoiubort of the
party mid tho tlttii, by working in
two shifts of night itMrb, miujdgnl to d-drew
built1 miU'llmni. As toon one
pkir had II null wl, b weak) Jump Into
a wailing iilil(iiiiobll uud Im drivfii
lo tliu MIMtlllJt blng hold nt tk otlwr
Mid of the tawu J mi iwrfMl vr
Dm rriiK)it)W lUt llr wr na
Inlays in Mltiig for ibe
- ------- gVBW,hJ lfcV
tho oflico for which he is a candidate.
lie then argued that with such a tickot
eyory Democrat should voto thfc straight
After tho mayor camo O. J.
who was followed by Deputy
anerm itose. itoso urged tho re-election
of Jarrctt as sheriff and spoko in
favor of 'standing by the Dcmdcratio
ticket. During his speech he was frequently
interrupted by cheers from tho
John Murkhnm, C. II. F. Wolter and
A. J. Wirtz followed Rose, which completed
the eight who spoko first at
Waipilopilo. Tkoy were followed by
Thomas J. Byau, who had arrived in
tho course of tlio evening from the
After liynn camo McClellan,
Hardesty, Pachcco, Petrie, Light-foot
und Jarrett,'- All had spoken at
I Moiiiiii curlier in tho evening, and
talked along similar lines to those who
hiul addressed tho meeting earlier iu
Points accented were the oxcellenco
of the straight Democratic ticket, tho
necessity for-every Democrat voting
tho straight ticket, and the efficiency
of Sheriff Jnrrett and Deputy Sheriff
Itose. Mayor Fern 'a re-election was
strongly advocated by nil tho speakers,
nnd at every mention of his 11111110 the
Members of tho central committee
expressed themselves ns well pleased
with the way that the crowds had
turned out iu splta of tho pouriug rnln
(.nnd declared that the enthusiasm shown
made the results of the election loot
decidedly optimistic from their viewpoint.
W, J, of Kwo, was week-cud
Uiltpr Hi l ne city.
' ' '
WORTH TWENTY TIMES ITB GOBT.
Ono bottle of Ghnmherlnln'i Colic,
Cholera, uud Diarrhoea Remedy goes u
lung ways toward rulivvlug suffering
Immunity. It Is bettor than any
proivriptioii, mid worth twenty
liw lis wit i casm of diarrhoea,
rrsmp tulle or dyjitry, whleli nm
llnlile to cohiv on pmldeiily at IM f
Mm of the V'r 1'ur ! Iv Unman
11. 1 ih i. Co l.iJ., or Hawaii-
4 fi - "P" l y
NATIONAL POLITICIANS AND
THEI CAMPAIGNS COMPARED
Governor Wilson Active, but Unable to Keep
Up With "Roosevelt Some,Queer
Combinations of Workers.
By Ernest Q. Walker, ments during his public career that
(Mall Special to Tho AdvcYtiior) wow nioro obviously truthful, but It
WASHINGTON, September 28. . J1' KM; ,0 ''ow how mnny peoplo aro
Having completed his firstly England l'" ".v "? e" , "r " l"on
tour, as a presidential candidate. Gov
ernor Wilson is speeding westward this
week. It has just been nnnonnccd thnt
within a few days he will panctratc to
Colorado. Thnt will apparently bo his
farthest West during the campaign.
There is something to strive for in Colorado
this yenr, Democrats nro supposed
to hnvo superior chances for carrying
tho State, but much Is nt stake
for them and also, for the Republicans,
because on the outcome, of the voting
depends tho political complexion of a
legislature thnt will elect two United
' Tn recent days Governor Wilson has
boon putting much stress upon the necessity
of tenm work and of having a
complete team of one party in control
of the coverni.ient nt Washington. HO
elucidntes that by urging tho import
and has freed himself from all cares in order that he may devoto himBclf to nnco of electing a Democratic sonatc,
..!..i i. ...i.i ....i r i.i. iic' l. ... i. i.i . las well ns a Democratic President and ft
h , ... .,,.,. ,,..' . 'Democratic house. Hut tho senate for
Through the aid of tho Luther Burbank Society, nn organization of somo the'next, two yenrs will bo so close of
of America's foremost men and women, chartered by tho State of California .necessity under all tho circumstances
for this simile rmrtiosc. tho Burbank methods and discoveries will be which need not bo fully explained
a different school of politics during the
vicing for the nomination.
However, Governor Wilson did speak
from the same platform with Governor
Harmon, who was a. candidate for the
Democratic nomination. Siaco that
Columbus appearance, Governor Wilson
has been into the northcastornmost corner
and taken care of two 'other governors,
who wcro candidates for the
presidency at Baltimore. One of the.10
wns Simeon" Baldwin, of Conecticut, a
conservative, who has been renominated,
and the, other was Eugene N. Foss, of
Massachusetts, who has also been
but only after a spirited
Xow then, there nro others. Be it
remembered that Governor Marshall,
nominee for Vice President, aspired to
the first place, but Governor Wilson hns
yet to speak from tho same platform
with him. This may happen before the
campaicn is over, although Governor
Marshall is hopping and skipping about
so much as a speaking star, tho conjunction
of tho two may not be easily
arranped. Tho most importnnt one of
all is Speaker Champ Clark, who is out
upon the stump for Wilson and Marshall,
but persists now and then In ro
mlndinir the country thnt ho had a ma1
jority of the delegates at .Baltimore niui
by all the rules and usages should havo
had the nomination.
That Champ . Clark Whack.
It mnv be rather unnleasnnt for
Champ to keep that memory so-vivid
to tho voters, because it affords those
itepubliean reports about a lot or man
Chamn Clark Democrats in numerous
Stntes makiag Teady to vote for Taft
or Boosevelt something to ieed on.
Probably there are not a great many
mad ' Champ Clark Democrats of that
class. Colonel Boosevelt the other day
chimed in and told a Missouri audience
how Champ hnd hnd n majority of the
Democratic convention, but tho bosses
and the mnnngers took tho honor away
from him. Tho colonel has made state-
Accordingly tho great test for Gov
ernor Wilson comes when, toon, ho
whirls down into Missouri and attempts
n speech from the samo platform with
the. Honorable Speaker of the Democratic
house. That is expected to lane
place on the return from Lincoln and
Denver, as the '-Democratic, candidate
swingst to tho Southwest and comes
through Kansas City, St. Louis nnd
Chicago on the way homo.
Thcro aro no Wilson plans for n
"trip" into tho South. Ho is Hkoly
to speak in Maryland soner or later,
nnd possibly in West Virginia, but otherwise
the Democratic candidate may
nol go into tho South, whoro ho wns
born nnd which wns so long; his homo.
Consequently ho will hardly fraternUo
on tho homo platform with that other
candidate for tho Democratic nomination,
tho Honorablo Oscar W. Underwood
of Alabama. Of recent days Mr.
Underwood has been resting, but is ox-
PCCted to faro forth Oro Inner nn,l i.
hereidu,B in tho tnriff discussions which
i the '"L. "U"V"B a P'aco of tremendous im-
..,...i . , i.i ,..1.1.1. ,. .i.i.. .l.i ....! ..i.i i that tho control may depend upon
" TV. V " TnZ " " T '., i 'outcome in Colorado. Hence it is not l""" ' we campaign.
, . .
Chartered by tho State of tho has i
California, society no capital stock, no dlfflcult to understand why Governor Roosevelt Losing Ground,
power to incur debts or cam profits. Its homo is in tho old Luther Burbank Wilson has consented to go as far West Generally speaking, the Washington
homestead in Santa Rosa, and It numbers among its members somo of the fore- as Colorado, impression about the status of tho thrco
most men ana women in America. This is quite n day's -journey novonil i"aiuuum canaiuatcs at too begin-
n. Nebraska, which was made a ""'K or October is thnt Taft is
Min jMijru?u n DUiutj iu MPBiofc jju mui jjuiuiiiirv 411 biiv im 'lCmiauuil Ul illD ". . , , . . , . inrflr 01 " 1 t7l
writings and to aid in the widespread dissemination of his teachings, so that " XrCd him ooST'to ioidiuV &., ' uln? Roosevelt
tho greatest number may- profit in tho greatest degree, to teach tho thousands vjait Rrynn and to make nn address probably losing ground. Numerous
of Burbank lessons to a world which depends upon tho soil for everything it has. (from the same platform with him. As government employeos, who have been
HERO OF GITS
(Continued from Page One.)
erroiB while Boston got seven hits nnd
made ono error.
.Tho nttendnnco at tho game was
30.G22, the receipts being $GG,35l Of
this amount each club will rccoive $29,-094,
while $6300 will go to tho National
Score by innings:
Boston . 0 0020000 02
Now York .'5 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 S.
Bnltcries For New York, Marquar ,
nnd Meyers. For Boston, O'Brien, Co
lins, and Cady. ,' r ,
Summary Two-base hits, Mcrklo (N.t
V.J, ilerzog (JN. Y.), Kngle (U.)J three-,
case (is. 1.) j pitching
ords, off O'Brien, 5 runs and 0 hits in'
eight times at bat in ono inning; off
Collins, no runs and f hits in twenty-two
times nt bat in 8 innings. Stolen
bases, Speaker (B.1), Doyle (N. Y.),
norzog (N. Y.), Meyers (N. Y.); double
plays, Fletcher, Doylo .and Merklo (N.
V.): Hooper and Stahl (B.). Left on
bases, Boston fi, New York I. First
bnso on called balls, off Marquard 1
First base on errors, Boston I. Struck
out, by O'Briea, 1, by Marquard 3, by
Collins 1. Balk, O'Brien. . Time of
game, 1 hour and fS minutes.
Umpires At plate, Klcm; on bases,
Kvans; in leftfield, O'Loughlin; in
jtlio Governor tins tieen winning west- skiiicu political workers in their own
At the stone quarry, where tho for this visit. Bryan has been localities, are returning to Washington
lilli meetinc wbb held, nnd on tho lawn 1 whirling Eastward from California. In nfter vacations and scoutintr trips nt
in front of tho pumping stntioo at Wai- 'hiB Nebraska speech from tho same plat- their old homes. They bring back about
form with Bryan, or on somo kindred tlio samo kind of stories. Many
during tho Nebraska visit, licans -who were intn Mm oroiri
Governor Wilson is expected to pny of -the Roosovclt currents earlier in tho
somo further and moro detailed tribute season are recpnsidering. They
Bryan, tn whom lie undoubtedly owes tatc to "leave tho old party," That
his nomination at Baltimore. " excuse is given repeatedly, tbo'inquirers
Tho Old and the New. j report, and comes from Republicans of
Tho Ncbraslia speech from tho samo a, 1 classes and stations,
platform with Bryan is also in further-1 This cry,talization of opinion against
anco of Governor Wilson's program of Roosevelt appears to bo progressing
appearing in nt least one public meet- father rapidly, and probably extends to
ing during the cnmriiiign -with men who mnny States where it has been
prominent as Candidates for iho , posed Roosevelt -would bo very
nomination or had jable. It does not mean that Taft will
uous part in the Democratic councils, hold nil tho Republican votes by any
During his last Wcritern trip, when he , lneans, but thnt the defections from the
opened the campaign in Ohio, Governor . party may prove to be much smaller
Wilson spoko from tho .same platform than was anticipated. The impression
with Governor Harmon. The goose has grown that Roosevelt is about all
honked high on that occasion, since 1 there is to tho Progressive party, and
they would take up tho tunc and their which time word has gono forth that that it is not worth while to Jeavo tho
singing, could be heard for a distance of Governor Harmon will take the stump
several'blocks. ' I 'or Wilson. Thero seems to- be some
"J. L. Coko was tho first sneaker at delicacy about arranging Governor
WJalpilopilo. After being introduced by mon's speaking dates. He is a
tho chairman, Mr. Kaa
rorous speech infnvor of the ticket,
lng special empunBis upon HneniT
whilo in ofllce.
Whilo Coko wns eulogizing Jarrett,
the sheriff himself was opening tho evening
nt tho Moililll meeting, whereJio
pleaded strongly for the Democratic
party tickot, discoursed upon the merits
of tho several candidates composing it
nnd concluded by asking his hearers for
Jarrett, at Moiliill, was followed by
Charles (Soapbox) Barron, while 0. P.
Tnukcn was the next speaker at Wai-
puopno. lauicea spoko upon tho Demo-
t crntic' platform, mentioning tho special
advantages that the planks promised
ror uic iiawnnnn and advocated a sup-
CHEERFUL MOOD port of tho straight tickot.
Republican party op contribute" to its,""
destruction under the" circums'tanees.
In quite a number of States the Progressives
will support tho Ttenubliean
State tickets, including nominees, for
the legislature and for congross. This
was what gave the Republicans victory
in .Maine and promises to givo them
victory, lis far as the local tickets are
concerned, in West Virginia and othor.
States that might bo mentioned.
S. R. 0. AT HAWAIIAN PLAY.
So great was tho rush to see "Tho
Bird of Paradise" at the Garrick
theater, Chicago, that passes -were few
and far between. Paul Heinscn, representing
the F. E. Scott Tickot Offices,
who placed the promotion eommittoo's
ads in tho program, writes that oven
ho failed to get a pass, owing to tho
S'. II. O. sign being hung out nightly.
The press did not go into lengthy do-tails
abotit the play, on tko ground
that it was so popular the play did not
need extra press mention. The piny
is now being seenin Milwaukee.
NEW YORK, September"". In tho
thirteen years since the city of Greater
New York waji formed, according to statistics
compiled by tho department of-
neaitii, tnc trom tuuercuiosis
has been reduced 22 per, cent. In 18 OS
tho rate was 22.5 for each 10,000 of
population. In 1011 it bad dropped to
Of the 100,000 patients treated in tbo
city's free tuberculosis clinics Jast year
more than one-third were Hebrews.
Next in order came Italians and
The reports show an increased
frequency of tho disease among bank
ers, barbers, carpenters and
Hon. F. M. Hatch accompanied by
his daughter, Miss Harriet Hutch, returned
on tho Sierra yesterday. Miss
Hutch was one of tho younger
in Miss Tnft's set at Washington
nt tho commencement of President;
Tnft's term of office.
Df J.CcHis Browne's
The ORIGINAL and ONLY GENUINE.
Acts Ilk Charm In
DIARRHOEA, -d i.
tht only Specific In
Checks and arrests
FEVEH, CH0UP, AGUE.
Tin Cit Remedy known for
Tho only PllltW In NKURALQIA, OOUT, RHEUMATISM.
t.l i IU11 u. 1.. .11 Cbtmlrii I bot lUnubtiurrn.
IVitttiii U1U&4. IIk. ;, 40. 1 J T Dsror, Ui. UoJwi. 6X.