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title: 'The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, November 01, 1912, Page 2, Image 2',
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Taft and Fisher in Conference
(Hy Federal Wlreleas Telegraph.)
CHI' Aim. Illinois. October to Th Advnrllsor)
1.1 l).c Interior Walter !.. Planer conferred With 1'rmldaitt Tuft
over 'tie long dMnnre telephone from here laat nlfthl emiMrnlng the
results f Mr. Hher's tour .if InvoftlRntlo'i In tl.e llnivnllnn Islands.
formal recommendations eoneeniliiR the administration of tbo Island
wore mhdo by Seerctnry Pishor some time ngo, nml yesterday
President Tuft said to Mr. Plshcr that tbc recommendations would bo
improved. ...... ,
V. l'rcnr, holding over
It i understood that Oovernor Walter
tlio appointment of bis successor, will be continued lu tlio
having been vindicated of tho charges by Dclcgato Kubio tbnt
l,o was under nodal and financial dominanco boenuso of big mnrrinRe
to tho daughter of nn Island railroad ownor.
Labor conditio In tbo Islnnds and tbo commercial situation,
with rofcrenco to Jnpancso and Chinese, woro discussed In tho
Socrotary Fisher will start for Washington, D. C, tomorrow.
(Uy Federal Wireless TeleirajA.)
LONDON, October 29. (Special to
The Advertiser) Greek, Servian nnd
Bulgarian columns nro moving upon
Salonica. Tho Greeks already aro within'
striking distance of tho Turkish
town of Vorria, only fifty miles from
Salonica, on tho railroad from Monastir.
Tho possession of Vorria by the
Greeks would not onlv threaten
but cut oft the Turkish army under
Zokki Pasha, which was defeated
by tho Servians nt Uskup and is now
concentrating in Monastir.
Tho Greeks could effect a junction
with tho Bulgarian army coming down
from Novrokop and Drama, through tho
Btruma Valloy, and concentrating nt
Sorrcs nnd with tbo Servians, who aro
advancing upon Voles. All the passes
through tho Rhodopo Mountains lending
to the Salonica and Adnanoplo Tall-road
arc also in Bulgarian hands.
Tho unofficial report from Constantinople
thnt the Turkish town of Scrvia
has been recaptured from the Greeks, is
not credited here.
Active diplomatic negotiations are
poing on among tho European in .Foyers.
MUHKOQI'.K, O.lttUiuan, tMobur :.
(HHr.il to Th AtJvMtfaw, TbiM
yuuun rblis ttU up a
jMivur truiu un lu MivMHiri,
HH A. TttSSS )!l.iliiul sUIUltl f Ku
uU twiny x.i , .,,L.', tin. till
Klliawr tu Hi i. .1 ll.u ,1,1V,, ui MB
Un rr mi i , u.,,1, uih, 'j'hy
IIIHil ulll',l ui, I 1,11. I II
i'vmux'. 'ii' ,
Jly nttg Hit lu .
j' i - mit
I hi btflH't
Utuu llm Iran. IHL,,!, t.
threatened to destroy tho trcstlo beforo
their work was accomplished, tho robbers
moved dellborstoly. Covering tbo
englneor nnd fireman with their revolvers,
they ordorod them from tbo loco-motive-
J. A. Dolan, tho conductor, leaped
from a coach and was lined up beside
the engineer. A porter also fell n
victim to curiosity nnd was made to
stand besido tho conductor. While
ono robbor held tho trainmen tho other
two uncoupled the onginc, baggngo and
express cars from tho coaches.
They then forced tbo train crew Into
tho cab nnd ordered tho engineer to
bridge tho bandits ordered tbo engineer
to stop. The safe In the express
lug bridge. What remained of tbe
structure fell into tbo wntcr, a few
minutes after tho cars had paBscd.
A milo on tbo other side of tbo
bridge tho bandits ordered tho engineer
to stop. The safe in tho express
car was dynamited and tho robbers
lied to tho woods with their plunder.
The alarm was given nnd posses
were sent irom iruwucr nuu uui'
and other posses left nn hour later on
Tho British minister srfci!il lr;iing from McAlcstcrand
icncgro. iu cu4j """."... Muskogee
negrin foreign minister, visited King - a, t tho d8Cripti
Nicholas yesterday -a t K.ck. nnd tls q
i. ..,,-,i,,l n undoubtedly in connee
tion with conversations held with the
ambassadors of tho Powers in London
by Sir Kdwnrd Grey, tho British foreign
minister. Tbo diplomats are still hopeful
of avoiding any complications between
A.,erii line, not contcmnlato any ac-
tivo intervention, and there exists hero
(Iiy Federal Wireless Teletriph.)
NEW NORK, October 29. (Special
to The Advertiser) Lieut.
Charles E. Becker, who had shown signs
of a hysterical collnpso during tho past
two days, has regained his ncrvo, and
.,;-,.,,' f .. tOClay was Hie sumo cunutivu, lu.v..
n ? """' If this is calm jnan of iron that ho was before
in AustroServiai, re ations. WMef pronounced guilty of m
so, tho uangers nmuio ii" -"
in Europe from a Balkan war may bo
Turks righting for Life.
(TU Federal Wlreleis Telerrnrh.)
VIENNA, Austria, October 29.
(Special to Tho Advertiser) Tho Montenegrin
troops have cut oil supplies
from the Turkish forces in Scutari,
where provisions alrca.lj were scarce,
by the Reicbs
of Alessio. .... Intvre. I havo nothinc clso to say,
MWMIAN HAJtKTTK, KIUDAY, NOVEMBER 1.
der in the. first degree, for tho Hlaying
of Herman Rosenthal, the gamuier.
I Becker's bitterness of yesterday hnd
disappeared, and ho bad bo far recovered
his grip that ho was ashamed of
tho impetuous statements which ho had
allowed himself to make a few hours
1 am sorry," uecKcr saiu, louny,
The Montenegrins occupied ino tomorrow will face un ordeal
neights of Husnie, nognmo ami um, . t aj t j as was tll0 tagk of iston
l'KINCI'.TON, Now Jersey, October
HO. (Hy Asuoointed Press
Cnblc) Tho engagement is
of Mrs. Francos
widow of Orovcr
former President of the
United Stutoe, mid Prof, Thomas
Piealmi, of Wells College, at Aurora,
Cayuga county, New York,
whero Mrs. Cleveland grtiduiitad
In 1S6, nnd nf which aba U li trustee.
Mm. ('lewiluiid has been it
widow since 1008.
Illy ffiltfal WIMsa T.M,li,)
, Mil.rlMt l.fHl )
I A .M ofl, O.lolirf 2fl.
Hfirlal to The ft
icdiln. iilght nnd n RaNetally improved
rnndillok, inntminil well into
tlir fnrimoon today, Vice President
' i imp . Swantmii thin nftrriwnn suf
n rwiirmitce of the? distressing
loml'hons which markr.i his rut yet i
i or I'm-k, Mr. Sherman's private
pbyslclnti, just as be left the bouse to
day, was hurriedly reenllod. Ho found
tlitt Vie President again tulTerlng from
an aggravation of bis kidney trouble
nnd remained with him for two hours.
I When ho left, tho doctor admitted tho
'extremely critical condition of Mr.
Sherman, but ho gavo .assurances to tho
family that thcro was no danger of a
serious termination in the immediate
(Hr Federal Wireless Telerraph.)
NKW YORK, October 29. (Spocinl
to Tho Advertiser) A thousand police-men
will bo assigned to Madison Squnro
Garden nnd thereabouts for tho
meeting tomorrow night. Colonel
lloospvelt will como to New York on a
'special train late in tho afternoon, lie
I will go nowhere In tho city except to
I the Garden. As soon as his speech is
finishod, he will return to Oystof Bay.
NEW YORK, October 29. (Special
to The Advertiser) President Taft
will be in New "York tomorrow for tho
launching of tho battleship Now York
In the Brooklyn navy yard. Ho arrived
tonight in New York in timo for a con
ference with Chairman Chnrles D.
Hillcs, of the Republican National Committee;
Treasurer Gcorgo It. Sheldon
and other party leaders.
Thn President's return Is scaeiiulon
for early Thursday morning.
BAN l'KAKOlSCO, O.toliur
to TUn Aivrtlr) -Th
Mluxiiiwr Diifoiiilur, twnuty Uyn from
llounlulu, wiuuUrd ligut wludt far
Ik flrtl tun iky of Ur trip. 'I'Ijuh
emu h u( suMthstfly (m'
wbl el Lwli fur sin days,
On fXubiir VI, the wiui uUlii4
Uity ut wiurly unlaa ail twur. TU
uiim Mil, iib aud alayaall vtH Uhwtt
aavav. UkUV'SbU M'Mt Wlati).
'' iiar ii4 tiim lu ink, tuti iuwl4wbUi 4nw
lrtiut.lt Hay 'tgy M 4aUv by (U mm Ibal DMafit
'M,i i,'taiai l-l u"i law mij'
WASHINGTON, October 29. (By
Associated Press Cnblo) So nlarming
has tho political situation in Cuba
grown within the past low days that
hurry-up orders woro issued from the
navy department nt the instanco of the
state department to get tho cruiser
Ilnltimoro In readiness it intervention
by tho "United Stntcs becomes neces
sary. Tho .ualtimoro is reauy to sail
nt a moment's notico.
Speakers at Republican Meeting
Insulted by Democrats
(From Wednesday Advertiser.)
If the reception of Republicanism by
Kaimuki was frosty, tho reception tendered
it by Punchbowl last night was
(decidedly warm, so warm in fact, that
ueiore xtjbco cupiu Jett tbo grounds he
had been called a "liar," nnd before
Colonel Parker had left ho had been
called a "loafer," not to mention
worse epithets that were npplied to
Manuel Serpa, tho chnirmnn of tho
thnt x WM jmpolIcd by impetuosity evening, whoso introductions woro often
n Bsp Jtch received t odaj to igguo 8tatcmcnts in contradiction i to answered by cat-calls and who several
from Scutari by wa t)ic or(lcrs o my counsol( j0bn i nad (J descend into tho crowd to
For the first timo during this cam
paign, unhappily, an clement of rowdy
all of which overlook fecutan, anu tney j . .. vc,aict whcn ho is nrraigned lBm er)t it n nollUrM nn.lionm nml
have entrenched themelves mere wnu for sentence beforo Supremo Court Jus. !.. .. ljttlo ..i i... n. i. i-.;
ilmnn fnree of artillery.
Tho Malissori tribesmen ngain attacked
tho Turks to the East of
but woro repulsed nftcr ten hours
hard fighting. .
The TurKisii commanucr in ocuuui
. .. ,.. . , vuu&waa
is trying to induce tho that l(J coilectcd "Krat" for, while
men to nttnek tho Montenegrin troops u waa BervinK tho city as leader of tho
from tbe South, so that tho road to ng(,rorjg nrm" squad of police to detect
tho port of Alessio could bo used ns n and brcak p ga,bling houses.
lino of retreat for tlio TurKisii nrmy
in caso of necessity,
Vcrria at Morcy of Greeks.
(Hv Federl Wlrelesi Teleirraph.)
ATHENS, Greece, October 29.-
(Specinl to Tho Advcrtisor) Tho
Jus-,lot ,i fired by the exhortations of
tice Joan w. uou. j.iio law nuuws uu tll0 socialists who were holding a
nlternntivo but pronouncement of not f,fty yards away, tho in-fence
to die in the electric chair. terruptors stormed tho ranks of orators
Many persons in Now York seem to timo after time, not a whit afearcd of
think that Becker will break down nnd; tho vocal ammunition poured out at
.n.rn.o n.1... till nflfiQ "lllrrltPr .ITl'' ll.n...
.,wu t.w.w .w ..- .b..w. , hjuui.
'Hy Federal Wireless
KNDIANATOLIS, Indiana, October
29. (Special to Tlio Advertiser) Herbert
S. Hocken, accused of being a dy
namiter equally guilty with tho JIcNa'
strong Turkish fortress of Vcrria has mara brothers, .lohn J. and James B.,
been placed absolutely at the mercy of was again charged by a witness in tbo
tho invading Greek nrmy, which has dynamite conspiracy trial today with
captured tho Tripotamos defiles, form- . secretly having given evidence to tho
ing the key to the situation. government.
The capture of tho town of Vorria Charles Freeman, a public accountant,
Itself is only a question of hours. Tho testified that during tho United States
-whole, of tho Turkish army uround grand jury investigation of illegal ship-Monastir
will be cut off when Vorria ' nicnts of explosives, Hocken
falls, and will bo unable to ilv turned over hundreds of letters
cato cither with Salonica or Constantinople.
Turks Recapture City.
(Dr Federal Wireless Telegraph.)
CONSTANTINOPLE, Turkey, October
2D. (Special to The Advertiser)
The Turkish town of Scrvia, recently
captured by tho Greeks, is reported re-occupied
by Ottoman Empilo troops,
according to telegrams from Salonica
received hero today.
llulgurian bauds havo destroyed tho
lighthouoe at the Turkish seaport of
Inladn, ou the Iilack sea coast,
miles from Adriunoplc.
Servians Capture Army.
(llr Federal Wireless Teleersph.)
llEMJltAlH:, Servln, Octuber 29.
(Special to Tho Advertiser) Semi.
ofiiciul advices report that the Turkish
nrmy which retired from Uskun to
ward Vole surrendered Monday to tho
Berviau cavalry and delivered up their
nrms. Tho Servians later seized 123 ,
That section of the Turkish nrmv
which wits defoutttd at ICuniuiiovu
nppuurs to have been entirely broken
up. Tho Turks from latip aro making
Veto, the ubjttctive iwiiit of thoir
retreut. Prior to tbe iMscupstiou of
litip by the BstrviMus, the Inhabitants
uriM ukhIu1 tbe Turk aud wIm1
taken from John J. McNumara's office,
llockcn. nctinc' as secretary of tho
Ironworkers' Union, was in chnrgo of
the olhcu in the absence of l'residont
Prank M. Ryan. Tho grand jury which
examined tho latter indicted Hocken
along with tho forty-four other defendants
now on trial.
"We went to the Ironworkers' headquarters
last Decembor 11," said Freo-man.
"Hocken was thcro; bo pointed
out such letters, books and other papers
as wo wanted nnd then left us undisturbed
to do as wo wished."
Two other witnesses snid Hocken
aided the prosecution, and District
Chnrles W. Miller charged him
with having botrnyed tho other defendants.
One particularly obstreperous man in
tho audience whom all tho Republican
witnesses claim was a Portuguese, but
whom Democratic witnesses claim was
a Hawaiian, got the goat of each
tor in tuvn until ho had a nice little,
collection of them.
When Serpa called tho meeting to order,
a host of Punchbowl Democrats
stormed the platform and almost car
ried him off expressing their opinion of
nun in groans ana hoots.
Ivuhio was not permitted to speak
long without interruption, Tho ehiof
offender broko in frequently with caustic
commont nnd finally when Kubio referred
to certain promises ho shook his
fist nt tho Prince and called him a
liar. Kuhio forgot his dignity for a
moment nnd "talked back" in decided
style, to the great delight of tho crowd.
When Parker cot on tho iilntform to
speak on tho mayoralty question tho
Bnmo man got iiusy again ana "Colonel
Snm" finally leuned over and
Minting nu indignant finger nt tho
offender, told him ho was a loafer who
never had worked In his life. The
man waved a linger back nnd insisted
that not only hail ho worked for his
living all his lifo but that Colonel Sam
Parker had always been a loafer and
never uid a day's work at all.
Tho meeting closed in tbo most unexpected
way. "Tony" Mnrralllno,
candidate for tlio house, was the last
Republican speaker, and upon Ids conclusion,
Chairman Serpa announced
tbo meeting adjourned and thanked
tbo crowd for their attendance.
The next second "Soapbox-" Barron
was on tho platform ami was soon
shouting out tho battle-cries of the
llourboiis in his usual liuty style. Ho
had hardly got into tbo second fcpasm
when an nuto dashed tin boiiring City
Alioriiey i;auicair ouu oilier
L'liudlilutM who had romo to talk,
nut who wore turuiM iiicreirom ny tho
wave of sound thnt omtuiiited from
their rout ruin nml rminilncil
to listen to tbe DtiiuocrHtlc
ron TUB aOU'KIt.
Fur a mi i m uf tiny uiuelt, whether
luilUMil by tlolKut tixereUu or iujury,
then) it uatbiutf bUer tbuii (1(4 in liar
twill's Il Ualui. Till liwlllliilit Uu
rbvuiiiulii intiita Pur uti by
lld,,ua I4....I1. f l'. I I.I --
iatiaw, "wmii m, !!.., M'a iif
UnwmIi. AT. I.
I'MJMJ (IUI!I IN TO H DAYS,
AU) OINTNUKT It uunrMiiMsd
tuiv uwy um$ o UJ4H!, UUimI,
J'AaifUKldNB C0..MMI U
FEDERAL 1 10
By L. A. Thurston.
Thursday, October 24, 1012, was n
day for upper OInn. On thnt
date thcro met at tho federal
experiment station nt fllcnwood,
Olaa, tho "Butter Makers' Associa
tion" to consider tho status of the
dairy business of tho vicinity; to see
and hoar what was being accomplished
by tho creamery rccontly established at
tho stntlon, nr.d to consider ways and
means of developing tho industry.
There are several reasons for calling
it a red-letter day.
First, it was tho largest meeting of
nctual settlers held in tho district since
tho old coffco boom was snuffed out.
Among those of tho actual residents
of tho district there were present: R
D. Jcnkin, A. G. Curtis, A. J. W.
G. Krotszchmer, F. G. Snow,
G. D. Supe, M. Rocky, F. L. Mini, M.
llolowaty, M. Pszyk, A. Waltjon, J. E.
Gamaliofton and F. A. Clowes, superintendent
of tho station. Thcro were
also present, as visitors: B. F. Dillingham,
Vf. F. Dillingham, II. G, Dilling'
ham, Vf. M. McCluskey, superintendent
of schools of tho district, and Ij. A.
Dairying a Success In Olaa.
Tho second point of importanco was
tho statement, agreed in by all those
prcsont, that dairying was a success in
upper Olaa. As ono of the activo
said, "Olaa is a cow country."
For several yenrs past tho appearance
of a few cows in tho district has indi
cated that tho climato and feed woret
suited to tho cattle; but it is only within
tho last year or so that it has been
demonstrated that thoro is a living in
tho business for dairymen operating on
a small scale. Interest in tho business
and hopo for its future have been great
ly increased by tho intelligent efforts
of tho oxperlmcnt Btation, which has
installed a creamery which, although
small, ig thoroughly up-to-date in all
How tbo Creamery Is Operated.
Tho method of operation of tho
creamery is as follows:
Tho milk producers dplivcr tho milk
to tho creamery, whero it is analyzed
for perccntago of butter' fat and is put
through an cream separator,
operated by a miniature engine. Tho
cream is tnen manufactured into butter
in an up-to-date churn, in which not
only is tho butter made but all of the
working out of tho butter-milk and
working in of tho salt is dono by machinery,
so that tho human hand never
touches tho butter. All of tho skim
milk is returned to the producer for use
in feeding calvos, pigs and poultry. Tho
creamery thereupon sells the butter nnd
credits back to each milk nroducer the
prico received for tbo proportion
ol furnished by him. Tho solo profit
of tho croamory is tho receipts for the
small amount or water and salt con
taincd in tbo butter.
A Cooporatlvo Creamery.
This percentage, Mr. Clowes explained,
would, ns soon as tho creamery was
running on a largor scale, bo sufficient
to pay tbo Operating expenses of the
creamery. Mr. Clowes explained further
thnt tho intention of tho experiment
Btation was to continue to carry on tbe
creamery until it reached a self-sustaining
basis, whereupon a small company
would bo formed, tho stock in
which would bo hold by tho milk producers
themselves. Tho ontiro creamery
plant would thoreforo bo conveyed
to such company nt cost, tho stockholders
being permitted to pay for tho
creamery in butter, tho station continuing
to opcrato tho same until tho
plant was paid for.
This cooperative plan of ownership.
made possiblo by tho assistance of tho
station, was received with much satisfaction
by tho members of the associa
To Secure Improved Oattlo.
Tho third point of importance
brought out wbb in connectior, with tbo
difficulty of securing good cattlo for
duirying purposes. Many of those in
tho district are of scrub breed, and n
few only of those aro to bo had.
Mr. Clowes stated that tho proper
thing to do was to mako n direct importation
from tho mainland for a few
thoroughbreds, from which
stock could bo bred and distributed
over tho district, while immediate necessities
could bo met by importing a
number of three-quarter and seven
eighths grnilcs. Jlis suggestion was
that the station should own the thoroughbreds
and give surrounding dairy
men tlio benefit tboreof, wbilo the
grades should bo purchased by tbo
dairymen. Tho chiof difficulty, ho
stated, was that the station bad used
up all of its current available funds
nnd that it would tuko probably a year
to accumulate surplus enough to? buy
tho desired thoroughbreds, whilo the
homesteaders luck tho ready cash with
which to purchnsn tho necessary cows.
Kilo Banks Will Help.
Ij. A. Thurston stated that, upon tbo
foregoing munition having been pre
touted to lit in by Mr. Clowes, ho had Interviewed
tho Hllo hanks Pirst
Hank of Hllo and Hishop & Company
laying tlio situation, beforo them, and
Unit they had exprpsedthclr willing-
nrjn to advance to Hie station the
money mveiiis.'iry lo Iniiiioillntely buy n
suiuii tnurouiiiiiiritu nerd ami lo
viiiei' In Individual iliilrjnien the money
l!uu.ir,v to sui'iiro gnoii iiwni mil-mull,
tho diilrynieu putting up a siimll
mirujn wiui tliu liunlis liuldliiij the unl
Hiila .m mi'iit lu be him4
In; aiuitll liiitnllmoiita from the butler
Mil by tin tmuwury uii ttcfvuNt f the
r(tvi)llvu dairymen. This will enable
llA dairymen to get tliw now limned-1
1) tidy hn4 mhii pay fur IhiWP
bW, Hmru) uuMMbt'a ut I he
iuiiHM)tlly eiprfii) tliJr ii
m li) llil dvuiie uf tlta utTar. jl
ual Jcildad lii tilili I lit I Mh uua ihouhj
Ala Willi Ur I'lewa vlalaiwaul vf
Um' maty mm b wan la J a ad wluit
utaiu bv MaU put up.
The fonrth mntlrr, of ltsl
Mna Hip fttalfmiMlll imbiIa lit- Mr f'lnt.
Ith Iho (trowina of various kind
miner pinnis, nun n view or nmhing
a small nrw support n large number of
roivw. A "eustom of thr country" In
Olnn has been to pasture the on
mo government ronil nnd nil over the
surrounding fnre nf tinture, an
of ten acres to n cow being nbuut
nil that could be rolled upon.
The stntlon Is experimenting with
npwnrds of n hundred varieties of
grains, grasses nnd other fodder plants,
with n view to securing so heavy a
yield that it will pay to cut nnd feed
the same to tho nnimals Instead of running
tlmni on tho range. -He stnted that
tho best fodder plant so far observed
was the honobono wandering .lew
which gTows luxuriantly. If, after
each cutting, mnnuro from the stnhlo Is
spread upon tho roots it results in a
continuous nnd cnormoitB yield. Next
in vnluo he hnd found tho parn grass,
One-half ncro of this, treated in the
same way, Is furnishing gTcen feed for
two cows at tho station. Other grasses,
clovers, sorghums nnd varieties of corn
also made a fine showing for vnrictv in
feed. Ho felt safe in stntlnc that it
was certain that the feed from two
acres would support a cow, nnd ho
that, with careful treatment, one
acre of upper Olan lnnd could bo made
lo furnish ample food for a cow.
1 Several of tho dairymen present confirmed
Mr. Clowes' statement as to the
valuo of intensive farming nnd hand
feeding instead of pasturing. Mr.
Itocky especially stiitcd that with fifteen
cows and four ncrcs of cultivated
honohono ho wns making good in the
dairy business, although ho needed more
Pood Production Experiments.
Another item of interest is thnt the
station is carrying on a largo number
of experiments with food nlants. Near
ly ovcry vegetable that grows is being
planted on an experimental scnle. That
no mean success Is being nchievcd was
demonstrated by the fact that a snmn
tuous lunch supplied, cooked nnd served
by tho ladies of tho district was,
with the exception of tho flour in tho
bread ana piecrust, everything served
was produced in Olaa. A two hours'
trip of inspection over tho station showed
many kinds of beans, peas,
tomntocs, squnshes, pumpkins,
nanas, tnro, sweet potatoes, radishes,
beets, onions, cabbages, artichokes, as
paragus, rhubarb, celery, strawberries,
and other vegetables. Whilo comparatively
few of them gavo promiso of
yields largo enough to nssure a profitable
money return, almost without exception
they gavo evidenco that the
bomestender could grow all of them, that
wcro necessary for himself and his family.
Quito a number of them showed
such vigorous growth that, under local
conditions, there is good reason to believe
they can be raised and sold at a
Commercial (Tests to Bo Made.
It is the intention of tho cxporimont
station to select tho most promising of
these articles and produce them on a
largo enough scale to show exactly
what can bo dono with thorn in a commercial
way. An exact nccount will be
kept of oxpenBO of producing the samo.
Tho products will then bo sold and an
account of receipts also kept, so that
fimires will bo available to homestead
ers as to just what can be expected in
connection with the production of any
common article. Tho results of these
experiments will be published, while
tho methods used nt the station arc at
all times subject to inspection. Tho superintendent
is also avnilablo for advice
ns to how, when nnd whero to
plant nnd care for tho various vegetables.
Tn otbor words, thcro is being carried
on nt the upper Olnn station an
demonstration farm, of the
typo which, on tlio mainland of the
United States, is today revolutionizing
farming. Tho small farmers are being
taught how to work in a cooperative
way, and are having tho burden taken
off their shoulders of conducting experiments
to find out what can bo raised
nt n profit and how it can be dono.
Another loading feature of tho station
work is tho fact thnt tho istntion
is being chiefly curried on by funds
froir tho special conservation income
tax; that" this boing insufllcient wit,h
which to cnuin and enrry on tho sta
tion, locnl peoplo nnd 'concerns nt Hilo
have subscribed something over $1000
n vear for tho next fivo years with
which to assist in carrying on the station,
thereby cnnblincr it to bo estab
lished. Without this assistance the
htntion would still bo a matter of tho
future. Among the subscribers to this
fund are H. Ilackfeld & Co., Hilo Mercantile
Co., Pirst Bank of Hilo, E. N.
Holmes, G. W. Lockington, Olaa Sugar
Co., T. A. Drangn, Hilo Railroad Company,
and E. C. Bcamor. The public
spirit shown in this matter Is one
worthy of emulation in other parts of
tlio Torrltory. If more of these experiment
stations, with agricultural experts,
in sympathy with tho objects of
the station, ns Is the caso at Olaa, could
bo established in the several districts,
Binall farming in Hnwaii would speedily
assumo a moro healthy complexion
to tlio benent oi tuo community, I'uut
icnlly, socinlly and comincrcinlly.
NO WILD FLURRY
President Taft Holds Himself
Aloof In Scramble: Others
Hy Ernest a, Walker,
lilall Hpualttl Q TIlO AllVaMlaW.)
WAaMUNU'tUM, 04br H. Tl
fury uf IliiHl wllUwl Am ai i
Ut) iMiiilug. rrwduVut Tl MmtiuiiDa
ta hold hliuialf ulliuf frCUfl Ilia- UH-
imUuu. lie U mabiiiu m ttwb teniwbU
lur waalluH at lata two rivals, nuum
vuli mid Wibaii. Very llMw buaiuaaa
1. I.ali.u tfuuaaatad nt lata) IMUIWai
fapJIht In ltarly, lb wl. iba i'l
4al baa bo1 un a lusty eulutttubil
Istwr, wUMt Use lilui t Wnatww Mae
onehuantts, titi into Vermont (where he
then oier Into
birthplace of nu father).
-New Ilsmpshlre and
tltnt the Mntlon was pxnerlmentiMc I'"ok "Ifi'i to lieveily. Tho 1'roaiJent
fl'poc to many gatherings on tin- way,
inn, nan ntllo or nothing tu say about
To'ltle or the enmimlgn. Ho was cor
llally elected and Inrae riowds turned
out to tig him nt many
in tno iniinn oi nmiiv onlookers in
tbo iKilitlcnl scrimmage, there is much
doubt whether the campaign will havo
tho proverbial "whirlwind flniili" this
time, Kverybody has been bracing himself
for thnt event, but somehow or
other there is less of a disposition this
year for that gloat nnd overoworing
Tho lack of campaign funds may
have something to do with it tho
weariness of tho general public with
political discussion also may havo n
bearing. Hnt, any way, if thoro is to
be a "whirlwind finish" to tho national
campnigu it will como vory Into
nnd be very brlof. In most campaigns
tho final yield of contributions comes
in about the mlddlo of October. Much
of this product is nvailablo for whooping
it up in tho scores of ways that
eonsiderable money ninkcs possible
But none of the parties has a surplus
of funds, nrd about all that can bo
scraped together will bo roqiiirod to
foot the bills for printing and advertising
and for tho expenses of tho
It is becoming moro nnd moro a
question wbethor tho voters can ho
reached and finally persuaded nowadays
at tho vory fog end of a campaign.
Thero is moro reading matter
than ever, nnd it is carefully dosignod
to reach every class and kind of readers.
In this campaign the tondoncy has
been steadily toward moro and moro
advertising in tho newspapers. Tho
national chairman has bocomo convinced
that it is a vory suro and satisfactory
way of getting arguments
fore tho voters It seems to bo moro
effectivo than to distribute monoy
ainonij tho workers to mako a bie
Of course, there nro many candidates
for local nfliccs in numorous States
who nro making tho welkin ring. Thcso
seem to be arousing more of a hubbub
throughout tho country thnn tho national
candidates, but, of course, "Washington
hears less about them. Tho congressional
campaign Republican, Democratic
and Bull Moose appears to
have been and to bo lifeless, compared
with what congressional campaigns!
hnvo been in former yenrs. Fow of
tho contests for scats in tho houso appear
to bo commanding national attention.
Tho fight for tho Presidency
probably has overshadowed tho fight
for tho house and tho senate. It should
not bo a surpriso if these congressional
contests come into a li,ttlo moro prominence
townrd tho close of October.
The gubernatorial campaigns, toe,
will wax into contests of great moment,
with tho one in New York, as over,
holding chi?f .attention. Sulzer anS
"Hedges and Straus aro all out upon
the hustings, spenking to tho capacity
of thoir respective lungs. Tho governorship
of tho "Empire Stnto is tho
biggest political prize to strive for in
this campaign, saving only tho Presidency,
and tho candidates for tho chief
seat at Albany may well exert
to tho limit in vote-getting.
One hears it said by some peoplo wht
have information, thnt if the election
could bo hold in December this year, instead
of in November. President Taft's
chances would mightily improve. No
ono can tell, of course, just how truth
ful a prophecy that is, but it seems to-
havo mucn substance A great many
voters undoubtedly went over to Booso-
velt in the earner stnges ot tno campaign.
It seems to bo quito as certain
that gradually they havo been straying-back
to the fold. "These shifting movements
in popular sentiment requiro timo.
They aro not accomplished over night.
G. O. P. Slowly Eecovering.
The Republican national committee's
machinery did riot got to working well
till curly in October. Much of it has
been shattered and impaired by tho
events of tho summer and early autumn.
A torriblo strain hnd been put upon it
by tho great hurrah that Roosovolt
raised at Chicago in Juno and later by
liis agitation over charges that tho
nomination had been stolen from him
It required days and weeks to recover
from such a shock, for, nftor nil, Roosevelt
is an of tho United
States nnd the very fact of his station
has influence with great numbers of people.
But his followers have now hnd opportunity
to cool off. After thinking
and listening to the other side of tho
story, the situation tnkes on n different
nspect. Tho hold of party tics becomes
more euectivo and tnoro is less disposition
to break with old political friends
for good. Tor months nnd months, the
President's friends have been nppoaling
to tho people to give his administration
fair consideration. Theso nppeals havo
been put out in many torms and havo
been emphasized much by speakers.
It takes some timo to got tho attention
of the United Stntcs when attention
has liecn diverted to something
else. Ninety millions of people nro not
easily brought to consider a proposition
in a new light, after demagogues
nnd sbouters have been putting a different
interpretation upon it.
And yot in tho long run tho peoplo nro
likolv to turn to tho right view. Tbo
President's supporters hnvo been waiting
patiently and, in mid-October, it
looks as thouch nt last there was a dis
position to appreciate much that Mr.
Taft has accomplished whilo in tho
And thnt has helped to clvo bis cam-
mign for reelection un upward turn, It
nas made tbo work of tho camimlcnerit
a little easier, for tbry have felt the Improved
conditions n lid hnvo gathered
tniuo encouragement. It bus stimulated
tin-in to work witn inigin iimi mum in
tho hope that, after all, it might not
be too Into nnd the party could bo rescued
MAY MANAQEJHE REDS.
CHICAGO, Oetobrr 8 I
ull i'twsvf Cable) Jce Tinker wioruii
burtslvp of the fbirau" Vuiniml
1UU0 flub, will mum"" lliv im-ill
tilll Hil haul yiwr, ('plainly- lluilli
O'Uav, If lie ii wari' his mlim.o
ttum Orvtiar Hbfirla W. Murphy of Urn
('kit ago I miii
V ft ' wNstii, tiNlfa,r fur Hiss
wirt iMstuslrUI buiUiusi ' I'earl
llaibtir aal ataUau, lavi fit bu
Ctiaal lasualuw vo I be Vaulmu
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