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'9r HONOLULU ST-BULLETiN, WEDNESDAY. TEO. 1L 1012.
k"r Or J
Captain Okanura. ma.Mc'r cf the
Japanese freighter Tokai Mani wasj
, . . . . . . i.....
ordered to take, las Teasel to iur -
antlne wharf upon arrival from MoJI. J
Japan,-this mora lug. .
Dr. Trotter, in charge of the Fed
eral Public Health service at this
port, took steps to give the Japanese
steamer a thorough" -fumigation before
permitted the. discharge of 42DD tons j
coal for the united States quarter
It is expected that the Tokai Maru!virA is to denart for Janan and China
will be released .on or about eight
o'clock this evening. The freighter
Is to berth at the naval wharf vhere
the shipment of fuel will be dis
The Tokai Maru left Japan on No
vember 20".- The steamer is reported
to have-encountered a strong swell
for; the greater part of the voyage
across the Pacific. It is possible that
the vessel will be dispatched to the
North Pacific coast following the dis
charge of coal at this port.
JGIikitat's Skipper; Mame Many Voy
ages. ; Captain Roiwell D. Cutler, master of
the wrecked ba,rkentine Kllkitat off
the coast of Hawaii, is reported 'to
have made many passages between
the coast and the islands. Capt.. Cut
ler in the Kllkitat made eighty-six
voyages to the Hawaiian islands, eigh
teen voyages direct to San Francisco,
three voyages to Santa Barbara and
five voyages, to. San Pedro, carrying
' lmber"cargoes from Port Gamble and
Port Ludlow, The vessel alto ;raaae
voyages, to San Diego with lumber, and
cn route to' Puget Sound, after dis
charging her lumber in the islands,
brought seven full cargoes of sugar to
San Francisco, coming north in bal
last r. : y,:-.
Captain Cutler made his first voyage
from Maine to the West Indies. in Oc
tober, 1858, In the schooner Margaret
He was mat of the full-rigged ship
St Mark, operated between New .York
and New Zealand, and was also in the
; bark Olustee, which sailed between
New York and Australia. He came to
Puget Sound In 1871, his first vessels
being the barks Camden and Ark
wright. ' '-' 'VX-.7'':
The Kllkitat was built by Simpson
& Brothers, of Coos Bay, for the Pugefj
Cound Commerciay Company. She was
christened the Astoria. When the ves
seT was purchased by Pope & Talbot
iv 1S86 she was renamed the Kllkitat
. la : ? V;V:;'
Alice Cooke In Heavy Blow. , ; V,
The schooner' Alice 'Cook, Captain
Burmeister, twenty-six days from Ho
nolulu, arrived at Port Townsend,
Nov.r 21. , On the 12th she was fifty
miles off the cape and ,waa caught in
the btow on that date and carried
away many, miles to the northward.
The gale was the severest experienced
1y Capt Burmeister ' during is many
years on the Pacific
When the gale was at Us height the
mainsail and the foresail were carried
away'and the vessel's decks were con
tinually flooded by; great teas. The
Cook rolled so heavily that Capt. Bur
fcister expected she would- lose her
masts. : ; . .:
.When the. gale abated new sails
were placed and with adverse condi
tions she succeeded in beating, her.
way back to. the cape, where she was
picked up by a tug." she will load, a
return cargo at Port Gamble.
Schooner H. D. Bendixsen, Capt
ThunnelU twenty-six days from Kailui.
arriving Nov. t, reports a stormy voy
age from the time she sailed from.the
lSiand - port until her arrival at Port
Townsend. She was also, delayed for
several days after reaching the cape,
s result of the prevailing storms and
tho '.failure of tug service. The Bendix
sen will load lumber at Port Ludlow
for New Zealand," '
Hyades Is Heavily' Laden
It is predicted that when the Mat
son freighter Hyades arrives at Hono
lulu this vessel will be found, laden
to capacity with cargo offered at the
Puget Sound ports. The Hyades sail
ed from Seattle on last Saturday with
a big shipment of feed stuff, forage,
supplies for the army as well as con
signments of lumber destined for sev
eral island ports. The Hyades is ex
pected here on or about December 17
according to the present' calculations
of Castle Cooke; the local repre
sentatives of the vessel.
Skipper May Take a Bride.
Captain Mather, one of the best
known deep-sea skippers to regularly
irake the port of : Honolulu is an ar
rival this morning in his command the
bark'S. C. Allen.' Nfcw comes the
story that Captain Mather is here on
a two-fold mission.
Th"e rumor that Captain Mather is
to take to . himself a bride will not
down. While offering i mild denial to
the soft Impeachment, the skipper in
the windjammer lailed to satisfy the
curiosity of the delegation of water
fronters who insirted upon volunteer
ing their pie-nuptial congratulations.
The bride-to-l e is a popular young
i:dy now connected with one of the
3cal business agencies in this city.
- 'With -a full shipment of lumber, to
HAVE YOUR BAGGAGE HANDLED BY RELIABLE BAGGAGE MEN
o if in mi
M II H
-fi n r
the order of Allen and Robinson, the
- Allen was brought Inside the
l iirbor and to the A and R wharf at
6n hourtw, TOOnUng.
The voyage from Port Townsend is
reported as a rather diagreeab)e one
ir that the vessel met with strong
gales and heavy seas. No damage to
cargo or vessel is however reported.
Chorus Maids Away for the Orient
The Nippon Maru, the little white
yach. i the Toyo Kisen Kaisha ser-
;.,org at ; ci0Ck Friday evening, ac-
cording to the expectations of Castle
& Cooke, the local representatives for
the Japanese line. The Nippon Maru
will bear twenty members of the
Hughes Musical Comedy Company,
who will have completed a brief en
gagement at this city. According to
advices received here,' the steamer is
to arrive with 166 passengers in the
several classes,- all enroute to the Far
East- : .; 7-
Twenty Asiatics will be added to the
steerage from this port
.. -.- la ' .
Cargo Awaits Kestrel.
Supplies for Fanning island to the
amount of CO tons awaits at" this' port
the arrival of the little British steam
er Kestrel that is to take up the .run
between Honolulu and Fanning and
The freight was brought here by the
late Canadian-Australian liners and in
cludes provisions and material for the
cable station located at Fanning. The
Kestrel is, now on the way down from
Vancouver, according: to advices re
ceived atthe agency of , T. H. Davies
and Company, Th4B vessel I due to
arrive here -daily.
Honolulan Away at Six Tonight.
'' The Matson ' Navigation steamer
Hcnolulan, it is declared, will depart
for "San Francisco at 6 o'clock this
evening. The vessel is to be supplied
with 2480 tons of sugar, besides . 6000
cases of pines,. 4500 bunches of ban
anas and shipments of rice, coffee and
sundries. Less than twenty cabin pas
sengers have been booked for the
coast in this liner. The Honolulan
sails from Hackfeld wharf.
!; :-: v . " ;: p- ... ; -
Thousands of Shipping Blocks
Sixty-three . thousand hard wood
paving blocks from Hawaii were in
cluded In a shipment of : freight
brought to this port this morning with
the arrival of the Inter-Island steamer
Claud ine. ; v
The Claudine met with -moderate,
trades: and seas but owing to heavy
swelb at Laupahoehoe, the vessel did
not attempt to land cargo there on
the outward voyage. "
Promise Taking on Coal
The last of the consignment of
phosphate rock is going out of ' the
Norwegian steamer Promise and to
day several hundred tons coal is be
ing placed aboard, preparatory: to the
sailing of the steamer for the south
seas, i:-'k : .'' -?:v' ' "
The Promise is to return to Ocean
Island, and may there take cargo for
Kauai Sugar Report
Sugar ; is beginning to accumulate
at the various plantation warehouses
along the coast of the Island of Kauai
according to a report brought to this
city with the,, arrival of the Inter-Island,
steamer .W. G. Hall this morn
ing. Sugar awaiting shipment In
cludes the following: B. S000, M. ?A;
K. 31,559,' K. & TL 2000 McB. 2781,
K. S. ' M. 7200, K. P. 10,580.
lough Weather Off Kauai.
With ; a small general cargo, the
nter-Island steamer W.' G. Hall was
an arrival from Kauai ports this morn
ing. According to a report brought by
officers, the vessel met with consider
able"' rough weather while attempting
to effect landings at some of the wind
ward" Garden Island ports. The tark
entine John Smith was discharging
lumber at Port Allen at the time the
Hall sailed for Honolulu.
Claudine Back With Sugar Mill
With several pieces of heavy sugar
milling machinery, the Inter-Island
steamer Claudine is an arrival from
Hawaii and the Maui ports this morn
ing: The freight list included ship
ments of mill rollers, 10 cords of wood,
i0 barrels of charcoal, 47 head of hogs,
crates of chickens, geese, turkeys,
pigs and 102 packages of sundries.
With a general cargo including lum
ber, the American schooner Defender,
twenty-three days from SaSn Francis
co, is reported to have arrived at
Hana, Maui, yesterday, according to
advices brought tc this city with the
arrival ot the Inter-Island steamer
W. C. PEACOCK & CO, LTD.
WINE AND LIQUOR MERCHANTS
Merchant Near Fort
VESSELS TO AND -FROM
Special Cable to Merchant
Wednesday, Dec. 11.
San Francisco tailed, Dec. 11. I p.
m., S. S. Lurnne, for Honolulu. -
San Francisco-'-Arrived, Dec. 11, 7
a. ra.. S. S. Persia, hence Dec. 4.
Port Blakeley Sailed. Dec. 11,
schooner Helene for Honolulu. ,
San Francisco Arrived, Dec. Jl,
noon, S. S. Hilonlan from Hilo,- Deq. 4.
Hana Arrived, Dec. 10, schooner
Defender, from San Francisco.',
. te. . '
U. S. A. T- Thomas, arrives from
San Francisco Friday morning and
sails for Manila about SaSturday
S. S. Nippon Maru. arrives from Sari
Francisco Friday at 10 a. m. and sails
for Yokohama at 5' p. m. same day.
Coffins Concealed Beauteous Maids.
When four Chinese- slave girls we
crowed coming off the Nippon Maru
at San Francisco, it was believed that
trey had . been secerted fin the coal
1 -mkers during the voyage from
Shanghai to that city. 'Customs In
spector Verriey while searching the
ship for opium discovered what Le be
I.e ved was the . hiding place of the
girls. He found in the rice locker on
the steerage : deck ; on the starboard
side a nook covered .with a Chinese
coffin, which had beeiv turned upside
down and placed in a hole in a piie
o mats of rice and concealed by mats
cf Vice piled on top of . it.
Parts of,, cress .- worn .by "Chinese
vomen and toilet articles were found
under, the -coffin. .V;;v-:-.;v:;: '. -:
Tfeo only person w ho . had , a key.. to
th room, according' to a statement
made by Vcrney to Deputy t United
Siate3 gurveyort,Charle3 A. Stephens,
was hc Chinese cook of "the steerage,
who occupied a room opposite the ric?
locker with Leun Mcon, the Chinese
interpreter; under arrest for attempt
ing to tmujolo tle wojnen into tnis
country. v.'. . 'yc?
The matter w s tiken up for invss
tict tlon by Specie! Treasury Agent
W. K. TidwelL with a view ot securing
evidence that would warrant the ar
ret and prosecution of the cook. ''
Hamburg America Line After, Coast
Business. . - .'
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 17. H. F.
Tiorgeloh, Pacific coast manager ,' for
the, Hamburg-American -: Steamship
Co mpany, said today that his company
vrould close negotiations in a few days
for docking facilities on San Francisco
bay for a branch, service of steamers
between the Pacific coast, the Orient
and Europe. ,y y . f .':-'. V ';
. - George Geise, the company's Shang
hai manager, he said, ywill arrive here
probably next week t complete the.
arrangements, Dorgeloh'si announce
ment follows a , year's . rnvestigations
made by the company of Pacific coast
commercial, hydrographic and dock
rpo conditions. Options have been 'se
cured here on a number of possible
s'tes. for docks. ' . - J - ,
Mare Island May Build Navy
' Tankers . . r
WASHINGTON, Nov. 30 The Mare
Island Navy Yard probably will get
the contracts to build two fuel oil
ships for the Navy authorized by Con
gress at the last session with an ap
propriation of $1,140,000.
The Mare Island and the Brooklyn
yards have submitted preliminary ear
ti mates of the cost of building the two
ships to the Navy Department and the
Mare Island estimate is the lower.
The act requires that at least one
of the ships be built on the Pacific
Coast Because the Mare Island bid
is the lower for the two ships, the
contracts for both vessels may go to
San FranciscoJ The exact figures of
the bids are1 withheld by the depart;
ment , - - :'.
American Sailor Murdered At Shang
hai. SHANGHAI, November 18. As the
result of a brawl in the Hohgkew
quarter last night an American sailor
named Willis, belonging to the S. S.
Painbow, was stabbed, and death en
sued. The aleged burderer in one of a
pnrty of Dutch sailors from the cruis
er Holland, but at present there is
only circumstantial evidence which
does not fix the guilt upon an individ
ual. An inquest has been opened and ad
Burned Cargo To Gain Port
The British steamer Lord Curzon,
before reported at Yokohama in dis
tress was short of coat The steamer,
bound' from Puget Sound to Mbji, had
emptied her bunkers in the fight with
l ad weather encountered all tht ray
across. To keep up the fires part tf
the cargo was sacrificed. The Lord
Cirzon arrived at Yokohama under its
own power, and was not towed in as
fitst reported, but the; fires in the fur
nace were made from Oregon pine and
tot from black diamonds.
Fish Clog Pumps And Vessel Stops.
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 1, Captain
Cros8eIy of the British steamship Car
acas, which arrived here today., re
ported at the Maritime exchange that
the ship had been delayed In tn-3
straits of Magellen became the pumps
became clogged with hundreds of live
fish. The vessel was nearly put ov.t or
commission, according to Crossley. So
great was the danger of delay !n that
vicinity, with more and more of the
fish surrounding them at every turn
that Captsin Crosslev ordered the fish
PASSEXGEES ABRITED I
. . 1
Per stmr. Claudine from Hawaii and
Maui ports. Mrs. Hasagiwa, Miss Ha
sf:gawa. Miss Mary Alexander, Mrs.
L. Williams. P. Wallace, J. Mirris.
li.i. Miner, Mrs. Puahi, Mrs. K. Kupu,
Mrs. W. F. McConky. Mrs. M. Rob
erts, Mrs. J. Jossin. V. B.Kinney. Miss
Diriing. Rev. J. Kekipi, Tarn t hong.
Cecil Brown, A. S. Peters, Mrs W. U
Held, K. Hiroka, S. Agerawa. Miss M.
Shaw, Mrs. Smith. 43 deck.
Per stmr. W. G. Hall, from Kauai
ports P. Berg. P. Gomez. I). Gomez.
L. P. Boreiko. Ed. Fernandez, Mrs. J.
Smith, Mrs.'Pekao. A. D. Hills. Mrs.
Hills, Mrs. M. Erharn. 'Miss G, K.
O'Connell. K. Hopper. G deck.
Per str. W. C. Hall, for Maul and
Molokai ports. Dec. 12. Blanche Nis
hard. Leslie Wishard. F. Broadbent.
H. Fassoth. D. E. Baldwin.
,Per str. Kilauea. for Kona and Rau
ports, Dec. 13 Mr. and Mrs. E. E.
Conant, Francis Lyman, Mrs. FV A.
Lyman. 'Master H. Lyman. Miss Ar
nold, Dr. and Mrs. Goodhue, Miss
Goodhue. George Lindley, Stanley
Mott-Smith, Ernest Mott-Smith. Miss
D.' Lidgate, Miss M. Lennox, Miss A.
Meyers, Miss M. Meyers. Miss L.
Mutch, Andrew Guild,. Thos. Guild.
Miss M. Taylor Miss Mrytle Taylor,
Miss E. Udgate, J. Hurd.
Per str. Claudine. for Hilo, via way
ports, Dec 13. Miss M. Taylor, Miss
Myrtle Taylor, Miss O. Lindsay, Miss
M. Deas; Miss I. Gibb, Miss E. Gibb,
Wm. Hitchcock, J. Chalmers, A.
Wadsworth, D. Wadsworth, Miss G.
Meinecke, Miss E. Chalmers, Miss A.
Chalmers, Miss O. Robinson, Dr. G.
W. McCoy, Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Cat
macho, B. S. Aiken. Mr. and Mrs. G.
Lindsay, Master Lindsay, J. Bish
op, F. Wittrock.
Per O. S. S. Sierra, for San Fran
cisco, Dec. 14. W. L. Allman, Mrs.
All man and two children, Misa V.
Blackie, H. H. Blood, W. S. Brown,
Mrs. Brown, Mrs.. Alex. Chalmers, Dr.
Cowes, H. A. Davis, Mrs. Davis, Mrs.
A. Duren, Edwin K. Fernandez, J. W.
Flynn, Miss Marguerite Flynn, Capt.
H. Ford, M. J. Getz, Mrs. M. A. Heb
bard. W. J. G. Land, Mrs. Land, W. F.
Markbara, Mrs. Markham. K. Mayer,
Mrs. Mayer, F. Mayn, Mrs. Mayn.Miss
A. E. O'Connell," C. B. Reynolds, P.
D. Robinson. Mrs. Robinson, F. C.
Ruffhead, Miss Kathleen C. Ruttman,
Mrs. E. A. Rumney, E. SpiegelbergA
Miss Sarah Storie, Miss Josephine
Storie, :: Walter F. Sutherst, Mrs. J.
H. Taplin, P. H. Watson, S. D. Wil
sofi, Mrs. Wilson.
Per str. Mauna Kea, for' Hilo, via
way ports, Dec. 14. L. Gay, E. Gay,
R. Gay, Elsie Gay, Mary Gay, C.
Baldwin. W. Paris, -Aileen Gibb,
Ester Gibb, Miss M. Austin, Miss V.
Austin, D. Wadsworth, A. Wadsworth,
S. Austin, W. Bond, K. G. Bond, Miss
M. . Renton, 1 Miss E. Renton. E. Bald
win, H. Baldwin, Miss EtheL Paris,
Mrs. J. D. Paris, A. Paris, Mrs. E.
Aungst Miss Akedman, Miss Madden.
Nora Mofr. Grita Moir. Herbert Cul
len, Miss V. Madden, Miss F. Lidgate,
Miss E. Lidgate. G. Moir, Miss. C.
Rcldr ' Miss M. Forrest , Mrs. . G.
Wright, E.;M. Campbell, Mr. and Mrs.
'Per -strMikahala, for Maui y and
Molokai ports, Dec. 17, Miss M. Mey
er, Miss AlLMeyer, Miss Annie Meyer.
Per str. Kinau, for Kauai ports, Dec,
1?J. P.'CookeMrs, W. M. .Vincent'
Miss G. E. Vincent .
Per str.' Mauna Kea',' for H.ilo?. via
iray portsJDec. 8. Miss H. Robinson,
Mica Lv Robinson, Miss Jean Pritchard
Miss Maggie Pritchard, Master Mc
Kenzle, Mrs. H. McKenzie, M r. and
Mrs. H. P; Wood, Miss H. Caldwell,
Miss L. MarwelL Z
Per str. W. G Hall, for Kauai
ports,; Dec 19. Miss A. G robe. Miss
C. Bettencourt, Miss D. G robe, Miss
V. Wenselau, Miss H. Schimmelfen-
nig, r Miss A. Miller.
; Per str. Claudine, for Hilo via
way1 ports; Dec. 20 Miss S. Kalino,
Foster Robinson, A- Robinson, C.
Robinson, Miss R. ' Hansen, Miss M.
Christophersen, Mrs. M. H. Puley,
MM I. G. McDonald, Mrs.. M. E. Per
Per str. Claudine, for Hilo, via way
pcrts, Dec. 20. Miss Robinson, Mrs.
M. E. Perley.
Per str. Kinau, for Kauai ports, Dee.
21. Miss II. Schemmingfly, Mils J. A.
FILIPINOS RAMPANT IN HILO.
According to a dispatch from Hilo,
the only 'thing that bothering the
peace' and quiet of that metropolis isj
the number of idle Filipinos who-swarm-the.
streets. Although the po-
lice are doing all that Is possible to1
keep them off the streets, they still 1
continue to come back, and it is Im
possible to place them under arrest
as the jail is already filled to over
flowing. Deputy Sheriff Martin says
that there are so many in the Jail at
present that new suits hac to bei
bought for them, and last Saturday j
there were ten prisoners ror- wnom;
there were no clothes. On the day
mentioned there were ninety-six
prisoners in the jail, fifty-four. -of.
whom were Filipinos.
MAN WHO BROKE THE
- BANK AT MONTE CARLO
PARIS, Nov. 22. Charles Wells,
alias Luciene Rivere, James Burns
and De Vilo and known also as the
man "who broke the bank at Monte
Carlo," was sentenced today in the
correctional court to a term of five
years in prison and to pay a fine of
$600 for fraud. Wells was arrested
at Falmouth, England, in January
of this year for a bucketshop swindle
in Paris, out of which he. is said to
have realized one million francs
($200,000). His scheme was to,
promise to pay investors one per cent
per day on all sums of money de
posited with him. When he had se
cured a large amount from the victims
he decamped. Previously Wells had
purchased a magnificently fitted
steam yacht and it was on board this
vessel in Falmouth harbor that he
was arrested, l-ater he was brought
here for trial. Wells is credited wit!T
thrice breaking the bank at Monte
Carlo in the early . nint ties. Two of
his coups were rnri'!1 in on day. His
winnings were said tr have bcn
Many men of many minds lnr it's
usually one woman of many minds.
Tripped like rats in the hold of th
Pacific Mail steamer Newport when
for the second time the vessel took i
A nge to the bottom after beins.:
raised by the wretl ers at Balboa six
v, eeks ago, four divers fought agiin?;
Kreatodds for an hour and were final
ly raised to safety by tfceir compan
ions who stood by, says the Examiner
Details of the'raising of the Panama
liner and the thrilling feat of the im
prisoned divers was received in a com
n'unicatlon v received from Captain
Loran of the Iondon Salvase Asso
ciation, who, in command of the sal
vage steamer SaKator. was in charge
of the work.
After months of work the vessel
as raised to the surface and the
water pumped out Water kept flood
Ini; into the ship so fast that the
pumps could scarcely keep her afloat.
the divers were sent. into thf hold
to locate the leaks.
As the four men tvere crawlin?
arctind the ship's bottom, the vessel
took a sudden plunge and settled to'
the bottom in 30 feet of water.
As the Newport listed to one ride in
titling some of the freight tumbled
about and cut off the avenues of es
cape to the deck. The air had been
Lupplied to the divers from the Sal
vator lying alongside and the toppling
freight did no damage to the hose.
While the air pumps were kept go
in?f steadily the Imprisoned men man
aged to remove tha freight which lay
between them and safety and when
Captain Logan and his men had given
up all hope of their rescue made their
ai pearance. ,
The divers reported that at one
time they were confronted by a huge
j. fife of barbed wire, which hid to be
bit died, carefully, for if metal barbs
had torn one of the divers suits the
wearer would have been drowned. .
LORD COWLEY'S SON
APPEARS AS AN ACTOR
ON THEATRICAL STAGE
: - I : : ) ,. y ; ; . y .- -
LONDON, Nov. 28. New York will
soon have an r opportunity or seeing
the son and heir of a British peer in
musical comedy. . Viscouift Dangan,
eldest son of Lord Cowley, wno work
ed for a short time as a scene paint
er and Is now in the chorus at the
Gaiety theatre in "The Sunshine
Girl," has extracted a promise from
George Edwards of a . small part in
the new English company to visit
America.' . ; i ;;--1
Lord Dangan is known as the
"Waltzing Viscounty Just as the Earl
of Yarmouth is nicknamed the
"Dancing Earl. "Lord iCangan : 13,
however, by far the better dancer of
the .two. He is in great demand
among the Gaiety girls as a partner
at the theatrical charity ballsy which
the chorus girls always -. attend in
large numbers. :;.V."V 7' 'f
.Mr. Edwards recently raised . Lord
Dangan's princely salary from 510 to
$12' a week. Tlie young man takes
his profession very seriously and has
enough talent to take a musical com
edy part, although his singing powers
are not great. On the program; he is
known as Arthur Welles: ay.
The- meeting of the Honolulu ; Ad
Clubj will be postponed this week be
cause of the holiday season. -
, II 11 n IT Tl tt
y-l M FOR
There is no other gift that will give more
days of enjoyment to the recipient than a Kodak
. - - ? . .. ..
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k-y EATEN BY SHARKS
A report reached Honolulu some
weeks ago that a former Honolulu
girl. Miss Lambert, had been eaten
by . sharks in the Philippines. ' ' The
report appears to have been exag-1
gerated, according to a news dispatch.
from Iloilo to a Manila paper, which
Sr. Fernandez, head of the Tabaca-I
lera here, and Dr. Hall of the Pro
testant Mission have returned, with
the launch on which v they went to
Escalante for the bodies of Hiss Lam
bert, Captain Mens, and the Spanish
officers. In case, they were found. The
bodies of the men, however, have not
been discovered, although a thorough
search was made, and it is thought
they floated to sea or were devoured
by sharks. -The remains of Sliss Lam
bert were brought back ana the fu
neral services are being held now at
Pentacost 1 Protestant Chapel, from
where the , remains will be taken to
the American Cemetery between here
and Jaro, for interment v .
Although ; all jewelry that . was
known to have been worn by Miss
Lambert was missing when the body
was returned. It is believed that pos
sibly It , was removed by those in au?
thority In Escalante, altnougn. It is,
ot course, possible that ghouls robbed
the body while it was lying on the
beaC.';; j.Jf.r."j I .': ;J-:: f; ' ' v".',
'. It now seems that there as some
trouble on board the Tayaoas before
the was. sunk, 1 the chief : engineer
pleading with the captain to return
to San .Carlos; and it also appears
that a number-of he 'crew. did cut
loose a raft of life-preservers and at
tempted to make ; shore thereon, but
it broke up with them, although a
number succeeded in reaching safety.
To just what extent this trouble went
t may never be known, but It Is now
easy to explain the wild rumors of
Kodaks and Cameras from $1.00 upward
Kodak Supplies o f all kinds
see our Christmas List
Photo Supply Co., ltd-
mutiny and the mutilation of bodies
that startled this community ror ser
tral days. ;. ; -';
(Continued from Fas 1)
officer of the post Why did not tlefv
reformers make reports of tuch cavti
if they knew of them, for they muat
surely know that , such an offense
por shrdlu-thg si embfyl sr( ahem
would be severely punished If report
ed to the proper authority. Again. If
such men; had been arested by the
civil authorities, It would have been
known at the post for a report of the
case and charge would have been for
warded to the commanding officer. 1
hope that the public will join with us.
and help save the good name of the
soldier and the army.
It was stated at department head
quarters this morning that the records
did not show the case of any soldiers
in plicated-In rape or seduction cases.
The Kamehamena Schools main
tains a military organization, and has
the services of a regular army officer,
detained by the war departmnt to In
struct the cadet battalion In military ;
science. ' ; ;
''r" .' o . '
Strange "Craft. Skims Waters '",' '
' of North China .
-TA-lialf million Chinese,' residing In
the' vicinity of Shanghai, displayed
Intense Interest over the maneuvers
of. the American aviator, W. B. AV
water.who at the time of the Pacific
Mail liner Korea's departure from the
North China port was conductlns a
series of sensational flights over the
water and in the air in a new type o?
Curtis Hydro-aeroplane. Atwater, who
passed through Honolulu months a?)
i3 provided with a number of ma
chines of modern manufacture. He is
said to have been very successful in
his exhibition?) throughout Japan.