Newspaper Page Text
eotfOLUjaJ FRIDAY, JA 17, 1013.
GAWD BLARES IN
FAREWELL TO IE
- The Friendly Fifth has gone. To sh
strains of Auld Lang Syne, Aloha Oe,
end a a parting salute, the Star Span
gled Banner, the troopship Sheridan
slipper her lines from the Oceanic
dock at 12.05 this afternoon, carrying
away from Oahu the cavalry regiment
that hat been stationed at Leilehua for
four eventful years. -At the same time
that the Sheridan backed "oat into the
stream, the transport Sherman cast,
cffl her from the Richards street docv.
end in consort the two troopships: will
proceed to San Francisco.
me going qi me ruin tjavairywas
rrarked by scenes and incidents far
more Impressive than usually attend
the sailing of troops from Oahu. To
iegln with, the regiment has been sta
tioned here more than twice as long
&s any:1 other organization in Hawaii,
four years and four davs, to' be exact,
rnd during that time officers and men
hwve formed many close ties which can
rot be lightly severed. Again, a num
ter of local men enlisted in the Fifth
end this Is the first time-that they
! ave left home and relations here to
j o soldiering on "foreign"- service.
A big dlegation of service peoole
r.n 4 civilians were on the dock to bid
f-'odby to friends aboard, and the lels
hurg around departing necks.' if Joind 4
t; aether- In one long Jloral , garland,
v ould " have - encircled the; island ? of
Ochu. wlibJnough over to decorate a 1
icrtlon-of Lanai. . - , '
1 1 awail's ' fairest daughters tumel
cut to see the last." of friends and
r. cre than friends. - As . the Sheridan
:: oved Blowly awav from the dock
ti e troopers llnedlthe rail five dee
In a cheering, liat-wavlng crowd; but
r :. looking soldiers were interspersed
: : .ong the care-ree ones, and bitter re
; rets toned the' eti'beranre of.the.'re
t . rn to the mainland, and fe, finish, ot
a long tour or troTilcI sertlre.' " "
The upper declf.' where the officers
c r. i their f amlls were gathered; 106k
f i like a flower garden. "It was"-hard
t o see some -of,. the ladles at all. 'so
I rried were they In lelavfcnd'so.Joad;
t d down "with parting presents. There
v,- f re all ; sorts of amusing Incidents
t i relieve the somewhat strained, at
: : s phere of farewell, : many 1 of 'the
ir cpers indulging In pranks and
1 . rseplay" that kept the crowd laugh-
ColonehMcGunnegle; acting depart
ment commander, -practically ? every
cr.e of the department staff, and many
c rr.cers of the First and Second In-f-ntry,
the - Fourth Cavalry and the
First Field Artillery were on hand.
I n some casea it was ' au revolr ih
atcad of good bye, a number of offi
ce rs on both the Sheridan - and. Sher
man being merely going "on leave.
Major De Witt of the medical corps Is
cfl to the mainland to join" Mrs; De
Witt, and return. with, her in. a couple
of months. i -Lieutenant .Warren and
I.Irs: Warren' go on leave. The officer
succeeded' atithe last- moment in ef
fecting, a transfer from .the Fifth to
the Fourth, iLieuteaant and Mrs, Ma
thews and family," Lieutenant and Mrs,
Mc Andrew and family, and Lieutenant
end Mrs. Longanecker,. all of the Sec
end Infantry, also left . for .visits ,to
the Coast . . v ; .
c.-,-- .1 11' t m m ' . - :v,
Luka may" get away' today
It Is expected thst the little schoon
er Luka, now loaded with a quantity
of supplies and provisions for Fanning
Islanders, will get away for the south,
was today. The Luka hat; been given
the accumulation, of stores left here
some weeks ago with 'the arrival of
the Canadlan-Austnlailan liners. The
shortage of provisions at Fanning is
land and especially existing, at the
British cable station, mikes the "visit
the one. The Luka Is taking nine
drums ofgaroline rhlch will be used
If necessary In turnlshlng fuel to the
auxiliary engine in that vessel.
Stowaway from Sheridan.
Harbor' Officer Carter; landed a
;iD2S-SUN AND MOON
"v- - . V -
-.' ' -
9 hi 2 IS, U.41 a40
H. 3 31, 415 6.40;
0.195 l o
IJ& t.1 1 l "
C ; S 31 6. 40) S.4S
First quarter of the moon Jan. 15th.
Time not stated in tables.
HAVE YOUR OACCAGE HANDLED BY RELIABLE BAGGAGE-MEN
Dispatches Announcing Appro
priation of $700,000 for the
Island Fortifications Taken to
Mean; Approval: by Congress
of Plan : to ,Ma(e, This Post
An associated Press dispatch carries
the news1 that the, appropriations for
fortifications, as reported to the house
of representatives yesterday, carries
an item of 9700,000 for land and sea-
coast defenses of Oahu, The appor-
jtlonraent 6f such a large sum to Ha-
wan can mean oniy one wing mat me
report of the board of officers which
convened here last summer to formu
late a plan "to make Oahu 'impreg
nable" Is being acted upon, and that
work on the fortifications recommend
ed will be immediately begun.
; The army engineers here have no
knowledge of such 'a: prospective-appropriation,
unless it U'td start work
on the bis guns and position batteries
that form part of the defense board's
scheme for the protection of Pearl Har-
POPE TALKS ON
Indicating: that; the weightsof ; re
t.nnaibllitY for the conditions ' nre-
Vttj1Ine ln the Manao school an account
o Mcfr aa ' printed ;inT the "Star
Hultetln yesterday afternoon Supsr
intendent of . Public : Instnictlon, had.
long recognized the need for improve
Lient, but that its hands are tledowin.
tp the ; legal ' provisions' nnder whlch;
ijt is compelled to work.- 1' r
- ( That the' necesslty for repairing ih'"
school building Is recognized by' llie
authorities may be seen from the two
ttowaway who had attempted to gain
a passage',. to; San Francisco' in the
United ' States-' arm-transport Sheri-4aiui'';':v''-l'v'J
Theman-'was tound 'stowed" away in
the trobqTlatteTa'Bailebmnts "be
fore the; big; white, army boat pulled
a wrayrfronr Oceanic wharf. yr
f The man was found to; be a deserter
from the army'ahd Was turned'over to
the military'-author! ties by Officer
rf'- ' ' .; .,: :,.'
H Hon tan' Sailed for the Coast.
According to advices received here
the Matson Navigation steamer Hilon
ian with - a general cargo of: island
products, including sugar, pineapples,
bananas and coffee sailed, from Port
Allen for: San. Francisco last evening.
The Hilonlan brought down a large
shipment of mainland freight and sup
plies Including , several hundred thou
sand reet of lumber.'
vn.-- " fe
Columbian Expected to Sail
.." Tonight -. -"J-" ;" . ' '
The American-Hawaiian freighter
Columbian from Honolulu, Kahului
and Hllo is expected will sail from the
latter port for Sallna Cruz this even
ing, taking twelve - thousand tons
sugar and several hundred tons other
Hawaiian. Islands' products, including
pineapples and coffee. The vessel was
discharged of a big shipment of mer
chandise and supplies from the east
coast, of (he Unltea "States.
China Has Left the Coast
l A ' cable was ' received today to the
effect that the Pacific Mail liner
China has sailed from San Francisco,
Kith destination as Honolulu! Japan
ports Manila-and Hongkong The
China should arrive here dh. or about
January 23. A smal lamount of cargo
from the mainland is expected will
arrive in this vessel. '
Sierra Back at Frisco Town.
; Tack at Frisco town, the Oceanic
liner Sierra is reported to have reach
ed the coast at ten o'clock this morn
ing. The vessel sailed from Honolulu
on last Saturday taking one hundred
cabin passengers and a fair-sized gen
eral cargo including sugar and miscel
Hawaiian Products at This Feast.
In honor of his vessel's first call
at Seattle, Capt J. D. Sydney Phillips,
master of the Canadian-Australasian
liner Zealandia, gave a luncheon to a
number of Seattle railroad and steam
shipraen, businessmen and invited
guests aboard the Zealandia while she
was lying at the Pacific Coast Coal
Company's dock taking on bunker sup
plies for her last voyage to the South
The luncheon was unique in that ev
ery part of the elaborate menu was
prepared from products of either Ha
waii or Australasia. There was Aus
' 'I. P
bor. The only money expected from
the present congress was some $65,000
to complete the emplacements for the
3-inch and 6-inch batteries at Fort Ka
mehameha, this being the only unfin
ished Droiect at the ere sent time. It
is a comparatively small undertaking,'
$60,000 having already been spent on
Means Much Work.
'I fcannot say what this $700,000
mentloned in the dispatch is rr,' said
Major Wo. P. Wooten, corps of en-
elneers. this morning. "There is no
work now . contemplated oir in pro
gress ' that would require 4lny such
sum as this. In fact, the oiay appro
priation expected Is to cbtf&lete the
smaUer batteries at Pearl Harbor.
This news sounds almost too good to
be true, for It would seem to indicate
that the plans for the fortification of
the whole island had been approved,
and that -Congress intended to rush
things through ta completion. Tht
sum mentioned! ' Would, go a long "way
toward carrying xtut the plans of the
board which convened here last san
(Contlnued on Page 3)
" "Take; for Ihstince . the.'; Manoa
Bthool buildings. One of them has no
windows and you could poke your fin
gcri right . through the wall2 ' The markaVie ih the police annals of Ho
cciunty has been, trying to1 arrange for! nohilu. '
thij erection of, a new building, but has Insane jealousy is given as the cause
cothe funds wlthr which' to do it. Th ' of the'shoolirig Pernandei has often
first school : building (this" probably ' 4narreled with his wife, and the neigh
means the 'building now in use)' is al Jborsyay he accused her of-unfaithfui-itJ
pieces. 7 One day 'when I mads a ! nes3. She Indignantly denied "the
visit ,16 the' school I drove my fi3t charge. Gossip added to the story.
Wht through the - wall. T guess The neighbors clsd say that "Johanna
(Continued on Page. 3)
tralian lamb, beef and chicken. Ha-
and coffee, New-Zealand butter and a
larse' assortment of 'Australian fruits
Band Played as Troopship Sailed ' '
:X Away, -i ir:t ' '": ' : -'-r -- '
I. The; oity and county .band rendered
a pleasing concert at the departure of
the-; United : States army transport
Sheridan ttrom Oceanic1 : -wharf 'thls
noon. The . ve'siel b6ftrihg' - the offi
cers and enlisted f tneriTbt ' the ' Fifth,
proved a magnet Vhich' attracted nun:
dredtf of spectators as iRrell as friends'
at the wharfiVto wltnessthe-depart-
ure for Satt -Francisco; The Sheridkn
cleared the ?wharf . promptly5 &t"?i 12
o'clock, followed fifteen minutes later
by the'Uranspott Shermahl The;Sher-
idan wasr suppnea witn niteen nun-
dred tons coal -during the three days
stay at Honolulu. v 't"wV1
Maui An Arrival This Morning. - :
The : Inter-Island steamer Mauf from
Hawaii "ports witti" a " large shipment
of sugar and other products from the
Big Island was an arrival at the port
this morning. The vessel Is listed
for a prompt dispatch, -and may
be sent to Kauai ports to bring back
some of the accumulation ot sugar
reported on the Garden Island.
VESSELS TO AND
FROM THE ISLANDS
Special Cable to MerehajBtt
' Friday, January 17,
tOKOHAMA Arrived, January 13, S.
S. Korea, hence January 2.
TACOMA Sailed, Jauary 17, 6. a. m.,
S. S. Arizonan for Honolulu.
YOKOHAMA Sailed, January 14, S.
3. Cleveland, for Honolulu.
SAN FRANCISfO Arrived, January
17, 10 a, m., S. S. Sierra, hence Jan
SAN FRANCISCO Sailed, January
17, 1:30 p. m., S. S. China for Hono
lulu. A marine, whose name has not
yet been learned, but who is supposed
to come from the transport Sheridan,
slipped and fell on Kaahumanu ;
street this morning while under the
influence of liquor, sustaining injur
ies which necessitated his removal to
the Queen's Hospital.
The accident occurred near the cor
ner of Merchant street at about 10
o'clock. The man had evidently been fire. The flying shot struck them. It
drinking heavily and as he neared the! is believed that more than seven were
corner he slipped and fell, striking his hit, for several of the children say
face on the curbing. The police wre two little boys who were not found
notified and the man removed to the 'this morning, were struck and bleed-
hospital. He is reporter to be still
Some trains of thought go on wheels.
Many a so-called strong minded
persou is merely stubborn.
1 1.01 ElS HOT
(Continued from Page 1)
homos of thoie who had been bit by
the flying shot there was a scene of
Most of the residents of the vaiTJy
are Portuguese or Hawaiian. All
kreW the teacher, her husband, aiu5
eery child of the thirty-three that at
tends the school is known throughout
the valley. When the children scatter
ed with their story that "Johanna Mas
coto," as she Is known, had been snot
and killed by her husDand, dozens of
men and women began running up the
road to the school house.
First of all, say the children, was
the mother of the woman who id
been shot.' She found her daughter
lying on the grass, almost unrecogniz
able from the effects of the leaden
hail. The mother even in her honTr.
aid not forget, a mother's cire. Sshe
ran Into the little house and brought
two pillows, and when the police r.rriv
the torn head of the teacher ris
re. ting on the pillows and the moth
meaning and hysterical, wis trying to
aid the sufferer. The man was some
wentv feet away, a hastv examina-
Jtlon convinced the police that the
chances 0f ufe for Doth of them were
Then the police and some men and
women who .were not unnerved enough
to prevent giving assistance, carried
Fernandez and his wife to the police
ambulance and they were taken to
Queen's hospital. Also, the police
sought out the injured children and
took them down town for medical
Valley in Hysteria.
As the two police machines, carrying
the injured people and mothers or sis
ters, went down the long road that
leads from the yalley, the houses were
emptied of people. The Portuguese
and Hawalians were all in their yards
and many of thern" wore screaming or
crying.aloud. The story of the tragedy
had spread like, magic, and the whbld
valley was In a state cf nervous excite
ment and hysteria.
I The story of the shooting, with its
petting cf the school yard and Its at
tendant features of the injury of seven
of ; the pupils, i3 one of the most re
,was a good woman' ana tne cnucnen
this-" mornrag'8ld that they liked her.
that Fernandez ; was "bad to her,
that she; wtuTgooC and; kind '
She has' been In the school depart
ment for thirteen years and this mfcrn-
mg school inspector uiosorv wno nur-
rled to the scene 01 tne trageay, saia
that she twa a r good teacher) 'and- had
done"effldehtorXShe" had taught
in.the'deDartment both befoTe and af
ter marriage. -The couple-have' three
children, Mabel, about seven, Mary,
about six, and a little boy,, George,
n. J 1.-. U !
4 Story of Quarrels. .
r According to the story toia Dy neign
bors after repeated quarrels Fernan
dez and his 'wife separated some eight
month's agotHe -saw her. Ireciuently
thereafter for ! he 'continued .to HVe in
thelittle'fotir-roomed house torty feet
from the school building. The teacheT
Lwent fo- live wit tier TOother. a Quar
ter of-a mile away, taking the children
Thev house, however;"'continued to
be used by both of therir to' some ex
terit Some days ago, last Monday,
according to 'one story, and ten days
earlier, according to another story,
Fernandez and his wife apparently
settled their difficulties, for she came
back to live with him. They have
been2 living together all this week.
Fernandez, who works on the water
front for the Lord-Young Engineering
Company, started out this morning
about 6:30 o'clock. The teacher call-
;ed the school at nine o'clock as usual,
ringing the bell.
"The Tittle school repeated the open
ing morning song, "Our Father Who
Art In Heaven," and then there was
a short recess. The teacher told some
of the pupils that she had some school
papers to get in her little house, and
started across the yard toward it.
Some of the pupils were coming out
of the door but most were still at
their desks when they heard loud
voices. It was Fernandez, who had
suddenly appeared in the doorway ot
the little ou8e and was quarrelling
with the teacher, who answered him
with spirit. It appears that the quar
rel started Inside the house and that
the teacher had already secured the
desired papers from her bedroom and
was returning to the school when she
stopped to argue with her husband,
who had followed her out and was
standing upon the doorstep. There
are two steps, and the man was
standing above the woman and some
twelve feet away when the children,
attracted by the noise, came out of the
school house and gathered in a knot
behind the teacher and about twenty
feet from her.
Children in Line of Fire
Then came the tragedy. Suddenly
Fernandez produced the shot-gun.
Some of the pupils think he got it
from behind the kitchen door. The
turned to run as the gun
came up but she was too late. As
she turned, the mJTI poured the full
charge from one of the barrels into
The little group of children behind
the teacher was directly in the line of
From this noint on. the stories ot
the children who were eye-witnesses
are even more confused because of
the panic of terror tb.it struck them
Seme ran into the schoolhouce or
out of the yard and down the road
some stayed. oe-or two running' to
ward the teacher.
According to Ihe stories of some
who stayed, the man went back into
the house and; shot himself, after
ward reeling out into the yard. An
examination' o: the house and yard
this morning bears out this story.
Blood-spots are thick in the little
dining-room and kitchen and there is
a welter of gore at the sill of the
kitchen door, left evidently as the
man leaned -there a moment before
staggering out into the yard to lie
Panic struck the school like a cy
clone. The schoolroom was deserted,
books and papers left lying every
where, the doors open, and the chil
dren fled down the roatl.
Some of them were bleeding so pro
fusely that for half a mile blood
spots are thick on the muddy road,
reddening even the red volcanic soil.
The spectacle of the children scream
ing and rushing down the road, some
of them wiiu blood dyeing their
clothes, was the tSlng that sent the
valley into a kind of hysteria from
which it has not yet recovered.
Word Sent to Police.
Mrs. Fernandez is now known to
have sent in the telephone message
that summoned' Deputy Sheriff Rose,
Deputy Kellett, and a squad of police
hastening to' the scene of the trag
edy in Kaliht valley this morning.
The first intimation that the cen
tral station had of the affray which
resulted In - the' terrible injuries ' to
two persons and the infliction of
wounds to seven others, was a frantic
plea coming over the wire, the speak
er declaring that her life was in dan
ger and that assistance was needed at
Mrs. Johanna Fernandez is declar
ed by a score little- children who
Were eye-witnesses to the dramatic
shooting, to have endeavored to par
ley with the infuriated husband for
some moments. She then left him,
and is saiu to have gone to the, tele
phone and engaged in conversation for
some moments, before being attacked
by Fernandez. On this" point; stores
differ. - -'-- - : -- " ;"
The police from testimony deduced
this morning" now fi the lime of the
snooting' at between nine fifteen and
nine-thirty o'clock, ' ' ; : '
Fernandez Hid Mad KIanv Threats.'
--Manuel Fernandez, husband of thk
j weman 'that " now lies dead , at
the. Queen's Hospital Is allegedly
a sIstSr-in-lawMrs. Mary F, Neves to
have made ' repeated threats to do
todily . injury or, take the life of hi3
. v ife; Johanna Fernandez.
'Their married life "has teen an.v-
,tling but a happy one," sobbed the
woman, who almost on . the verge . ot
hysterics, awaited near the .operating
f room at the hospital this morning for
some hopeful tiding concerning the
ff te of her sister.
"I have heard my sister often ex
Mess great fear for her .life. Thev
: h::ve not been living together for some
1 months nast - More than once he has
told' her that he would shoot her.
44 A week ago, Fernandez visited his
wife who lived at the teachers cor?
Lige at Kalihi-uka school. At that time,
my sister believed that the husband
cyme; prepared to. do- herrsome Injury;
She afterward t3idT me"' ttt jtahethad
raised a great -fuss but -that, she had
ftnaliy suceeded -in getting the man
to' return to town.
Advised to Quit Fernandez.
iMrs. Fernandez acted against the
advice of her relatives in attempting
to continue to live with Fernandez,
according to the statements made by
a sister of the woman who received
a atal gun shot wound this morning.
As far back as a year ago, Mrs.
Fernandez was 'advised to leave Fer
nandez, who, it is alleged, has been
very abusive to the wife, and caused
her much bodily suffering as well as
"My sister was always a good wo
man," insisted Mrs. Neves, a sister
to the dead woman. "She always
treated Fernandez far better than he
The married life of the pair was,
however, far from being a happy one,
according to the testimony vouched
the police from a number of neigh
bors who have been more or less inti
mately acquainted with the strained
relations existing between the pair for
a period covering several years.
Daughter Witnessed Tragedy and
Carrie Mascoto. a little eight year
old daughter of the Fernandez was a
horrified and stunned spectator to the
shooting of her mother, and the in
tended suicide of the father, and then
turned and ran as fast as her limbs
could carry her to the nearest neigh-;
bors. The child said this morning
that she had started out right after
the two shots had been fired by Fer
nandez. She was on the road when
the police ambulance, then speeding
to the scene of the murder met fhe
little one, and picked her up.
The children who gathered around
Mrs. Fernandez, following her cries
Jor help, gave a pretty well connectei
account of the affair when questionetJ
by police officers and newspapermen.
According to their story, the woman,
following some angry words with Fer-
ntndez, was near the steps leading
Into the kitchen of the teacher's cot
tage when Fernandez pulled the shot
gin and fired, point blank at the wo
rcn. The woman was less than ten feet
from Fernandez when he took aim
and pulled the trigger, sending a full
charge of bird shot, which penetrat
ed the left side of the head near the
base of the brain. Mrs. Fernandez
was seen to drop instantly, falling on
the lawn near the rear of the cottage.
Scattering Shot Hit Children.
It was the scattering shot from the I
iirst charge sent into the woman that '
hit the seven little school children
who had gathered about their teacher 1
at the first intimation of trouble. The j
little folks were in a semi-circle and I
in the rear of the teacher.
While the bulk of the missiles car-1
ried their mission of death to the
teacher, a number of stray shot pierc-1
ed the faces, arms, bodies and legs of
the little band of pupils.
Pupils Display Much Heroism and
Though more or less painfully in
jured by the impact of the small shot
In which bcomBineSr'the HAVAltAN STAR, established 1WJ, and tl
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that entered vartous parts of their
todies, the seven little children who
were struck by shots from the gun
fired by Fernandez, displayed remark
able bravery and heroism this morn
ing following the enactment of the.
horrible tragedy. j
The little folks were gathered into
a police automobile and quickly re" ;
moved to the Queen's hospital, where
they were given a hasty examination -to
determine the seriousness of their
injuries. In each instance It , wa
found that they were not seriously .
hart, they were assembled on the"
broad lanais at the hospital to await'
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their turn in the operating-room.
Her Life: Story One of Work.
Mrs. Fernandex was Mtes'.'Johanna
Neves, and stands' high In the estima
tion . of her superiors In the depart
ment of education. Said Superintend-
"It Is one of these! unfortunate, af
fairs where the good suffers through -association
with the; bad. ' Mra Fer
nandez Is one. of the best teachen
we imvc nau. au naa an extreme ry :
lovable nature; 1 On ? her, own ipltia -ti
ve-4 she started several branches of f
(Continued on Pajje 3) ' ' .'h-
. . " f-y "5-.
LAMP SOCKET ."23ft..