Newspaper Page Text
HONOLULU STAK-BULLr.TIXTKnXESDAYFEn. 20,1913.
!5n n n rir
LAD Q R AGENT: AYAY VIIMM
Before the Matson Navigation liner
Wilhelmina pulled away from a berth
at HackfeH wharf for Ban Francisco
this' morning it became generally
rumored about the big vessel that
among tne seventy-five ,;Poftuguese
and Spanish steerage passengers
on that vessel for the coast, was the
Portuguese,, who has been In the is
lands for the past six weeks, as the
paid representative of the Pacific
ccast.fish canners, and who has been
conducting a successful campaign in
enticing labor from Hawaii to the
North Facific fisheries.
Had accommodation been available
the Matson steamer could have car
ried - between one . hundred and one
hundred and fifty, passengers in the
steerage ; As it was, the liner de
parted with the steerage filled J to
capacity. . - . .,,.....
A rather reluctant admission was
offered In one or more Instances this
morning by departing Portuguese that
they had been induced to take up
work on the mainland. It was further
Etated that employment had been of
fered, by the several fishing companies
doing business in A'raska waters.
Salaries far in excess of what they
had been receiving in Hawaii from
plantation companies were declared to
have been guaranteed, should they ac
cept .the Jobs held out to them by the
esiocth-talking recruiting agents. " -
That . one or more solicitors . . for
labor are working in the Islands is
now pretty generally known. The
representative who essayed the role of
immigrant and took his departure in
the Wilhelmina this morning has been
r potted as having visited many of the
sugar estates on the Island, of Ha
waii and' Kauai.
! PAS5GES ABR1TCII 1
. . 4
Per O-A. 3. 8. Zealandia from Syd
ney via SuvaFor Honolulu: Mr. and
j Mrs. Sherman. E. D. Brown. Mr. Vail,
Mrs. Vail. Miss Vail. A. Harvey. L.
Friedman, Mr. Barnetr, Mr. and Mrs.
F. O'Neill. L. M. Thornton. Miss Bur
roughs, W. Aube rtin, M r. and M rs.
Arnold, W. G. Fallon, F. E. Sloan, it
W. Earle. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Cory,
Mr. and Mrs. G. Krafft. Mr. and Mrs.
F. L. Packard, Mr. and Mrs. Dubois,
F. S. Morton, Mrs. Katerfelt and in
fant,. Mrs. Crozier, Mr. and Mrs. H.
Weber, Mrs. . Petrie, Miss Golden, A.
M. Holmes, Mrs. F. Browne.
Through: Mr. and Mrs. C. Holmes
A'Court, F. C. Arkwright, F. G. A.
Ark wright, Mr. Benskln, Dr. J. F.
Berry and child, W. F. Bujlen, D. Bui
len, P. Duffy. Miss Duffy, W. H. East,
Miss I. M. East, H. Goldstone. Mr. ana
Mrs. F. H. Hamlin and child. Mr. H.
H. Harris, Mrs. Harris, R. Hermann,
Miss Horton, E. J. Hyams, E. P. Lus
combe, 8. McCullocb. D. McFarlane,
For the nast wpek nr tn dv' In.! M. A. McRae. F. Hi. Montenmprv. N.
ler-Island steamers arriving from is-! C. Nevltt, Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Ormis-
land ports have been bringing large ton, F. M. Pratt, Mr. and Mrs. E. Rose,
delegations of Spaniards and Portu-1 Mr. Rowe, Mrs. Rowe, J. E. Schloss,
guese, who remain here but sufficient MB- Schloss, H. Selons. r. and Mrs.
time to secure passage to the . main- - B- Smith, J. C. Sproule, Cadet Vv
land in trans-Pacific steamers. , j Sproule, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Walker,
Police watched the departure of j Rcv- Canon, A. Silva White, Master
correspondence the Inspector-Instructor
points out the need of an armory
before real results can be expectea
iron? the guard.
Following are excerpts from some
cf Captain Johnson's reports:
Dec. 31. 1911. "Once an armory is
constructed and service in the militia
j made more attractive, more can oe re
! quired of the officers and men." :
"The Armory Is the thing we must
i have here before we can expect any
ibis results." ' : .
v v '. "':.:;" March 31, 1912. "While conditions
The: National Guard has put!
on the defensive by the senate. and c ?nZ tnFZ
JAS. H. LOVE.
the Wilhelmina this morning with a
view of getting a line on possible
stowaways. Several men who have
frequented the beach of late were
shipped as members of the steward's
Castle . & . Cooke, . aided in the
White. Mrs. Singleton Wise.
Per str. Kilauea, from Kona and
Kan ports, Feb. 25. Mrs. Lumaghl,
Miss Lumaghl, R. E. Winter and
wife, T. Kobayashi, W. C. Ovem and
wife, J. J. Armstrong and wife. Miss
G. B. Morse. Mrs. W. F. Morris. J.
prompt dispatch of the Wilhelmina byK McCormack and wife. Miss Mc
placing three large gangway's at the Cormack, Mrs. Morgan, Miss E. M.
disposal of the passengers." The after Dcl1' J. H. Downes, Miss B. H.
passage way served to take care of Bownes, Miss J, H. Atwater, P. Por
the large delegation of travelers book-' ?Tby1?8' A ' H "ut'W C5r.raackA Al
cd for the steerage. Through the "a- Rv: Cb? yenTaik,sGeo
middle gangway cabin passengers and j;? "' fndchauife": MtSkC8
their friends made their entre and (2); Miss Brandt. Mrs. John-
exit Forward, and leading to the " F: BJrdn' Machida and
main deck, a large run way was used -f" JfT fC ?fU?"
. t ' ortlM v... iter; Joe Piper, R. B. Murdock, H. De-
malls d 8 Sge Fries, Misses Bertelmann (2). Rev. T.
Trtl D.-jVi-.r Abauchi. Rev. T. Moriraoto.
The territorial Band played a pleas- Pcr Btr w Q Hal, from Kauai
lng program of melodies. The Hack-' p0rts-W. K. Park, S. Y. Hamm. II.
feld wharf was crowded with specta- Kalama, M. Ozaki, T. Kami. H. Anssin,
tors as well as with friends of the ,de- Dr. Rodgers, Miss P. , Sherman, 15
parting tourist and resident. 'deck. . ., . . .: -; .
une oi me speciacuiar ieaiures oi
the sailing . of, the steamer was the
load of floral decorations heaped up
on the defenseless headland shoulders
of H. J. Raynes, who has severed his
connection with one of the local pine
apple companies. Raynes was the
recipient cf much ' attention from : a
Email army of cannery employes, each
I PASSE50EES DEl'ALTED
Per M. N. S. S. Wilhelmina; for San
Francisco, Feb. 28. Mrs. W. E. Ad
ams, J. J. Armstrong and wife, T. E.
Brownlee, Mrs. Ida Blust, A. R. Car
Quevllle, P. 8: Cook and wife - and
son. Miss C. Colbert: Geo. Casev. Wm.
armed -with a lei or some other form De Wolf, Dr. G. E. Drew and wife, J.
of ' tribute. Before - departing Mr.
Reynes was presented with a hand
some. gold., wach,, : ' ;
Zealandia Away at Mldn.'ght.
Falling to secure a snfficlent sup
I'y of water at-30 o'clock last night,
the Canadian Australasian . liner Zea
landia, from Sydney by way of Auc
land and Suva, was delayed at Hono-
hxl'd, until midnight, before departing
lot Vancouver and Victoria. . , ...
The Zealandia brought 200 tons of
Australian products, for v the most
I art fertilizer material and frozen
MiEdriesi The- Oceanic liners jurejiow
i -.id to l:ave secured mSnopoly' oh
U.s . tranirortatlou . ot ' refrigerated
neat between the antipodes and th?.
Hawaiian islands. - ;
Captain J." D. S. Phillips, command
er of the Zealandia. was tha surpriss-i
recipient of a pleasing little presenta
tion made him at 9 o'clock last even
ing by a delegation of thirty or more
.esenger& who left the liner aitnis
iwrt In acknowledging the receipt
vt the token of regard, Captnln Phil
lipp responded Tvith much feelin?.
The Zealandia, sailing from Sydne
on February 10, Js said to ha met
with flna weather through the- enire
trip. - The ofrkers received warning
Urough wireless of the presence of a
storm near the Tonga Islands and sev
eral meceages were -interchanged in
v.hlch details of the havoc created bv
the hurricane were given. Consul O.
Kaft reprcfentln?; the German, gov
ernment in the Fiji's, who will remain
over at Honolulu, has also been ad-',-ed
that much of the Tonga islind
districts have 'been devastated by
storm. ' ' : ' " '
Shipwrecked With Dr. Cook - ;
It . is Joseph Farrell, now chief
steward in the Matson liner Honolu
laa who possesses more than a speak
ing acquaintance with Dr. Frederick
Cook, the arctic explorer, who is now
' in this city for the purpose of rfvlng
cna or more lectures concerning his
travels and research. - ;
Farrell and Dr. Cook were fellow
passengers a number of .years ago on
the 111 fated steamer Miranda, whicn
following a prolonged cruue iu.
vouk rreked off the forbid
ding and desolate coast of Greenland.!
At the tlfeie of disaster tne pany, ui
which Dr.-Cook and Farrell, the local
steamship man, were members, was
. sent out to extend relief to the Peary
Arctic exploration expedition in the
Arctic The little vessel hit by heavy;
ice, finally gave way and was Tender
er useless for ' further navigation.
Making their way to an Esquimo vil
lage, Farrell is said to have taken
upon himself , the duty of providing
tion. Three months later the party
was rescued by a fishing schooner
and brought to Boston. t ,
VESSELS TO AMD
; FROM THE ISLANDS
.Special Cable to Merchants'
Wednesday, Feb. 26.
NORFOLK Sailed. Feb. 25. S. S.
..'Frankmount for .Honolulu,.. . -
AH 'FRAKCISCO Arrived, Feb. 2C,
7 a. n, S. S. Lairline. hence Feb. 13.
S. S. NIPPON MARU -r Arrives from
San Francisco Thursday at 4 p. vm.
. and sails for Yokohama at 11 p. ni.
same day. : 'v-.-y
? . S. S. MAKURA. Sail3 for Sydney
at p.. m. this day.
S. S. HI LONI AN Taking mail and McQuester. F. O. Mason. L. R. .Ma
L. Flannery, Dr. J.,',M. Foster and
wife. Wm. G. Fallon, Dr. Freund, C.
W. Gnnther and wife, G. A. Glines
and wife, O. W. Holmes, E G. Haw
kins and wife, E. T. Hyams, A. T.
Henry, Miss F. B. Hadluck. W. J
Hammond and wife, W. Irving. M. L.
Joslyn and wlfe,-F. M. Jordan and
wife, F. H. Jost and wife, Mrs. W. H.
Smith, S. Spiro, Mrs S. Spiro, H.
Sparrow, Miss E. Schulte, Miss M.
Schulte, C. M. Symonds, Mrs. C M.
Symonds, Miss E. Symonds, E. A.
Sherlock, J. C. Sherlock, Mrs. J. C,
Sherlock, F. L. Stiles, P. C. Tideman
BIrs. P. C Tideman, Mrs. H H-Tayt
lor, Mrs. Emily Thompson, Mrs. Geo
Tyson, Miss Marie Tyson, Chas. Theis,
Miss C. Theis, Miss M. Theis, Miss
May Venzor,' Dr. P. N. Woodworth,
Mr. P. N. Woodworth, l. L. Wheeler,
Miss Grace f Wheeler, Miss Mabel
Wheeler, E . J ..." Walsh and wife, M .
Jacoby. - Mrs. M . Jacoby, W. P
Knowlton, Dr. Ketchum, Mr. Kronst
rand, Mrs. Geo. Lennon, C. F. Loesch,
Miss E. M. Loesch, A. M. Merrill, F.
the cfflcera and non-commissioned of
ficers are learning something relative
to their milltarx work all the time.
TV n iB r Mn. n.nr.iFI In.. JV
mcl J. . Jones freely dmits, but S8 toward 0Dtalnin5
Jolonel Jones finds one door at r.hlch what te wanted will not be made until
of the conditions existing in the Ha
waiian militia are . no .-.-what they
should be, the adjutant general, Col
to lay the blame for nearly every tne amory ls tullu
snoricommg or xne ciuzeu Buiuiex., , -i am sure that the armory will be
the armory, or rather lack of it. -built scon. After that ia an assured
The storm which has been hovering far i hn tn h ahi. tn rpncr re-
over the guard broke yesterday, when showing more progress. The
senator Joae miroaucea a resutuuuu matera l3 here and under anything
calling on the adjuUnt general to pro- like faJr conditions the organized mili-
duce a-I field and inspection reports tia of Hawaii will improve rapidly'
of United States army officers on the june 39 1912. "With the comple-
condition of the guard, during the last f tjon Cf the, new armory it is now al
two years. Thi3 means thathe upper jmost an assured fact that several new
house intends to go through militia j organizations will -be added to the
affairs with a fine-tooth comb, and guard. There are two companies at
Colonel Jones says he stands ready least which will be organized from
to , give ' the legisators every . as- j the best material. One from white
sistance in their investigation. In 1 men, nearly all of whom are ex-reguiar
passengers, sails or San Francisco
about Friday afternoon. 5 o'clock.
' . Tuesday. February 25
Sydney via Auckland and Suva
Zealandia, C. A. S. S., p. m.
. - Wednesday, February 25
Kauai ports W. G. Hall. 6tr a. m.
Vancouver and Victoria Makura, C.
A. S. S a. m.
Tuesday, February 25
Maui, Molokai and Lanai ports
Mikahala, str., 5 p. m. j
Kauai ports Kinau str 5 p. m. ,
Kona and Ka uports Mauna Loa,
Str., noon. " : '.,
Hawaii ports Iwalani, str 5 p. m.
Vancouver and Victoria Zealandia,
C. A. S. S, midnight
Wednesday, February 26 ,
San Francisco-r;WilheImina, M". N.
8. 8.. 10 a. m. ' ,
Hllo via way ports Kilauea, str.,
10 a. m. ?
4 ; :
Steamer Hall Buffeted byBad ;
Rough . weatber fell to the lot of
the Inter-Island' steamer W. G. Hail.
an arrival from the Island of Kauai
this morning.. The vessel- returned
with &tv sacks sugar, a quantity 01
empty containers and shipments of
nrmitrv and sundries. The Hall is to
j . . tr 1 ., ' : -
be dispatcnea ior mui pur at "jxne , Matson Navigation steamer
. Per C.-A. S. S.. Makura. from Van
couver and Victoria, Feb. 26. For Ho
nolulu: Misses Guest, B. B. Bryant,
S. Atcherley, M. . E. Mann, R. Grolt
vig. E..R. John, L. H. Beigle, P; M.
O'Neill, J. G. Koons; Mesdames A
Jordan,, Hamlin and son. Guest. Eddy
and two children, Burnside, C M.
Fichet and child, M. A. Luther and
child, E. G. Everitt. A.- G. Smith, E.
M. Bond, R. Kingsbury, Tuerke, A. S. I
Walker, Field, L. W. Warmer and 1
son, B. M.1 Paige, LV Thompson. S.
Cobb: Messrs. S. G: Hill, E. Ham
lin, G. A. Malarkey, A. Donaldson, P.
J. Bornstein. Price. F. J; McKlnney,
A. W, McCallum, W. T. Ikin, W. J,
Guest, RJ T. Prince, J. Eddy, F. D.
Freeman. B. B. Burnside, J. Atcherley,
F. Ohrt, H. O. Harwell, A. Smith. J.
Fogarty, F. Murphy. T. P. O'Brien,
j C. W. Tuerke, J. F. Field, E. Nisbet,
A. M. StorK, J. u Lowaaa, . niius;
and 167 through passengers.
A largo quantity of cargo gathered
from the northwest will be supplied
son, F. H. Montgomery, Mrs. G. B
Morse, G. A. McDermott, H. W. My
ers, Mrs. H. W. Myers, Mrs. J. Page,
Miss M. Page, Pasnas Porphyres,
Frank R. Pratt, M. P. Quinn, Mrs.
M. P. Quinn, Miss Rawlins,; H. . J.
Raynes, G. F. Rankin, P. A. Robin
son, Mrs. P. A. Robinson, A. G. Rush
light, Mrs. A. G. Rushlight, R. D.
Rorison, Mrs. R. D. Rorison, W. H.
Redlngton, Mrs. W. H. Redlngton,
Mrs. C. E. Sawyer. .
Per. C.-A. S. 8. Zealandia, for Van
couver and Victoria, Feb. 26. Mr. and
Mrs. Mack, W. P. Sanford. W. A.
Reid, R. a Guthrie, Miss C M. Fin
I ay son, R.H. Flnlayson, Mr. and Mrs.
A. M. C Creery. W. S. Burge, Mr.
and Mrs. H. W. Walker, L. C. Walker,
Bliss E. Weiss, aunt to Mrs. Walker,
Mr. and Mrs. S. Payne, Mr. and Mrs.
A. McKIIlop, E. Fulljamrs, C W.
Nelson, C D. Steedman, C. Le Mes
wrler, Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Sanders,
Miss Sanders, H. C. Woods, R. P.
Barnes. Mrs. W. G. Lyon3, Mrs. E.
L. Mlddlemast, Mrs. M. Patterson, D.
J. Ramey. Mr. and Mrs; Conbeaux,
Mrs. E . M . Foster. Mrs. S . Deckeii
and family, Mrs. A. C. Clarkson, Mr.
and Mrs. R. Gosling and infant, Mrs.
M. A. Oslertlng, H. Raphael, ai. wic
ziman, F. W. Godsal, J. H. Cum
mings, P. Sutherland, Mr. and Mrs. F.
Wright, Mrs. W.' B . Barns, Charles
Anderson. " "
fact, he courtB the fullest Inquiry, and
will then leave it to the judgment of
the investigators as to whether the
existing conditions could have been
otherwise under the ? circumstances.
Armed with a mas3 of documentary
evidence, Colonel Jdnes expects to go
before the senate either this after
noon or tomorrow. ,
"Probably, Senator, Coke did not
know that most of the reports he has
asked for were to be incorporated ; in
my blennia report, which is now in
the hands of the printer,' said Col
onel Jones to a Star-Bulletin reporter
this morning, If he had waited a few
days he could have had all the infor
mation he wants in printed form. I
have had to take back some of . the
copy, from the printer, in oder to
comply with the requests of the sen
ate, and this will delay the remainder
of my report.". -
Guard Sharply Critfcfsed
The field inspection report made by
Captain ;E. A. Shuttleworth, Second
Infantry, who was the. regular army
officer with the guard at its annual
encampment, made September. 1911,
ls certainly, a straight-froin-the-shonlder.
document. Captain Shuttle
worth doesn't mince words in some of
his comments, but he, as well as Cap
tain W. H. Johnsop, Major Dunning,
Major Van Vliet and .Lieutenant Col
onel Bullard, who , have inspected the
guard in different years all point to
the lack of an armory in extenuation
of lack of interest and efficiency.
The Shutteworth report is the
severest criticism of the guard and
If he legislature comes to the opinion
that more than an armory is needed
to make an up-toniate; military or
ganization out of the. Hawaiian militia,
its conclusions wilf" probably be based
on" this document 'V. Captain Shuttle
worth found that the enlisted men
had a fair knowledge of their busi
ness, and that the non-coms were in
most cases efficient and alert, but' his
report on the commissioned officers
can hardly be considered compli
mentary. " -: j
Here are a f ewfexcerpts from ' the
Shuttleworth repoi't, on the officers:
"Physical qualifications A number
of the officers did not appear to be
able to withstand much physical hard
ship and after some of the f left exer
cises were "all In." A careful physical
examination would eliminate several.
"Mental qualifications The officers
were generally of sufficient mentality
for their positions". In the case of
some of the lieutenants this statement
may be questioned, and comparing
them with the senior and retired offi
cers of this regiment one must con
clude that, the standard has fallen.
"Professional qualifications The
professional qualifications of these
officers are much, below what they
should be. Officers were not as well
acquainted with the drill regulations
as should be expected, and quite ignor
ant of field service regulations and
of all the recent'' technique of the
Armory Arguments. . ' y
After Captain Shuttleworth had
made bis inspection, the militia here
was given a regularly detailed army
officer as Inspector-instructor, in the
person of Cactain W H. Johnson, hor.v
cf the Second Infantry. Captain John
son was with the guard about fourteen
months, and was then ordered back to
I he linev - The reports which he sent
to the division of militia affairs were
very optimistic at first, but as time
.went on they cooled, down consicer-
ably, although throughout his official
soldiers who are working In this city
and are only waiting for the comple
tion of the armory to organize: and
one from the graduates of the Kame
haireha military school who are also
waiting for the same thing. . All
told the prospect 8 for - a larger and
more efficient guard in the territory
were never brighter than they are at
present.". . u
Ooctorse . Disagree
. The medicos, have had a little war
of their own over guard affairs. First
Lieutenant Mount, the - regular army
surgeon detailed to the national
guard encampment at Moanavja last
year, ; made some very caustic criti
cisms regarding the efficiency and
knowledge of military, hygiene of both
hospital corps men and madical offi
cers. Major Moore, the guard medico
in command at.Moanalua encamp
ment, comes back with a report to the
adjutant general, in which he accuses
Dr.. Mount of unfairness- and hasty
judgment, this report having the en
dorsement . of Lieutenant Colonel
Cooper, the surgeon general of 'Ha
wail. 5 . . :;':.-; -
Col. Jones Defends Guard
i Colonel Jones makes the following
brief statement in regard to the con
dition of the militia regiment r
: "The v national guard of Hawaii
through its encampments and schools
of instruction has made come progress
during the past two years. Its efflci
ency is not as great as is tov be de
sired, but it ranks as high in those
matters indicating efficiency and In
some cases higher than some of the
states, which may readily be seen
from the tables of analysis and ex
cerpts from the reports of the chief
of division of military affairs.
..."The. same, causes whicb In the
states operate against higher effici
ency are to be met with here in a far
greater degree, and, as set out in the
reoprts referred to and the reports
made to the war department by the
inspector instructor, Capt : W. H.
Johnson, show that Hawaii has more
to contend against than any state.
This is particularly applicable to the
guard organizations at Honolulu.
"Consideration should be- given to
the fact tnat it is the unavoidable por
tion of the national guard officer to
meet a never-ceasing call upon his
time and that his personal funds are
often used to help tide oyer con
dltlons in which the men of his com
pany find themselves, in his effort to
retain their interest, through ,a sense
of obligation to him as well -as that
wmch they owe to the territory. In
no other wals: in life are such de
mands made upon an individual, and
the officers cf the First Infantry and
many of its enlisted personnel . - who
have been steadfast in their determin
ation to remain with and keep up the
guard, are entitled to the highest
commendation for their efforts in the
face of the discouraging conditions
and the continual financial loss be
cause of the time and effort devoted
to the guard, .which if expended along
different lines would have netted a
substantial recompense, and, in the
face of actual financial loss in the
cases of . almost all of the enlisted
men who attended the encampment in
August-September, 1912, where they
received United States pay of from
I .50. per day for privates to $ .70 and
$1.50 per day for non-commissioned
officers, whereas if they had remained
away from camp they would have
earned from f 1.50 to f 4.50 per day,
their aggregate, loss, making allow
ance for some to be without em
HOUSE flASK'pULD H
Intended to -further divorce the
counties from the parent territorial
government and, in the words of Gov
ernor Frear, "bring them out of the
stage of infancy," It Is understood a
house measure is in preparation pro
Dosing a special tax for specific im
provements which may be applied In
any county v upon the approval or a
majority of the property-holders. .
Whether it is a party measure xs
not known: neither is it known
whether it ia suggested by the admin
istration, though it undoubtedly wul
receive official approval.
Substantially, it will propose that
a fraction cf one per cent tax on the
assessed, valuations may be assessec
in any county, to be authorized! by
t be board of supervisors ; only, now
county has been presented to the su
pervisors. Following that, the noarc;
ftould be authorized to send postal
cards to all property owners, to be
signed by them, signifying their p--iroval
or disapproval of the tax for'
the purposes set forth in the petition,
the postals . would then be mailed
back to the board, and on receipt of
approvals from a majority of the prop
erty owners the tax levy would be de
clared automatically. .
The bill will provide, it ls said, that
such special tax leTy may oe mado
once a year, and may. be for any kind
of public improvement tha taxpayers
of the county may deem necessary.
Whether It will fix definitely the
fraction of per cent which may bo lev
ied, or will permit each county to de
termine, each year, the fraction It e-
mci iiauta, vuijf un-.n.u - - -
ever, after a petition setting for;!. I sires to maxe. nas not yet oeen ue
specific improvements needed in thejtermlned by the makers, it Is said.
ployment, being approximate'1 from
$3000 to $3500." . .r. ; ;
It Is also stated that the rumor go- I
. . a a, I
inz the rounds that 'the national gov
ernment has withdrawn Its appropria
tion for the guard Is untrue. As a
matter of fact, under date of February
3. 1913. the federal government ap
proved Items amounting to $9,615.40. ;
Heavy southeast gales accompanied
by seas of unusual roughness were re
sponsible for the loss or a portion or
the cargo carried In the Canadian-Australasian
liner Makura, on the voyage
from Vancouver to Honolulu.
On Tuesday afternoon, the Makura
met with a' decided change in the
weather from the balmy winds and
smooth seas that has characterized the
early part of the voyage - from the
British Columbian port.
The gale and high waves continued
until the vessel was well within the
shelter of the Island of Oahu.
Captain Morrisby's command weath-
ered the storm without any serious
damage save (he loss of a quantity of
vegetables and lumber carried on the
forward deck of the vessel.
The Makura reached port at noon
today and is berthed at Alakea wharf
to await dispatch for Australia at
6 o'clock this evening. y
Fifty tons general csrsd and sixty-
one pasesnger3 are left at this port,
The vessel carries nearly two hun
dred through passengers in the sever
al classes. ' . '
The liner left Victoria at noon on
Feb. 19th and was loaded with a full
shipment of products from the United
States and Canada destined for the
The cargo discharged here includes
a well-eaulDoed shooting gallery, a
quantity of whisky and liquors, con
densed cream, 400 drums codfish oil.
one auto and various packages sun
dries. -- ' . "' '
BAUERS0CK MAKES -A
Another prize fighter has folded his
bills and silently .slipped away. Ser
geant Clarence Bauersock, Fifth Cav
alry, who remained here on furlough
arter his regiment left for the main
land, departed .by the Wilhelmina this
morning, leaving, it is alleged, a num
ber of despondent creditors, to whom
he owed sums aggregating about $250,
according to report.
There is a romance back of Bauer
sock's sudden departure, 'tis said.
The soldier-fighter has been very at
tentive to a young lady of this city,
whose father did not look kind 'y on
Middle-aged white woman to manage
lodging house. 546 S; Kiag Si.
' . 54S0-2t. - . '
A small hall, suitable for educational
v classes. Rent must be reasonable,
In view of a five-year'lease. Apply
O. Bernard, I6S-177 Beretanla Ave,
Call between six and seven P.M.
Al stenographer and general office
man, 5 years' experience. Reference.
Address "IL A.,"- this office.
' 5IS0-2t -
Bunch cf keys in town. Return to this
office and receive reward.
Small gold pin buckle, set with pearls.
Finder please return to this office
and receive reward. 5IS0-3t.
If the person who found a fountain
. pen on the poatofflce table Tues
day will return the same to this or
fice they will receive a liberal re
Dividend Warrant No. .B6S33 dated
Nov. 13, 1912. drawn by Waialua
Agricultural Ca, Ltd.. on the Bank
of Hawaii, Limited, payable to tho
order of A. W. Carter, Tr. for II. a.
: Carter, for $42.00. Payment of said
warrant has been stopped. 5430-lt.
Dividend Warrant No. ES7CG "dated .
Feb. 15, . 1913. drawn . by Waialua
Agricultural Co., Ltd., on The Bank
of Hawaii, Limited, payable to the
order of Wm. J. Clark, rori$37.0i).
Payment of said Warrant has been
"stopped. ' " . " 5455-tf.
A nice house in desirable location,
near car line. Two bedrooms, par
lor, dining room, kitchen with large
gas stove, modern plumbing in bath
room, all piping connected with city
sewer, electric lights. Apply Wm.
' K. Namauu, T8 Merchant St. Tel.
2500. " USUI.
the thought of a prize fighter, for a
son .in law. He did not openly ob
ject! until "Sox" stepped over tho
color line and fought HiHIe Giles last
Saturday. Then papa is said to have
put his foot down ,and Bauersock to
have packed his bag and given his
friends the double cross.
.... e " '
The communicants' preparation per
vice of SL Andrew's Cathedral will
meet Saturday evening of this week.
Instead of Thursday, as already announced.
o'clock tomorrow evening. a - lew
cabin' and 15 deck, passengers arrived
in tte vessel. - ". ' "'
Kauai Suflar Report
O'ficcTS in the Inter-Island steamer
XV G Hall, report the following sugar
as' awaiting shipment on. the Garden
Island- U P T556: G. F.. 1045; M. A.
V fiftft- a & IL aii'f l'CDt A4,Wto,
' UU V i
K. P., 5336;
K- S. M., 5300.
Hyades that is reported today as hav
ing reached Seattle from, San Fran
cisco. The Hyaies will load freight
for several Hawaiian island pcrt3 of
call. .:'. :" . - r-
Taking sugar and general lines pf
fiawaian products, the Miton avi
eatton steamer Enterprise Is expected
to sail from Hilo for Saa Fratirlsco
ll-r the last of this week:
New Minstrel Witticisms and Songs
Dainty and Dynamic Soubrette
Ballads and Sentimental Songs
Quaint, Serious and Lively Efforts