Newspaper Page Text
PHK. WKHKIV HII,0 TniBUNB, 1111,0, HAWAII, FRIDAY, APUIIf 3q, too.
15 he hlazed
Copyright, 1902, by ttart Ed tit a rd Whit
1 1 '
l'.catitiful liiilr! Loin?, rich.
iii heavy hiilrl Soft and silky
li.ilil No roughness, no splitting at
tlio etiilsl Have you such hair? It
not, would you lllio It?
Ayer's Hair Vigor
Is a Hair Food.
It tends tho hair, makes tho hair
grow, keeps II soft and Imautlfol.
For sixty years Ayor's Ilalr VlRor
has olvoti porfoet satisfaction lo thou
Bauds of jwoplo In alt parts ot tho
world. Olvo It a fair trial aud wo aro
biiio It will satisfy you.
It your hair Is turning gray and
you wish nil tho dcop, rich color ot
earlier llfo rostorod to It, uso Ayor's
I'rcpirtJ bjr Or. J. C. A) cr Co., Lowell, Mm., U. S. A.
For Sale by I1IL0 DRUG COMPANY
The steamers of this line will ar
rive and leave this port as here
under: FROM SAN FRANCISCO.
Alameda March 18
Sonoma March 30
Alameda April 8
Alameda April 29
Sierra May n
Alameda May 20
Sonoma June 1
FOR SAN FRANCISCO.
Alameda March 23
Ventura March 20
Alameda April 13
Sierra April 19
Alameda May 4
Sonoma May 10
Alameda May 25
Ventura , May 31
Iu connection with the sailing of the
above steamers the agents are prepared to
issue, to intending passengers Coupon
Through Tickets by any railroad
from San I'rniicUco to all points in the
United States, and from New York by
an steamship line to all F.uropean ports.
For further particulars apply to
Wm. G. !rwin & Co.
General Agents Oceanic S. S. Co.
Union Barber Shop.
GARCIA & CANAHIO, Props,
Ulc Shave, Cut fair ana Shampoo
at Cct'ClvC Rates.
We also take particular paitis with Chih
SAILING VESSELS '
Direct Lino between SAN FRANCISCO
Hark St. Catliiiilue, Capt. Saunders
"llurk Amy Turner, Capt. Warlaud
llurk .Martini luvls, Capt. McAllman
For freight and passage apply to
WELCH & CO., Agents, San Francisco
C. MU2WER & CO., Ltd., Agents,
H. Hackfeld&Co., Ltd.
i .22.214.171.124 4 44. 4... 44. .....4.
cnnty'in lull eomiaenoe. Hut Put '
Henrys, new to this sort of enier.'euey.
Were badly frightened and excited.
"Oh, Lord," cried 1'nt, cIIiikIiik den- 1
perntely to Jennys headpiece, "what
will wez he doln'? Wo can't nlvor haul
them two horses on the Ice." ,
'Tnk' do log chain." said Fabian to '
Henrys, 'nn' tlo hlui around do neck of
Henrys after much dlfllculty and
nervous fumbling managed to loosen
the swamp hook and after much more
dlfllculty succeeded In making It fn
about tho gray marc's neck. Ptihhm
Intended with this to choke the atilinal
to that peculiar state when she would
float liko a balloon on tho water aud
two men could with ease draw her over pnrt of tho stnte, where during the
the edgo of the Ice. Then the uncipect- , summer ho worked on n little home
ed happened. ,, t stead farm of his own. After n few
Tho Instant Henrys had passed tho days ho told Thorpe that he was inr.r
end of tho chain through the knot Pat, rlod. and after a few days more he
possessed by some Hibernian notion showed his bunk mate the photograph
that now all was fast, let go of the bit. of a sweet faced -young woman who
Jenny's head at onco went under, and looked trustingly out of the picture,
the end of tho logging chain glided "She's waiting down there for me.
over and fell plump hi tho hole. nnd It nln't so very long till swing."
Immediately all was confusion. Jen. said Paul wilfully. ".She's the bit 111
ny kicked nnd struggled, churned tho j tie woman 11 man ever hud. and tin r
water, throwing It about, kicking out I nin't nothing too good for her. e! w
In every direction. Onco a horse's my."
head dips Btrongly tho game Is over.1
No animal drowns more nulekly. Tho
two young boys scrambled nway, and
French oaths could not Induce them to
approach. Molly, still upheld by Fa
bian, looked at him plteoiisly with her
strange, intelligent eyes, holding her
self motionless nnd rigid with com
plete confidence In this master who had
never failed her before. Fabian dug
his heels Into tho Ice, but could not
hang on. The drowning horso was
more than n dead weight. Presently It
became n question of letting go or be
ing dragged into the lake on top of the
animals. With a sob tho,llttlo French
man relinquished his hold. Tho water
seemed slowly to rise nnd ovwfllm the
troubled look of pleading in Molly's
"Assassins!" hissed Layoquc at the
two unfortunate youths; that was all.
"I suppose it was a good deal my
fault," commented Hadway, doubtfully
shaking Ills head after I.aveqtic had
left tho olllce. "I ought to have been
surer about the ice."
Hadway was so confirmed In ids be
lief as to ids own culpability that lie
quite overlooked Fabian's Just conten
tion that the mere thinness of tho Ice
was In reality no excuse for tho losing
of tho horses. So Pat and Henrys were
not discharged; were not instructed to
"get their time." Fabian I.avoquo
promptly demanded his.
"I no work wld dat fool dat no t'ink
wit' bees bald!"
This deprived tho camp at once of a
teamster and 11 team. When you re
flect that one pair of horses takes carj?
of the exertions of 11 crew of sawyers,
several swampers and three or four
cant hook men you will readily see
what a serious derangement their loss
Hadway did ids best. He took three
days to search out a bfg team of farm
horses. Then it became necessary to
And a driver; After some deliberation
ho decided to advance Hob Stratton to
tho post, that "decker" having had
more or less experience tho year before.
Erickson, tho Swede, while not a star
cant hook man, was nevertheless sure
nnd reliable. Hadway placed liliu In
Stratton's place. Ho remembered
So tho young man received his nrst
promotion toward tho ranks of skilled
labor. Ho gained lit last a Held of ap
plication for the accuracy he had ho In
telligently ncqulred while roadiuakiug,
for now a false stroke marred n saw
log; nnd besides, what was moro to his
taste, ho found himself near the actual
Bceuo of operation at tho front, as It
Hero ho learned why and when tho
sawyers throw a treo up or down hill,
aud how small standing timber they
tried to fell It through, what consider-
Molly, mill tii)al(J bit FuliUin, luuhcd at
llllrP. r..n., ..in ....1-1.1 1... K.1.1.... i..,.kr.i ,,t observing. iug the auditor constitute the board awailintr the landinc of the Tana- t P S f ! Il
ntlon hold for the cultlnc of dltrorejit
liMiRtlm of lop, how tho tliuher was
skillfully decked on the skids In such n
""" ""I1 1,,0t,"' J,uuM !.,0rt ""'ft'
or full and so that the scaler could
B" ucicmimc u.u ,.,..,., em,
llic "? lo71 Bl",rIt; tHon-nm mid
ono 1UI "'' w ,",,,lmrlly1 "
man learns only as the exigencies nrlse
. .. . n.WI-.I..nA ft,,.... 1... fltif
IIU Villi 111 UAllfllLiaX1. iltlVi ,!. IIV: ......
realized ho was In tho llrluj: line.
Thorpo had assigned hlui as 11 hunk
1 junto the young fellow who assisted
1 Tom llrondhead In the felling.' Henry
1 Paul was :i fresh coinplexloiied, clear
eyed, quick mannered young fellow,
with 1111 air of utoady roipotnlhlllty
about hlui. He came from the southern
Thorpe. Mini sick ufler hli rei-m e
pivI'MU"" w" the eh'iH'v nfltm" - '
" "cii ,1 .val ple.iMire in thN fresh
i . iv iia,s after the newcomer h.v
....in in -it Hi." Hiviiiupliig I'iiul. iliii
1;.' liu'lr c.uly h if.'iutig walk lr.11
... i.i to in h'tcne 111' itielr opeiMtiou
a.. it in lain 1 iir.ucr.
Hut 11. miner tetter, ch'.ininiy." .il
e. "1 uiife In ye. onlay. tlii tell
.c" he lii-Hltai'1'!. with 11 liluih. an1
. 11 n Icippy liugli. "lh.it ll.c.i nln'
'HWr. in tie illy two of us at the tarn
Y. 11 in an'" queried Thorpe.
"." Ihiijiiil Paul, 'ami If It's r
.iri siie gets 11111111I after her mother
mi net. ' -
j he m.'ii separated. In 11 innmeut
hoi;i toillid himself waist deep In
lie pitchy moiualh' 'top of an old huh
MP. cir.'plng nny nt the piojectli.t
ir.ini'lirs. Afier a time he heard Paid'
''limber:" cune the cry, aim then
the xwlNh-idih cr.isli of the tree'i
Thorpe knew that now either Hank
or Tom mint ho climbing with the long
measuring polo along the prostrate
trunk, marking by means of shallow
ax clips where the saw was to divide
tho logs. Then Tom shouted some
thing unintelligible. Tho other men
seemed to understand, however, ifor
they dropped" their work and ran hasti
ly In the direction of tho voice. Thorpo
after a moment's Indecision did tho
same. He arrived to Hud a group
about a prostrate man. Tho man was
Two of tho older woodsmen, kneel
ing, were conducting coolly n hasty
examination. At the front every man
is more or less of 11 surgeon.
"Is he hurt badly V" asked Thorpe.
"What Is ItJ"
"He's dead," answered ono of tho
other men soberly.
With the skill of ghastly practice
some of them wove a litter, on which
the body was placed. Tho pathetic
little procession moved In tho solemn,
When thotieo had fallen It had
crashed through tho" top of another,
leaving suspended in the branches of
tho latter a long, heavy limb. A slight
breeze dislodged It. Henry Paul was
Impaled as by a Javelin. This is the
chief of the niany perils of the woods.
That evening the camp was unusual,
lyyqulet. Tuljtor let his llddle hang.
After supper. Thorpe was approached
by Purdy, the reptilian redhead with
whom ho had had the row some even
lugs before. -y
"1'ou In, ehuminyV" lie asked In a
quiet voice. "It's 11 llyo apiece for
"Yes," said Thorpo.
Tho men were earning from $110 to
?30 a month. They had most of them
never seen-Hnnk Paul buforo this au
tumn. Ho had not, mainly because of
his modest disposition, enjoyed any ex
traordinary degree of popularity, yet
1 these strangers cheerfully, as 11 matter
of course, gave up tho proceeds of a
Week's hard work, and that without
expecting the slightest personal credit.
The money was sent "from tho boys."
Thorpe later read a heartbroken letter
to the unknown benefactors. It touched
him deeply, and ho suspected the other
men of tho wuno emotions, but by that
time they had regained the Independ
ent, self contained poise of tho fron
tiersman. They road It with unmoved
faces and tossed It aside with a moro
than ordinarily rough Joke or oath.
Thorpe understood their reticence. It
was a part of his own nature. Ho felt
more than over akin to these men.
As swamper ho had moro or less to
do with a cant hook In helping tho
teamsters roll tho end of the log on the
llttlo "dray." Io soon caught tho
knack. Toward Christmas he had be
come n fairly elliclent cant hook man
and was helping roll tho great sticks of
timber up tho slanting skids. Thus al
ways Intelligence counts, especially
that rare Intelligence which resolves
Into tho analytical and tho minutely
(TO ui! continued)
Where n team can walk and draw a plow
Thk Rkvurshim? works pcrfectl'.
The combination of features in ... .
Make it the most valued of all DISC PLOWS. It can be used right or left hand,
plowing around the land or rkvkrsim.K, throwing furrows all one way. Will plow
betwccn terraces without leaving a watkr furrow. Made only in a sulky.
V.-I 2 jafil
w Jr :Gw0i'
Tho Abovo Cut Shows tho
1 r dHHBL'- "."(.jit.
HLH ACKFELD & Co.
SOLE AGENTS FOR HAWAIIAN ISLANDS
Honolulu Hoy Killed.
3'knsacoi.a, April 14. Five of
ficers and twenty-four men were
killed yesterday by the explosion
of 2000 pounds of powder in n
twelve-inch turret gun of the battle
ship Missouri while at target
practice. The officers killed are
lieutenants Davison, Wcichcrt and
Gridley, Midshipmen Neumann
and Ward. Gridley was the son
of Dewey's famous captain and'
Neumann's mother resides in Ho- 1
Midshipman Kdouard Neumann,
a son of the late Paul Neumann, of J
Honolulu, graduated from
Naval Academy at Annapolis on
Jan. 26th, 1903. He leaves a mother
and four sisters and one brother.
His sisters are Mrs. Herman Focke,
of Honolulu, Mrs. W. V. C. Has
son, of Annapolis, Mrs. Alfred
Fowler of Iondon, aud Miss Lilly
Neumann, now it; London. Mrs.
Paul Neumann, his mother, left
Honolulu on March 5th for London
to be present at her daughter's
marriage to Robert MacDonald
Pun'sacoi.a, Fla., April 14.
Two more seaman are dead from
injuries received in the explosion
yesterday on board the battleship
Honolulu, April 13. At the
quarterly meeting of Brewer & Co.
yesterday morning the alTairs of the
I'epeekeo plantation were discussed
at length, and resulted in the firm
taking over the agency which wa
formerly held by Davies & Co. The
recent deal in I'epeekeo stock gave
the control to Brewer & Co.,
Alexander Young having disposed
of his interest. A large portion of
I the stock is controlled by Mrs. Julia
I Afong. The new directorate of the
plantation is as follows: W. F.
Allen president; V. II. Baird, vice
president; G. II. Robertson, treas
urer: IS. F. Bishop, secretary; T.
R. Robinson, auditor; C. M. Cook,
director. All of the -above except
ing the auditor constitute the board
director. All ol the -above except- kow. The Russians are imnatieutlv b OS L-e- , 33
1 1 '- A V LT1 11 MT " ''XI
Abovo Is tho Donocia Rovorslblo Disc Plow.
The Beneda Reversible
Bonocia Ratoon Disc Plow.
Dim) Tim Case Again.
The criminal branch of the court
of cassation in Paris has granted
the appeal of Alfred Dreyfus for a
revision of his trial at Rcunes.
This decision from the highest
tribunal in France goes a long way
toward llii complete rehabilitation
of Dreyfus. t.he subsequent steps
being generally regarded as formal
ities for carrying out this favorable
attitude of the court. Albert Drey-
fs, an Alsatian Jew and a captain
iu the Fourteenth Artillery of the
French Army, detailed for service
at the information bureau of the
rcnc" i"iiiistry of war, was ar
rested on October 15, 1894. The
charge against him was of having
sold military secrets lo a foreign
power. He was tried iu scctet,
and condemned to military degra
dation and to solitary confinement
on the He du Diable. His stripes
were torn from him, and his sword
broken iu public in Paris in Janu
ary, 1S95. In 1896, doubt began
to be thrown on the justice of the
verdict. The agitation increased
in importance until 189S, when
Colonel Henry admitted forging
one of the documents, aud com
mitted suicide. This led to a reor
ganization of the general staff, aud
Major Iv.iterliazy and Colonel Paty
du Clam, who had been most ac
tive against Dreyfus, were retired.
The court of cassation ordered a
new trial by court-martial in June,
1899, and the result of this was a
verdict that Dreyfus was guilty,
but with extenuating circumstances,
lie was sentenced to ten years im
prisonment. The members ol the
court then united iu a recotmnenda
tiou to mercy, aud President Loubct
, pardoned the prisoner on Septan
ber 19, 1899.
St. Petersburg, April 12. Port
Arthur is reported quiet with no
signs of nu attack by the Japanese.
Port Arthur, April 18. It is
rumored that twenty Japanese
transports wcresighted, going to Yin
kow. The Russians are impatiently
awaiting the landing of the Japa
nese. It is quiet here.
uese. It is (iiiict here. ...t...t. ........ .. ........... .' t?
Hills up the dirt better
than a hoe, besides leav
ing the soil behind it in a
splendid pulverized con
dition. It is the ONLY
PLOW for ratoon s that
actually docs what it i
supposed to do.
St. Petersburg, April 18. Dys
entery has broken out among the
Russian troops at Harbin.
Chamberlain's Pain Balm is a
liniment, aud while adapted to all
the ordinary uses of a liniment, has
qualities which distinguish it from
other remedies of this class. Pain
Balm is especially beneficial for
rheumatism. Thousands of cases
can be 'cited in which this remedy
has effected a cure when the sufferer
had previously tried the best medi
cal service without securing relief.
Pain Balm is positively guaranteed
to give relief in the most severe
cases of chronic or acute rheiuna-
Pain Balm heals bruises, burns
and scalds, iu less time than any
other treatment. It is "antiseptic,"
that is, it prevents putrefaction, aud
b so doing generally prevents an
unsightly scar remaining after the
injury is healed. For lame back,
lumbago and neuralgia, PaitrBalm
has no equal. It has the quality of
"getting to the right spot." No
sufferer from these distressing affec
tions should deler a trial of this
remedy. One application gives re
lief. Try it. The Ililo Drug Store
2 s es
? gSgp H,
k -1 .a r i a
a mm E - -
0 no n PD" pq
a sj SOX z ;
I a " ff-M 21