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.EVENING BULLETIN, HONOLULU. T. M, SATURDAY, MAY 25, 1912.
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DOKCIIBSTEk, MASS., U. S. A.
53 HIGHEST AWARDS IN
EUROPE AND AMERICA
Silk Ken by apoplexy as lit) pleaded
a case In I'Vik'inl Court ut Oaklnnil,
Judge Daniel W. lluri'linrit. well known
In the islands as ii rn ttstrii; attorney
of Wulluku, collapsed nu .May IT uiul
died ii few hours lalir nt hi Oakland
Judge lturrliiiri! ciimo tu the Islands
shortly after the San Francisco tiro In
lltutl niul took, up tho practise o law
nt Wnllnkii Iln man led Miss Nellie
Smith, it stenogriiohcr prominent in tho
Han Crnnclco Kraft cases, ut Honolulu
uu July C, 1!M0, niul ri'tiiriitil to hit
foimcr practise ut Oakland ii few
Hit hail n -sided hi (allfurnla ninny
yiirx, coming Wist fioin hi hojliood
homo in Mission I with IiIh parents and
receiving hi public school education
In Santu Clara roiiuly, For a iiiimhi'r
of jenr. ho was district attorney ol
Santa Clara county lie moved tn San
Kraucixi'o In ltioil. was u defeated can
didate Tor superior Judge hi 1H0I, and
laltr wan appointed nswlstnnt city nt
tiirney. serving und,cr 'William CI.
Hi, wiih divorced from his llrst wife,
MlH. Clara Hurclialil, on llio grounds
of IiIh uttnt liinont lo MIuh Kmllh, tho
t.1, nogrnphor, and It was Mild xt tho
I line of IiIh second marriage that his
llrst wife uniiouhccd her leglct that
she had not xhot Uurchaid and thu
Th, funeral was held from Ida oak
II n 1 1 n1 1 n ads ,e.t lliislncss dct-IcrH.
We haye in stock THIRTY- SIX more Ice Chests of our own manufacture
in natural and golden oak finish. We have taken great pains with the cab
inet work on these. They are quick sellers at
KING AND ALA.KEA STREETS
Expected Action Points
Triumph of Chief
ROOSEVELT FINDS HIS
0VWN EXPOSE TURNED
Conventions Which Nominat
ed Teddy Jammed Willi
WASHINGTON. D. C, May !, Dc
spllo tho utmost exertions or Col
Hoosevelt mitt liU supporters, nil Inill
catlona nt 111 point tn the triumph of
Mr Tuft In tho Chicago convention
TIiIh reeling of security nintliiiiiH to
bo based on the theory that a major
ity of' thu Itopiilillciin National Com
mittee aro friendly In thn President
ami will decide all contented delega
tion!) In IiIh favor Otherwise, thn vic
tory of Col. Hoosevelt could not well
be uuildcil It seems certain that
the members of the National Commit
tee hao been thoroughly canvassed
mil n decided majority found to act
In heliulf of thu President.
Tim loss of Illinois, Pennsylvania
uiul oven Muryland doeso not scilous
ly affect Mr. Tuffs chances. If other
States reminded us r.afo come to his
timely assistance till n lit bo well In
the end. The President's prldu has
lieeu considerably humbled, because
lie did not expect repudiation In Illi
nois and Pennsylvania, but success
at the last will contflhiilo soiiin halm
to the snru Bpots.
No set of figures call bn found ut
this ttnui on which tn prognosticate
tho nomination of Col. Hoosevelt ut
Chicago. Mr. Tuft,, lias had u good.
saiu lead ironi ine oeginning anil .Ml
Hoosevelt entered thu racu too Into.
An cnrller announceineut of his can
didacy might haru told u different
iij .Soulli Is Safe
Tnft managers Insist that thn South
will remain hitched and there Is no
danger of any Southern delegations
becoming alarmed and making a rush
for the Hoosevelt bandwagon. This
Is denied in the case of Mississippi,
wheie the delegations nre supposed
to bo much alarmed by the turn of
events and are awaiting an opportunV
lty to make their ix-nce with tho
Colonel's adherents. It Is declared
that these delegates urn safely roped
and nailed down.
Fl lends of President Tuft have
gtcn Col. Hoosevelt a severe drub.
bing on his utterances concerning
pernicious political activity on the
part of Federal olllccholders. The
Colonel declaimed that fifty Tuft del
egates from thu Southern States weie
olllccholders. He made much of this
fact uiul It was widely udvurtlsod
House! elt'.s "lIxnoHi'",
Ab an offset the records liavo been
dug up by the Tuft followers' and tho
astounding fact disclosed that In the
cnmonlioii of 1U04, which iiominutoci
Col. Hoosuvelt, moro than 100 of thu
delegates and more than 80 alternates
worn Federal employes,
Worse still, the records show that
In tho convention of 1!)0S, which so
lecled Mr. Tuft, when Col. Hoosevelt
said he desired no delegates chosen
"for me," there wero 20 olllceholdors
MTVlng as delegutes ntid I on ns alter
nates. In either convention them In
TODECIDE ALL CONTESTS
more than 2 to 1 record In favor of
Mr Taft and against Col. Hoosevelt
This data Is being sent out all over
tl... .. I... i... m..r. ......... ...
me lifllillljr uy 11115 I111L nUdHlK1-! u, i
Its figures apply alone to thu llftecn
Utti t lim (I Utntnu iitnl lii tin. Tnpplli.rlnj '
i-wuviii i ii iiuii;n iiiiii iif i,iii- -ji i ni i it'll
The Idea U curried out so as to glvo
the salary of each olllceholder at the
comoiitlmis of l'JUl and P.I08. In ad
dition a table Is given showing how
many such delegates there would
have been If the plan had been up
piled to all thn Northern States mid
showing the total salaries Involved
In such an event It lias furnished u
telling ante-convention cuuip.ilgii doc
ument, much .to (ho discredit of Col.
Hoosevelt, who was president during
lu-ilesl In ft Aniiiiiiiireiiieiit.
In their latest announcement of
confidence the Taft managers nay:
"The knockout blow which Theo
dore Hooseielt received In the .Massa
chusetts presidential preference pri
maries Is likely to hu etiiphasled by
the recount of thu votes now going oni
ut the behest of tho Tuft managers till
the State 11 has already been defi
nitely established that about 18,000
ballot east for Taft delegates ut largo
in Massachusetts were declared In
valid by thu election olllcluls, because
tho voters voted for nine Instead of
tight Tuft candidates for delegate,
and. In addition, It Is estimated from
facts already afliand, that from 2,000
tn 3,000 Tuft iiieferentlal votes vrtiro
not counted by the olllcluls on those
ballots which weie Invalidated as 'to
delegates Tills latter decision of the
election olllcers was, of course, a mis
take on their pint us the preferential
vote was sepuruto und distinct from
thn vote for delegates.
"That tho Tuft victory will bo con
firmed morally by thu mount und
will inoio than likely bo confirmed
legally Is not longer a matter of
doubt. While thu courts, at the In
(option of the Australian ballot sys
tem In this country, Interpreted tho
election laws as narrowly as possible,
ill tho. lust decade- they have so liber
alled tliiiu In their decisions as to
make It plain that the courts will not
bo a party tn thn disfranchisement of
any voter vvhero tho Intent of tho
voter with respect to uny Issuo Is
cleat ly shown on thu face of thn bai
lor Ml. Hoosevelt has alreudv real
ized thu moral obligation to forego
nil claim to thn Massachusetts dcle-gates-ut-large,
having been reliably
informed that tho Tuft victory In the
State was morn real than was appar
ent on tho face of thn llrst returns.
That the officials will confirm this
victory us to Its completeness Is
"Another significant feature, of tho
Massachusetts primary stands re
vealed In thu Hllmness uf thu Demo
(.ratio vote mid thu known, presence
of democrats at thn polls who an
nounced openly their Intention to help
nominate Hoosevelt In ordur that tho
defeat of tho Kopublirun party In No
v ember might bu an ussured fact. Thu
Democrats of Massachusetts weio un
der peculiar obligations tn Col. House
veil, his morn presence In tho cam
palgu ugulnsl ICugeuu M. Kosh In lillll
having cost the Republican candidate
neuily fio.ouu votes, according to thn
best Judgment of politicians who
knew thn situation then existing In
thu Stute. Col. Hoosevelt I'nailo tho
tame sort of it personal attack on
Gov Foss ut that lime that ho did on
tho Piesldent this enr, and It des
tioyed all ehttmes of Hepubllcnn suc
cess In that campaign, notwlthstund
lug u imsty row In tho Democratic
IN TAFT'S FAVOR
ranks which postponed the nomina
tion of ii ciiliilldulf for Oovernor mi
til Just before elictton Tho allega
tion has been made after u careful
canvass or the Massachusetts vote,
that Mr. Hoosevelt received nearly
30,000 Democratic votes In the recent
primaries and It was a notorious fact
that lie advertised for Democratic
votes In thn Massachusetts uuwspa
purs. If thesu figures me correct, ho
was really defeated by President Tnft
by u majority of more than ..0,000 He
Tho effoct of the Massachusetts vic
tory of the President has had a most
encouraging effect on the prospcttB
of tho whole partv in Nov ember and
a proportionate discouraging effect on
tho outlook for Col. Hootevelt In
Muryland the former President again
admitted his own defeat In the pres
ent contest by reiterating Ida determ
ination, first made m lowa, Hint he
will continue along the same old Huns!
during 'tho next four years On the!
other hand Keptibluuns fiotn Callfor-'
nhi to Maine have poured In their I
hearty congratulations upon the Pres
ident und have coupled with their pre.
dictions of his nomination a predlc..
lion of his triumphant election In No
GUEST OF KING
IN SOUTH SEAS
SAN PltANClSi'O. till. Mav 17 -The
heroine of the llrst tugboat ninr
mlage evr celebrated In tho Soulli
Seas, Mrs Thomas I'mlitwen. who was
Mlns Anne de. In. Tour of Pendleton,
Ore., was shipwrecked u few days Inter.
After nine Iioiu'h spent In a lifeboat it
lauding wus made on a coral Island,
where thu bride and her new husband,
with thu crew of her husband's ship,
were the guests for three weeks of u
dusky king, who fed them on the best
In the royal laidtr and wipt mil tears
whtii they went away tu III," Iruillng
schooner that landed theni at Papeete
The vvholo shipwrecked party arrived
here )vtcrilay on the llnir Aorongl.
The story leally bcghis unite a long
time ago, when Captain Thomas i:n
dreseu plaved hall with the drays Har
bor baseli.tll nine That was before he
went to sea lie met and fell In love
with .Miss De la Tour. When Hndreseii
left ItaviiKiinl, Wiisb , January IS as
muster of the schooner (1 W. Wntsoii
bo li,l the young lady's prnmNe that
she would meet lilm at Papeete, where
they would be lll.irrlld.
It all came about us they bad
planned When she nrrlvisl ut Papeete
on the steamer Malta! tho schooner
wits In port, but they found that, ac
cording to the Trench law, which rules
there, the h'liiiiH would have tu bo
published for ."0 ilajs before they could
be Hum led As the Trench turlsdlo-
tlou does nut extend more than three
miles fioin shole. Captain Kndreseu
chartered it tug and Induced l'ulber
Christian, an uged priest, lo accom
A few hours later the schooner hit a
coial reef and stuck there. Cuptulu
Kndreseu nml the rest of thu crew
Joined thn bride In tho lifeboat, mid
The PALM CAF
Telephone us your order.
We deliver to all parts of the city.
Hotel Street, opposite the Empire Theater
Telephone 20 1 1
after sevirnl hours' row landed In the
domain of the duskv king who wns si,
good to them The captain Mild the
wreck Tor MI'S und three ilavs later
tlie Mssel went In pieces A trading
ichooner called on the hind three weeks
Liter anil the shipwrecked partv was
given pavngn to Papeete, wtitre they
waited for the Aormigl
MEN IN' NAVY
POHTSMOl'TIl, N. 11. According
to reports received hero the govern
ment does not know vvhero It Is tn get
thn 4500 men It vvnnts for thu navy
und tho marine corps. Nover before
In tho history of this branch of Uncle
Sam's service. It Is said, has there
been such u scarcity of men, especial
ly sailors, eighteen war vessels are
tied up at Philadelphia, say reports,
because of liiadci'uate crows.
The bluejackets claim the biggest
drawback In getting men Is due tn
thn work forced upon them when ves
sels aro tied up at navy yards work
that was formerly dono by yard im
chnnlcs and which rightfully belongs
lo tho civil employes of the govern
mviit. Then tho courttnnrtlula nre too
numerous for trilling ofTenses. they
suy, and thn now ruling that tho re
waul for tho arrest of a straggler
shall ho J2."i Instead of $10 will not
work lo tho advantage of tho navy.
Tho iiullors aro making one cruise,
and on tho completion of that enlist.
tu, ml tin not en linelr. Pveti flin ml.
ivaiico lii pay and .ii :!0-day furlough is
snlil to He no Inducement.
James Jefferson, who was to, liavo,
been bunged ut Columbus, (!u , torn-
mated suicide In Ms cell by taking '
poison . i
Wlienovor you bear an unfamiliar
word or pronunciation, ufer tu your
book nt the first opiiorlmiltyr When
ymi have discovered the meaning of
be word ami Its proper pronunciation
you will liavo enlarged jour vocabu
lary, which Is nn Important mutter,
lnrtlculnrly with tho young.
Take notice of words thnt nre nb
vvuys spelled Ihc same and aro souk-
times nouns und sometimes verbs; for
hiulnlinn '., I.i, en ., " ,1... ....!. tn ..
iiftiHiiii, ituni.ui,, till, ,,-,l, ,t Ul
.cenlcd on tho last syllable, vvbllo "nb
etrucf," a term In law. Is accented on
tho first syllable.
"Acclimate" should bo accented on
the second syllable, although It Is
moro often placed on tho Ilist. "La
mentable," on the contrary, Is accent
ed on the first syllnble.
"Siiinl(ir" Is given the long sound of
n, and "America" should be pronounc
ed ns spelled, und not "Aunilrcn." If
jciu persist In using "papa" nuu
"mnniina" Instead of "father" und
"mother," do not add an r tn the last
syllable. In using tho word "been" sny
"bin," not "ben;" say "leg-end," no'
Itemember thero cannot bo "two
llrst;" It Is belter tn say "llrst tvvn'
or "first three," ns tho enso muy' he.
"Now nml ngaln" Is better for form
than "now and then;" 'When llrst 1
came to town" Is better phraseology
than "when I first enmo lo town."
Split Infinitives aro thought by
many writers to bo tho most heinous
of literary crimes, says tho Ladles'
World. Ilewaro of lutrnduilng them!
Into your conversation. What is a
t pllt Infinitive? To use n split infill!-:
tlvo Is to Insert ono or moro words!
between the pnrtlclplo "to" and tho
completing word forming the Infinitive
mood of any verb, such ns "to be," "to
go," "tu walk," etc.
A common form of tho split Inllnl
tlvo Is found In such expressions as
HONOLULU, T. H-
I have m alwavs stnv." which should
rend I ,me to stav always." An
oilier veiv often heard Is. "He seema
it, oci aslonnlly forget." which proper
lj rendeicil should read: "Ho seems
to forget occasionally."
In one or Ijird Chesterfield's letter
o his son we find this ndvlcc with re
gard lo correct speech: "Nover use
fa vol lie words, nor hnrd words, but
take great care lo speak correctly and
grammatically and to pronounce prop
erly." This advice Is an good today ns
It was the dav It was written and real
ly comprises all the necessary direc
tions fur good and proper speech.
"Don't." the contraction of "do not,'
should nuver bo used with a singular
noun or pronoun. Sny ho "does not,'
not 'lio don't." Do not forget the ob
jective form of the first person slngu
Inr when a noun nml pronoun or two
pronouns follow the verb, that Is, do
not sny ,"Mnrv asked John nml I to
go," but "Mary nsked"Iolm and 'mo
tn go." Another example: "Mrs. Jones
told her mid I that tho inarrlago had
taken place" should read: "Mrs. Jones
told Ijer and me," etc.
Ono should "tr to go," not "try and
go"; one "ought" In do thus mid so,
not "had ought." Say "seldom if ov
er," noi "seldom or never."
One "makes" nn experiment, he docs
not "tr" oni'. Speak of n "person,'
not n "party " Siiv "i must go." not
"I have In go"; sa "children,
"clilldiirn " Hut sa "agen."
"again"; sav "ofon." not "often'
"Ar-ab." not "A-rab."
POLITICAL LEADER SUICIDES.
William V.. Mai tin, for many years
n Republican leader in New Mexico
nml u member of former Legislatures,
Jumped out of n third-story window In
.ho 1'lrst National Hank building tn
Santa I'e, Now Mexico, and was pick,
cd up dead. He had attempted suicide
tho night before In a similar manner,
but was picked up unhurt,
Six thousand dollar!, to be made
Immediately available for the widows
or next or kin of three Tnlted Stntes
jio t. cb rk- who lost their lives In
the Tltutitc disaster win voted by the