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title: 'The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, November 26, 1912, Page 2, Image 2',
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E ARMIES OF
ILL IS PEACE DELEGATES,
(By Federal Wireless TelegTapli.)
ATHENS, Greece, November 22. (Special to Tho Advertiser) Indication
tht tho Balkan allies will venture all on a terrific frontal attack on the lines
f Tchatalja in the hopo of crushing Turkey with one blow came here today
when 30,000 Greek troops were orderod to help the Bulgarians before Constantinople.
In pursuance of tho ovident plan, Servia is oxpoctcd also to send a heavy
force to Joiu General Savoff, and It is roported on apparently good authority
that while the land attack is bolng delivered the Greek fleet will effect a diversion
by a determined attempt to run the cordon of forta' thcro and force th&
passage of tho Dardanelles.
While no official confirmation is obtainable it Is tho general belief that
tho Greeks from tho vicinity of Salonlca and Monastlr, and tho Servians from
the latter fortress, will rush at onco toward Constantinople. Thoro, it is believed
they will be Joined by every Bulgarian who can be spared from tho investment
With theso rolnforcemonts General Savoff will probably bo in a position
to effectively opposo tho fresh Turkish lovics from Asia, who have rallied tQ
tho defence of thoir capital.
WILL MODIFY PEACE TERMS.
(By Federal Wireless Telegraph.)
SOFIA, Bulgaria, November 22. (Special to Tho Advertiser) Dr. S,
Daneff, president of the Bulgarian parliament; General Savoff, Bulgarian
and General Fltclicll, tho chief of staff of tho Bulgarian anny,
havo been appointed Bulgarian plenipotentiaries for tho negotiation of an
armistice between the Turkish and Bulgarian armies. They will proceed immediately
to the Tcliatalja lines to meet tho Turkish plenipotentiaries there.
Now that the delegates havo been appointed it is expected hero that formal
negotiations will begin within twenty-four hours. Tho rejection of tho preliminary
conditions by tho Turks caused little surprlso hero. Tho Bulgarians
expected to encounter tho Turkish propensity for bargaining and therefore demanded
more than thoy expected to obtain.
Tho allies aro prepared to grant reasonable modifications of their terms
and aro confident that Turkoy will finally agree to thorn. As they do not fear
that delay will cause them any serious disadvantage the Bulgarians are all the.
moro ready to mako concessions be-
cause they aro anxious to settlo affairs ' v, l"l 1YJ"1'" Teiritr.ph.)
with Turkey without tho intervention lfA&h$n
of the Powers, ! i,js testimony today, Ortio McManignl
It is asserted that tho Bulgarian cab- declared lie stole 1200 pounds of
has given tho European Powers tho lllilc fro tho Francis Qunry Company,
assurance that tho Bulgarian troops will " Bliomville, Ohio, early in 1011. Ho
. .. , ,. . ... s!l" ho transferred tho explosive piece-not
enter Constantinople and that this
0I1 carB and Uow to
will obviato Interference from them. Indianapolis.
Another Battlo in Progress. .. T1,is dynamite ho said was kept in
I the vault nt Ironworkers' Union
November 22. (By Asso- , quarters hero until it was transferred
eiated Press Oablo) PrcBs dispatches to Jones' barn.
received in tins city today announce I John McNamara, McMnnignl said,
the opening of n tremendous fight along objected to promiscuous storing of
entire lino of last dofenses, stir- mite about tho Jones farm, fearing
uuuuiu mo ui i.uuniHuiiuuie.
The main attack bv the H ill cars ia be
ing made against tho forts and trenches
in the vicinity of the little town of
Tchatalja, and tho loss is already reported
as heavy on both sides.
Thanks largely to tho assistance
which tho Turkish licet is giving in
pouring in a steady ruin of heavy firo as
upon tho advancing Bulgarinn troops'
loft wing, tho Ottomans are reported to
be moro than holding their own.
Turkish Cruiser Injured.
CONSTANTINOPLE, November 22.
-(Hy Associated Tress Cable) Tho
Turkish cruiser, Hnmidich, reported to
havo been in notion against two ,
rion torpedo boats vcstcnlny, crept in-
to poTt thin morning, a wreck. Sho had
i heavy list And her decks wero torn
"bv tlio flro of her littlo adversaries,
Sho was docked nt once mid work of re
pairing her began ns soon nfterwnrd
as possible. She lost a number of her
crew in tho action.
. Hold to Tchatalja,
LONDON, November 22. ((By Associated
Press Cable) Tho announcement
was here iodny by the Ottoman
embassy that if the Bulgarians would
withdraw their demand lor tlio sur-, '
lender of Tchatalja,' Turkey would bo
willing to meet tho other terms put ,
forward at thu recent peace conference, i
It is bolievcd hero that if Bulgaria can ,
ho brought to ngrco to this, peace will
(By Ffdernl Wlrclm TdfEronh.)
WASHINGTON, November 22.
(Special to Tho Advertiser) That the
wnr department will he most severely
shaken up of nil the executivo depart-
inents with tho adveut of a Democratic
administration was tho belief expressed
hero today. Organization of tho army
forces by tho Democrats of the house
during the last session and already in
swing, is tho big problem for tho new
Tho last Democratic house sought
unsuccessfully to rcduco tho cavalry by
nnd one-third per cent.'Tho
Democrats also vainly attempted to
abandon ns useless several army posts.
Major General Wood, now commander-in-chief,
is a possible Democratic target.
That a bureau aristocracy has been
built up in the general stall" hns been i
oponlv charged bv Democratic leaders.
Fortifications on tho Panama Canal
wih bo completed under tho next administration.
The Democrats are openly
opposed to extensive or expensive
iirimimeut of the cbiirI. They favor its
policing rather by battlehis.
bantzTlTresign and I
pearce to succeed him
llr Kntenl Wiil. Trlfrrti.li.)
WASHINGTON, November 22.-
(HpiMilal to Tim Advprtiurr)
MurYnHKli today nuked fur the re.iupiu
tlon of Gideon I'. Itttiit. u uskiktmil
trmsurur at lli Htuter, le-min
Jin is kmIi to be in tympitlli) with th
urtmlwlntratioii nf tin tprreurv nf lht
trnurr. Mr. IU11U will U i'uccmmIwI
hv CVUlUn M. I'nnri'f, at ir.t ablaf
nf lit divinuii of Imukt, lutu nud
J'HJflK, llb'Do, Suvmlf mi.-(M
AlNwUM l'it i'Uiv) Au iadil bu
lUm lU UM gUVKUlKBKUl fi,
Mil imt) nwliil Vim burvnu i
tp lll ii iniuuti 1,1,4 ...j.u,,,
TU) rtfif tsixii i. i. i,, i i,,,
DIM kef ii ' ui.Uu. vl m ii t . . il,u
HAWAIIAN GAZKTTR. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2rt. 1912. SEMI-WEEKLY.
uoys wouiu use tlio boxes for targets
and kill themselves.
John McNamara, tho witness said,
cautioned him to remove tho trademarks,
saying it was a mistnko to
leave the trademark on nitroglycerin
purchased at tho plant of tho Giant
Powder .Co,nipany, at Ginnt, California,
it furnitlicd n duo to tho dynamiters
of The Times building in Los Angeles.
McMnnignl testified that' Burns
trailed Jim McNama and himself
on one trip from Ohio to Indianapolis,
while they wcro carrying dyna
mite, ino detectives, no said, exam
ino.a the register of a hotel at Tiffin,
Ohio, where they stopped,
McManigal said ho went to Toledo,
nm1, remained three days, in nn effort
to Ie,1,,rn whether Ohio papers printed
innythinc about the dynamite stolen at
HAMILTON, Bermuda, No-
vember 22 (Special to Tho Ad-
vortiser) "You aro no
man, and I'll thrash you if you
do that again.",
rins is what President-elect j
WiNon told a photographer hero jj5
tnilny, who pers'sted in taking ,,.
a snapshot after the Governor
had refused him permission. jj,
ihe Governor's face reddened jjj I
nnd ho clinched his fists ready j
to "do business" if tho photo- T.
grapher snapped him again. j j
(By Ftdfral Wireless Te1ccrph.)
LONDON, November 22. (Special to
jThe Advertiser) Tho Pckin
"cm 01 mo leiegrapn says that tho
news is confirmed that the Chinese
Mongolian expedition will advanco in
threo widely separated columns, ultimately
converging at Urgn.
Tho first will start from Ning Ilia,
Kansu Provinco, mnrching by way of
Uliassuta, Mongolia; tho second from
K'ulgan, by way of Chahar; tho third
from Southern Hciiumr Kiang, a largo
number of troops aro already massed.
(lljr Federal Wireless Telesraph.)
WYETHV1LLE. Virginia, November
22. (Special to Tho Advertiser) Sid-na
Allen, lender of tho Allen clan of
"""awe, was today sentenced to fifteen
'l'nrs imprisonment for tho part ho
played In the murders committed by tho
gnng in ino niiibvino county court
HOCHKSTBR. New l'ork, November
23. (Hy Associated Press Cable) Tho
American Federation of Labor, which
it holding Itl annual convention iu this
city, decided today to .ollelt
from nil militated unions to a
fund for tlio defense of tho aliened
iiniiiiters who hnvo been exposed nt the
hiiii in ino uiiiiiKi uue court nt
I.OB ANnUMW. .NdvmmWt H.
(ttirtmUil t Tim Advnlnft) Woodrow
WlUeil tlMlHV llH blJKllI vbHUSfHt of
vuWiug Lwlifurnm ' ducturiul ule te
hit ifitil an lh rwult u( it UmvUImii of
tlltf HUM tit klMlt, MlttltlMlUK tU
uiwjkH ut lU lHiMltc couuly
tttlial doiuwUid itNimdiiiK ilu until
ti4M Ut VOt VOUtillUg VUlilluyiKl btfltl
Tlf Mwrl i hut th um UI
Ut iwturui It ". .....mi ...p.riiMirnlU.linii Mliui.l. u v'lf
Itllim la 111.4 I. 1, II,, lull, l,il'U
I ll.,ll.) I 'I I'l III illi.l, l.tliii.ll, UU I
II UI llUlU U Mi..) i'VMIBrHu
Tllli WlluillM lml I III ml
my Villi w li'ir. tin HlUvi, ul
III I fit AugfiHi ' '-1.1 lu liioulv
IdJu.n'ill. .J.luit 11 lli. It I l
BIG OCEAN RAGE
TO ii lu ,
Col. Sam Parker May Subscribe
TO BUILD HAWAIIAN YACHT
Sir Thomas Lipton Issues His
Challenge to World for
(D Vritra Wlreteii
SAN FRANCISCO, November 22.
(Exclusive Dispatch to Tho Advertiser)
Sir Thomas Lipton, while hero in San
has issucda clinllcngo to nil
tho world for an international yacht
r.ico for tho championship of the sens,
to bo held in San Francisco in connection
with tho Panama-Pacific International
Imposition in 1010. Somo San
Francisco gentlemen immediately accepted
tho challenge for San Francisco.
Today Colonel S.im Parker and Gen-oral
John II. Sopor, of Honolulu, called
and paid their respects to Sir Thomas
Lipton. Dur ng tlio intoiview it was
mggestcil that Hawaii might also accept
tho clinllcngo nnd enter a boat in
tho nnine of Hawaii or Honolulu. Sir
"Tins ought to bo the greatest international
yacht race ever hold. There
w II probably bo a Canadian boat. The
Herman Emperor ought be induced to
send one, also the King of Spain, who
is a keen sportsman. I believe Austra
lians will be represented and there arc
others in Great Britain thnt can bo
brought into line."
Colonel Parker, bcinc particularly in
terested, suggested that an ocean race
from San Francisco to Honolulu bo arranged
for, to follow immediately after
tho international yacht raco here. If
this suggested tacc to Honolulu is held
it is certain that this fleet of tho fin
est yachts of tho world will bo followed
by thousands of peoplo in steamers
nnd would bo of untold benefit to San
Francisco and Honolulu.
Sir Thomas Lipton was very enthusi
astic and said ho favored tho idea, if
tho conditions warranted, and hoped
that both events could bo arranged
nnd thnt Honolulu would issuo a
immediately and build tho boat.
Colonel Parker stated ho would
ly be one of a syndicate of Hawaiians
to undertake tlio building of this boat
and issue the challcngo, and would personally
subscribe ns much as $25,000
toward tho movement, if necessary.
The San Francisco Chronicle hns taken
up tho San Francisco end of this
yncht race project nnd takes pleasuro
in siiDinittmg tlio idon to tho peoplo
of Hawaii through Tho Advertiser and
would bo glad to receivo an expression
of opinion in this regard from the
of Honolulu, or to recoive an acceptance
of the challenge.
May Bo Invited Here.
Sir Thomas Lipton, the world's
premier nnd most enthusiastic yacht
lag sport, may uc asked to visit Hawaii.
He is now in San Francisco.
A number of prominent members of
tho Hawaii Yncht Club yesterday discussed
the advisability of sending S'u
Thomas a wireless invitation to extend
his American trip to Hawaii. Ho is
now only two thonsnnd miles away and
the ehanco seems good to havo hiiii
come this far.
Lipton 's trip to Hawaii would
tninly cause a renewal of interest ir
III.......:!.. -1. 4! : 1-- 1T 1.1
yachting circles. Ho WOUK1
like to take in Pearl Harbor, Ililo Bay,
and other Island points which offer i
great ndvnntnges for tho sport. Be
side this ho would nvnil himself of the
nnnnrtiinitv nflTnrn,. tn viaif 41m TV.I.
ennn. which i in Unwnil nn,1 flu. rrM
what the "Blamnv fitnno" ia in Tr..
On his present visit to tho Pacific
roast, Sir Thomas has been vcrv liberal
in the matter of ofTering yacht cups
nnd trophies. Ho hns offered ono for
tho 11)15 San Francisco-Panama great
international yacht meet; another to
tho Northwestern Yacht Club with
hendquarters at Tacoma and ono to the
South Coast Yncht Club of San Podro
and Los Angeles.
Hawaii will, if tho local peoplo tako
timo by the forelock, bo represented iu
tho 1015 yacht exhibition nt San Francisco.
MANY CHANGES AND
AND PROMOTIONS MADE
M) Pedernl Wiretrx Telnrrsph.)
WASHINGTON, November 22.
(Special to The Advertiser) Army orders;
First Lieut. Marion 8. Lombard,
medical reserve corps, is relieved from
duty on the Mexican border to tako
effect December 1, nnd will then go to
Fort I). A. Hussell for temporary duty
and then to tho Philippines.
The following promotions nnd engagements
of envnlry ufllcem aro mi-
nniincn.li Oliver V. M, Ilminrd First
nontenant fejeeoml Cnvnliv, to Ciiptnlil
Ninth ChvhId'i 1'rauk M. Amlretvii,
Bwond I.U'Uteimiit, Jliuhth t'avHlry, to
cicni kiuuihiihui bi'i'oiih i tivwiryj cup-(Mia
DhiiIhI r. iTHia. Pourtb WM
will he HMiuiiud to roiuwuiul u
Uitliirr Nt I'oit . A. Unwell,
fcuvwl urdi'i.i .iuut (i. N, Hrkx,r,
Mniith id eouiiuNud Hull t UmiI.
i. ii. mynmn, now iu .01111111114 8f
I l), In Mvv yrd, Ur Ulsud) tic
Man II. A. J0i, ruiviug hln nt
Ukl UUjuiI. til Muulh lllknl..,' iy.
ImUIiuiI MiiiWM.,ii K II MMI... ... u..!Tfi
, !sii tMBiiuu, aimi
I.Hk.'t lllll,,i, .,n,.n , i.j, r,
Uin 1 nip i'upKin W r. i'lrk
n4 l.ivulvimuu I' 'i' rMt, V.
1' U 4111.1,-1. I. l i.l,u, 4 ,
M...r 11 A tlu.ll.i . 11 U.f4U
-k. II I 1,1,1 . i,m,ii,iij,,
Ensign O. A. Hood, Ilallimore to
u T. u McCsuJoy, New
mM Ensign F.
it. to instruction at
llAnkirlBIIP t'rtl IIa1.mI j. TH.tlll.l. D.mm
geon J. H. Hollowny, on tho retired list
professor of mathematics, O. K. Cah
houn, to tho post graduate department
of tho Naval Academy. Civil Engineer
A. h. Parsons to additional duty in
the executive department Naval Acad
Second Lieut. Frank M. Andrews,
Eighth Cavalry, aldo to Brigadier
General Macomb, department
was yesterday promoted to a first
lieutenancy and transferred to tho Second
Lieutenant Andrews has expected his
promotion for tho past two or three
months, and his host of friends havo
been wailing anxiously for tho ovent
to bo announced.
Lieut. O. H. P. Ifazzard, who was
one of tho officers who accompanlod
Funston on his expedition which resulted
in tho capturo of Aftuinaldo, 1b also
promoted to tho next grade.
(Hy Federal Wlrrlnw Telrrraph.)
WASHINGTON, Novomber 22.
(Special to Tho Advertiser) Government
officials nnd other prominent men
hero today almost unnnimously
of Andrew Carnegie's plnn to
ponslon futuro retiring Presidents of
tho United States. It WaB tho general
opinion that the acceptance of tho pen
sion would bo beneath tho dignity of
President Tnft does not want n Car
negie pension, but ho would not com
ment on tlio pension plan because oi
his friendship for Cnrnegio;
Friends who havo discussed the
with President Taft say he probably
will indorse tfio plan, but will
the pension himself, flist becauso
ho mny ruu nguin and does not wish to
ho obligatod, and second because ho
has property in Cincinnati worth $200,-
000 and is reported to havo saved $100,-
00(1 from his salnry as Pres'dent.
(llv WlirlpM )
WASHINGTON, November 22.
(fipecinl to Tlio Advertiser) The Interest
Commerce Commission today announced
its withdrawal of a recent administrative
ruling thnt shipments to.
Port llico, the Canal Zone and tho Philippines
were coastwiso commerce.
of the ruling would hnvo
barred foreign ships from carrying American
commerco to theso territories.
(Tr Federal Wliwn Telegraph.)
WASHINGTON, November 22.
(Special to Tho Advortiser) William
Randolph Hearst, tho publisher, will bo
ono of tho first witnossos called before
the Clann senate committee when it re
sumes its investigation on congressional
contributions noxt month.
Standard Oil political gifts and congressional
activities will bo the line of
Hearst's examination. He will bo
asked for unpublished letters between
Standard Oil officials and congressmen.
How tho Hearst publications obtained
alleged letters from tho privato files of
John D. Archbold, addressed to Senator
Penroso and former Rcprosontative
Sibley, of Pennsylvania, will be another
lino of examination.
When Archbold was a witness before
the Clann committeo ho demanded that
Hearst testify, declaring somo of his
private lettors had been stolen anu
SAYS HE HAS DEFENSE
(By Federal Wireless Telegraph.)
LOS ANGELES, November 22.
(Special to The Advertiser) Carl
ltcidelbach, who threatened to blqw up
the central police station with nn infernal
machine Tuesday, declared today
that ho will defend himself on tho
charge made against him, when ho is
arraigned for preliminary hearing on
TO INSANE HOSPITAL
(Hy Federal Wireless Telecraph.)
MILWAUKEE, November 22.
(Special to The Advertiser) Alienists
who examined John Schranke, who attempted
to kill Theodore Hoosovelt,
today that the prisoner is insane.
Municipal Judgo Backus committed
SchianUe to the state criminal insano
hospital at Oshkosh. Tho prisoner will
be taken to tho hospital tomorrow.
STATE'S WITNESSES HURRY
TO GET OUT OF SIGHT
NEW YORK, November 22. (By
Associated Press Cablo, Fearing that
their lives would pay tho penalty of
having "sqoaled 011 tho gang," the
tour liiiormorg upon whoso testimony
the other gunmen hnvo been convicted.
left tho city cither this morning or Inst
night. Thoy aro "Bald Jack" Rose,
William Shapiro, the driver of tho
famous "murder ear," "Brldgoy"
Wobbcr, n go-between for the gamblors
In their denlings with the pollen force,
nml Harry Vallon, who was in tho murder
ear, "but did not tako any nctlve
part in tho shooting of Herman
All of them confessed tn tho district
nttomey their part In tho killing of tho
gambler und tlio events that followed
and led up '" the shooting, It is reported
thnt all tho men hnvo received
threats thnt they would be "dono for"
by the gangsters iu this city, ui soon
11 they were turned loosu,
PROGRESSIVES WILL FIQHT.
BAN I'ltANi'lSt'O, November Stilly
Asooniateil l'rn f'nlilo It w
lHtr, l rrni"in liuHilnunrtors horn
luduy IIihI imrly will ronlwt nil of the
flyuit'i In Ihe riniiiiiitii riNrrlwl by Mr.
WIImiii, Tim rusl fluut will miiiio over
h vote in Im AugvlM nuunty, when
il l irliNi tbut KttAi)vll but inin
Wtirlum nmU4 Iu ditfitln lliM flubt ill
n I. ,..i 1. 1 ..1,1
"Whl 4it yuu mu(u lltet Unitt
an Weuiofl in uiMMijr m miff"
"I'nf t 4luu)t ring, t"
"Kur ihiinlilyl Mm wM4r U
nWMU r Hit Uti rfkll'trfl) llMM iHf "
Itnimt I'll Jwwwil,
TEACH THE BOYS
TO JLOVE THE SEA
That Is Sir Thomas Upton's
Prescription for the Most
NEW YORK, November C Tho
United States would havo an oven
stronger nnvy than it has at present,
according to Sir Thomas Lipton, If
yacht racing wero more popularly followed
ns a recrention. The Irish Viking,
if ho may bo so cnllnd, expressed
tho greatest admiration for Uncle
Sam's Navy, admiring particularly tho
strong, well-proportioned jackics who
compriso tho crews. More than armor
of n navy i, founded"; t Z
iihln nttmen. ,t i V;.7";: i "li
nlf.VAlinlt Ann with ...!- t.
can, mediocre equipment,
Sir Thomas said, scatter n irrent
fleet poorly manned, ns tho nor 'wester
scatters the fonm over tho waves.
Hero is where his conclusion is formulated.
Repeating his admiration for United
States scainon, the great yachtsman
pointed out tho fact that a very small
per cent, of them nro thoroughly
Most of them are from inland
towns nnd others, men who in many instances,
nover saw a battleship or any
other craft larger than a canoe or a
river bargo before, enlisting in the
naval service In nn mieli if.
uation obtains and tho English fleet is
among the best. Young men of Germany
nro able to spend considerable
timo on tho water, nnd aro real seamen
when they enlist. Tho German navy
hns few rivals for all-round efficiency.
breeds Love for Sea.
"To mv mind." ni.l Rir Tlin.nn.
"yacht racing, besides, being tho clean- .tains wa8 audible. While in many ways
est nnd most healthful sport iu tho tho lake was very nctivo all tho moro
world, is a good thing for a nation to violent features of activity had depart-foster.
It breeds in vnnim mnn n Invn ed with tho nn nf Mm nhnlrxl
lor mo sea tnat prepares them for tho.oniicca in the thick, black crust.
navy m time of wnr. Look at Germany,
lor instance. In that countrv tho
. i.i. .. ..
viicuuug game 13 nationally encouraged
Tl. it: .. . xl :, , . ,".
a "" n " V"' W: J. ' ""5.0P, there wer, boiling pools near the
rn,,. , i 1 '"',' i "i
"""-,.. TJ..X L'.,ef" ar .'. "'ends, and nt the southeast cove.
inLti , ,' lak m ai altitude estimated at twonty
" ' tho decks
?,f o" feet. Also at a higher altitude, pos-Sn,k.
Wf t0 4n? 1n"tor ,My seventy-five feet above tho sur-decks
o the lake, a glowing gash was
many's power on tho sea is, I beliovo. Lnn nn in,i n !. n.n. Ai"
t. 1 ?- . fl !.'.br..t,t;
. .. . I t ' . ..'I
accounicu lor in largo measure by the
lact that yachting is made so non-
Sir Thomns related an amusinir
flntn l.n AAV.Hntin.. MA...nK A I
au.V. u.lll fc.C VUJU11I1.IUII 1UV1U.V III.
Spitliead ho was entertaining a party
of friends, among them several Amer
icans, on board his vacht. Sailinc
along the line of tho great battleships Ji'u. wu long
T !! ,, x- .,! ;. 'Jc'0WlnR stalactites depending from tho
xjiiiiuii iiiuuLiiiL i.u eiiLcruiin nin miRRLR
i." ;x. "...x .'.-, .,' "mIi! " xV"
eloquent, but ho aroused no enthusiasm.
Finally in a last desperate effort to
bring somo remnrk of ndrngjation ,f rom . 'evol .of approximately 370 feet below
the Americans, ho pointed to the big- tho eastern rim, for' a' time' thorn
gest, most imposing ship in tho long lowed a subsidence of tho lovol. Tho
lino, and exclaimed, proudly: magma lako dropped some thirty to
"Thcro. look at thatl" forty foet, no prcciso mensuro being ob-
Tho American looked. tnined, leaving a fresh, vertical wall of
"Yes," said ono of them quietly, this height about tho margin. Also a
"that is the Delaware, ono of our ' peninsula reformed, jutting out from
smaller warships." I'o south margin into tho lako, partly
"I looked," aTldcd Sir Thomas, "and dividing it. "With this subsidence camo
sure enough, there wns tho Stars and i a pnrtinl re-choking of the vent
Stripes floating .from tho flagstaff. I Pan'ed with an increase m tho apparent
had to stop talking about then." energy of eruption. Tho Old Faithful
, I , orifice boils and splashes with a vigor
CM MIDI C TftQTCC nc nR Krcat as on tho evening of Novomber
3IIYirLC I HO I CO UT a timo when it had first resumed its
KING OF MONTENEGRO normal character as a boiling fountain
orifice. This is the present state of ac-
PARIS, November 0. Some interest- tivity.
ing dctnils of the private life of tho Ono slIBht Quako.
king in Europe nro Only ono earthquake has been record-en
by a Frenchman who has lived for ed during tho past week a local shock
soveral years at Cettinjo. I of moderate intensity. This shock was
"1 should think," ho said, "that l'e -
trovitch Njegos, or King Nicholas of
.Montenegro, is ono 01 tno lew crowncu
heads with a small civil list who has
not ran into debt for his privato expenses.
King Nicholas gets about $22,-500
a year, less than tho incomo of aa
English cabinet minister, anu uo uas
practically no privato means. Ho lives
In n small two-story nouso which. 11ns
not evon a garden. Thcro is nothing
to distinguish it from tho other nouses
in tho street but tho sentry-box at tho
"Tho furnituro is French. It was
sent many years ago from Paris, and
much of it loons as tnougii it Deiongeu
to the king's studont days. King Nicholas
is patriotically economical. A
couplo of years ago an Austrian firm
offered to put electric lights in the
palace. Tho cost was estimated at
$2000, When tho king saw tho estimate
and had glanced nt tho total, ho laughed
und gavo it back,
" 'Four hundred pounds,' ho said, 'I
enn get two machino guns for that,'
and the palaco ia still lit with
SOMETHING FOB MOTHERS.
This is the season or tho year when
mothers feel very much couccrned
ovor tho frequent colds contracted by
their children, und havo nbumlnnt ren
son for It ns every cold weakens the
lungs, lowers tho vitality and paves
tho way for tho moro serious diseases
thnt so often follow. Chamberlain '
Cough Hemody is famous' for Its cures,
.iml is pleasant and safe to take. For
sale by Hcuson, Smith & Co., Ltd..
agent 1 for Hawaii, Ailvt.
Miiiid Mullur ut tho clnte of iluy
I'nt her little rnko uivuy.
Hlie cooWd (ho supper, id tho bread
And put mo sleepy mat to uwi,
Ami then vho Hindi) (reu. rind's old nuiitu
A ImjIiIjIm ljirl fui illiUf Nkuik.
Mku ilioml tktf slMbitijf, uiu4d rl
lu ltfilin hui kmi am 4uwll.
Mkf wiimi iu iu VJkJUmh wmmI,
A4 tww Ui M twwW tJ hMmI,
TluMl Mil Tlri' tmjMm l (m
tn iti will Utmiiw qmi
"Il' hmI iw lw Uimttf wi'vi
llV Mb UwtLt Uli "
LAVA DROPS TO
LOWER LEVEL AGAIN
TECHNOLOGY 8TATIOX. Klauea.
November 31. For this wet there is
little to report concerning tlio eruptive
ticllon nt Kilnuea. for, though tho
white fumes continue to diminish in
volume, they are still Milllciently thick
to veil tho pool by day when Irani
winds nre blowing, nnd for sovcral
days pMt the N.E. wind, havo been
strong pnd gusty. Also rain, especially
at night, has interfered with useful
During tho latter part of tho weok
previous to this the upper part of tho
Kilauenn lava eolainn, Its top visible-in
Hnlcmnumau, was undergoing rapid
change in nppearnnco nnd nctlvity.
This continued dnriac the first part of
this present week. For a long period
tho action of eruption had been impeded
by tho great quantities of solidified
laVa Which timl nlnn.r.,1 !.. .. .L.
top of tho column during Its siibsidcnco
T .l",e.0X"M "0!,t f".0UBnt "
....... "... "1,luo. - "' mo i .. ----K mngma
me completion or this action.
the lava lako In IUlcmaumau began to
resume its normal character.
Singlo Lako of Fire.
On Friday night November 15, all
the various pools doseribed in rocont
reports, having expanded in area until
they had joined, mndo once moro n
single lake of mngma, occupying prac
tically the entire area at the bottom of
tho Hnlcmnumau pit. ThisMako exhibited
tlio normal character of ono of
tho common phases of Kilauenn activity.
It was coated ovor with a thin
black crust of solid or viscous lava
which continually tore npnrt or cracked,
llowing nloitt in streams. Largo
cakes of this crust wcro hurried into
j vortices wherever there wero ureas of
lountnining, nnd there woro
swallowed up. Tho hissing nnd explosive,
wheezing sounds so characteristic
of recent weeks were no longer hc.ird.
Only tho ordinary piisliing of tho
Moro Boiling Pools.
Besides the of Old
xmmiui, which remained constantly
"rB' of the lake at the cast and west
fountain orifice above tho lovol of tho
Uw wm u avu, .1 VUU ItUkVU MM. LUU Iliai
gin. A 1Utlo above tho lako at tho
mnii,... ..r,L n 4.- .-
rnm Wlllnll n K1A Inmn nf 1. ...!. --
Tho surfaco of tho lako slowlv roao
and fell through a small rango as was
attested by times when the entire rim
11 i 1
At alternate intervals
lio margin was sc
Dropped Thirty Feet
After maintaining this nhaso nt n
1" "i- "o as luuuio tremor dui no
one nt or near tho Volcano House has
reported feeling it. It took place on
November 15, being registered from
12:09:00'p.m. (noon) to 12:10:28 p.nu
u.h.T. Tlio distance or its origin from
the observatory is estimated at eleven
miles. Theoretically its intensity hero
measures one-fifth the strength of a
barely perceptible shock. This accords
with the fnct thnt no person
felt tho jar, yet its origin appears
to have been nearer to this station
than to tho town at nilo.
Shivers from Japan.
It is interesting to note that for two
or threo days past microseismic motion
has been constant and relatively very
strong. This motion is generally considered
to bo duo to disturbed
conditions. Tn Japan, liowovor,
it has boen thought that weak local
earthquakes nre fewor nt times of
marked microseismic disturbance.
Tho small earth-vibrations of vory
quick period, attributed to the eruptive
activity of tho Volcano, havo been
growing Btronger or late, though tney
aro not so strong as in
II. O. WOOD, Associate.
Tho crater of Mokuawooweo
on the summit of Maunaloa la
reported to have broken out In
eruption last week, according to
statements made by the Big Is.
landers who came to town yesterday,
The deputy sheriff of ICau reports
that lie saw flro on
Wednesday night. Ho
aw the Urea from the Punaluu
side, but the next night tho
fires apparently had disappear'
ed, for he saw no recurrence of
them or of smoke,
That nn outbreak had occurred
was thought certain u
Kan district w covered with a
thin white mantle nf awoke for
H few day,
TQCUIIEA COLD Iff ONE DAY
rVd ,aftUv HrMii". iJiihiM
1 mm, aii niun
WD I1IOHOV If il lull. I.j iuri
B W, drove's ijjnaluie l 0
! Mfctucin mo n i xxx i n