OCR Interpretation


The Hawaiian gazette. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, August 30, 1901, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1901-08-30/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

V
E
FOUND- HERE;! I
-
FATHER'S LOVE
LEADS TO THEFT
W. E. Man- Runs Away With His
Own Child and is Followed
From Massachusetts.
a continent and halt way
ACIIOSS western ocean, drawn by
love of her son, came a weary
mother. Her child was secured, the
law Invoked, and last night, after three
months of untiring search, the baby
boy slept upon the breast which nur
tured him. There will be a legal fight
before the father, who stole away from
the Atlantic Coast with his son, will
give him up, and these tropic Islands
will see the close of a contest for the
guardianship of n child of New England.
A summons noa Issued yesterday to
High Sheriff Brown on the complaint
of Mrs. W. E. Marr of Fall River,
Mass., directing him to notify one Walter
Erwln Marr to appear before Judge
Gear at chambers on September 6th at
10 a. m. to show cause, if any he has,
w hy Mrs. Marr should not be appointed
guardian of her son, Harold E. Marr.
At the same time a temporary Injunction
was Issued ordering W. E.
Marr to refrain from molesting, disturbing
or Interfering with Harold E.
Marr until the matter of guardianship
hall be determined by the court.
The summons was served on Marr
yesterday evening by Deputy Sheriff
Madura,, was teat supper
at the Langton House.
Mrs. Marr has retained the services of
W. R. Castle and A. I,. Weaver in her
tight for her child.
Under the above somewhat prosaic
proceedings lies a surpassingly interesting
story of a man who loved his
child better than his wife, and of a wife
who was more fondly attached to her
son than to her husband. It is a story
of domestic Infelicity exceedingly sad
In itself, yet possessing a golden vein
which runs through it from beginning
to end, the abiding love or two unhappy
parents for a little boy.
Three years ago Walter Marr and his
wife lived happily enough In the town
of Fall River. They were plentifully
endowed with worldly goods and their
. lives were gladdened by the presence
of a little son. Things went very well
with them then. Somehow, however, a
rift in the lute developed, and the outcome
of the unhapptness was that the
couple agreed to disagree and Mr.
Marr went to New Tork, leaving his
wife and child at the old home.
Until four months ago Mrs, Marr
neither saw nor heard anything of her
husband. Then one day a letter came
asking that a meeting be arranged and
that the father be allowed to see his
child.
Mrs. Marr wrote back suggesting that
her husband meet her on a day named
at the Fall River depot. The day arrived
and with It the errant husband.
Greetings were exchanged between the
long-separated pair, the couple visited
their old home, and It looked as if a
reconciliation would surely be effected.
During the afternoon Mr. Marr suggested
to his wife that he should take
their little Harold to visit a grandparent.
Mrs. Marr assented and the two
drove away.
The afternoon wore on, dusk gave
place to darkness, and still the anxious
mother awaited the return of her husband
and child. They did not come
that night nor the following day. The
next 'meeting of the members of the
family was destined to occur In a distant
land.
About two months ago Walter Mnrr
and child arrived nn Honolulu and the
father went to work at the Metropolitan
Meat Market, where he has been
employed ever since. He lodged and
bearded at the Langton House. Every
day when he went to work he left the
child In the care of the Castle Home
on King street, calling for him In the
evening, when the toil of the day was
over and the man was free to nasa the
evening In company with the atom of
Humanity wno was dearer to him than
anything else hi the world.
The affection he bore the little one
was wonderful; he humored his every
whim, and nothing was too good for the
child. His life seemed to be bound up
In that of his son.
After nearly four months of fruitless
Mother's Chase of :
Thousands of
Miles.
"?- ..""' ty
( I
e
(
t
it Witt
t i-
VOL. XXXVI, No. 70. HONOLULU, U. T., FRIDAY JIJUU8T:.0. 101. SEMLWEKKLY
STOLEN SON
BOWLING DOWN THE
BOTTLES
- . -' "v'r: '''. . --
vv
ones had been trnrp.l to Snn Vmnplofn ,...,... i ,....j ..
f om'Xn .' rytl "".' " ""?" TV" '" "u "' Marr has been known
: 7 " "" "".."- u.v vniiu meijuyet. upon seeing Walter
, . as wr I. ruin
lulu sometime In last June. As soon his mother. !,',
flu tVin 11 I f il hufi rl 4 lit a nit.. ..! 1.... it . t ..
n MiyMnrr,
- ...- ...... ,.c.. ..- .-!-- aim uci rtiong in me at lernoon he-father,
J. H. Estes. who owns a far- lug through with his u oik 'tor the da.
THU EXCLUSION LAW.
tory In I. all River, left their homes for
p.oceeded, as has been his wont, to the , 7T
If. u
San Francisco, took passage on the Ho- Hum,, to fetch the little one. Instead i Opposed by East-
noma, and ai rived In this city Wednes- of the customary merry greeting ho ern Manufacturers,
day night. ns mf,, by one lf tlle laaIcH wh(, ,M CHICAGO, August 17. The re-enact-
They registered at the Hawaiian Ho- him the truth. When he heard the tarn ' m"nt of .. ,.. ,.
tel and lost no time in ..rmuxtiitln,, In. ,rai i,S ..,,'"... -A . ta.rn tn' Chinese exclusion law be-
quirles, with the result that by dazed'. After while he became some-I f"rP " eNt'l"'s "' ""illation If opposed
day moinlng Mrs. Mnrr nnd her father what reconciled and hoi row fully took ' "y tne In the East, and
were well acquainted with the doings his departure. Last night for the Hist the Indications are that Chlcmrn nn.l
thing thut would injure our trade with
the Orient. The markets there will dew-lop
each year. Laboring men ure In
or me wanderers s nee arriving here, time since some ex.e.u unci should China a
M" nrrlvni hP atli i,i. ..... ... .
Xfenn,vhii .h v,i. ... . ." , . me..!,'.ncP Western manufacturers of goods mar-I modern ideas, wl.1,,1, m.m nic..i.,
noronce of the arrival of his wife and I An acquaintance noticed n,i !"'lJke ""m. ?""' mttrktl 0t.Kn'nt " "; !" "'' f"r
raVs" 5i.!" x -...: nz . - w;rw
a visit vpt..r,lv . ih r.T..rrr ii " ;."; ...""" """. ,ml ."" war co"- Mn Madden, president of the Tlu j..r of the HUd.len stopping
and her bov hrnnh, , & " ' ! .. " '". T "" D,l.dl cola- HHInols .Manufacturers.- Association, he- '-"?" tn " tho Souther,. IMclfla
--- " "i ii "'" milieu iui nigui. uiai me par- lievea nhim. ........I.,.,., ... i... .i. . ru.ui in ureuon rxnioiiuii .. nnmititv of
. .
,
fniinwin ;.'Ti :;." 'T "'".n,el,lnaln" tne Piwmi. Jr ..t market In the wotl.l
for certain
tnvor of nn exclusion law, but It is
probable many manufacture! s Hn not
appiove of legislation that tends to estrange
us from a promising market."
It. A. Kckhart of the IJckhart & Swan
Milling Company said. "On broad
grounds the Chinese exclusion law
seems to be unjust, and for that n a
son I believe It should tiot Ih
It Is certain to affect trade to
admit
u.. (.(.(((., l- .u, .v iiiuuiiu
-
a
of a
-, proau c s , , ,,, cunt ry He said to-
celved Information that the missing bright. Six men were klUert by a dynamite ex-
"""' day: It would not bo wise to do any- plosion at Little Kails, New York.
a
THE ARTHUR C ALEXANDER HOUSE
: mMfnjjmMwMmsM,. riMmMm&wiM
a. - M . - - i i , :. -' . ' l - - rr I." ! ? .JLJE i bHi.Ttlii J I f t
ThnV: The design Is by Dlekev t Meummt. lTsn Tatf .. ."."' " ' "l8hP "l A'anl "
" "" a,la,tatl0" c t,le
' " "lai,on '" u,e chalet.
rp..f? ow,ss cna,tt The broad
give an effect of coolnessind res.f, . J projecting e,ies and canted gables
.,!3 n'JZ?"0?, ."ck,u" Parlr' a 'ery ,ar' n laa' and three chambers, bathroom and
kitchen. The
.......... ...V. ..(. vow uilO UU Jl Uclli
HefJl"??? -" on the faculty of the University of Cal.forn.a
VHOLE No. 2311. J
: ' i
SEWALL MAY
DRIP OUT
Belief He Will Not
Hold National
Place.
WANT RESIDENT
COMMITTEEMAN
Cecil Brown Writes and Receives
Letters From the Man From
Maine Without Effect
the end of the year Harold
BEFORE will have ceased to be
the Republican National Commit
teeman or will have signified that his
Intention Is to return to Hawaii to make
his home. This Is tho opinion of most
of the Republicans who have followed
the uttempt to have Sewall remove him
self from the nnnltlnn of nfflMnl ranrA.
sentatlve of the party in Hawaii. The
weight of opinion Is that he will withdraw.
The dissatisfaction which was felt
over the election of Sewall to the place
wiis Intensified when it was found that
the committeeman hnrl tnkon Mm.nir
away from the Territory and displayed
no disposition to return. There was a
long period of silence on the part of the
leaders of the party, and when In last
March It was found that'tJie former
Minister and special agent wa In Run
Francisco, theie wns e, belief that he
would then come down and, make his
Plans known to his norannal fcnhtmn.
as well as the rank and die of the party
' "
workers.
Hut reasons which were Insurmountable
for a time prevented and the" notification
came that a call from Maine
made It impossible thai Mr. Bewail
should Visit the Inlimrfa mi thl lima
Tlien it was that Senator Cecil Brown,
who in addition to bednf one of the,
leaders of the nnrtv I. a olna mmmii
and political friend of Bewail, wrote to
him and itvnlnlniwl th.t ih.M4 ..
general feeling that there shouid'beln
wie piace 01 representative of the party
a man Who lived hntf. nrwt un.
,7. ....... .... ...
nisted n.s having some attachment to the
icrruory. To this gentle reminder
Bewail icplled at length and In such
tonnr th.it It l.no l.nnn l... t.A - n
- ...... ... ,i,a uitvii mc iiupv ui
ator Ilrown and other friends of Sew-'
all that there would be further news
from him on any steamer within the
post month.
The answer of Mr. Bewail, as described
hy Senator Drown, was that tho
position taken by tho writer was th
correct one; that the Territory was entitled
to representation on the national
committee by a man who resided In and
was a citizen of it; that he had made
no decision as to ithe course he would
follow; he might come back here and
he might not do so. So It was left In
the air, whether or not thp committeeman
would resign. He further said
that he was culmr to Maine nnrl
decide upon .his, plans while there. Two
months have elapsed since that letter
and yet there has come io the waiters
here no Information as to the decision
of the committeeman.
There are some of the. party workers
Who think that there Hh'mifil h nn nnrn
delay in the placlngof' fhe
uiuiiBiiijj in wit; uaiiuH oi a live man,
who Ib the actual reuresentatlve of the
Territory. There a'fe "said to be many
things which might come to workers
here, if there was an active worker In
the place who would look out for thi
rrfianizatlon. The fact that there hav
been no places given to men of tho nr.
ganizatlon. excent those local to th
Territory, has aroused some of those
wno nave had experience In the Mainland
States and Territories, and who
know how much of national patronage
soeu with the commltteemanshlp. There
l.t no Information here whether or not
the quota of this Territory has beep
filled from Maine or Is still at the disposal
of the local organization.
CACAO BEANS
FOR HAWAII
Jnrcd Smith received a letter yesterday
from a friend In Mexico which
furnishes considerable food for
thought. Follx Foex. a Frenchman, Is
the man Whn nennPii ttin mliaiira nnA
hO flUfriTORtM thA nll!tlfntn nf . n..K
bean, from which chocolate Is made, as
a proiuaDie industry ror tne Hawaiian
Islnnds. Mr. Foex was the former director
of the agricultural experimental
station at Montpeller, but has been located
at Ouanjuato for some time. He
writes that the cacao bean Is easy of
cultivation In a climate like that of
Hawaii, and Is most profitable, the
Mexican farmers being dissatisfied unless
they make a profit of at least one
hundred ner rent. Rn.ko r.i k. ...
UH Wfc 1t4.gr VBuaif
Dlant mav be fnrwArriM? la..-. t.i...
event Mr. Smith will make experiments
Here.
-
E. O. Hall 4. goa. Ltd., will erect a
three-story building on the site of that
which was burned. , .
'3
?J?I
"
'.
K

xml | txt