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The Hawaiian gazette. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, May 18, 1909, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1909-05-18/ed-1/seq-3/

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HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, TUESDAY, MAY 18, 1909. ! 'MVKF.KLY.
THINGS ARE AB11U
M
E IN II ZONE OE
mm
(From Sunday's Advertiser.)
The situation has not Improved any, and it is unlikely that the Japaneso
will return to work Monday as they said thoy would when they struck oil
work last Friday. Beport last night from Ewa plantation.
Everything is quiet here, tho situation is unchanged, and we aro keeping
tho mill going. Wo will finish up tho
oil day as usual. Beport from Oahu
Wo will not have so many men at work on Sunday as today, but ovorything
is going ahead with tho now laborors. Tho fields aro being cleaned up and
grinding goes on. Havo n'ot heard of any meetings today. Beport from Honolulu
(Aiea) plantation at 11 p. m. last night. 1
Fires at Ewa Plantation.
Tho following statement issued yes
terday by E. D. Tonnoy, president of
Ewa plantation, discloses pertinent
rpcculatioa with regard to two
fires which started on Ewa plantation
after midnight yesterday morning
but which, fortunately, wcro extinguish-
3d ucioro much uamago was done. Just
how these fires started, or who was responsible
for tlieni, does not yet appear.
Mr. Tcnney's statement follows:
"During the greater part of yesterday
and Inst night tho laborers wcro
holding meetings tho Indication seems
to be that their original plan of formulating
demands, to bo submitted to
the management, and then returning to
work on Monday, will be carried out.
.This despite tho efforts of a rough clement,
resident on tho kulcanas in tho
Ilnnoulluli valley, who have, I
endeavored to tho utmost extent
to influence tho laborers to refrain from
roturning to work.
"Last night at 12 o clock there wns
a flro in Field Kb. 20 and later, at 2
a. m., in Field No. 11 both of theso
fires wero put out promptly by tho
peonlo living near. Tho area bilrncd
is insignificant perhaps not more than
jn aero altogother. 1 am very doubtful
if plantation laborers set these fires,
llthough it is very significant to noto
that both of these fields are plantation
fields; that is, not fields cultivated by
;ontractors, and hence none or tho laborers
havo any direct financial
in them."
Strike Breakers Plentiful.
Striko breakers are plentiful and the
limitations aro having no trouble sccur
ing men in town at $1.50 per day to
take tho places of tho striking
labororB. On Friday nearly three
hundred men wont to Aiea, and
yesterday morning two trains wcro
jscd to transport reinforcements. At
7 a. m. yesterday a special left for
Honolulu (Aiea) plantation with -150
nen, including ilawailans, Porto IJieans,
Portuguese and Chinese. On Monday
noro will bo sent down, and at tho
lame timo it is expected tuat a dratt
f "breakers" will bo sent to
On Monday the Japanese of Ewa
ilantatiou who "walked out" on
for "n holiday," as thoy expressed
t, aro expected to go back to work
ind they will then present their do-minds
and await somo action on thorn
leforo finally deciding whether or not
Japanese Laborer Not a Tenant
In Be Japaneso Strike. Is a Japaneso laborer occupying one of the
plantation cottages a lesseo or tenant of tho plantation, to whom ten
days' notice to quit must be given, oven after ho has, of his own accord,
ceased to work for tho plantation?
Tho Hawaiian is Section 20S9. This statuto applies only
whero tho relation of landlord nnd tenant exists between tho parties, according
to many Hawaiian cases.
Tho authorities hold that a servant allowed to occupy a houso on
tho premises of tho master without any express, letting or any fixing of
rent, does not bccoino a tenant of any kind. This is surely truo if tho
occupancy Is incidental to the employment and for tho benefit of tho
employer 'in carrying on the work.
McQuado vs. Emmons, 3? N. J. Law, 397, 399.
100 Mich. 330.
00 N. Y, 221.
32 Century Digest D2, pa(r. 30, nnd 475, par. 431, nnd 4C0, par. 405.
Seo also 18 Knc. of Law 171; 24 do. 880.
"It is not necessary thnt occupation of a houso or apartmouti
should bo a necessary incident to tho sorvico to bo porformed in ordor
that tho right to continue in possession should end with the service. It
is enough if such occupancy is convenient for tho purposes of tho servico
and was obtained by reason of tho contract of hire."
Ilowman vs. Bradley, 151 Peun. St. 351, 17 L. It. A.
"If tho contract i. o., of employment was rightfully terminated,
then tho plaintiff's right to tho houso was at an end, and ho could
bo lawfully put out of possession."
151 Pcnn St. 351,
"Tho occupation of tho houso by McQuado and his family was part
of his compensation for tho pcrformnnco of his engagement with tho de-fondant;
it does not show any ilemiio of tho house; tho possession of Mc-Q
u mlo wns tho possession of his employer ami, whoii ho was dismissed
from tho sorvico ami tlio, legal relation existing betweon thorn thereby
put nil end to, Ills right of occupation wns ended and his longer remaining
an the promise of Ills master wus n trespass,"
Tho poisosslou of n servant Is tho poisesilon of Ms matter, and, if
ho continue in ioeision after his employment has terminated, tho
mutter has "legal right to lemove the furolturo and goods therein and
to employ tho necessary force for that purpose,"
00 N. V. 221.
"The master may remove without suit,'
38 N. J. I.nw nor.
TAFT WJW, OQNflinjW VI81T.
Mcorwo II Mn'lollnn aent Hie
Inviiitf rabifdiiim In Hie Honolulu
I'll ii r 'f i (? unlay;
"President Tafl niilv llilnku II Im.
InaMhle fur lilm to tltll Hawaii. It M I
In)- tiiai im will wnliljr (lie wai'
lur"
It Is rt iuii ltd that a. Italia will ur.
Imih'i) fur Ills wiTfiruilJan nj a lnj
Iwium Niitiinir an w m mm (lit
lvy liulldliijt Hurt tliuujg.
THE
mm
cut cane tomorrow (Sunday), working
(Waipahu) plantation.
to join tho striko by tying up
The "striko breakers" tako their
lunch with them from town and are
brought back to town at tho closo of
tho day's labor, being paid every day
for their toil! As stevedoring work is
ndtplentiful along tho waterfront just
now thero is littlo troublo in picking
up all tho labor needed for tho work
now in hand. Mayor Fern, who is about
as closely in touch with tho laboring
clement ns any one, was asked to let
tho Ilawailans who want work, know
whero thoy could obtain it. In this
way tho supply has been steady.
, Tho work at Aiea, tkoroforo, has been
picked up and the cono is going toward
the mill and grinding is going on as
before.
Moad and Jarrott.
It. D. Mead of tho Planters' Assochv
tion and Sheriff Jnrrett went down tho
lino yesterday to look over tho
tion, tho Sheriff taking a look at tho
topography of the country so as to
quaint himself with tho location of tho
various camps whero tho laborors aro
quartered.
On & Cash Basis.
"When tho striko was started at Aiea
and Wuipahu tho Japanese storokeop
crs at once began doing business with
tho strikers oti a cash basis. A reason
for this iwas that ono of tho big mills
of Honolulu which re-sacks Japaneso
rico and sends it down in batches of
a hundred bags at a timo, rcquirod cash
from tho storekeepers beforo thoy
would send new supplies. The strikors
will bo required to pay ns thoy go along
and in this way it is easy to figuro
when they will come to tho end of their
purso strings, and look to Makino and
Ncgoro to supply the deficiency of food,
etc.
Lured- by Promises.
A Japanese laborer from Aien, who
was in town -yesterday, stated that ho
was at tho end of his resources already
nnd many more wcro in the samo pro
dicament. However, ho said that ho
and thoy would look to Makino to sup
ply them, as thoy hnd understood Makino
tb say thnt ho was worth about
$40,000 and could see - the matter
through wlnlo tho striko was in progress.
If individual demnnds begin to
como upon Makino, tho list is sure to
lengthen out and tho strikers will havo
ample opportunity to judgo whether
Makino 's "$40,000" is tangible or not.
POH'T J'UT IT OTY,
Dmi't allow Uvunly four lioiin In
without ('liunilitirliiiu's tulie,
fhulem u ml Diarrhoea lloinody In your
liqmo. Truo. )uu may U use, H
willjlu thai time, liulTf imiior Dip
m mioi't ifiirli)laii and wwlli
nvwiiy iluitty 11 wji (ii sum f mv
mm mm wile or fo mm, vMsi
Bf am, ia mup en maul ui
mm t h MHVr J
mmt, ltan, Tfollfi f I eywif
CAPTAIN GOODWIN RELATES
TALE OF EVENTFUL VOYAGE
OF THE BIG SHIP DIRIGO
Struck by lightning, which shatter
ed tho forcskysnll mast Into splinters,
nnd springing n dangerous leak below
tho wnter line that forced her to mako
port Tor repairs nt Hio Janeiro, the
bis ship Dlrlgo, which arrived hero
yesterday with 45BJ tons of coal for
Undo Sam, has had such an eventful
passage that her skipper, Captain
Gcorgo William Goodwin, declares
that ho will never mako another voy
age around Cape Horn. Tho Dlrlgo Is
ono of the finest ships afloat, but Captain
Goodwin, states that it will take
more than money to induce him to
run tho chances of having to undergo
another such experience as he has
just passed through.
A story of terrific gales, thunderstorms
Illuminated by (lashes of lightning,
and bad weather almost from tho
beginning of tho long voyage away
back In October, 190S, until sho
here yesterday Is what tho
Dlrlgo brought. Hurricanes In which
n smaller vessel would. In all probability,
havo gono to tho bottom were
encountered. Mountnlnous seas that
wnshed tho decks and mado tho vessel
almost unmanageable became a part
of tho dally budget of events. But
through It all the old Dlrlgo stood up,
and yesterday morning she was sight
ed off Diamond Head, being towed to
her berth at tho Channel wharf Into
last evening.
' Captain Goodwin tells tho tale of his
ovenlful trip In few words, with tho
exciting details left out. Ho docs not
tell nil ho might of tho steadfast labor
that was performed at tho pumps
when the vessel was leaking badly, nor
does ho wasto words in the dcscrlp
tion of tho Incident when a bolt of
lightning shot from tho sky and, In
tho twinkling of an eye, converted
what had been a fine piece of Ball-carrying
timber Into a million tiny
splinters. Things like theso Captain
Goodwin doesn't wall over; but they
wero enough, however, to mako him
declare that, after over half a hundred
trips around tho Horn, he'll
never make another one..
"Wo left Baltimore," said Captain
Goodwin, "on October 26, 1D08. Owing
to a heavy galo which -was blowing
from tho eastward, we anchored at
Capo Henry and did not proceed to
sea until the following; Friday. "We
then sailed in company with tho ship
Acme, which was bound for San
Francisco, for; considerable time. Of
course, wo stuck on canvas and tried
to show a clean pair of heels to each
other. For several days wo wero together,
with strong west nnd north
west winds blowing all tho time,
"On Friday, November 6, wo had
a heavy gale from southeast to southwest,
during which we lost several
sails and, lncldentully, left the Acmo
behind. Tho loss of those sails was
merely the beginning of our troubles
however, for things en mo in bunches
after that. Of course, tho first Ill-luck
which bpfell us was when we ran into
thb gale which delayed us off Capo
Henry, thus forcing us to go to sea on
a Friday.
"During the terrific wind and tho
heavy sea which came up, tho ship
rolled from side to side, creaking and
groaning, nnd, owing to tho cross-seas
running ono from tho northwest and
the other from tho southward tho
decks were flooded fore and aft. It
was a nasty situation.
"At four p. m. on November 0 tho
carpenter camo to mo and reported that
tho ship was leaking. Ho also said that
tlicro was a great quantity or. water in
tho hold. 1 immediately wont down
in tho lower hold, through tho lnzarct
hatch and found tho water rushing in
through a crack in a plato twclvo feet
under water. To stop this, if possible,
I mado a pad out of cotton batting,
sonked it in whito lead, and placed it
over tho crack. Then, over this, I
fastened a plank tuat weugcu it in
and stopped tho great part of tho inflow
of water.
"Thero was not any water in tho
hold when tho pumps were sounded at
eight o'clock that morning, but, when
we had stopped tho leak, wo found that
the hold contained two and
feet of tho brino which had poured in.
Perhaps you think 1 wasn't thankful
that tho leak was whero I could get
nt itl The crack was twclvo inches
lung, and if it had been in a plaao
impossible for mo to reach, I doubt
very much if tho pumps could havo
ship on tho ton of tho water.
"Well, wo pumped out us much of
tuo water as wo couiu, aim tiien i tooK
up the iloor nnd hoisted tho rest up
through tho .lazaret hatch, using big
oil-drums to do tho work. Wo wero
two days getting nil of that water out
of tho ship. As tho leak was so far
aft. I thought nt first thnt I tould build
n bulkhead, fill it in with cement, stop
tlio jenu, ana keep on my voyngo, i
worked on this scheme for several days,
but in splto of all wo could do and
wo left nothing undono thnt wo could
possibly think of tho water continued
to forco its way through and wnth the
cement away, Wo had to hoitt from
forty lo fifty barrels of water out of
the hold oeiy day,
"Bo it seemed that T could do nothing,
niul I decided to go into lllo for
repairs. Two duys after tho gula wo
Ightod tlio Acmo with her fnretopgab
un t mutt gono, Hha had had a junto
nf Ihu medicine which (ho elements hud
been giving us,
"The follow lug J'rlduy fateful day
wo had another gale, ncconijmnloit by
thunder and lightning. During thl the
ship was struck by lightning, tho fore
tkysall i nint receiving tho lilow,
iiiliiitoring Dili mutt, eiinslieruile
oilier iiHinugu wna ilono, but we cniitid
tui'd nurtoivea lucky to f.naitya u wo
did. Hchsfim Die parallel nf 3D do-Imm
nm) t!0 ilmCM north wu liml u
cuntimiatinii of thunder and llulitmnu
miii ipiylln of lurrUuuti (iw
"On Ilia ave of NhvwiiW ill we taw
an unusually laruv umt vibinb tevwml
(ii bu Munuluu on Hi i iid, H Im
(lid lyiiut lall i! uuy tiojniji f eyi
uw. ii nsi in tigul ttiu minim
ivy tlhl out mi uuy I'imIv wiutlt ubI
u tfwi m lii mim mil, mi erwj
him lb mm w wmm ,u tail
l ViV eimm liie IhuiiHr lu it
i)4 ihIiihii urn) grTiv at rUv
ah Pwwnlivr 10, msf en hiwu 'ifi
from tho Cnpc of Virginia.
"Now what troubles mo Is to discover
wkeio tho hoodoo came ml a
it because I Balled on n Friday or
I was in oiupnny with the Ainiot
"Our passage from Itio to C'npe Horn
wns uneventful, light winds and fair
weather prevailing nil tho way. Wo
wcro in ltio long enough to collect a
line crop ot bnrunrles oif tlio ship's bot
tom, anil tlico mailo a difiorence of
twenty-five miles per day ill our sailing.
On the way to ltio wo lelt every
cssol wo saw behind us, but, on
tho barnacles, wo wero badly
beaten by -every windjammer on tho
trip here. Why, you could paddle n
balo of hay faster than this ship will
sail in light winds when sho is foul.
And it's very annoying, especially
when n fellow has a cancelling data to
his charter so nonr nt hand.
"We took tho southeast trades In SS
degrees and had them, very light nnd
unsteady, the lest of the voyage. Wo
crossed the equntor on April 21, In 117
degrees west. From that timo until
wo nrrlvcd here today wo had had alternate,
squalls and calms and unsettled
trades.
"This eontful pnBsago ends my
fifty-sixth and last passage around
Capo Horn. I've had enough this
time."
Notwithstanding tho fact that her
cargo Is composed of a heavy shipment
ot coal, the Dlrlgo camo into
port yesterday slick and clean as a
whistle. Sho Is n beautiful ship, and
has splendid cabin appointments, only
surpassed by those on tho Bteam
liners. Captain Goodwin was greeted
by Joo Gllmnn, who Is agent for tho
owners of the ship, yesterday
ns well, as by a number of
friends who have become acquainted
with the genial skipper during his
many visits to this port. Mr. Itay,
the first officer on the Dlrlgo, Is also
well known In this city, and thero was
a quota of his friends at tho wharf
to bid him "aloha" after tho long voy
age. Tho Dlrlgo ts docked at tho
Channel whnrf, where sho will dls.
charge her coal.
Captain Goodwin wroto tho follow
ing description of lllo Janeiro, In
which port his vessel was laid up for
repairs:
"The harbor of Rio do Janeiro Is one
of tho best In the world. Tho water
front of tho city Is ono continuous
park or garden, and Is kept In flno
order. They have a perfect electric
light system and It Is the best lighted
of any city I was ever In. I could see
the loom of tho city lights when forty
miles out at sea. The new Improve
ments In the streets and buildings will
compare favorably with any city In
the world. The United States Is well
represented by Mr. George Andereon,
theConsul General, a courteous and
agreeable gentleman who Is ready to
nsslst one In any way ho can.
'The ono great drawback to lllo Is
tho excessive heat In summer. Then
everyone who Is able lives up In tho
mountains nt Pctropolls. Tho facilities
for repairing ships nro ns good tHoro
as thoy aro at any port. Mr. Lagc of
Iago nrothers Co., ono of tho most
energetic, fair-minded and courteous
gentlemen I ever met, has a plant nnd
bonded warehouse where ho can store
a cargo, repair n ship, or build you a.
new ono If you want It, nnd send you
on your wny with pleasant memories
of the timo you spent at his Island.
Owing- to tho excessive duties, everything
Is very denr, all of which tends
to mako ltio a good plnco to keep
nwoy from If you can. It Is largely
owing to American brains and American
Inventions that It has been possi
ble for both Brazil and the Argentine
to cultivate tho lands and mako tho
Improvements they have. It did not
seem to me, however, that they had
much use for anything American. I
did not seo many of our homo products
In the retail stores, except tho Victor
talking machine, nnd you could henr
that talking- everything but English nt
ovcry turn. Tho Dlrlgo, with tlio exception
of ono schooner, wns tho only
merchant ship thnt hnd Old Glory Hying
at her peak during tho forty dayB
we wero In port. Wo sailed from lllo
January 2G, 1000, nnd I was very glad
io get out on mo oiu ocean once more
nnd get a breath of cool sea air."
-
Bad Company
Not a Homo in Honolulu Where This
Visitor Is Welcome.
Tho most unwclcomo visitor In Honolulu
Is any itching skin disease,
Itchng I'Jles, Irritating 1,'ezonm
Aro bad company, Wu aro glad to
get rid of them.
Donu'a Ointment will drive them
uwuy,
I'lonty of endorsement to provo this.
1'ranlt I.olhly, of ,120 S. Main street,
Wllkesbarre, J'ii,, U. H., saysi "Jt Is
with much pleasure that 1 tiatify to
tho merit of Doan'a Ointment incases
of Itching piles, was ulltlcted with
(hat troublii for over year uud triod
ulniost everything (hat waa recoup
ineiiilL'il to mo without finding relief.
I procured Dean's Kidney J'ilU
inn) n fuiv amplications allayed tlio
Itching, T vas toon completely rid nf
the trouble, and J Iiqvd had no return
of It aincu. J recommend J loan's Unit
iiient whenever an opportunity nrcum, "
Doan'n Hacluieliu Kidney 1'iili aro
noli) by all liruuulnti nnd Morulu'iipern
nt fill cent liux (six bo xu U,(iD)
nr will lio mulled mi rueolpt of jiriui liy
tlio 'Milkier Drug -'., Jfnnululu,
w)iuoi)ib uyuntu fur llltf Jftaiiu In
lllllil. ,
Ileiiiouibur the name, Hmtfl's, uod
laki) no iitltnte.
'I't'i -
Tli Mvr fur ilii tugrtMw) rlU'
nun uf iii iuuM f niimMtiilalJyai
urwujii im Prifldiui Fteir
mm, "Wi'tt ti imnm a? Mm
iMgUiiruiLv IwWtttJ. Ml oMm WQ'h
art Ii tfiUr ioiuK) in M mMnm
waif, and Bfilnieauy ww Ts tb
uuui af$iu iri
Army and
Cumpuiy a. Corps nf Hnglnem. at
Fort ll HUM)', will bo imld oft this
forenoon by the Army imyninsler, th
im nuRreBtttlng about J(W. The men
will receive fnrelRn and domestic
pnv ImvliiR served five dayn In
Cuba In the 1 month. Thrn there
are many promotions from
to tlrst iis privates, the renult
being tidy mnhs Tor each man.
Chinese Warships May Como.
A fleet of chliiroe Imtllsshlps Is coming
to pay n friendly visit to the Unit.
ed States. Within three months It
will be anchored In San Francisco
harbor.
This Information Is direct from
Prince Teal Fu, a cousin of the Chinee
llipepor, nnd comes to Otto r.
Schiller, engineer nf tho Downtown
Association of San Frnnclsco, who wns
recently decorated with the order of
the Double Dragon by Prince Tsal Fu,
At least a dozen vessels will be In
tho licet, nnd or this number moro
than half will bh battleships, says tho
Son Francisco Globe.
, The yellow dracon will float nt peace
In the waters of Sim Frnnclsco bay,
even as the Stars and Stripes floated
In Chinese waters, as a visible tqkon
of tho friendly relations existing-
the oldest government ot the
i:ast and the most powerful ot tho
West.
Annapolis Annual Reunion.
ANNAPOLIS, Md. Tlio 24th annual
reunion ot tho graduates ot tho United
States Academy at Annapolis
will be held nt tho academy on the
Saturday Immediately preceding graduation
week, May 29. In the afternoon
a business meeting will bo held nt tho
officers moss, which nil tho graduates
will attend.
At 6 p. m. tho annual banquet will
be served In Recreation Hall In Bancroft,
nfter which formation will bo
held. This will tako place at 7:30
o'clock on Illake row, directly opposlto
tho chapel, nnd nil tho graduates will
fall In by classes Minder the command
of tho senior graduate, the junior
graduate acting as adjutant.
Rooms for the night will bo provided
for thoso men attending tho exercises
from n distance, nnd a record-break,
lug attendance Is expected.
Tlio council In charge of tho reunion
Is composed of Captain C. A. Gove,
Commander G. It. Clark, Commander
T. G. Dewey, U, S. N.: tho Hon. It.
M. Thompson, Lieutenant Commander
C. It. Ilrlttan, lieutenant Commander
A, MacArthur, U, 8. N. Professor D.
M. Garrison. U. S. N., will act ns secretary-treasurer.
Exchange Clerk Left.
Denver Post Following closely upon
tho assault on Prlvnto Wlilttalter by
Private Charles Gassowoy Wednesday,
Illchard While, cushler of tho post exchange
nt Fort Logan, has disappeared,
taking with him somo of tho funds
Intrusted to his care Just how much
the olllcers at tho fort havo refused
to reveal.
Whlto's disappearance wns reported
lo the police yesterday morning- with
n request thnt ho bo npprehended.
White hnndlcd all of tho proceeds of
tho post exchnnge, which Is In tho nature
of a general fltore, and at times
has had mora than $1000 In his care.
Just imw much money was In tho fund
when Im disappeared, and how much
of It he mado nway with, Is n mntter
which the authorities nt tho post havo
not yet discovered. An Inventory of
tho stock Is being taken to learn
whether White took anything In addition
to the cash.
White Is n member ot Company H
of the Twenty-first Infantry and has
nlways been considered a straightforward,
honest young man. His acquaintances
attrlbuto hlB defalcation
and desertion to Infatuation for n
young woman In Denver.
The post exchange Is financed by
levying an assessment on the soldiers
nt tho fort. Dividends from tho proceeds
aro disbursed ut stilted Intervals
to tlio vnrlous companies and go
Into the mess fund.
White left tho fort last night, but It
wns not until this morning that tho
discover) of a shorlugo In his accounts
was made. ,
FORMER VICE PRESIDENT'S
DAUGHTER MUST PAY $200
Tho coastwise law has loomed up big
for tho party of tho linn, Charles W,
FalrbanltH, Although Mr, Fairbanks
and his wifo loft for tho Orient as
per their original itinerary, last week,
their daughter 'Mrs, Tliiiinonn changed
hor pinna and decided to return to tho
mainland, Hho theroforu alnyed hero
und s yet Iho guest of Ooyvrnur and
Mrs. I'renr nt "Arcadia,"
Then It was that Mrs. Timmous cnine
ncriifcs the ,fcoatHo Jaw. Thu 1'air
banks parly camo In Honolulu from
Han J'riincliicq aboard one of Iho Toyo
Kmen KuUha'a lino liners. Traveling
on ii foreign built ship whieh II Ins, of
niureo, n foreign Hug, Mrs. 'I'iiiiinuna'
ticket guvu her only the privilogu ot n
"slop over" in Honolulu and in due
llmo ihu in int continue her Journey lo
Iter original destination To Mop oil'
IS UN po MiJ
Uurou liotlis'.iiilil, 4 yuiie "" "f
the Austrian hruiuh nf tin .mimm
UhniMMM) fninlly, it it wawuitfDr ua
U NliMu UurM. U'luntl fat the unit
w) mm viw. u u. u win
BliUlt'tiw Tt Umtuu ij
.
"Ut Helta I ltuili, and vmM ' l
Ihu III (Ul'iu Is U4utd uii iht
IMgU UH ul ill uiym ')
VUlH'ii iw"8n J MWttilr Wit ft
Navy News
Marine Offlcor Criticised.
Tlint atlisml Blllnt, corBYHttnflnnt of
marine. Is dlseatlsflMl with lllb manner
in which certain umiatnad
of the Marine Corp perform their
duties le olearl) evident from tile character
of a recent Kelieirtl nrdpr.
"Having in view." says the general
commandant, "the fart that the
dutle of ofiloer of tho day
now fall to many officers of tho Marine
Corn who have liRd but limited
experience In the performance ot garrison
duty III the United Slates, anil.
In consideration of the further fnct
thnt such tlullM have been recently
carried out In n manner highly unsatisfactory
to the major general
It I directed thnt commanding
olllcers enforce a rigid performance
nt such duties."
It wns also directed that certain Instructions
bo observed to the letter
unless prevented by nn unforeseen
emergency One of theso Instructions
In that the officer ot tlio day shall remain
In his office during his tour of
duty, except when purely official duties
require his presence elsewhere.
Absence for meals Is authorized. Tho
officer of tho day Is required to visit
nil sentries three times nt least during:
his tour of duty. Whenever he leaves:
bis office for any purposo ha must
wear side arms.
"The occurrence ot a tour of duty,"
says Gcncrnl Klllot, "will not bo mudo
tho occnslon for making soclnl calls
In the navy yard and obviously not
elsewhere. Ignorance ot post ordorB
will not exonerate tho officer ot tlio
day from their non-fulfillment."
Army Woman's Peril.
NEW YOH1C, ApVll 30. Mrs. Edwina.
Hathaway, wife ot Cuptaln H. S.
Hathaway, 'U. S. A., and daughter of
Louts 3. Uerg, president of tlio Mobile,
Jackson nnd Kansas City Railroad,
was probably saved from death or serious
Injury lato yesterday, when alio
was thrown from her automobile In
Central Park, through tho fact that
sho had a remarkably luxuriant
growth of hair.
When the knuckle Joint of tlio steering
gear broke, tho machine crushed
Into a tree and hurled both Mrs. Hathaway
and Howard Hoffman, tho
chauffeur, out. Mrs Hathaway's head
struck tho tree, but sho was not Injured
because her hair acted as a
cushion,
Tho chauffeur was so badly injured
thnt the doctors at tho Roosevelt hospital
believed his cqudltlon today tu
bo critical,
Wiroloss TolegTaph Towor,
Upon tho advico of oxporls in
telegraphy in tho United States
Navy no nction will bo taken by tho
Navy Department tu awarding tho contract
for tho construction und equipment
of tho wireless telegraph lower
at or near Washington until tho company
seeking tho contract has fully
demonstrated to tho satisfaction of tho
department its ability to fulfill tho requirements.
For this purposo a series of tests,
lasting probably thrco months, will
tako placo at tho company's station ut
Brant Hock, Mabs. l,lcutcuaut George
C. Swcot probably will bo tlio officer
detailed by the department to go to
lirant Jlock and wituesB theso tests.
Now York for Europe
As soon ns tlio New York goos in
commission this mouth sho will bo sent
do eastern Mediterranean waters if conditions
tliiirn still warrant tho presence
of tho nrmprod cruisers North Carolina
and Montana. Tho purposo of sending
tho New York to join tho other
cruisers is to have tho thrco vessels
together for drill purposes. It is the
intention of tho Nuvy Department to
hnvo n cruiser squadron nttached to the
Atlantic fleet, and tho thrco vonsels
named will form thn nucleus of that
squadron. Tho presence of the
in tho eastern Mediterranean wilt
depend on conditions there,
Tho gunboat Scorpion, which is at
Naples having her boilers repaired and
which will bo sent to Constantinople
for tho use of tho American ambassador
us a dispatch boat, will not be
ready for servico for ut least a mouth.
hero permanently would involve a flno
lo tho steamship company of 200,
by tho Fedornl government
through tho customs authorities. Whon
-Mrs, 'J'inimoiis decided to return to tho
mainland, it wis just tho bamo ns if
she hud decided to live ero,nml thu
flno of 20u follows ns u natural course.
Hho must continue her Jouruoy or pay.
Mr. rulrbaulia, ns presiding offlcor of
He United States rjuiinto, no doubt haa
Untuned lo much iliteuwlon on ship sub
idles, cmntwUo lam, auipaiwlon, otc ,
lull lit) probably never thought that ho
or ii member of his family would bo
mine tauglod in tlio ruil tano nnd linvn
io pay a flno just bocauee limy deeded
to travel nn a gtotiinur wliiaji ig)v Uiu
Hun hunt Hug of Japan.
Mrs. Timmuiw to houkiwl far llm Hibe
rla und tlio Makuru, uiu) will jtjiil on
uhU'luivur viil bun nn ouiity roui
mailable,
bis lupus of thu iiiuiii iiiiiUiiiiulrf family
Is rapulud tu hum ii tfiuut dlilllitf
to nuttirlity, urx" ih u.uiiied njtinv
V'lUllg JlulllSI'lllld Im bieii u) jt
liuulliur iilltli)ii in India with explain
fMlivvlukert for ntit tlniu )wi,
elld l Wild lO llMV iuddilily
ojuhI a lliliat for Hik Uloiat of lli,ivui
Aiiiarlvaii arlialy. Aftur kiuiii InUU
111 youuir Mlaruu kiibiiI tuaiu tlniu In
Jam ju4 Iihh lout! U- muiiJ.
In lle Muli ir nut known
llv III ))lnlu riiu jujii (t
Hull liiu ifi Ilia I liv ' wa auMuub.
lli i luritln p'.liu In tilt life" npu
K (t m$t lo lmv papaM w
idtd to hlin nsi t'Mi, 'at mi-mil
'"Hi ' itt w had Mil alliiol ungoji
iuiubii tiMu fni lltsii' Aip
t M mm In Uil yn u$ yy
iiiiykiUUliWiUtfttAsM

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