Sen. Mark O. Hatfield (R-Ore.) accepted a vacation to Hawaii from an Oregon friend and a weekend jaunt by corporate jet to celebrate an executive's birthday. Sen. John Glenn (D-Ohio) received a $1,500 crystal eagle as an award from a business group. Sen. Strom Thurmond (R-S.C.) accepted $1,260 worth of eye care from a home-state contact lens clinic and free or reduced-rate lodging from hotels for him and his family.

The gifts were reported by senators whose 1989 financial disclosure statements were released last week after 30-day extensions from the usual May 15 deadline. Sen. Steve Symms (R-Idaho) asked for a 90-day extension.

Sens. William V. Roth Jr. (R-Del.) and Malcolm Wallop (R-Wyo.) didn't report any gifts but led the five late-filers in income received for speeches.

Roth, a member of the Finance and Banking committees, collected $42,869.35 in honoraria, including several from groups that have business before his committees.

Roth also made several trips overseas, flying to Paris, Berlin, Tokyo and Berlin again during the year.

Wallop, a member of the Armed Services and Energy committees, received $39,200 in speaking fees. They included two $2,000 honoraria on separate trips to California from Northrop Corp., builder of the troubled B-2 Stealth bomber, and three more from USF&G, the Baltimore insurance company, for appearances in London and Palm Springs over the past two years.

Glenn, a multimillionaire from investments that started with a Holiday Inn franchise near Disney World, doesn't accept honoraria. His gift of the crystal eagle came from the Private Sector Council, a nonprofit business group. Spokeswoman Rebecca Bell said the award was in recognition of Glenn's work in promoting an inspector general program to cut costs at federal agencies.

Hatfield took $25,750 for speeches, several from colleges. The airfare, meals and lodging on the Feb. 10-20 trip he took to Honolulu with his wife was paid for by John Dellenback, a former House member from Oregon, and his wife. Mary Jane Dellenback said she and her husband have known the Hatfields for years and invited them to join them on a cruise ship tour of the islands. The senator also lists a $50,000-$100,000 loan from Dellenback on his financial disclosure statement.

Hatfield reported that Ed Hennessey, chairman of Allied Signal, furnished a corporate jet, meals and accommodations for three days for him and his wife "to attend birthday dinner."

A Hatfield spokesman said it was Hennessey's birthday. Ken Cole, Allied's vice president for government relations, said Hennessey and Hatfield are old friends. A corporate jet was used because Hennessey traveled with the Hatfields and the corporate board of directors "requires that he ride a company aircraft for security reasons."

Thurmond listed $24,000 in honoraria, most of them from two trips to California. The 87-year-old senator, who also is running for reelection this fall, reported almost $43,000 in retirement pay -- some $16,000 each from Social Security and the Army and $10,592 from the state of South Carolina.

The Contact Lens Clinic in Columbia, S.C., gave $1,150 in "glasses, contact lenses and treatment" for Nancy Thurmond and $110 in "glasses and treatment" for the senator. A receptionist at the clinic refused to discuss the gifts other than to say the company does the same for other officials.

Thurmond reported receiving free hotel rooms for his family at the Radisson Hotel and the Park Inn in Columbia, free rooms for himself at the Sheraton Charleston, reduced rates from the Kiawah Island Co. in May and free rooms at The Towers at Quayside, Miami Beach, for five days after Christmas for the family.

Richard Frender, general manager of the Sheraton Charleston, said, "Long before I was here, he {Thurmond} used to call and we would take care of him. Basically the senator calls with his schedule and as long as the hotel isn't booked, they try to accommodate the senator." On occasion the hotel has provided free rooms for other members of Congress, Frender added.

Dennis Shedd, a Columbia attorney, said he didn't think Thurmond solicited the free rooms, but had a standing invitation from several hotels in the state. The eye care was the gift of a doctor who is a family friend, he added. Staff researcher Lucy Shackelford contributed to this report.