Newspaper Page Text
.nOXOLULU , STAn-BUIiLET IX, TUESDAY, JULY 2, 1012.
f ' .-'. (Additional Chipping on Pag 13); ,4 v ; v
CECORD LIST OF PASS
The largest number of passengers
ever carried in the Pacific Mail liner
Persia sailed or-San Fnindiim at
iloon'today, when the crack interme
diate steamer pulled away from Ala
kea wharf with nearly four hundred
, souls.: .1 :: r r -
The Persia, from Hongkong by the
way of Shanghai and Japanese ports
came into the harbor, shortly before
".7 o'clock last evening.
Captain John Hill reported a fine
-trip across the big pond. The cabin
passengers Include a number of "five
. wires and for this reason merrimen
reigned supreme throughout the voy
""age. - .' - . ;
The Persia carried 401 passengers
: from Japan at Honolulu, 254 of whom
left the vessel at the Paradise of the
Pacific. Included in the list are a
dozen or more returning mlssionar-
. Ks. The length' of stay made at this
port gave ample opportunity for the
through passengers to enjoy the beau
tics, -ct the islartd Oriental cargo to
the amount of 2.r0 tons was discharge
id and this Included shipments of
brans, firecrackers, gunnies, matting,
medicine, curios, oil, seeds, silk, soyo,
tea and sundries.
The departure of a . score of mem
bers of the Hughes Musical Comedy
Ccmnanv' or the Coast in the, liner
brought a crowd of ardent .admirers
to the whart before the hour of sall
ir.'r Tearful as was the;leavetaking
ia many instances, the occasion serv
ed to interest a large number of spec
The prediction is freely made on
board today that several changes may
follow In the personnel of officers up
cn the arrival 'of the Persia at San
Trahcisca ' . ' . "
. ' ra ; -
TrcTchter Minnesotan Launched.
General I"Yeight Agent C P. MQrse
cf tlie local , agency of the American
Hawaiian line has received some, de
tails of the launching of the bis new
Lcihtcr Minnesotan, ' soon to take
Its place In the Pacific service.
At the yards of the Maryland Steel
Co., Sparrow Ppint; Md., tho steamer
Minnesotan wis launched;, for the
American-Hawaiian- " Steamship ; Co.
This vessel is the first of five 10,000
tcra Etea-mcrs contracted , Tar' by ' the
A.-H: line and it has since"' been de
c; led-, to b ' d three more, tho in-tiutloa-being
to fcave the eight new
carro carriers completed -in "time for
service. -.when, the Panama Canal ia
c; ( -r.ed. The American-Hawaiian Com
) zny has had a remarkable growth'ih
th( last fifteen years until now it
cnvls the largest and finest fleet fly
i:. ; the American fag. Its large
. f; lighters have a total cargo, capacity
iva l'2,C00 tons, and when the eight
new -Versels are completed it will
have a fieet of 2G steamEhlps with a
capacity. for C02.O0O tens nd when
tho r!ght vessels are completed it will
he equipped w-ith passenger accommo
dr.tionn should, it be deemed advisible
t ) nter tho passenger business upon
t! cpcr.in cf the new waterway.
Id :JJ;ticn to -the Cvo " big ' liners
c ::..cted- for, the company has de-
. c; : .. tj build three 10,CG0-tbn steam
s, ar.d work on. them will be start
fd in time to add all ciht to'the
( .'.Is in service by the time the
I ,.:.:r.ja canal Is opened for traSc.
The American-Hawaiian Is noy'the
; . t
the American .steamships
co:. ; anles and one of the best equip
l ed freipht ..handling' organization in
the wcrll.-; Its' first steamship .was
. the Cah'firnhn, which made her maid
en voyage as an army transport diir
ir.g the Spanish-American war: Kince
then the American-Hawaiian Company
has buil up a fleet of first-class
freighters, with-a total cargo. capacity
of '223,500 tons. The completion of
the eight new vessels will bring the
fleet of "the company up to a total of
twenty-seven sleamships. with a total
cargo 'capacity, of 202,000 -tons.
Fine Hangs Over Morton's Head.
A stiff'fine hangs, over the head. of
Captain Henry H - Morton . the former
paster of the"big,Paclfic Mail liner
J!onglia, "who' has now . been given
command of the private yacht belong
ing to a French nobleman, according
to a story "brought from the coast A
rich haul of opium, was, made aboard
the Mongolia during" the stay, of the
liner at San Francisco by Customs
Inspector Ephraim E. Enlow, who re
cvoered 147 tins valued at .$5000 stow
ed away In the Cdley. The.fidjey is
the air sp3co hround the smokestaek,
and while examining this Enlow ob
served that one of the nuts had been
tampered with. He took the -fidley to
. pieces and recovered the opium.
Customs Collector Stratton' has re
quested the United States District At
torney to file an Information against
- Captain Henry E. Morton, master of
the Mongolia, for 200 tins found on
Hhe vessel, which will result in a fine
of 51100. ' ' '.; " 1 '
- As soon as Deputy Customs Sur-vej-or
Charles H. Blinn heard of the
Enlow seizure he placed - the whole
'force of Inspecetors to search the
force of Inspectors to search - the
Kfirnrp made brings the total amount
Jof opium- found.'on the Mongolia to aggregate of 4,123,000 weeds. In addl
207 tins, valued at ?S00J. Enlow says tion to this, there were on board the
the entire engine -room force and a .Tenyp 00,000 cigarettes and hundreds
f considerable number of the crew must of tons of copra and hemp, destined
be engaged in the smuggling con- to the mainland. - . .' " '
OfHce, King Street, opp. Union Grill
1MLS IK LIB PERSIA
spiracy. 'It Is believed that. United
Stated Distract Attorney .McXab will
Itakt .quick action agUinst Captain
Morton in the way of collecting mei
fines. During Morton's admlnlstra-j
tion the Mongolia has been secon.
only to the Siberia in the quantity:
of opium" smuggled into this City..
acainst him on a former voyage. : '
i Captain , Morton has jaranged ,td
taKe cnarge or me yacm oi we uune
de aiontpensier, a nepnew of the de
posed King Emanuel, and that he wn
navigate the yacht around tne world
The federal authorities purpose 'to
collect the fines Imposed against the
Captain before he can get away,
Amend Life Boat Resulatibns;
The executive committee 'of the
Board of Supervising Inspectors at
Washington D. C, has remodeled the
regulations "recently adopted by the
board requiring ocean-going and coast
wise vessels carrying passengers io
carry lifeboats and rafts sufficient to
accommodate every person 6n board,
including the crew. ; '
The regulations as amended provide
that one-half the lifeboat equipment
on ocean-going vesels may be in ap-
kee and St. Paul, Pugent Sound ne.
boats. Coastwise steamers carrying
passengers must be equipped with suf-
pioved life rafts, or -collapsible life-
all persons on board, including the
crew, except- that -from May 15th, to
September 15th, both inclusive, boat-
age for CO per cent only of passengers
and crew must be provided and two-
thirds of the equipment may be - in
lifeboats' and : collapsible lifeboats.
and Sound steamers carrying pass-ih-
- Between the same dates bike, bay
gers'raust have life equipment for1. 30
per cent of all persons on board; but
in places w here, the 'water is not deep
enough to submerge the vessel in time
of distaster or whose routes lie at ail
points within five miles from -. land
only 10 per cent of the persons on
board need be provided for. Three-
fourths of the equipment may be .in
liferafts or collapsible lifeboats. Itiver
steamers carrying pasengers must
have life saving equipment for, only
10 per cent of all on board. '
Fertilizer on the Way. '
Much fertilizer destined for the'Ha-
waiian inland's Is on the way from
Europe and Central and South Amer
ica, according to advices received by
Norman Watkins of the Hawaiian Fer
tilizer Company.- " ;r ' -; . ;
In the rargo to arrive t this port
in the Japanese freighter Buyo'Marur
on or about July 15th, there is a con
siderable quantity of nitrates from the
Central American fields. -.; - ' "
The British ship William T. Lewis,
has been chartered to bring a full ship
ment of phosphates and .fertilizer ma
terial from European port,3. This ves
sel is soon to be under way. " '
The Harrison Direct Line . freighter
Politician, one of the large cargo car-
cariers operated by the company Isl
understood as bringing two thousands
tons fertilizer. This vessel Is expect
ed will arrive -here the middle of the
month. ' . - ", ;''
New Oiling Stations.
Seven new oil stations are to pe
opened July 1st cn the west coast of
South. America, whicn will -greatly
faciliate the use of oil as oil as fuel
exclusively In merchant and naval ves
sels plyiss the Pacific, These sta-
tions are located at Taltal, Tocopiria.
and Oqulque in Chili and at JUnin.
Pisague, Callao and Payta In Peru.
Great quantities cT California oil are
being 'shipped to the West ; Coast.
Other stations are to be estabTTshed
on the eastern coast and on the Mexi
can Pacific coast It is expected that
n the near future the'Araerican con
tinent will be girdled with an edequ-
ate number of oa bunkering stations.'
Up to the- present time there: have
been practically no oil stations be
tween Baltmore and the Horn, and
this has shortened the cruising radius
of steamers equipped "with oil burn
ers. Chronicle. ' 5.. '
considerable shipment of live
stock is expected to arrive here on Ju
ly 5th in the American-Hawaiian-freighter
Columbian. This vessel is
bringing New York cargo transhipped
at Tehuantepec, which "left the East
coast of the United States in the Geor
gian on May- 10 and the Kentucklan
on May 16th.. The Columbian also
"picked up freight for he. Islands at
San Francisco, Seattle and Tacoma.
Puget Sound cargo up to June 26th is
aboard. The Columbian vill 'load the
regulation 12,000 tons sugar at the sev
eral ports of call. ; '
.; . .-; ra .. : 'v;. ;'
A- few days ago over four million
Cigars, arrived at Honolulu, but they
did not remain' here. The "smokes"
in question were a part of a big ship
ment of Manila cigars, shipped' in the
Japanese liner Tenyo Maru and con
signed to mainland inlporters. - The
cigars came from a score or more fac
tories doing business at the' Philip:
pine capital. The Tenyo carried an
Temperature & a. m., 73; 8 a. xn
77; 10 a. m.78; 12 noon, 80; minimum
last night, 72.
Wind a. m., velocity 2, direction
Northeast; 8 a. m:, velocity 11, direc
tion East; 10 a. m., velocity 5. direc
tion Northeast; 12 noon, velocity 6, di
rection i East ' Movement past;; 24
hours, 153 miles. ti '
Barometer at 8 a. m. 30.03. Rela
tive humidity 8 a.: 57. Absolute
humidity 8 a. m., 5.678. ' Dew-point at
8 a. m , CI! Total rainfall daring past
24 hours, Trace. :: f - . -'
VESSELS TO AND
FROM THE ISLANDS
(Special Cable to 2Ierchanti
Exchansre.) ' ' -'"
.. .. , "fe. t l 'J . - : '
Britisher Still Holds the Record.
PORTLAND, s Ore. Shipping men
were much interested in the receipt
of a message' by the Merchants' "Ex
change that the French bark Pierre
Antonine had arrived at Brow Head,
near Queenstown, from Portland, with
a cargo of wheat,' after a record
smashing, passage"- of 84 days. But a
few minutes later another' message
came Mo the Exchange, stating that
the vessel to arrive out ivas not the
Pierre Antonine, but the Norwegian
ship Sierra ' Miranda, which r sailed
from Portlan4 January 16.-rThe Nor
wegian completed the run in"147 days,
which' does not hardly come up to the
The British -ship Caitloch, Captain
Philipps, continues to hold the record
passage from - this coast- to Queens-
town: In 1879 she completed the run
from the Columbia River' in 89 days,
and no other windjammer ever came
anywhere '" "near ,; approaching that
showing. The Caitloch was ' under
charter to"' Henry He wett & Cd.,-and
she carried a cargo of whea't. ! : '
Palatial Liner Under Vyay. , ; . v
v Reports received. by Officials of the
Pacific ' Coast Steamship ' Company
froft G.;Wv' Dickie superintendent of
construction of T its new '. passenger
liner building at the plant of the New
Vork Shipbuilding Company; Camden,
N. J state that the vessel is well un
der way. The new coaster will not
only, be the handsomest and- most
elaborately furnished vessel plying' in
the coastwise service, but one of the
safest ever constructed. " In addition
to a double bottom and ten watertight
bulkheads on each side of her boiler-
room,' six" feet from the hull; extend
ing from the inner-bottom to the up
per deck. This will minimize the dan
ger of sinking' in case of collision,' in
which the vulnerable part of the ' hull
meets the force of contact: The new
vessel - Is the . first-' of two palatial
steamships to be built by the Pacific
Coast Company. She will be 17 per
cent Jarger than the '.President and
Governor." ;.':.':" :.7-y 1- v---- r-
Tacoma Still on Japanese Steamship
Map. - : "
TACOMAJune 15.-Edwln Arrett;
local manager of the ' Osaka Shosen
Kalsha, or Osaka Mercantile, Steam
ship company, says there is, no truth
in the report published in a San Fran:
Cisco newspaper recently that the line
intended to 'abandon - Tacoma and
make San Francjsco a port of call.
This statement was credited to K6
mada, a representative of the account
ing department of the company, ,who
was appointed aslstant manager Ko
mada was on an annual audit to the
agencies when in San Francisco. Tne
Osaka Shosen Kalsha has a triffic
agreement with the Chicago, Milwau
kee and St Paul, Pugent sound, line.
v: ; "vv' ca r
Mary E..Foster Prepares. to Sail.
With the last of thq Pacific coast
lumber leaving the vesel the Amer
ican schooner Mary E. 'Foster' Is be-'
ihg made "ready for sea and it is ex
pected that this vessel' will get away
from, "Allen and RCDinson wharf not
later than Wednesday, With the de
parture, of the Foster, 'the sister ship
Helene will be shifted to the wharf,)
there to be discharged .of "a full ship-
ment of lumber consigned to -Allen and'
Robinson. ' " : ': .
':;'"---' " F1 .. v , - '
Mauna Kea Back From, Hllo. . v
Bringing seventy five cabin and thir
ty deck passengers, besides a general
cargVthe Interisland flagship M,auna
Kea is an arrival at the port today.
Purser Philip's reports a pleasant trip
homeward. t A large percentage of tue,
arriving' passengers In the steamer.
jk'isiCecr the voloano. The vessel met j
with light trades, and fine weatbV, I
both going, and returning from tie
If you didn't read in yesterday's
'Army to Get
Big Island. The Matson - Navigation
steainer Enterprise and the- schooner
S Tt Alexander were the only deep
sea vessels at the port of Hllo, at tne
time of departure of the, Ma una Rea
for Honolulu. ' ;;,;V:.:;'.V
Hawaii Snpar: !' ' ..:''
A marked reduction is noted in the
amount of sugar remaining at ware
houses on Hawaii according to a re
port .brought to this city by Purser
Phillips of the steamer Mauna Kea,
TJie following consignments, are not-
. . f V AAA f AAA ft
rv : ftn
nnnmpi i w
?SM?'??t?eS,, - - ?I2n
Jnn ' hvS? im piSh
300, Hamakua Mill 22.000, , Paauhau
W.r Hoiokaa' 10.000. Kukulhaele
000, Punaluu"! 1,285, Honuapo 8567.'
rmju w"a-boiler -reualrs -Shipping
men have learned with re-! Th 'M rt nnrnAn
gret that the British ship Queen Vic n tPar!tK0? f ' Colorado
toria, commanded by Captain Charles 5?l:i5?ri0- J?ly f008
U Baker. and well known at this . port, "?heM?1 hl ' he d
has been long on the overdue list and over the Fourth otr. authority
is believed to be' lost The vessel left Washington, which failure was a
Tocopilla November 14, 1911, for the -btinct disappointment t .he live
United Kingdom and is .now out 201 ir?s aJ5 trying to mke the
days and nothing has been heard of fio,nf birthdaythe b-ggest day in
her since she sailed.: She. has been Honolulu a history. v 'l .
given; hp by her owners, according to - The. cruiser did not fly any ; silken
European advices. ' . j homewardrbOund" pennant, her stay
- r q :, ' (in the Far East having been too brief
Mary Foster to Sail Today. . ! r' return coniidered iu the
The schooner Mary Foster, having lf of a real event At that, there
been discharged of a full shipment of j on ard about .00 officers and
lumber is being -fumigated today pre- f" . i61117 glad: to be
paratory to departure for sound ports J16 voyag
The vessel is expected will be dis- Ke? JV,, ,
Ji Ma f 1 ' v i Just when the California and South
patched this afternoon. . ..... Dakota flPP n h., h lc n.
The United States . army ; transport
Sherman from Manila, by ; the way! of
Nagasaki, Japan ; is understood wfll
leave a' goodly-' shipment of Japanese
coal at the; port of Honolulu during
a brief stay to be made here. .
r The local quartermaster department
has of late been experiencing short
age of fuel. The army coal pile for
some months past has been - depleted
to "such extent that Uncle Sam has
been making purchases of the needed
coal from the local market. . ; v
It is reported that the United States
government wlir' again 1 maintain a
;stock Df fuel at Honolulu and in order
to replenish' , the coal pile, each trans
port on arrival from Nagasaki, win
discharge sufficient coal -at least to
supply the out-going ' transport. M
The placing in commission of t"
big transport Dix Is said will mean
that a large " consignment of Japan
ese' fuel will arrive "here .within a few
months.; ' ,: - ' ; . . ; , i:
CAfTAIN 'RILEY' IS ILL.
Officers in !Uhe'?-Pacific llall. liner
Persia ' bn arrival ! cat Alakea wharf
could hardly believa their eyes, when
coming along; side - the dock, the fa
miliar features "of Captain' Riley,
wharf superintendent for H. Hackfeld
& Company, were conspicuous ' by
their, absence ;i The genial Riley- is
quite iir at hlsWaikikr home, an at
tack of 'quinsey laying low the "Irish
Consul," and keeping him within 'his
apartments. v:- ' 'Nv.;:..:;;
- The trouble is nbt so serious- but
that the King of Alakea .wharf will
again hold court,-within a few days,
judging, fromthe rather encouraging
bulletins-sentVin from the front.
1 10 m WILL!!
An interesting farewell supper was
given at the Salvation Army hall last
evening- for . Major J: Willis, by the
members. ' It was a very enjoyable so-
tempting. . General expressions pf . re
gret were made, over, the Major's fare
well and incidents both touching and
laughable -were recalled. - Finally ev
eryone pledged themselves with a
hand on the golden-starred Army flag
to renewed :. faithfulness and devotion
to the work. : f. -"'.";-: . "
The day ' for - the reception to Col.
Cox at the Manoa valley Salvation Ar
my 'Home has been, changed from Sat
urday, July 6, to Monday, July 8, be-
tween the hours of 2:30 and 5 n. m. '
A general invitation to attend is given
the public. : V
At 11:15 this morning the cruiser
Colorado worked her way from her
- - brUl' at Navv slip No. 2 into the
chana1' carefully dodginghe marine
dolphin which caused her so
1wh-rmiMi w. ,,., , ci
filfv accomplished, steamed away for
i certain. Just before leaving. Captain
j William A. .Gill, tho Colorado'3 ; com
. mander, gave a Star-Bulletin "reporter
' some Interesting facts on 'the present
situation In the Far East.
"I think from all l ean hears that
matters will remain in a very ' unset
tled state for some time, and that it
will be years : possibly before coridi-.
tions return to the normal," said Cap
tain GUI. "You see, a republican form
of government is so far removed from
the traditions and thought of the Chi
nese people that they are at sea with
one. v For hundreds of years certain
men there have been trarfTed to do
certain' things. " It has-bcn the men
of "old family, specially educated for
their work, that have administered the
goverent .The: great proportion of
the populace never dreamed of having
a voice in the nation, and now . that
tbey suddenly find1 themselves' with a
vote, they are upset' ' '
Captain Gill stated that It was un
derstood the flagship' was to cruise in
China waters for a while before re
turning to the Coast, but' he did not
know for how' long. The orders sent
to the California and South Dakota to
proceed home, issued June 19; were
news to the Colorado contingent.. It
is thought that the two armored cruis
ers now remaining in the' Far East
will spend a month in China, and then
Return to their regular station on the
California coast via Honolulu. ' :
After Gunnery Trophy. ' T ;
i? That the Colorado has asplenila
thahce of bringing the gunnery trophy
of the navy back to the Pacific fleet,
is the good news brought by the cruis
er itself, which docked at navy slip
No. 2 yesterday morning. The Colo
rado is ?en tbute -from Olongapo to
Bremerton' navy yard, - to : undergo a
thorough overhauling,-and . ppssiLk
change In her boilers. - ; - '
In fall target practice the-Colorado
stood No. 1 in the entire navy and
officers and men think that she has
a good chance of standing-1 or 2 in
spring- battle practice, which would
r tinflnnhtw Hv - ha nnwta
tronhyJ Two vears an it was'won
- - w - T . m r
by-the Maryland, but last yearjt was
carried off; by the . Atlantic fleet and
to get it back to the Pacific would re
flect great glory on every fan Jack
oboard,, from 'the" - captain ' to the
smallest 'music." . ' '
"I am well 'pleased with the show
ing made," said Captain William . A.
Gill. - "It all. depends dn what rela
tive value "they place on : night prac
tice. and. day practice, for in the form
er we were penali2ed,whHe In the lat
ter we made an excellent record. The
Colorado, has no chance for the gene
ral efficiency pennant,, for 'we did not
make the full speed runs, and couldn"
pass the (engineering- qualification
but we have a .splendid chance to
bring the gunnery trophy ' back to the
Pacffic fleet." ,
' Politics may be all right as'a game
but not' as a business' V "'
It doesn't take .much;, red hair to
tint up several generations. V "
; A woman's Idea 'of being beautiful
Is to have somevman' tell her so'
And a! man -is scared nlnety-n'n
times for every ' time r lie 1 is actually
hurt" '": -". V: vv..-s :: . ..
During- courtship a. man boasts of
this' Income, but after , -marriage he
I growls about the outgo. :
Per st r. Mauna Kea. for Hilo, tia!
way ports, July J.J. 3. Walker, son!
and servant; Mr. and Mrs. A. M.
Lrown, Mi?5 Bella Weight and maid,;
Mrs. Frank Woods, Mrs. R. Hind, Mrs.
Hind. Paul Schmidt. It K. Chillln?
worth, H. V. Mist, Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
Cohen. Mrs. F.W. Carter and daugh
ter. Mrs. Mar' A. Creues, Miss E.
Carter, Miss H. McCorriston. Mar
n'Miivon t ii iivnu p-k f,oK
MrfTnrrictrtn lro A .Vhcon tl 4
Leleo. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Cottrili. A.'
Crapp, C E. McCarthy, M. McCarthy, J
Mr. Mclntyre ' En Sue, Mr. Eraser.
Mr. Greig, Mr. Low, Val Marcallino.
Miss Kamakawi wooleMlssi L Harri- f
Ting. .Woods Low, Fuller . Low, John
Low. Mrs. E. P. 1jov, Elizabeth Low.
J. A. Magulre. J, A. Magulre. James
Ilinrf T O Hartpr TlnWt Tltr,,! t
Frendofl Geo. Dwieht. PrPfl'Jiimin'
J. B. Walker, C. W. Lucas. W. Bailey!
fro VawaW fr PH-r T IV tm
V adman, 1 1. Lindsay. A. L. RrJle
and wife, S. Onokea. H. M. P. Rose.i
Joe Bisho. Miss H. Mundon, Miss
Ingham. Elva Caldelra, Annie Goino,1 w J 5 . 7 .
u T. , ..j ,,. ' IHckfeld wharf, on arrival ht-n. to-
Miss M. D. de Harne. Miss Sa?Terj,r raorrow evening
Miss De Fries, Mrs. C. E. WriShtJ raA deleatio-i of frk.' a,'
Miss G. Macey. Miss G. Reinharut0'
Mwa G. R; C. Shaw. Miss O. Aiona,. fT fl rfSi r ?u
Miss C. T. Dodge. H. M. Ayres, D ; Comedy Comr-iny Rathn-rl
inrtan a .vk,. ' if . at Alakea wharf at neon tod.iv to
Clarence White, A. Harrison, Rev.r D. 0rIfnt, for HonoIu!u, July lVi:::.vi
D. Wallace,- T. F. Jensen, Miss N.i ?UnJi Tlt- M1-, c- !rr"r
Brooker, A. G. Horner, C. B. PorterJ thy. Miss M McCarthy. t c ;:.i.H. ICry-Mrs.-Paul
Smith, ' Miss M. Matthews,' terHng, Mrs. b. Szyu Mi. . ('. a'
Mrs -fitou-rt . Mic p Ttnr mi i ca.vasu. , Fr.i bnn rrr.r.fi?co: E. V.
and infant Mr. ad Mrs. H. MuntJon.i ai"rV"' V Lr '
Miss Thelraa Mhndon, Hattie Kama. ?l"nn' T rs;5 A
LaUra Anderson, ' J. ; LC Coke and f, .Dr T;. l 1
friends,. G. R.. Dodds, wife and four " , I ; ?Tm n r t
children; Mrs. L. A. C. Parish. ;Alika ionVn tV?' r' -Parish
Mrs. D. D. Wallace. Mrs. Is-tfl, V,?0"1 ' V V;
sell. Mary Apo, Miss G. Gault. Misij'".1. arr,yfrA' rV: '
M. Cooper. Denny Leary. W. Bauer-I llhLJ 't :A
fock.- Johnny McCarthy. S. D. Koki JI, Jim3 J? ;: '
It J. Buchley. . . j Morgan. Rev. .0. N , :
Per. str. Cl'audine to Kahului. July 'h -
M Melanphy, Frank-Amoy, Eddie Mc-j,
Corrlston, A. J; Parsa, -Mrs, D. Rich -
aru, Miss Richards, F. C. Borden
Sara: Alina, Wong ; In, K. J Wone.
WongL. Yau; Miss Catherine Clark,
Kama! haalhue, -William Leleo, W.l
Patey, P. II; Dodje. Antono Oliveir;
LC. C. James, W. H. Crawford, wife' and i
r.vo children' Miss Emily Crawford,
Mr. and Mrs. Keanu, Mi3 C. Lcp, Mrs.
I. - Wright,"-'- Mrs. Wright, L. P. Reso,
Miss Sarah Fern, Miss M. Fern.
The last of the coal brought from
Japan and consigned to the Inter
island was discharged nt noon today
and the vessel was shifted to the Bi??i-
Lop wharf to make room for the Nor-;
wegian steamer . Guerriesy 'at the coal!
slip. The Guernesey bring3 five tho:i-
sand tons coal from Newcastle.
. i '
H A vAWine'aniXiquor Merchants, 1
"Merchant Street, near Fort Street
;.J i I I
M W -
A quantity of coal was s.s; ; '..(. t.. ?
oIlaSNaVigaUon liner l,r-
i line from ban Franci-o wUh Tardea-
itness the "ure of tho lintr for
1 hT "Irs' J
Ah.rJ Vr.c. ,
V ry, Mas;r Jo--.--h
, V. .V. In.,. ,
i K! .ir.or 1". i-
II:,c;1Jv;?tt' ; !r
. M- M- a.Cron, ..11" J 1.
j--A- ChT.r.ulr, Mrs. J
T.'. -r-. -. i
I ilaste.r 1?rr"cr-Ur,c
1 LOOmDS, ..ITS. T. La,
Coombs, ML-V Lillian A. Drar-. Mini:;
. a rw -y1'
' ai,U n efr 1 1 T'ry t -':;
Sheldon, C. IV
'JV ' ' ,
V V Pa ' i T ' -
kuwa, R. I. J !
tUH, VJ. ....Ill,
Plth-t C::n A.
Th9 tul; R. 1
en a full '.!.-:
vesel will i ;V.
at thli icrt !.-.'
dr.to t -? vc I
cf general r: :
AH the? r
. J .
1 . 1 ' M
1 . i O