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Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, September 14, 1912, 3:30 Edition, Image 2

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' HONOLULU STAfrBULLETKf, SATURDAY, SEPT. i, 1015.
1 SMppinff
: STRICKEN WITH FEVER, OFFICER
I I LINER NILE IS LEFT BEHIND
" . Sydbey, S. Cowan, storekeeper In
-flif Pacific Mall liner Nile became
? i seriously ill with typhoid . fever the
; third day out of San Francisco, and
? r tipon arrlral of the liner at Honolulu
ii & e yesterday afternoon. Cowan was im-
. i' i ; mediately removed to Queen's Hospi-
tal for treatment
t The Nile continued the voyage to
Japan and China -ports this morning
. minus that official. Cowan Is a well
I ikrown Pacific Mall officer, who holds
M -. QQ (extended acquaintance at this port
- i He' Vas formerly connected with the
Pennsylvania and was' making his Ini
Z C Ual trip to the Far East In! the Nile.
Follbwfng a consultation , between
v ' Dr? Fr H.v Cooklnham and 'the medical
I i. office connected wlth tne Federal
, ; Quarantine, and Marine Hospital serv-
i Jce,' It was decided that. Cowan be re
t -1 moted from ship" to shore to insure
' tth best. treatment
- -' Eighty-five missionaries ire travel
; ln to the' orient In the Nile , which
i i 'ptilled away from Alakea wharf short
er f ily after eleven o'clock this morning,
i t '.Purser John Blooirier, "has" mbre mls-
- 'Eionaries under his wing than usually
r VlaUs to' the lot of a Pacific Mail otfl
5 ' clal.. On board the. Nile It Is claimed
tLat Captain George Lapralk is the
' t "magnet that attracts the better class
i 'ot travel toward the trim little Nlle ,
- At any rate the liner sailed from Ho-
t' nOlulu with nearly two : hundred
r '. cabin passengers.' The. Nile., arrived
Wat, Honolulu with 135 cablli, gecond
- class and 48 Asiatic steerage paseeng
s I -geri vv - 'j 1 'y:
Less" tnan a thousand ton's general
fc icargo Is aboard the liner ror dlschare9
,. at the oriental ports of call; ;t, ' J " 1
. 'During, the stay of the Nile at Ho-
'ufcluld seven hundred tons Coal; were
. X placed in the bunkers. - v.' X
Among the mis&lonaries are; Rev.
j. Wood and family, E. Shoemaker and
wife and Revv George 8. Jenkins and
' family: ;
. - Among the passengers not mlesion
arles are Colonel A. W.' Bowie, who
is returning to hia home in. Japan, ac
mpanled by G.' W, Colton, who Is In
J business in Yokohama. : D. A. Wtllson,
cirsial ot the IJnited States court in
. t CMna, and his mother, Mrs. M. P.' vVii
tori,' are passengers in the Nile. , An
. cther.passenger for the- orient is E. O:
AVheeler; a' British" army officer on b.ls
s'icy to India to, Join his regiment ; - , .
- vr'Soule goes out as ' ' freight clerk
in jthe Nile in place of G. A. Cleghorn
: who has been transferred tol the Mon
.colla.. ' : - - - t' .
' - .'- : f " ,' " ' -
Culld Gunboats at Mare Island. -1
.VALLEJO, CaL, Aug. 27. A aister
ship to the gunboat . Monocacy will be
tilli at I'are Island. Telegraphic 'or
drsv toT beglri work v were received
" r from - Washington . thlsv morning. ' Both
gunboats will be used In Chinese wa
ters. -? ;f.r - ' i X''X'
: With two ships tQ build Instead of
"v" one, the cost of each will be lessened
by dlstrlbutlorf -of - the overhead
charges, and the estimate of $141,000
for the Monocacy was so much lower
than the nearest, private bid 211,000
'. by a Seattle firm that an investiga
' .tloa .was demanded and made.';
Authorization for the gunboat v Just
ordered was made by Congress, in
' 18S8. ' Great Britaia- objected under
the treaty of 1812 to the use of the
gunboat' on the great lakes, as was
1 planned, and after 14 years the con
tract has now been let .
- - v ' ' ,'' Ci ': .X"1' '-':X'-y X
JTofe JJoert in Sarf f'randscb-Log
v1 Angelei SerTlce.' ;r"X XXX'h
: ' Reports from San Francisco are to
the effect that the Pacific Navigation
company,' which operates the palatial
: turblners ) Yale and Harvard between
the Bay City and Lbs Angeles ' and
San Diego, will place two fast steam-.-
ers on the run to Puget Sound, cover
lng the whole coast of the ' United
States on5 the Pacific. .'The Tale . and
. Harvard are faster than twenty knots,
while none of the other . coast steam.
. t era make more than sixteen knots.
They will Charge' higher rates and
v this year the service" nas been patro
, I nixed to such an extent that It Is m
l .. mored they will place two 20-knot
, v boats on the northern run to compete
, ; j. for the railroad passenger traffic. It
" v is proposed to crake the run from San
" Francisco to Puget Sound in two days.
r Paid" Tolf to A Bgry ltaters ai the
. V Horn. .
. Further details of the loss of the
British ship Griccleth Castle, which
. foundered while' attempting to make
" Cape Horn recently,, have . been re
ceived. Captain Griffiths, theretlring
' ; skipper of the baTk WIscombe Park,
which is now at the coast, received
word from Carnavon that . Captain
Thomas and fourteen of his crew were
saved by one of the ship's boats,
which reached Port Stanley. Falkland
Islands, where Captain Griffith himself-was
forcedHo put for repairs with
the WlscomeTTark en route to the
west caost .
., 18
The Bark Gulf Stream.
Mute evidence of the tragedy which
befell the British bark Gulf Stream
last winter,, posted as missing while
en route from Glasgow to Vancouver,
nas been' discotefed by sealers off the
South American coast I A floating
(JAS.
Cr1 "8 ' fctreeV epp - Union Grill
lifebuoy from the ill-fated vessel and
small wreckage found on the beach
probably furnish thfe only details that
will ever be learned of the disaster
which destroyed the windjammer.
According to advices received by
the' marine department of the Cham
ber of Commerce, a Chilean schooner
arrived at Stanley, 'Falkland Islands,
last monthwlth two men on board
who were .returning from a , sealing
cruise in the cutter Caesare near the
Gulf of Sarmiento , to the north of
Cape' Pillar. They reported that in
latitude 52 8 south, longitude 75 58
west, they found a lifebuoy marked
in black letters, "Gulf Stream, Glas
gow?; a piece of boat planking print
ed -Gulf,"' five copper tanks from a
lifeboat water beaker, pieces of oars,
hatchet and boat hook; Y
, The men said the wreckage was not
much4 knocked about when they found
it December 15, and they thought it
bad not been oh the beach ; longer
than six weeks or two months. The
men had covered the same ground
six , months before; but there was "no
trace of the wreckage . at'; that time.
They searched around after finding
the wreckage, but saw no trace of any
living man having landed there: :
f The Gulf Stream, which made many
visits to the Golden Gate, left Glas
gow April 29, 1911, and was never
reported after she squared away.
,':v X A ftp ' :',;'. '
Maul Back with MllUng7 Machinery.
Bringing pieces of heavy machinery
Deionging to sugar plantations on Ha
wail, the Inter-Island steamer Maul
returned this morning, bringing cargo
including three mill rollers, . one fly.
wheel, six packages' sundries,- 3810
sacks sttgar,' and 75 head cattle. Vv;
According ta report from her off!
cers; the Vessel met with heavy swells
along the Hamakua coast Occasion
al showers were encountered The
Maul carried 10,528 sacks sugar from
Paauhad to Hilo to, be transhipped to
the Matson Navigation steamer Enter
prise.' ..- .. - '" '
XX. : .X-X- vvH;'-. ' '
SleVra jkas Many Passengers., '
Scheduled to arrive off quarantine
ai'. 6:30. Monday; morning,; the Oceanic
liner ; Sierra, from Sah Frahcisco, ,1s
reported, by a late .wireless '.as bring
ing lScablnand 25 steerage passen
gers1' for , this "port v XX " : XX
The liner has 4 later mal from tHe
mainland ..amounting, to 206 sacks, v A
general cargo for the Islands, includ
ing 2506 tons of merchandise is des
tined jfOr discharge at Honolulu. ;.;
The Sierra will De dispatched for
the Coast'at noon next Saturday, tak
ing A; large; list ' of cabin arid deck
passengers. - -- -
r ys :.. r' V"VVt3j X ':XX'-:-:: :-;
JTItra'tesr for the Islands. ; ;
A shipment pt nitrates for .the lsl
ands has arrived at this port In the
bark Eudora a vessel which sailed
from Mejjiiones 47 ays ago. ? Owing
to! the fact that the Vessel had visited
Central and ' South American ports,
which are declared to be Infected with
the yellow fever mosquito; the Eudora
was subjected to a thorough fumiga.
tiori at the hands of the federal, quar
antine officers before being permitted
to enter the harbor to discharge.
. : ' ' I
Special Exenrsfon to Japan.
. Qne of ' the biggest steamer excur
sions ever held is that planned by the
Nippon Yusen Kaisha, which will run
a, special, steerage excursion from' Se
attle arid Victoria' on r the steamship
Sado Maru, the next steamer of" t he
line due in port ' Two hundred Jap.
ahese and their wives will leaye on
the .steamer to make a Visit to their
native land. r The vessel will be spe
cially "arranged, for carrying the ex
cursionists. Puget Sound Shipbuilding., ,
The fiscal year ending June 30 set
a' record - W shipbuilding; on Puget
Sound. During the year 351 vessels
of various 'sizes were built The gross
tonnage of the Vessels built is 17,
612, "an average of a frattlbn over
fifty tons. Most of the vessels were
gasoline boats, built for the fishing
industry, and the fleet now engaged,
in that business is the largest in the
history of Puget Sound.'
IBS '
Hawaii Sugar. .
.Purser Phillips' o the Inter-Island
steamer Mauna Kea on arrival from
Hawaii ports brought the following
report of sugar awaiting shipment on
the Big Island : Olaa, 13,500 . sacks :
Onomea, 10,234; Pepeekeo, 4060; Ho
nOriiii, nuapo, 13220; Hakalau, 84200;
Lanpahoenoe, 1300 Hamakua Mill,
8800; Purialuu, 75ll.
isa
On Again, Off Again, Gone Again.
The Pacific, Coast Steamship Com
pany's steamer City of Seattle, bound
from Skagway to Seattle, went ashore
on Charcoal Point half a mile north
of Ketchikan, on August 15. She was
floated at high tide without serious
damage.
d
Mongolia Clears for, Honolulu.
Due .to arrive here next Friday
morning the Pacific Mall liner Mongo
lia' sailed from San Francisco at 1:30
this afternoon destined for Honolulu
and Asia.
H. LOVE)
-
'm Phone 1211
VEAIHER TODAY
Temperature 6 a. ra., 76; 8 a. m.,
78; 10 a. m., 81; 12 noon. 83,' mini
mum last night, 75.
Wind 6 a. m., velocity 3. direction
northeast; 8 a. m., velocity 5, direction
northeast; 10 a. m., velocity 8, direc
tion east; 12 noon, velocity 9, dlrec-
'tlon east Movement past 24 hours,
156 miles.
Barometer at 8 a. m.. 30.00. Rela
tive humidity, 8 a. m., 60. Dew-point
at 8 a. ni., 63. Absolute humidity, 8
a. m., 6.1C6. Rainfall, 0.
.
VESSELS TO AND
THE ISLANDS
(Special Cable to" tferclanti
Exchange.)
, Saturday, Sept 14.
SAN FRANCISCO Sailed, Sept 14,
1:35 p. m.f S. S. Mongolia for Ho
nolulu. SALINA CRUZ Arrived, Sept 12, S.
S. Missouran, from Hilo, Aug. 29.
PORT GAMBLE Sailed. Sept 13,
schr. Okanogan, for Hilo.
GRAYS HARBOR Sailed, Sept ,13,
schr. Helerie, for Honolulu.
Aero gram.
S. S. SIERRA .Will dock at Oceanic
wharf Monday morning at 7 o'clock
with 134 cabin and 25 steerage pas
sengers; 2506 tons cargo; 206 sacks
mail. ' " " ,
Sierra Report
" The following wireless message has
been received froni the Oceanlo S.'S.
Co.'s S. SV; Sierra, bokmd 'for Hond.
lulu from sari Francisco: S. S, Sierra,
at Sea, Sept' '13; 1912, 8 p. jm. 90.4
miles from ;pOrt ; ' 134 ; cabin passen
gers, 25 steerage passengers; 260S
tons general ;.cargo for Honolulu, 20;
sacks mail ,f or Honolulu; rwill'be off
port at 6 : 30 ai Monday.
'XXL' :tk'XCX '' ;
Iwalanl Brougbi Honey!
Honey made,, up a portion of the
cargo brought ' to , this port from Ma
nukona in the steamer iwaiani. Tne
vessel's cargo Included ; ;136 . cases
honey, 80 sacks . corn, ; and ' several
packages sundries. The vessel met
with smooth seas and favorable
winds.: i '. '" 'XX X X'"'
Sugar Arrlres at the Isthmus.
Twelve thousand tons Hawaiian su
gar and a large shipment of preserv
ed , pineapples; have, reached tho Isth
mus -In the" : American-Hawallan
freighter Mlssourian, ..which, accord
ing to , a cable received here , today,
arrived at Salina Cri on Thursday.
v'i-; v -' :v:v; -fti :' ; '? . x' . 'X:' 'iXX
lumber for the Big Island. C I
Bringing a shipment of lumber for
the big island the American schooner
Okanogan' Is reported by cable re
ceived at the local branch of the Mer
chants Exchangevas 'hating f sailed
from Port-Gamble yesterday; destined
for .'Hllavi vt' : '. "
1
PASSENGERS ARR ED ; ' 1
Per P. M. S. Nile, from San Fran
Cisco For Honolulu: .' H. Y. Ching,
H. . S Chuck, Misses I.. and J How
ard. 'Mr., and Mrs. George R. Smiths
Through-f-For: i Yokohama: V M.. Aniaf,
Hiss Mabel; E. Bwn, t Miss : May f C.
Butcher. G. W. Colton. K. Ebina,"; N.
EpautcbiheV Mrs. W; Gauge, Master
William' - Gauge, Maston Manon
Gauge, L. Harlow. Ray Harlow', 3Iiss
Grace M.'HarloWi Mis Mary E. Hick-
ev.' W: W. Mobdlse. Rev. and Mrs. ,W.
C. Owen arid two children Miss lAir
ile Pearce, Mis Mabelle F. 'Sanford,
Rev. H.; C "viThitner. ' For Kobe : Miss
Alice CordeTir Mrs: ; H. D. McCallie
arid Infant, Carl S. Rankin, Miss Mar-
jdrie" Rankin. Mr. and Mra, T. A.
Young ' For Shanghai: ' Orville; F.
Barcus, Miss Florence J. 'Chaney, EL
C. Cheek. Miss tMartha Covert, Miss
M.' B, Duncan, MraT,' Bl. Hart, Mrs. 1 j.
C. Hearne. Mrs. Mildred Hilton, Mrs.
$V. C. G. Howard, Rev. arid Mrs. Geo.
F, 'Jenkins -arid Infant, Miss Martha
K, Jenkins, - Master John McC. Jen
kins, Master. Geo R. Jenkins, Miss
Mary Kelly, Mrs Jo Hensel Kien,
Miss Mabel L, Lee, Miss Mary E. Lee,
A. C. MacdonaldMlss Florence. Man
ship, RV P. Newell, Mr. and Mrs. F.
W. Poate a'rid.Jrifant, F. W. Poate,
Jr., Mr. arid i Mrs: ;R C. Roberts, G.
M. Rosse, Mr. and Mrs. H, B. San
ford, ; Mrs. Chas. E. Seymour, S'-R.
Sheldon Rer ; and Mrs. J. E. Shoe
maker, Miss H. E. Smith; Mrs. E. S.
Taylor, andrlifant L. M. Tseng. Miss
S. E. Turner, Rev, and Mrs. K. Van
Evera, Miss M. .Vautrin, 3Irs...M. S.
Williams, E. M, , Wilson, D. O. Wilson,
Mrs. ,M. P., Wilson. For. Hongkorig;
Ira Abrahamson; Dr. Helen . B. Bab
cock, Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Blalsdell,
Master Everett Blalsdell,- Miss Ever
ett BlaUdell, Miss1 Grace Blalsdell,
Miss Manila Blalsdell, E. C. Counts
J. B. Dauehdrty. Mrs. Sahar B.'DaWi
son. Miss Dally Dalwson; Dr. W. R.1
Dorey, Mr; arid Mrs. Wm. S. Flem
ing, Miss Louraine Fleming, A. Ha
shlm, Mrs. T. E. Henley, Enrique
Rochfort John,' 'Mr. and Mrs. L. B.
Kline and infant. Miss Adelaide
Kline, Wm. H. Lynch, Mrs. M. Ollis,
Mr. and Mrs. V. E. Peugh, Mrs.' G.
B. Prescott. Archie Robinson, Henry
Robinson, T. B. Roose, Mrs. A. Ruoss,
Rev. I. Saez, Mrs. H. S.. Stetson and
infant, Mis sH. I. Stockton, Mrs. F.
L. Strong, Mrs. R. E. Valentine; D.
Van Manen, E. O. Wheeler, Dr. A
S. Wilson arid wife, Miss Margaret
Wilson; Miss Adelaide Wilson, Miss
Lulu Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. M. D.
Wod, Master Guild . Wood, D. A. Wor
cester. " .
C. A. STANTO formerly manager
of the Kalrnukl Land Co., now a mem
ber of the firm of Stanton & O'Don
nell, San Francisco, will be here
early in October on a business visit
connected with the Lanai option and
others matters.
Star-Bulletin Ads. are Best Boslnesi
Getters.
LVHM: SIUIED
AT THREE-YEAR
. .Rufus Lyman appeared stunned by
the shock when he drew a penalty of
three years' im prison men tt Wednes
day at Hilo, after pleading guilty to
the charge of embeizlement. At least
that is the way If appeared to Assist
and Attorney General Arthur G.
Smith, who was in charge of the
prosecution. Mr. Smith returned from
Hilo this morning, leaving there
shortly after Lyman's sentence.
. He says that throughout the Inves
tigation preceding the hearing Lyman
appeared highly optimistic, and evi
dently imagined he would escape
with a fine. Smith said had he not
pleaded guilty, however, every one
of the eight indictments would have
been held against him. He says that
the charge" In each was just as
litrong, and believes the evidence was
just as incriminating as that to which
former member of the Hawaii license
commission entered his plea of
guiltyr.. ',-.,...
During his, stay, of about two weeks
at 'Hilo( the Assistant Attorney Gen
eral took, 'up a number of minor
cases, in all of which he says he ob
tained uite satisfactory results.' '
f iMall. f orwardedfrom the. Islands to
the mainland Is reported to have ar
rived at San" Francisco. In the Oceanic
steamship Ventura on Wednesday
noon. . . ;v
; Man ior me rnnupmes leu mis
morriing in the United States army
transport 'Thomas j The troopship de
parted: for - Manila via Guam ' at ten
o'clock: : ;; ;; ;. :;v ' :;- . ';r
; A number of prospective visitors to
kilauea, the Hawaii volcano are to em
bark in the Interisland steamer Mau
na Kea sailing ior the Big Island at
four. o'clock this afternoon. ;
. Alakea wharf was the njecca tor a
merry crowd at the Ime of departure
ot the Pacific Mali Intermediate steam
erer: Nile: for Japan and China ports
this morning. . . The t members of the
Ferris " Hartmari Company sailed for
the ; Far East taking away with them
the sincere best wishes for. continued
prosperity. ,.,.: : Vv
X PASSEXGERS DEPARTED
? Per stmr.laudlne, for" Manl - aftd
Hawaii portal Sept; T13. Miss C. -L.
Turner; Miss E.'DttAnV,Mtss Tarn Tan,
Katie Wong Tpng Miss A. HoapflL
Mrs; L. S. Macey, Miss C. K Scholtz,
Mrs. . P Pratt Miss L. Pratt,, Emily
Wllklns, Alice Wilkins,.Geo. Freeland,
W.-B. Oleson, Mr and Mrs. Charles
Gay, Mrs E. J. Smithies Mrs. J. : K.
Kaleo, ,E.' J." Smithies S. Livingston1,
R.'t3. Bacoman, Mrs". : D. F. Fleming,
Mrs;;Freln Miss Todd, Miss Plant;
Mrs. G. S. MUnroe,:Miss NeUle Awana,
Miss F. G. YupMiss K. H. CasO, Mrs.
K D: Mearck, Rev; M. G. Safltos, Mrs.
Santos, Henry ' Santos, Fred Santos,
Alice Santos, E.' B. Blarichard, J. Al
lericaster, Miss M. Bal, Miss L: Rich
ardson, G. S. Raymond, Dr. von Berg
man, 'A. Martinsen, J. A. Medeiros.
1 PASSENGERS BOOKED
X
4-
Per P. M- S. '8 Nile, for Japan and
China ports, Sept 14; Mr. and Mrs.
R. Arbuckle, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence
BoWeS; Miss Adelaide Dile, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter DeLeon, Mis Bettie Dev
ereaui,' Mr. arid Mrs. W. Franklin,
Arthur C. FoX, .Miss Amy Hanson,
Miss Fay Hartley, Mr. and Mrs.' Fer
ris Hirtman, Miss Josephine Hart
mari; Master Paul Hartman, Miss
Alma Norton. Henry Pollard,-John
Raxnesf Miss Fay Rosten, Miss Dor
othy Russel, Elmer Thompson, Miss
Lotte'y Vermont, Mr. and . Mrs. Paul
B". aWterhorise. J
. r mim ' '
Star-BulleUn Ads. are Best Business
Getteri v ; ,
AT THE M
FAM
W. C PEACOCK &
Political Notices
NOTICE "
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for the office of Representative
from the Fourth District. Territory of
Hawaii, subject to the action of the
regular Republican convention.
JOHN KAMANOULU.
5341-6t
NOTICE. '
I hereby announce my candidacy for
the office of Supervisor for the City
and County Of Honolulu, subject to
the action of the Republican District
and County Convention.
5341-5t - J. a ENOS.
NOTICE.
I hereby announce my candidacy for
the office of Representative, Fourth
District, subject to the action of the
Republican District and County Con
vention. 5341-5t NORMAN YATKINS.
NOTICE.
I hereby announce my candidacy for
the office of Mayor of the City and
County of Honolulu, subject to the
Action of the Republican District and
County Convention.
5341-5t EBEJi P. LOW.
NOTICE.
I hereby announce' my candidacy for
the office of Supervisor for the City
and County of : H6noIuhi. subject to
the action of the .Republican District
arid 'Cotinty Convention:' "
5341-5t ..EMIL A. BERNDT.
OFFICIAL CALL FOR THE REPUB
LICAN COUNTY AND DISTRICT
: CONVENTION X FOR . THE CITYrf
V AND COUNTY, OF, HONOLULU.
To 'Be Held In the ' HayallirilOpera
.House,, .Thursday,. September 19,
1912, Commencing1 at 10 'X'ii hi.
, Notice Is "hereby "given to 'the dele
gates chosen at. the primary. elections
held ori ; August ' 23, 1912, to the Re
publican County arid District Conven
tlbn for the City and County; of Ho
h01ulu,io assemble' in 'convention' in
the .Hawaiian Opera House," Hono
lulu, T. H at 10 o'clock a. ml on the
19th day of September. 1912, for the
purpose of nominating Candidates for
the Legislature ' and t ier the Munici
pal and County offices ; electing - a
County.' Committee,; arid, transacting
such other business as mayproperly
be brought before 'the "convention. ,V
r XX " X-samuel parker,
Chalrriian, County Committee for , City
; and, County of ' Honolulu, Republl
X can Party of Hawaii, f l ::X -.: X ;i
' Honolulu,' T. H., Sepleinber 14,
1912. ""'.' X 5341-2t
REPUBLICAN TERRITORIAL CON
X VENTION. ; X'XXW
Notice is hereby given that the Re
publican .Territorial - Convention, ; call
ed for the 16th ; day 1 .6t, Septetnber,
1912, ; will be Held in ; the Hawaiian
Opera House, Honolulu, . T. H..;
V ALFRED DCOOPER, '
Chairman, Republican "Territorial
; ' Central Committee. !,
' Honolulu,' T. H.," .September 14,
i9i2. - 534i-it
BY AUTHORITY
SEALED" TENDERS.
Sealed Tenders will be received by
the Superintendent of Public - Works
Up until 12 m'. of Thesday,'-October
15, 1012 for furnishing the' Depart
hient : Of Public Worktf With -Three
Centrifugal Sewer . Pumps, : including
Motors,: Switchboards and Transform
ers.'" X'' ' X' "
Specifications arid blank forms of
proposal are, on file in the of flee. Of
the Superintendent of Public Works,
Capitol Building,; Honolulu ;
'The ", Superintendent t Public
Works reserves the right to reject
any or alt tenders. -V '
MARSTON CAMPBELL,
Superintendent of .Public Works.
Honolulu,' September 14 1912.
: .X-l'X ' . :.' 5341-10t- v, . . . X v
' f : , ; - r.: -.; ;, . - .v. .. ' fH
. . . , . .. '".' . . . .
NEW TODAY
liJk'l IJI'H II MM I III 1 l
Scotch -1 j 1 ; ;
r ' L-L . j
ITS EQUAL
LY
m
WINE AND LIQUOR MERCHANTS
is
In which is combined the HAWAIIAN STAR, established 1593, and the
EVENING BULLETIN, established 18S2, Issued Daily and Semi-Weekly by
HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, LTD.,
Publishers, Commercial Printers, Bookbinders,
Photo-Engravers.
I
WALLACE K. FAlCRiNSTOS.;.iVmral Kusim-ss M-mnsCT
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
FLAT RATE FOR DISPIJIY ADVERTISING OVER 2000 INCHES,,..
UNTIL JAN. 1, 1913 (Preferred Position 20) L. PKrSnCH
TRANSIENT RATE. $1.50 first insertion and subsequent issues pro rata.
CLASSIFIED, One Cent per jyord 30t cents per line per week.
AVERAGE D.ULY CTR CtL ATIOX JULY AND AUG 1ST 4973
MAIN OFFICES .-...V. . . i . . . .1039 ALAKEA STREET
Telephones KdllitrLiI Rooms 21S5; Bostness Office iJ . - ...
BRANCH OFFICE ........ 4 ..... . i . . .v CMERCH ANT STREET
Telephone 23K
SCBSCRIPTIOX RATES i
DAILT STAR-BULLETIN
Per Month, anywhere in United States C. .73
Per Quarter, anywhere In United 'States .. 2.00
Per Year, anywhere in United States.. .. t............. 8.00
Per Year, postpaid, foreign ...................... 12.00
v , . : SEMI-WEEKLY STAR-BULLETIN - :
Per Six Months .......t.w... ....... .......... 1.00
Per Year, anywhere in United States. -XX . '. ...... ... . . . . ... . . . . .. . 2.00
Per Year, anywhere In Canada " 3.00
Per Year, postpaid, foreign
Address all Commnnlcatlon to Honolnla
IT'S ALL OVER;
r'." : 7
Storm signals were, raised at Alakea
wharf prior to the sailing away of the
Pacific Mail liner Nile for the Glided
East" this morriIng4' Mucji moisture
prevailed . before the, gallant British
steamer f inally disappeared through
the chaririet and Into tne open sea. Let
not be Iriiagined . that an accident had
befallen .the system? of feed-pipes - that
supply fuel, oil or water tov visiting
liners. Far be it from so,:' -:X :i ' 1 .?
' " Fifteen dainty chorus beauties who
graced the boards at a local theater
under the direction, of I , Ferris Hart
man, the comedian, tookthe!r sorrow
ful, and tearful leave of Honolulu; as
well as a score or more disconsolate
young men, shortly after 11 o'clock-
The fervency of farewells that fair.
Iy cascaded down the long gallery of
the big wharf was ' suif iclent to cause
moreHhah one case-harderied port and
steainshlp .'official ta turn; aside and
pine for a powerful; restorativ X
"Fifteen tripping, dainty damsels, be
side? a few T exceedingly popular male
members; of ' the , company, were " the
recipients of a rousing and impromptu
reception at the hands of the follow
lng of admirers who have assiduously
frequented the playhouse during-:, the
Engagement., '.; ;: X.XXXX XXX': ,'" .
The ' wharf was'aimply littered, wiih
fractured hearts;, which',, may, , have
added a touch of sentiment to an oth
erwise plebeian array of o'dordus Jap
anese provisions, tubs of. sake T and
oriental ' wines, bags of sulphur and
crates of other curios gathered there.
.The city fathers T kindly consented to
the Royal .Hawaiian Band adding its
mite to the mingled Joy and sadness
at the leave.taking . of these "chorus
girlies. v : . -X-XXX X :.' r
The prospeqt of ten days of voyag
ing across the Pacific where a storm
at any time might be encountered was
not altogether pleasing. The k oppor
tunity to reassure : and partially calm
the bevy of pretty thespians was not
altogether pleasing. The opportunity
to reassure 'and ; partially calm the
bevy of pretty thespians was not ov
relooked by. the array of - Honolulu
youth arid flower. promlnent in Ipro.;
fessional and commercial circles.
, Although any; possible danger of a
tempest was miniriiized by the llorio
lulu gallants,' the young women per
sisted In : clinging to their preservers
until genial Captain George Lapfalk
simply hid to pull the whistle cord,
announcing the cruel casting off of
lines which held the Nile Co the
wharf. X-i- . ' -:, : V .a-.r' ;
AVlth 'eighty Iflve missionaries and a
musical comedy company aboard, the,
staff of officers in the Pacific Mailer
r
HAS NOT BEEN FOUND
SOLD BY
CO., LTD.,
. ;
Star-Bnlletln, lit," Honolnla, T. II.
" With a bumper crop of barley est!-,
mated . at '; 5S0,0t)O .tone, t California
grain men stand to lose immense
sums owing to the lack of tonnage
for handling the crops.; The utmosf
carrying capacity of all the vesseli In
sight is between 50,000 , and 60.CC0
tons,1 'Th shlp3 of England and. other
nations; "which formerly had ample
space -'for ''the 'gram, have all their
t tonnage taken months, ahead and most
of c them , are - engaged elsewhere at
such high rates that they are not con
sldering Pacific Coast shipments."
The situation in California is a
sample of what pettains to the whole
coast. Including British Columbia, and
tke1 Scarcity of tonnage will "be felt
more acutely . toward the, end of the
year, It Is claimed. : - . v
cOld saiMng 8hlpu which: had been
towed v to the Ooklandx. estuary -as
obselete, in view of the growth of
shipments by steamers . n few years
ago, are being overhauled and patch
ed; up to handle the grain In the ab
sence ot, steamer tonnage. ; The es
tuary for. the past slx years has be
come a landmark because of the pres
ence' of the .immense fleet Of sailing
ships which had - been moored there
to'.rot. " - V' !. ''?' n-- ..
- Among' the boats, are the'Ferri3 S.
Thompson, -Halcyon, Lurllne, Reuce,
Charmer,- California, Sonoma, B?ulahj
Little Bonne, Diamond Headr Balloa
' and a ;host, of others, consisting ot
schooners, barks, brigaritlns and full
rigged ships. . .''X- '
- Most of the , vessels ' have ' been
stripped of their boats and gear, but
maay of them ' have been kept up" lit
a half-interested manner. It was be
lieved that 'the days' of "the windjam
mer were past arid the whole fleet
could have been bought for- a song.
' Now;even the worst of the old hulks'
Is befrig hauled out and patched up
to make a voyage or' two and some of
them win be unable to pass the In
spectors. The frelgnt situation has
brought the windjammers to the fore
once more and they are as much
in demand as they were before steam
ships' became general '
:: 'o ' ' h
A' general cargo has been supplied .
the Interisland steadier Wailele which
has been placed on the. berth ,to sail
for jlonokaa and Kukuihaele today,
see an ' interesting time ahead at
least until the liner reaches her first
port of call In Japan. ' ; ,
, During the stay Of the Nile at Ho
nolulu 700 tons of coal 'were loaded
Into the bunkers.. The liner brought
no cargo for Honolulu, being a for
eign bottom. - : : . ' , . .
-r '-'"-'V .
PHONE
1 7 0'4
MERCHANT STREET,
NEAR FORT
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