HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, FRIDAY, OCT. 4, 1912.
KANGAROO DISPUTED TRASK IN
COMMAND OF BIG LINER SOU
Jn "Australian"' assuming to the
Command of the Oceanic liner Sono
ma a vessel flying the Stars and
Stripes, white on tne voyjge from Syd
ney to Honolulu, proved one of seve
ral interesting features on he thirteen
iay voyage from the Antliodes to the
Captain J. II. Trask, genial soul,
withal, and one not prone to combat,
nevertheless tailed to fall in witn me
strange actions of the "passengers."
A few days after leaving Pago Pago
one of three lively and husky kanga
roos broke from the bondage of their
cases, and then things began to hap
pen on board the gallant liner.
Up to this time the invasion of Fath
er Neptune, armed with tridani. an."
fctern visage had been the only inci
dent to mar the even course persued
bv the Sonoma and her jolly bunch or
, On the fateful morning in question.
. Purser William ; H. McNulty, , was at
his. usual task spreading good cheer
among the little band of travelers,
when he Was nearly bowled over by
the sudden Impact from a swiftly mov
ing object A second glace showed a
heavy set man in rapid movement, the
individual beinz no other than Chief
Steward Joe Carleton, closely, followed
by Dr. d. W, Clark. . 4 ' ft
Hasty Inquiry failed ito elicit an in
telligent, response until, In the ffiirg,
loomed up -a'huge 'sprawling figure,
which soon developed into a full fledg
ed kangaroo. The animfij Jn. breaking
' 4.vt Af4j a avaA rifs vtnob'fc
11 V. ill vajbvi Dial hVU wuv vv uaiahv
tf personal inspection' of the'' American
boat That the vessel ' met C with all
lequlretnentg was plainly Indicated by
the ease in which the long lagged crea-
. . m m a 1 a. . x j
inre was naciueu. Agaim a capiur ana
led by Skipper Trask, Purser McNulty,
Chief Officer Kouehan and others, the
I wild and untamed aborigine was once
more consigned to captivity m quar
' ters 4n the cargo hold. ; " , V
, A Ui 0011147 lUiUUbCOf IV 4Q . un. Vt ( iu
tell who was boss of this ship," de
clared Trask this morning.
' "We had the best of weather from
the time of leaving Sydney until ,we
. ' lighted, the Islands," stated Purser Mc
KtUy.. .- -.V . ' . '
an Oceanic liner Is to be a reguJt?r
' ffcature, also insisted rMacM The Sa
n.oans take right kindly to the Ocean'
Je ''invasion. They have come forward
wUh fa.- printed" announcement, of a
teries'of native dances at Faeatogo.
near lutp . aiuciiuu; uaiar oujuuu.
These prove of much interest to trav-
. Sonoma officers, are famous for their
abilities to tcrvc as . entertainers.
Many were the dances and social see
frions given on board during itheVoy-
age from colonies to Hawaii., .
.s ' v Ncnti'tM railed ' ns the " Sonoma
pamsd across the Line on Sentember
ai'tn. ureal weret ine siunis punea.oa
that Aav. ,. . , . i .";.''.
Mn-M A . A A . 1 t
"We passed tthe United States gun
boat tPrlneetnn. then three davs out of
; Ptgo Pago en route to Sydney." report
ed Purser McNulty. "The vessel was
TimroPiUnf tn thA 'pu'' Smiths Wales
port for a cleaning and overhaul. ,
J The Sonoma returns to HonoMil 1
' wllk 'S-kW4V KtTA WO V ffAFfl SrKX frtIB K
villa wi u v ioouid nuv awa
roost part are going through to San
rranclsco. vT. ''f
; Seventy"' ions refrigerated meat and
n- miorttitv ft renerAl Mirm 9 ro fnr io-
charge at Honolulu. The vessel will
: be supplied 1 with several thqj.wt nd
cases of preserved pineapples, as well
as generous tbipments of bananas be
fore proceeding to the ,coast at five
- o clock this evening.
I ue urouKU cargo mciuut-s a wiue
variety of Australian products.
' The genial , And ever, obliging' M
im ai m. . m 1
ituitj tuiu f uvauV1 ..-.omvk
In the instance a large lin box hold
ing a twelve inch" centepede. The
reptile is closely guarded and will not
be encouraged In Its efforts to scape.
The creature Is being forwarded to a
New York museum. While the three
kangaroos are to be given their liberty
at one of San Francisco's parks. -Two
large crates of Australian coca-
toos aaa 10: ine general gaiety 01 me
trip; many being gifted with speech
while not at all times edlfvine:. is
nevertheless entertaining and enliven
ing . . .
6ig Steamers For Panama Service.
Within the past few days four larsje
new steamers have been ordered by
the Royal Mail Steam Packet company
and ' the vessels will be used for the
proposed service of the company te-
tween Vancouver and the United
com via the Panima Canal. Each of
the vessels will be 650 feet in length
and will be the last tbint; :n mod
ahlpjconstruction through out.
It will be remembered that Mr. K.
J. M. Nash, special representative of
the Royal Mail Steam tpaekett 'com
pany was a visitor at Piipot SotiuU
porta .for the purpose of looking over
ihm field with a view of reporting on !
prospects for Panama Canal business j
for the company. J
Kinr his return to the United Kir.c i
dom the four new vessels have been
ordered and it is claimed that they
will be placed in the service from Eng-
Offif King 8trtt pp Union Grill
I'brd to the north coast. When here
Le stated that the company would
probably extend the Glen and Shire
line from Liverpool to the Orient
across the Pacific to this port to con
nect with the new sevrice.
The newest vessel of the Royal Mail
Steam Packet company's line is the
Dt merara, which is now en route from
Liverpool to Brazil On her maiden voy
age. She is one of five new steamers
built for the company by Harland &
Wolf of Belfast. She is of eleven thou
sand, five hundred tons and Is 518 feet
One of the latest features of ship
building has been applied to the ves
rel ,and she will be built-in the same
class as, the other new liners being
built for the company. The engines
are arranged on the "balanced" princi
ple, which is said , to eliminate all. vib
ration. The increase of tonnage of the
Royal Mail line is "continuing , its Re
markable career In addition to, two
large steamers of 15,000 tons the com
pany is building five more of ll,50d
tons, and the foucjiew ones ordered
for the North Pacific service will be
among the largest
' 1 , . '
Mnctecn Chinese at $500 a Head. .
The Australian Commonwealth
stands for not foolishness in the deal
terg with steamship companies In rela
U6n to the landing of stowaways. It
is: reported' in shipping , circles ' that
Captain George , of the steamer Empire
has been removed from hh?' command
by the Eastern & Australian S. S. Co.'s
officials for having stowaways aboard
his vessel on her. arrival at JMeibourhe
from Hongkong on the last j voyage tb
Australia. The fact remains that Cap
tain McArthur Is a present in com
mand of the Empire -, "'.'. V ". '
S According to the reports' . by the
sMd'8 officials .19 Chinese stowaways
were found oil r board the vessel," artel"
a .thorough searcn, ana tnai.ine com-
papy ; was fined 1900 pounds . sterling
or 100 pounds for, each stowaway
caught, and that tfiey attributed the
catelessness, to Captain Georg"e.
.. ' - si'
Ban! Placed on Amateur Wireless.
LOS ANGELES, Pal., .Sept. 1'6: Am
ateur wireless stations . in Southern
California will 'go out ot commission'
wiioin uie. next iw uaj. w . yau
nms, UnltedkjStates. wireless JLfispectbr,
arrived, here . this . afternoon JtnJ .the
fifeamer tSe'orge-WJ Elder and left fof
San Diego on- the steanieilthJsJeTening
tn berfDithe crusade and issue w
(Continued from Page 1)
Section 4, of Act 163, ef the Session
Laws of 1911, gives such control to
the harbor, commission."
The section to which the Attorney
General referred reads in part as fol
lows: ' .. .' . '
"The board may from time to time
make, alter, amend and repeal
charges, fees and compensation . for
the-, storage of, and the duties and
powers of carriers, shippers and con
signees, in and' to, f any such freight,
goods, wares , and merchandise in and
upon : any , landing, dock ;,' or public
wharf within the Territory:'! : ''
The questidn is whether privately
owned docks, because of their general
use by the public, can be brought un
der the class of "public wharves." as
set forth in this clause. The Attor
ney General Is Inclined to believe that
this may be found feasible.
Might React on Public. ;
At the same time, he says, it might
be possible that the enforcement of
such a rule would react upon the pub
lie. Taking the supposition that a big
plantation sould build a wharf on a
coast where for miles no other land
ing could be obtained,, and1 the plan
tation had sufficient business of its
own to warrant the expenditure for
this pier for its own use solely, the
business that would come to it from
other people, while tolerated and
charged for, might not be enough, to
be especially desirable. In case, he
said, that the owners, for reasons of
their own, might stop all public use
of the wharf if its charges were to
be regulated by the harbor commis
sion. Whether an instance. of this charac
ter would be likely to crop up in the
Territory is unknown, but it is coii-
Kin-fSidered extremely unlikely
The subject was taken up by the
Attorney General today for a full and
careful consideration, and all phases
of the question will be passed upon
before a definite opinion will be hand
ed down upon which the harbor com
mission can be advised for 'future, pro-J
cedure. To date the law has been
taken merely at its face value in this
respect, and it has - generally ben
thought that the .commission had no
such power to regulate rates.
PhotO'Engraving of highest grade
can be secured from the S tor-Bulletin
TIDES-SUN AND MOON
fca a Safes g ? !f
pt- a.m. n.m. p tn.jn.m.1
1.40 5.52 5-45
3 25 i-52 5-44
5 22 5.53 5-13'
1 07 6 J4! 5 i 42 11 44
.ll-Ot'! 4J AIM, 7.Uj 2.35 5.54 5-411
12 OW 1.9 j
p.m. I lit.m.
30, 4.J4 5.54 5 i 0 50
I 5.) 1
12.3W l. ! OJOf 7.R7' 5.50 5.M
Last quarter of the moon Oct.,' 30.
Temperature 6 a. m., TG; 8 a. m.,
81: 10 a. m., 82; 12 noon, 82. Mini
mum last night, 73.
Wind 6 a. m., velocity 4, direction
E.; 8 a. m., velocity 8, direction E.;
10 a. m., velocity 9, direction N.; 12
noon, velocity 13, direction N. Move
ment past 24 hours, 156 miles.
Barometer at 8 a. m., 29.99; dew
point at 8 a. m., 68 ; relative humidity,
8 a. . mM 64; absolute humidity, 8 a.
in.t "7.216. Total" Talhfall Utrinr'past
24 hours, 0. ,
Thursday, dctober. 3.
. Aberdeen IAidlow, Am." schr., p. m.
Priday, October 4.
; SydneV, vta. Pagp Pago Sonoma,
0. S. S., a. ni. A 1 - v '
Thursday. October 3.
Japan and China ports Tenyo
Maru, Jap. str., 5 pl'm.
Kauai ports W. G. Hall, str., 5:15
Hfl'o Wllhelmlna, Ml N. S. S. 5:30
Mahtacna, and r Kawalhae Helene,
strt, 5 p.' ui ,."': , ''... -. .,,. f
Vi r PASSEyGEBS AEBIYED ,
Per 6. S. S. . Sdnoma,"ffom Sydney
Yla JPagtf Pago.-f-Mr; and Mrs. Anils,
MasteriB'.Amis .(2), A. BluiniMrs. A.
Bluni, .James " BrnsBiettvJ' .P. Couve,
Wj Pf Clifford; Dr. K FrIedeTlcks,.Mr.
and Mrs.' GjlntonV. G. A. Gibbons, H.
E. riolladay, G. M. Herron, E.-Haaben,
Mfl'and Mrs. W. R. HIT1, MfssMl Hill,
Misa!; Hm3iisivT, Hirt,,M.;i.Hiii,
Mrs. A.' D. Jardlne,1 Thosl Kerr, Rudolf
Krane; Mr.and; Mrs. H. KuJath,IMr.
aid MrsW.'JG. Land, Miss Elsie
McDonald, Miss Jean -McDonald; Mas
ter. McDonald, Mr. ; and . Mrs. Victor
Martin, Tfips Myles, .Lester X. Mel
q'lilond, T. .C. ' Noonan;vC. T, .Norton)
Mf and" Mrs. ' F. C ' Peters, " Mrs.
Ritcnle, Miss Barbara Ritchie, Mr. and
BIrs.:JSmlth;G, Ji. Thompson. Frank
PASSE PfGEBS, B00KEP
; ier O. S.' S." SbnomaT for San Fran
cisco, pet. ; 4:r)Mrs. Alma' Ayer, Emit
Perndt ts. Faxon Bisnpp, ;Mrs.: uisnop,
A., Brempton,: Mrs. : Raymond Brown,
Miss Helen jBrown, Geo.'; J. Buxton,
Mrs;, puxton, J. Colwing, Sirs. Cow-
ihg,Mrs. T. H. Cox, J. A. Crawford;
Mrs. I. A. Davis, Master Davis, Mrs.
N. Davenport, Mrs.' D; F. Davenport,
R. M. Dewing, Mrs. Dewing, P. T.
Etans, T. M. Finnimore, W. H. Fiske,
Miss Ada Gee, John F. Hackfeld, F.
Hacke, Jr., E. Harklns, Mrs. Celia
Haskins, S. T. Hauser Jr., Mrs, Hauser
Mrs. M A." Hebbard, Mrs. H. Hess,
Mrs. W. H. Himble, G. W. Jeffords,
Mrs. J. M. Kepler, Master Kepler,.JD.
Klhn, H. Kaiser, Mrs. : Margaret
Knjghtley. Mrs: A. Lewis,' John Lewis,
Dr. H. V. Murray, H. Neiisen, Mrs.
Nielsen, Mrs. A. H. North, Miss Helen
North, A, w. Robinson. Bob Robinson,
Richard, Schmidt, H. H. Scpvllle, Mrs.
Oscar. Somtner8, W. M. Templetori, E.
B. Thorning, Mrs. Thorning, Mrs.
James Walnwright Miss Amy Wain-
wright W. E. Wall, John Waterhouse,
Mrs. Waterhouse,' Master John water
house, Mrs. George Waterhouse, M. H.
Webb, Mrs. Webb, C. G. .WTIIs6h, Duke
Per stmr. Claudlne, for Ma a I and
Hawaii ports, Oct. 4. E. E. Hannes-
tad, D. B. Murdoch, Mrs. J. Cummihgs.
Miss Ida Williams, Richard Qninn
Majbr Wooten, Miss L. Aroms, Mr. anl
Mrs. F. Delnert, James D. Dougherty,
C. D. M. Williams, E. H. Brown, Sister
Helena, Sister Herest, Miss E. Joies,
Sister Sflvesta, Frank Darego. Master
Ordway, Mrs. M. Howard, J. Haus-
mann, W. Knott G. Hadley, Mr. and
Mrs. .E. Brown and daughter, Mrs. C.
Bean, Mrs. M. Gonsalves, M. Mount-
castle, Ed. Fernandez, Mr. and Mrs.
T. Sato, Joe Hinau, F. M. Correa, Mr.
and Mrs. Nahaalelua and three child
ren, H. Hamamoto, S. Doi, Otto Hem
ing. Per stmr. Mauna Kea, for Hilo di
rect, Oct 5. Miss M. Hutchen, James
Gibb, George S. Waternouse, Mrs. A.
Per stmr. Kinau, for Kauai ports,
Oct. 8. Paul Schmidt
Per str. Mauna Loa. for Kona and
Kalu ports. Oct. 11. Mr. and Mrs. P.
A. de la Nux.
Per stmr. Claudlne. for Maui and
Hawaii ports. Oct. 18. Mr. and Mrs.
11. P. Wood, R. K. Bohine.
Per U. S. A. T. Logan, from San
Francisco, Oct. 12. For Honolulu:
Maj. J. A. Penn. First Infantry; Capt.
R. McCIeave, Second Infantry; Capt.
J. H. Bryson, First Field Artillery;
1st Lieut. Kremers, Medical Corps;
2nd Lieut. Polhemus, Second Infantry;
2nd Lieut.. Robertson, First Infantry;
2nd Lieut. Young, Fifth Cavalry; 2nd
Lieut. Hiheman, First Field' Artillery;
2nd Lieut. Maxwell.
W. C. PEACOCK & CO LTD.
WINE AND LIQUOR MERCHANTS
Merchant, Near Fort
' T 1.7 6.15; -
2 ..14 1.7 7.I01 0.10
j ; ! W oo! I 10.24!
i I ;p.tn.'.tn.l
VESSELS TO AND
FROM THE ISLANDS
(Special Cable to Kerehaits'
Fridar. Oct I.
PORT T0WNSF:ND A'rrivfMl. Oct.
schr. Robert Lewers, hence Sept.
SAN FRANCISCO Arrived. Oct.
schr. Annie Johnson, from Mahnkn-
na, Sept. 8. U'-M to the tobacco comiany with
HONOIPL' Sailed. Oct. 4, schr. l)e-;vnich o increase its acreage in the
fender for San Francisco. j Kna district, erect new curinp and
i tormenting houses and. generally. de
Aerogram. ' ve'op the industry to Us nighest possi
S. S. SIBERIA Arrives from Yo-; bilities. The loan was for four years
kobama Monday about noon.
( Continued from Page 1)
latin g General Macomb, the depart
ment, commander, and Colonel McGun
negle, the post commander, on the ap
pearance and personnel of the com
mand. No Notice Given.
TARY REV E
The one regrettable feature of theiln for th. pron to 2m
review; , was that it was arranged on:Lo$- Ba$ed on Grarfet.
such short notice that the general pub- when the agreement was made the
lie did not know of it in time to take f servtces of J. L. Daniels, an acknowl
advantage of it Had it been known .edged tobacco expert, had been se
that ipfantry, i artillery and cavalry I cured, and the company anticipated
would parade" in full force, the Leile-unat, under his direction, the proppr
hua plain Would sn'rely have been Uion of wrapper leaf to filler tobacco
dotted with automobiles . and car- would be Increased to eighty per. cent
riages, and there would have been a wrapper, and twenty per cent .filler,
large attendance of Honolulu people where before the proportion was pre-
Interested in military matters on the
island. Local snapshot and motion
picture photographers expressed them
selves as keenly disappointed that
they were not on the ground with
their machines. ,
No such array of troops has ever
been seen here before on one field,
and as .command after command
marched , past the reviewing stand,
each with its own band; the result of
the steady grind during the mohtns
of practical instruction now ending
was most evident
Pest Society There.
But if Honolulu people unavoidably
absented themselves from the revteft
that was not the case with post soci
ely. Every auto in the conlon
rr;nts, and the number is now consid
erable, was parked by the reviewing
point, and other army transportation
was pressed Into service by the femi
nine portion of the big garrison. The
review; ras tharpectacle of the sea:
son, and" rio on'elbst the chance of See
ingv Itr even though the' sight of men
marchmg nhder arms is famfllar
enough ,tj" army jwives and daughters.
'lt pok alm6sfc half aiihotir for. the
iqnqblmne)resenting .the three
anns ot ..the - Ise'rvlce, to pass the re
viewing point Four regimental stand s
of ; the national v colors passed
by the line, andwere saluted by offi
cers and civlllanr spectators . in ..the
Miai:form. It-was an fmpressive sfght
f r6m the time, the head of ' the column
approached, 1 until the mules of tne
machine gun platfon of th Fifth. Cav
airy, i. bringing up ,thef rear ' of the
column .went bjr for thVlast time.
"After air the troops had passed the
stand once at a Walk, ttie infantry
regiments we're mafched to one side,
while the, artillery' and cavalry made
al big 'swing across the plain and then
came 4 by ' at it smart trot to the ac
companying rattle of caissons and
jingle of accoutrements. Then, the
guns went the way of the infantry,
while, the "cavalry made its third
swing round the circle, and passed
the reviewing point at a gallop. Troop
after- troop thundered by, the ground
for once being almost dustless, ow
ing to recent rains, so that the move
ment of men and horses could be
watched plainly, and without incon
venience. Schofield residents are so
used to seeing life through a choking
led haze that they hardly knew how
to adjust themselves to the new con
ditions. Post Commander Entertains.
As a fitting close to the entertain
ment of the two secretaries, Colonel
McGunnegle acted as the host to the
distinguished visitors, the territorial
officials present, the department com
mander and the field and staff offi
cers of the post at a buffet luncheon.
served in the airy sitting room of his!
pleasant quarters. The post com
mander occupies the old Jones ranch
house, which he has fitted up into
a delightful dwelling, and with a cool
trade wind blowing through the rooms,
some forty favored ones were given
a taste of the sort of hospitality that
has made the First Infantry famous
throughout the service. Miss Mc
Gunnegle, daughter of the Colonel,
and her friend. Miss Smith, did the
honors, while several of the post mat
rons dispensed good things to eat and
drink, and saw that everyone had a
Besides Secretary- Knox and Secre-
tary Fisher, others who came out -
from town to witness the review, and
who afterwards enjoyed the post com
mander's hospitality, included Mrs.
Knox and Mrs. Fisher, Governor and
Mrs. Frear, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Mott
Smith, Rear Admiral Reynolds. Gen
eral Macomb, Mr. Ransford Miller, of
the State Department, Major B. Frank
Cheatham, chief quartermaster of the
Department of Hawaii. Lieutenant
Frank Andrews. General Macomb's
aide, and Mr. Meyer, secretary to
(Continued from Page 1
same building with the fermenting
crop, we cannot ten just the extent
cf the damage, however, untij the ar
rival of particulars by tne .Mauna
Kea s mail tomorrow morning. "
- .. e -
- '. y ' ' " "
CROP BURNS UP
H. Hackfeld & Co. came to the aid
of the Kona Tobacco Co. with financial
I bsiking a little over fourteen months
ago. As was said at the time, the ad
I vent of the powerful convocation to
jthc industry, by. such support, assured
I every facility needed in demonstrating
; that the finest tobacco in the vvoirr for
ctrtain purposes can be grown here
; ! to perfection.
3 i By the terms of the transac tion 11
Hackfeld & Co.. Ltd.. advanved $S0
;&1 six per cent interest, the Kona To-
bicco Co. agreeing to repay the money
iar the rate of $0,000 a year out of the
proceeds of the crops.
In return for this accommodation,
the Hackfeld company obtained the
sole risrht for ten years to act as the
selling and financial agent for the
Kona Tobacco Co., its commission for
the first year being 2 1-2 per cent and
for the rest of the term 5 per cent
At the time of the agreement the
Kona Tobacco Co. had 250 acres of
land suitable for tobacco, but only
about 100 acres under cultivation. . It
was proposed .to plant 130 acres the
following year, and increase the plant-
ciselv the reverse. Wramer then was
quoted at $1.25 to $3.50 a. pound,
against about 25 1 cents a . pound for
filler tobacco! It will therefore be
understood why the Hackfeld, people
are not prepared to .state, precisely
what the loss from the fire Is, not
knowing the proportions of, thediffer
ent. grades on hand ..when the disaster
It was originally intended to start a
cigar factory for working up. the com
pany's tobacco in Honolulu, but with
in the past year the plan was changed
so as to have the cigars made oil the
plantation. Some small lots of the
cigars were put on the local market
a few months ago, winning mucA favor
from the smoking fraternity . ..
. What ; the loss 'ion ' the build mg Is
can not be stated with certainty, but,
as it contained a good deal of lumber,
which comes high landed in Kona and
hauled to the site over a . rough coun
try, it will he a considerable item.
Fortunately, the other, houses .of th
outfit were built at safe distances from
the fermenting hotise and from each
other, else the loss in buildings" might
have been very great. There were
something like fifteen curing barns on
The loss, it is, stated, falls on the
Kona Tobacco -Company.
FISHER AND KNOX LEAVE
(Continued from Pag 1)
selves as having enjoyed every min
ute of their stay. In Ilawaii.
"This has been a trip that I will
never forget,"'; said Secretary t Knox.
"Our stop here on (the way. to Japan
was a pleasant break In the journey,
although necessarily a brief one. Then,
after the . accomplishment of the. sad
mission that took up to Japan, this
last stay in Hawaii has been every
thing that could, be desired. It was a
disappointment to Mrs. Knox and my
self that we weren't able to visit the
volcano, and If It had been very active
at the present time, I should have
made a greater effort to arrange it
but time passed, and we must hurry
back to business. 1
"By the way," continued the Secre
tary, "we had a second-hand sight of
the volcano last night, when motion
pictures of it taken! by your local ex
pert, were put oh atvhe hotel for bur
benefit And then I expect well hear
all the details from Secretary Fisher
for some time to come."
SECOND ADD FISHER AND' S
Secretary Walter L. Fisher also ex
pressed his regrets at leaving so many
"Give my aloha to the people of
Hawaii," he said. "I shall count my
visit to the Islands as among the most
pleasant experiences of my life and
shall never forget the hospitality of
your citibens, the beauty of your well
named Paradise of the Pacific, .and
the hearty cooperation and good will
I have encountered everywhere in my
inqiury. The greatest regret Mrs.
Fisher and I have is that we did not
see your Kilauea in full, red bloom,
and hope that our affairs will so
shape themselves that we may come
back some day, to see the volcano in
'action and to renew a host of friend
shlps that we can never forget
Probably the most distinguished
game of golf ever played in the Ter
ritory, in point of participants, took
place at the links of the Country Club
this morning. The game brought to
a friendly climax the visit of Secre
tary of State Knox and Secretary of
the Interior Fisher.
Governor Frear and Secretary Knox
played against Secretary Fisher and
Delegate Kuhio, while Territorial
Secretary E. A. Mott-Smith acted as
umpire. The outcome, and the name
of the winners could not be learned
at a late hour this afternoon.
When news of the affair spread
through the streets today it elicited
much comment, and the pertinent
query was raised as to whether or
not it may be construed to mean that
open hostility between the Territorial
officials present has been dropped by
Someone suggested that if this were
the case lawn tennis might have been
a far more appropriate game, in
which either the Prince or the Gov
ernor would have had an opportunity
to win "love all." and the newspapers
be given a better opportunity for
A thousand tons of Oriental freight
were left at Alakea wharf during the
brief stay of the Toyo Kisen Kaislia
liner Tenyo Maru at the port.
In which is combined the HAWAIIAN' STAR, established 1893, and the
EVENING BULLETIN, established 1881 Issued Daily and Semi-Weekly by
HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, LTD.,
Publishers, Commercial Printers, Bookbinders,
WALLACE 11 FAi:UlNi;TOX..:.(?eneraI Rusiuess Mauagvr
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
FLAT RATE FOR DISPLAY ADVERTISING OVER 2000 INCHES... .
UNTIL JAN. 1, 1913 (Preferred Position 20) 15c PER INCH
TRANSIENT RATE. $1.50 first insertion and subsequent issues pro rata.
CLASSIFIED, One Cent per word 50 cents per line per week.
AVERAGE DAILY C1RCIXATI0X JULY AXD AUGUST 4073
MAIN OFFICES 10o9 ALAKEA STREET
Telephones Editorial Rooms 21&; Hnslnrss Office
BRANCH OFFICE MERCHANT STREET
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 1
Per Month, anywhere In United States ; $ .75
Per Quarter, anywhere In United States 2.00
Per Year, anywhere in United States.. 8.00
Per Year, postpaid, foreign , 12.00
Per Six Months ....$ 100
Per Year, anywhere in United States 2.00
Per Year, anywhere In Canada 3.00
Per Year, postpaid, foreign , . . ;
Addrm all , Commavlcatlons to Honolulu SUr-BnlleUa, LtL, Honolulu, T. H.
1 ' 1 " f 1 11 V ' 1 I '1 1 1 1 1 i t 1 1 1
' Leaking, and In heed of general re
pair, flying signals of distress, the
American schooner Sophie Christen-
son, otherwise a staunch rlumber car
rier, typical of the Pacific trade, was
towed into the Harbor of Honolulu at
noon today, and was ordered, to the
quarantine wharf for a general fumi
Twenty-seven days," from' Papeete,
retarded by days of calhy iand sea
sons when but little wind favored the
vessel in Its voyage to the Hawaiian
Islands, Captain ' A , 0. Jannson brief
ly recounted "some reasons for a slow
passage. - t ' f ." . '-t V; '" V ;t ' i ' ' ' ; '
The Sophie Chrlstensott" sailed from
Seattle on April 27 with a large cargo
of lumber destined for South Amer
ica.. The original destination of the
vessel was fixed for Callao, Peru. On
the way - down the South ' American
coast, the Sophie 1 Christenson met
with some nasty weather. The ves
sel.lost some sails, and through' the
straining, a 'number df seams were
opened: r As the vessel made mated at
what was considered a. serious rate,
the course was changed to what was
believed to be the', nearest port," and
within a f ew ; weeks following , the
disaster the windjammer put into Pa
peete. , Here the shipment of lumber
was discharged. The vessel was In
about the same plight as the Ameri
can schooner Expansion; which : also
visited Honolulu from Tahiti. : -" "
, The Sophie ' Christenson -will be
hauled on the local marine railway
for" a cleaning, ; recaulklng and vzSn
ing.:.-- i'-'."';- ' ,r,:''V.:-;'.- v-".:
let Us Do
We have in our employ only men who
are away up in iheir profession, thereby
placing us in a position to guarantee
all our work.
We carry a complete line of
Automobile Batteries, Fansteel
Electric Irons and Fixtures
Estimates Cheerfully Given
Honolulu Electric Co.
Emmeluth Bldg. King & Bishop Sts.
Material to be used In the construe
is to arrive here in large quantities In
from Can Wntorr an1 :whfih VCQrl
should reach here the middle part of
the month. '
At the agency of C. Brewer & Conv-
rtitnv nHviroa , hvtk hMn reretved tn
the effect that included among some
of the heavy shipments forwarded to
the Islands in the American -bark are
167,000 brick. 20,000 feet lumber, 2000
cases oil, 499 drums gasoline, 600
tales hay, 140 tons sand, 10,000 sacks
cement, and a large amount of geu
The Andrew Welch Is bringing six
passengers to this port. Including the
following: Mrs. M. A.. Knight, Mrs.
Geo. L. Wolf, Miss Belle Sherman,
t v tr 1 n- a r--.- r j ..
terger. . ; : -2 . ; , : . ;
y o o -;-The
' steamer Maul .was an arrival
from " Hawaii by way . of the Maui ,
ports . this morning; A shipment of
SO 'cattle was ' the 'principal shlpmer?
to reach-port In this vessel. The yes-.
cp! trift . with fln wa.thtr on thn
homfeward voyage. Two passengers
arrived in the Maul. . i
tit Is claimed that water Is not mak
ing its way into the vessel to an ex
tent that would cause any unnecessary
alarm, or effort upon the part of tha
crew to keep It down. ' -
Every thing In the prlntis? line at'
Star.BuIIetin, Alakea street; branch. .
Jlerctant itrpeL-.; ; i ,
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