HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, TUESDAY, OCT. 8, 1912.
'I. .. J.
AJT II II U U 1TA
y 11 II f
(MAIN in IN (MAMA WILL
. f i ; i.
SOON TAKE CQA1MAND, OF Nl
r 7 :J I J 1
Captain Harry Morrisby, master off
tlw ranadlan.AiiRtrh.in linr M a-
rama, which arrived from Sydney, via
Auckland and Suva, at noon today,
will noon pans over the command of
! thlg,ves4l to Captain J. D. S. Phil
lips,1 si CaptaJn Morrlsby is slatwl for
the highest office in the fine Lew and
palatial Jiner Niagara.
Captain Phillips, in the Zealand ia.
which is also due here by Thursday
rooming from British Columbian ports,
la rated as a Sydney harbor pilot as
well as navigator.
,H would seem that Captain Phillips
wasbdrn to be a sailor, for he was
rborn on the old John Duthie in Sydney
harbor. His father was skipper cf the
Aberdeen White Star liner John Du
thie, and Captain Phillips gained bis
mama frnm fVila fot Ilia full noma id
V)Mi bum ... .1. uw.
. Inhn nnthla Hvdnov Philltnft It Unh.
tain Phillips went to sea on the train
ing ship Port Jackson, which, by the
. way, if Another name for Sydney Har
bor. This speedy vessel has turned
out a lot of fine sailors in her time,
and she Is still running. Her times
are excellent as a rule. She usually
rum between England and Australia
in the wool season.
.The Marama came alongside the
" AlaXfca wharf with a small amount ot
refrigerated "cargo and a quantity of
av the time the Marajna called at
Suva the American schoonerTSndeav-
or, previously reported, as. going ashore
rnear Suva, had been sold as she lies
on the reef for M7Z0. Tfce Endeavor
wa owned by -George E. Billings of
tt. M i m t
sailed from Vancouver the latter ' part
of July. She is a vessel of 485 tons
net built at Port Blakeley in 1897.
The Marama is not. "crowded with
passengers on tne voyage from the
Colonies to - Victoria and Vancouver.
.ThT vessel can accommodate all ap
plicants for transportation from this
Columbia, . -
The Marama is slated forv dispatch
ty the Coast this evening;.
The Marama 'sailed from Sydney on
September 23rd, and - according to
Purser DoJd experienced fine weather
practically" throughout th$ entire trip.
were members of the party of emi
nent musical and operatic artist who
wiu remain over at iionojum ana win
be heard by a local audience.
f rkUTiteaa Pianorna nraa hadfd at -n a
or more enjoyable concerts eiven on
board the liner, special effort being
made,, In thesale of programs, ' the
fuBd going to the Shipwreck. Relief
EochHy. Nearly twp hundred 'dollars
were betted through this source. f
A fancy dress ball was another fea.
: ture of the voyage and was considered
one of the best yet given on board the
' j .pleasing program of deck sports
Beryed to while the tedium of the voy
age from thet Antipodes, to the islands.
Hlio Now, a Busy PorL
v Hilo is at present' a busy port with
several deep-sea' sailers a?d steamers
The'Mauna Kea, returning from the
Hawaii metropolis this morning, : re
ported the arrival of the Matson Nav
igation Uner Enterprise, on, Sunday,
y???? t?a"!flnter.Uland Mov.menta.
line, wis dispatched on that date for
san Francisco; taking a large amount
of sugar and other products from the
Islands. '' i'" ' "
viae oara uuanu is an arnvai mere
and will be loaded with hardwood ties.
The American schooner Spokane Is
discharging a shipment oX lumber from
the. Sound. ,
Thefauna Kea' arrived with but a
few passengers and cargo including an
uio, a quanuiy ot, empties, zti.oaies
f hid PR ratpahlViri onH "1 nanlr.
ages sundries: "Light winds and mod-
XIAID fiCilA UU I AIM I II II IX TIIR TVlMirT OT
' Purser PhiUips.
Chlntsft Have Millions for Steamships.
7L0S ANGELES, Cal, Sept 13.
The Chinese of Loa Angeles received
consular advices from Shanghai today
to the effect that Dr. Sun Yat Sen,
the revoiutioaary leader of China, had
Indorsed a project of the Southern
California Chinpu fm tha cct'okiuk.
mentof a S16.000.000 steamship line
between Los Angeles and Hongkong.
.According to the officers of the Chi-
originally launched the steamship pro-
jevi, nr. ouu uas laaen steps to in
duce the new Chinese Republic to help
finance the scheme, and in a series of
articles which he recently published
In several Chinese newspapers he has
declared that "the Immediate pros
perity of the new republic rests large
ly upon the commercial relations of
China with the Far West"
Aloha to 8abbidge.
.A. W. Babbldge, dock superintend
ent ntthn Arnprirjin-HauTiHan n-han-uc
is departing for the mainland this
evening as a passenger in the Canadian-Australian
liner Marama. Mr.
Babbldge was the recipient of a pleas-
ant surprise last evening, when he
OT!r Kinf ir epp Union Grill
I Wll I " i.-wi.i
with a beautiful watch charm bearing
presented. In appropriate WOrd.
tiie Hawaiian coat-of-arms as a design.
The token came as a mark of the high
eftUem in which Mr. Babbidge is held
by the employes at the wharf. 'T'h
presentation was made by Hairy
Knell. Chief Clerk M, Turner, former
claim agent of the American-Hawai-ian,
has been made wharf superin
tendent during the absence of Mr.
Ifany Windjammers Clear from
Brithb Colnmbla. r
: VICTORIA, Sept: 16. There Is
not the slightest doubt that 1912 will
set a new record for the amount of
lumber shipped from British Colum
bia ports to foreign countries in sail
ing ships. So far this year about 25
windjammers have cleared from Vic
toria and Vancouver, and approxi
mately 40,000,000 feet of lumber has
been taken out by them Before the
year closes many other sailers will
load cargoes of British; Columbia fir
for South America, Australia and
Great Britain, and there is every in.
dication that the record, for the enter
ing and clearing of sail tonnage and
the record for the amount of lumber
shipped will both be broken. Owing
to the superior quality of British Co
lumbia fir it is in great demand in all
parts of the world. Three sailers are
now heading.this way. for cargoes, in
cluding the Maria Teresa, the Schiff-
bek and the Lady Elizabeth. News ia
received that the latter, a Norwegian
sailing vessel, left Los VIlps, S. A-,
oa August 12 for Vancouver to" load
at .the -HasUngs . milla, She winpt
be due in the Royal roads until about
"the middle of October. Word has
been received also that the German
back Schiffbek, which is also to load
at Vancouver, sailed from Santa Ro
salia for the Royal roads prior to Au
gust 6". ' She ia expected here In the
very near future. The i SjChiffbek
btQught a cargo of coke a?d general
merchandise to Santa Rosalia from
. tea - '
Mauna Loa Brought Hawaii Produce.
t Produce from the Island of Hawaii
in goodly, quantities was received with
tha arrival of the Inter-Island steamer,
Manna Loa; from Kpna and Kau ports
this morning. Ther vessel inet with
light winds and fair seas on the home
ward trip, i The freight list included
horses,' cows, calves pigs, 25 bead cat
tle. 27 crates chickens, 78. bunches b'
nanas, 9C6 sacks coffee, 1276 cases, ot
pineapples, 700a Backs sugar and 2Ga
packages aundrieft. : -. .t
r Thfi. Mauna LpaIg scheduled!1 tt de
part ibr windward Hawaii porta 1 at
Boo on Friday.- , y
Zealandia to Arrive Thursday.
. A wireless message received at the
agency of T. H. Dayies & Co., repre
senting the Canadian-Australian liner
Zealandia, states that the vessel, now
en route from Vancouver and Victoria,
will not reach. Honolulu, before Thurs
day morning. It is the present Inten
tion to dispatch, the Zealandia for Syd
ney 'by way - of Suva and Auckland
about 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon.
A number, of passengers have been
booked for the Colonies. The wireless
gave the liner's position as 762 miles
from Honolulu at 8 o'clock last even
ing. . The Inter-Island steamer Kauai was
reported as taking on cargo at Haka
lau, the . Maui at Papaaloa and tbe
Kaiulani at Hilo at the time the steam
er Mauna Kea sailed from Hilo for
.Officers in the Mauna Loa, an ar
rival at Honolulu this morning, re
port the Helene taking on freight and
discharging cargo at Kukuihaele. The
steamer Maul ,was passed at Laupa
hoehoe. 1 ' - .
Gn-ater Speed, More Silk.
Will JJie new C. P. sR., Oriental lin
ers. Empress of Russia and Empress
of Asia, which start in the trans-Pacific
service next spring, control the
bulk of the rich shipments of silk
from the Orlent'to this."cpast? asks the
Vancouver News-Advertiser. This is
a question which is interesting local
shipping men, and the general opinion
is that the newessels, which are to
have a guaranteed speed of twenty
one knots an hour, will undoubtedly
handle nearly all the silk brought to
America from the Far East when they
commence operations. ''
While the rate for handling the silk
has some bearing on securing the big
shipments of raw silk, which are
sent overland to New York, the princi
pal feature is the speed with which
the material can be landed in the mar
ket The quicker it is handled the bet
ter the price received, and as the
new steamers of the C. P. R. are to
make the passage of the Pacific a
couple of days faster than any vessels
now operating between the Orient and
the west coast, it is believed that the
traffic, which has been turning to Pu
get Sound ports via the Blue Funnel
steamers will be brought back to Brit
ish Columbia ports by the new Em
The Emnress of Russia, which was
launched by the Fairfield Shipbuild.-
.uG 5.55 5.3
f.30 f 04 5.56 5.M)
fl.15! 9 03 5.55' 5.r
9.MtMX 5.5& :-3tti
I I !
UXOi. 10.6' 5.56, 5.36,
411.3010.54' 5.35, 7 SO
5.u!io.5 tJM W71-S.34, f.oe
New moon Oct. 10th at3:lva. m.
1 Honolulu, Oct. 8. 1112.
Temperature 6 a. m. 74, 8 a. m.
80, 10 a, m. 81, 12 noon 7; minimum
last night Ti.
Wind 6 a. m. 4 miles. NH; 8 &.
m., 6 miles, SE.; 10 a. m. 9 miles,
NE.; 12 noon, 8 miles, E.; movement
past 24 hours, 137 miles.
Barometer at 8 a. m. 30.01, dew
point at 8 a. m. 67; relative humidity,
8 a. m. C4; absolute humidity, 8 a.
m., 6,998. Total rainfall during past
24, hours, 07.
VESSELS TO AMD
FROM THE ISLANDS
(Spechl Cabl to Kcrekaxtf'
Tuesday; 0i. 8.
EUREKA Arriyedt ,Oct 7, S. S.
Strathallan, hence Sept 2&
YOKOHAMA Arrived, Oct 8. S. S.
Nippon Maru, hence Sept 27.
SAN FRANCISCO Sailed, Oct 8,
2:30 p. m., S.. S. Sierra, for Hono-,
HILO Arrived, Oct 6. S. S. Enter
prise, from San Francisco.
Arrived, Oct. 5, bark Nuuanu,
hence Sept. 16.
Arive. Oct 4, schr. Spokane,
from Port Ludlow. . f
Sailed. Oct 6, S. S. Hyades, for
S. S. HONOLVLAN, Arrives from
San Francisco "Wednesday morning
' with 5St passengers, 280 bags ' mail,
21 bags, mail for Australia', 3000 tons.
freight, 2 autos.
S. S. ZEALANDIA Arriyea from
Victor! Thursday morning. ,
ingand" Engineering icompanytn the
Clyde last Wednesday, is a palatial
three-funnel : liner with a cruiser
stem,, of 14,500 tons register. v She" is
to have a speed of 21 knots on her
trial trip and is guaranteed to main
tain an average speed at sea of nine
teen' knots an hour. The sister liner
of the Empress of Russia, the Em
press of "Asia, 13 ridWunder.construc
tion and will be launched ; about tbe
end of the month. With these steam
ers speeding at nineteen; knots an
bour between Yokohama and Vancou
ver It is possible to make the Voyage
in k little oyer. nine. days. ' V' :
The; fastest tin) recorded across,
the Pacific was that made by the R.
M. S. Empress of Japan on a trip 12
years ago, when she made the passage
in ten days and ten hours between
Yokohama and Victoria. When the
Pacific Mall liner Korea entered the
service ai effort was made to break
th$' record, b'ut the Korea; occupied 10
days, 11 hours and 20 minutes on the
The nearest approach in size and
speed to tbe new Empresses of the C.
P. R. are the Tenyo Maru and Chiyo
Maru, of the Tojo KIsen Kaisha, which
are or 12,500 konsj'register.
Fitzclarence ' Repairs Are Costly.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept 26. Ar
rangements are being made to restore
the British steamer Fitzclarence to
the condition she was in before the
sulpbur i the'tvor forward holdsi
took fire a wee,k ao andl'cauBed Atra:
age to the vessel which can omy De
estinaated" after tte water has been
pumped o$t andjthe cargo dfspharged;.
Considering' tlie slight damage done
by the actual fire, it is said that the
damage wrought by the water pumped
into the ship will make, the Job of re
pairs one of the most cOstly at tills
port for years. ' '
i If the water had been kept out of
the boiler and engine rooms, a few
thousand dollars would have made the
Bhlp as good as ever. For several
days, however, the1 boilers and en
gines were submerged under the flood
of salt water, and every section of
the submerged metal will have to be
taken ' apart and restored, either by
thorough cleaning and polishing or by
new parts. . This, in addition to the
damage to tbe cargo, will make the
toss amount to a large sum.
.QaiiAM Race to Australia.
VAicmiiVER. R. C Sent 24. Ar-i
rangements, for a race from Cape Flat
tprv in Australia between a fore-and
ajter and a barkentine, eia,ch loaded
vfith lumber from British Columbia ,
mills, were combleled early this weekj
and the vessels got away yesterday on
their long voyage. !
Tfie vessels are me wu , hjis reSulted in a complete congestion
laris, which w.as towed out to sea yes-j the yardg q tne gtate aiong the
terday morning, nd the barkentme- aterfront and at present there is
James Johnson, which was towed outn(. imnjed remedy in sight. Rails
a few' hours afterward. wisve been ordered from the East and
Before leaving Victoria, from wbich ! tfce nQW on the way but before their
port they cleared, the masters of both riyal aend InsUllation the cohges
vessebs, who are both, named Hansen, t?0IJ is exj)ected to be relieved because
but who are not related, met and. ar,of the approaching end of the fruit
ranged for the contest. The loser in m? vegetable season,
the race will have to provide the price j Tjnable to handle and find yard
of one of the best dinners that can be for all Qf tQe cars flUed with
obtained, in either Brisbane or-Sydney, f,eeht that are taken over to this side
and also hand over considerable cash.
men both here and on the
Sound will watch the result of the
race with considerable interest, as the
outcome will show whether a schoon-
er or a barkentine rig is tbe bes.t for
speed. Both ships will be driven tbelr
hardest through the passage, and The National League of Postmasters shales have become wilder since the
each master will hang on his heavy re-elected Charles O. Barry of Walker, whaling steamers have again corn
weather until his sticks are in dan- Iowa, president of the organization. menced to operate off the coast.
ger of going OFerbcard There will be
no shortening of sails unless, it is nec
essary for the safety o( thft. vessels
Both sailing ships are good for con
siderable, speed and have made a num
ber; of smart passages. One of the
seamen on the Polaris, who has saiN-J
cn' the Johnson,' favors the former
; boat as being the fastest, but this wi'.l
be . offset by her he.ivy deckluad
the coasting schoon?-?. which -re'
M,1'WetoruD to irt in heavy reaih-
ie u. .w. ,
feet higQ ft contaiD8 4iH,O0U feet.
, while 500.000 feet are stowed below.
In case of heavy weather the schoon
er, is liable to lose her entire deck
load. . lea
Tbe Flat .Map Spreadeth Description.
That considerable misconception of
distances arises from
the habit r
looking at fiat maps instead of globes-.
and that a study of the latter proves
that British Columbia stands to gain
mrxro hv tho Pnnsm-i rnnl ihnn anv !
other part of the British empire, is the Japanese ne maintaining a
Statement by the London Morning !.erv1 from nongkong to Puget
Post; hich devotes considerable Sound Prts JaPar aa vel s oth
space in an optimistic description of f services all over the world, eslab
the wonderful development which will ll8hed a new line under subsidy be
take place in this province with fie tv.-ecn Japan and Calcutta, asking that
opening the canal. ltDe new Un.e admitted to the 'Cal-
The distance from Boston and New cutta Conference" lines. This new
York to British Columbia will be' wa established in opposition to
shortened by 8415 miles. The distance existing lines from Calcutta to Hong
frora Liverpool to Vancouver will be kong and Japan and was designed par
shortened by 6100 miles. At the pres- ticulary to secure the gupny sack ex
nt time New York is not much near- ports from India. ' Admission to tne
er the seaboard of British Columbia Conference was refused .and after
than is Liverpool, fof the reason that about a year's agitation the Japanese
vessels sailing from British Columbia,", line was dropped from the Conference,
after rounding the Horn, have to run It is understood that the new trans
out to the middle of the South Atlan-1 Pacific line of this Britith company is
tic to pasa Pernarabuco, on the eatf being established in direct opopsition
coast' of South 'America. : tc the Japanese servce and the con-
Buf Colon, 'at the Atlantic end 'of. test for this trans-Pacific trade is as
the canal, "is 4,720 mils from Liver- Burning acute form: The British line
pool and461 miles from' New fork, recently absorbed the Apcar line in
whicb gtves! the United States' a coin- j the Calcutta-Japan trade, in addition
mercial -advantage f over Enrgland, 'so ;tc establishing a service of Us own
far as British Columbia is concerned, thips from Rangoon to Japan, trans
of 2,7!$ ' miles.' "But British Columbia shipping considerable cargo for the
itself sUys the Post jitands to' benefit United States at Hongkong. On July
ehormotisly by this perfbrmation of-l the company financed its naw de?
the western coast of the American
continent. The rapidly increasing
Droducts of the western half of the
Dominion will find tbeir way through
a.. T1 ! . 1 -1. ' f V. t nwkw-m WaV.
me nriUU oiuiuuui yuiut mcu
through the canal to tbe eastern Unit
ed States, the British Isles and Eu-
Manilans Still AfterThat Direct Line.
When Hon, Manuel,L. Quezon, resi
dent commissioner from the Philip
pines, passed through, Honolulu a few
days ago, en route from Washington
to Manila, he had but little to add to
the Story to the effect that efforts to -
ward a direct steamship service be
tween San Francisco ajadj the. Philip-,
pines, were In. a fair way of .becomi.ng
In a communication to the Manila
Merchants' Association, the commis
sioner, writes , as follows:
I am as yet unable to inform you
as to. tbe possibility' bf securing such
direct mail service as is recommended,
by. the Manila. Merchants Association,
but V can. aasuire 'you' that I wUl do the
best I can"t 'Betirtf such legislation
as is recommended by tbe association.
I am aware of the greaV need of a di
rect toajr from Uhe. United States to
the" Philippines,.; and; I: hope that the
conbiped efforts' of fhll those who are
lateresb'int th prosppriiy of the is
lands, fegardlesi of thfeir political af
filiations in the Un
ted States or in
succeed in get-
the .Philippines, wil
tbtougb;;Congreis a bill providing
flrst-clss iweeWy-fserviee between
some Pacific Coast port and Manila
and make the trip between ports In
not to exceed fifteen days. Very re
spectfully. " V (Sg4) MANUEL L QUEZON,
Resident Commissioner from the Phil
ippines. Shipbuilding Activity on East Coast
.The .Maryland , Steel Company is
burtding'ten merchant vessels of an
average gross tonnage each of 5000
tons. Eight of tbe steamers are for
the American-Hawaiian Steamship Co.
The vessels are to have a gross ton
nage of 6600 tons and are to be of tbe
miosi impqved type.
TThe Newport News Shipbuilding &
Dryd.ock. Co. has contracts for ten
merchant vessels and five barges. The
vessels are principally for Pacific
Coast shipping firms. The New York
Shipbuilding Co., of Camden, N. J.,
reports that it is constructing thir
teen merchant vessels of a gross ton
nage 'varying from' 700 tons to 7000
jtons. Nearjy all Qf them are for Pa
cific Coast firms and half of them will
he, used in the coastwise trade via the
BAD FREIGHT CONGESTION
AT SAN FRANCISCO.
' San Francisco Examiner, Sept. 22
UnJess Superintendent Stevens of the
Stste Belt Railroad reconsiders his re
cent decision not to operate the road
on Sundays, the Oceanic liner Ventura
vijl sail for Honolulu and the anti
podes on Tuesday without her full
cergo. It was reported yesterday that
there are over 100 cars sidetracked in
Oakland at the present time that are
loAn tirUK fftr arYt AAnCl Ono1 trv A II C.
UUia yia the Ventura
Arrnrrfino- n v nffiriais of thp
tate raiiroad jncrease in all
sorts of traffic during the past year
of tbe bay on tne ferry barges, it has
Uen decided that the rirst care will !
p.VAI1 tn th par mnrainine Derish-
ani eoodK At this time thU class of 1
EUjff constitutes a big percentage of
tne goos handled by the Belt line,
UI OF SHIPS
"The latest phase of the trans-Pa-
ticuJarly that from India via Hong-
kon. which has been agitating the
shipping world for a year or more,
is to be a new line from Calcutta to
Puget Sound via Hongkong by the
British-India Navigation Co.. which
has long dominated East India coastal
traffic and which recently establish
ed a new service between Iturma and
new vessels 01 aooui iu.uw ions ean.
so states Consul G. E. Anderson of
The Nippon Yusen Kaisha, a sub-
veiopmeni Dy issujng in xonaon jll,-
0CC.000 (4,866,50(r fHper cent de
bentures at par. The Japanese line.
naturally, is supported by Government
'nukrtMlA. am J V nN T. nrnm mm mmmm mmm
uuaiuic auu umcr aiu. ti iuiuuuiivca
its determination, to fight the contest
to a finish and indicates its intention
to place two more steamers, purchas
ed recently in Japan, on the Calcutta
service. In addition to' the '.five ves
sels now employed, thus making three
sailings a month, and plans to sub-
stitute larger ships. On the other aancT
the financial' strength of the British
concern indicates that a far-reaching;
contest Is likely to me maintained In-'
May Shut Out Non-British Ships.
. One phase of the relations of Jap
anese and other steamship lines . in
the Far East likely to have early Im
portant developments Is the proposal
urged by British lines which seems to
be receiving considerable sympathy
from Governments concerned, to pass
p. Britkh act prohibiting the" vessels
of a;, nations which shut ' British ves
sels out of tneir domestic or coastmg
trade,' from carrying ' goods or passen
gers between British colonial or otheri
British ports. As will be recalled, the
reorganization of Japanese shipping
legislation about 18 months ago shut'
all non-Japanese ships out of (be trade
between Japanese-. ports." This ' rule
bore more heavily upon British and
German ships than upon any others,
though" Amerfcan ships were affected
to some extent,' in spite of ' the; fact
that Japanese ships are allowed .'to
trade between American arid ' Philip
pine, ports. If the vtame" rule is 'en
forced against Japanese' ships in'Bflt
ish colonial and other British ports
the traffic of the European, Australian
and Indian lines of Japanese compan
ies will be affected so serrously as" tp
revolutionize the entire situation. This
.tep by British interests has been
seriously contemplated for several
months and It is understood that pre
liminary action already is being taken
in Indian looking to some such de
Barely a score of through passes
igers arrived at Honolulu in the Pa
cific Mail liner Siberia.
; The Pacific Mail liner Siberia, sail
ing for San FrancUco at 10 o'clock
this morning, cajried a arge maiL(
: The Matson Navigation liner HonV
lulan, to arrive from San Francisco
tomorrow morning, Is bringing the
next mail from the mainland.
The United States lighthouse ten
der Kukul is at Pearl Harbor, where
buoys are being alligned and other
work in connection with the Federal
government is being done.
I A quarantine against second and
third-class passengers from Oriental
ports fs to go into effect with the ar
rival of the Pacific Mail liner China,
to reach this port next Monday.
With the United States army trans
port Sherman at the Ewa side and
the Pacific Mailer Siberia moored at
the Waikiki side of the Ala kea wharf
for a few hours yesterday afternoon,
that structure proved to be a lively
The British freighter Strathalan,
which has discharged a large ship
ment of Australian coal at the port
of Honolulu a short time ago, is re
ported to have arrived at Novo, Cal.,
where she will take on lumber des
tined for the Colonies.
Say Whales Are Becoming Scarce.
Advices from Seattle state that !
wbales are becoming so scarce in the!
North Pacific that the plant of the(
American-Pacific Whaling Company, at
Bay City, Wash., will be compelled to
close in a few weeks. Last year the
xvnaling steamers Moran and Patter-
son tooK 187 whales, and this year, al
though the fleet has been increased, by
two more steamers, the company has
secured only 212 mammals, which is
below the average. It is said the ;
. H v r i i j : 1 : i I : ,y j J
" J 1 " 4. if
la which is combined the. HAWAIIAN STAR, established 1S93. and the
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TRANSIENT RATE, first Insertion and subaeqnent Issues pro rata, '
! CLASSIFIED. One Cent per word 30
AVERAGE DAILY QBCVLATIOS JULY ST AUGUST 4073
MAIN OFFICES . . ..I. .1 . 10-9 ALAKEA STRKET
Telephones Edlterlal Rooms 21 Si: Baslaess Office 22M ' '. w , ..
BRANCH OFFICE ..v...., MERCHANT STREET
Telephone 25 V " -?;.;;; V - -
SUBSCBIPTIOX RATES t
Per Month, anywhere In United States ,.v. ? ,7S
Per quarter, anywhere In United States .. .. 2.00
Per Year, postpaid, foreign ....12.00
SEMI-WEEKLY STAR-BULLETI &
Per Six Months ......................
rer Year, anywhere In United States..
Pr Yer, aajwhera la Canada, ..,
Pr Yar;t pffia)d; Mg:..':;.
Ai2reif "all CimnjaalcaUoiii to IIsBoiila Star-BollrUa, LtL, nanolalo, T. H.
- - .i J
iPer sIHljfauLoa Kona and
W: F. Frbs.L,Dr. H-R. Ross. R. Shiitn,
Mrs.; tX D. Wallace, W. Kehumani,
H ' 0 .-Hindetaon 'A. ; H.V, Clarksbn,
md Rfc Yoynfe -Mtsi IL Young."Mlsa
Lai, Cv.MAnale. M,- Suyenaga,' .Of'Ta
nahel, ti. .fcaris-.' Mrs:' H:4 Nelson; Miss
Wilson, .Mrs;4 K VilsbnS X"4 U Greeti
wlC A.' VeiU,1; Father Patrick d.
H. Cann, J. W. Marshall. F. Lamb, H.
Rablnowitz and daughter, H. Kelso, J.
Kelso, W. H, " Heen, Father, Otto, Fa
ther Gabriel, Father, tdeswald, Mrs. E.
Devauchelle, Prof . T. AT Jaggar, R. L,
Morris, Mrs. Ml SUva and two chil
dren,' Mrs. Jas. Apae. C. Mi L. WatsoA,,
Mrs.4.- G. Schwldt, R.- Smith, 'Misses
Howard 2)t" E. 'J." Lord.' M. P.. Mat
tos, Sam Tllton. j. It. Miby.'R, Pbll
lips, Tahara," VV. K. Ahii, M. Miamot&
Tanatrie: ! : '
t'- '-J -' - '-''
Kau"rportsJ Father Hubert T. Baer
iBt 'Mrs,, Patoind. FalherGerard;
Qedi Wells, Jr.. Mrs, Vel)ay R. 'X. M c
VVayneV'FatheY Charles. F.1 C , Lysei1.
Meceraanxr.. Ausun, u noh
sein;, Airs., j.' w. sjouza; miss. p. jsouza
Mrs.1 W's:- Mayers. R.: e: Bbnd Win.
Silvo Ho'well. Rilfr4 Morton. V'
; Per itmrvMaunAKea, fron mho 'di-
rec, Nde Sjlva lfe and two chil
dren: Rer E, ; G. SUva, r wUe, three
children and feald: J A. Calmer "d.
The Finest Wine
Grbvvh in CaliJ orriia
: PTFJ -:. , . . il ' :
1 -i 1
W. C PEACOCK & CO., Ltd.
'-Wine" and Liquor Merchants.
. . .General Business Manager
cents per line per week.
.. .. 3.00'
: . . t .. 4.00
Per M. 'N S. fSv' Wilhelmrna, for
Sin Francisco, Oct. JK Miss D.. Mc
Corrlstoft; Mrs.vA.,P. Schoeri Prof.
W; Gtlmore, Mrs. Gllmore and three
cnimren, n. j. ausud. xt. ivnaaca, ti.
Died rich, Mr. Ross, Wm. ' Refnhardt,
A Blom, G.. M.W'ands. m. Loulason.
Miss L Mackle, Miss E. Johnson, Mrs..
U D. Wallace, Miss E. Schutei :A. T
Thome, . jUrs. Thome, M.: Coito, Miss
M, Aw ana, Mrs. J. Abe. Miss F. Abe,
MUs'L: McStocke'r. MIss'M. Presslef,
Miss J. J. - Maxwell, Mrs. LVD. Na
than; D. NathanC. A.' Punham Miss
B.;M. Colby, . J.;w. Smith, I. Scharlln,
E. Bishop, Mrs. ' Schoen and two chil
dren, Mrs. O. H.' Robertson, Miss S,
Konenson, wrs. s. it ttougnerty, Mrs.
R R' Salter, Mr.; and Mrs." J. R. VogeL
J. R. DazeetL Mrs. Rlddlford. Mlssea
Riddlford (2), Mr, and Mrs. A B..lail-'
berg;- ' ' J ;
There is room for. all applicant! for
transportation to" the north' Pacific
coast in the Canadian-Australian Uner,
Marama, which ia scheduled to salfor
Vfctoria arid Vanconv'ef this " evening.
PurBer; Sheldon of the! steamer" Ma-
a waiting' shipment at Kona and Kau.
cbt, 3902; p. H; P., 79007 ;; . ;
- 1 7.04
j ? ?
near Fort St.
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