Newspaper Page Text
HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, WEDNESDAY, DEC. 3, 1912. '
'AY WE be permitted to
tuggest that good por
traits are most happy re
minder to relatives and
friends at Christmas and New
Year's time. The good portrait
carries with if a work' of good
thoughts. It is the always wel
come and highly prized gift.
We want to assure you that
we are prepared to give you
the best work in the latest ap
proved designs, and that your
early order for portraits w;il
insure you the perfection of
Will you kindly phone or
write a time for a sitting?
RAVAOES AMONG EUCALPTUS
(Continued from Page 1)
They might have noticed. Dr. Lyon
said In opening, the dead patches In
j the Tantalus forest. "These trees
are aeaa rrora me recent drought,
they might have said on first Bight.
Hut there was no 'drought in Manoa.
J where irrigated trees on the Long es
tate were also dying. Besides the
eucalyptus, the . black wattle and ce
dar trees on Tantalus were dying. As
to the black wattle, old age might ac
count for it. Cockroaches attacking
the bark and twigs of some of . the
trees had killed them. . A great many
young j trees at the experiment sta
tion had died from this cause.
The 'eucalyptus trees on Tantalus
were not dying from either of these
causes, but from a fungus and more
of the eucalyptus globulus man the
eucalyptus robusta . were being at
tacked. As the robusta, or 'swamp
At all events they should not be plant
j ed in . pure culture-that is, exciusive
i !y on a large scale."
J In answer to-E. Faxon Bishop. h
speaker said the disease was not the
some as the dying back disease of
rubber and cacao trees, a disease that
was causing a great deal of damage in
the West Indies. -
"Wht is the remedy?" asked W. O.
Smith. - X3MCT71E3
Dr. Lyon said the only remedy
to clean out the dead trees as fast as
possible. If ' they wished to , save a
few trees they might do it by pruning
bock the branches and painting over
the wound. In a large forett taich
treatment was impracticable.
In reply to a question by Mr. Smith
if the disease spread from centers of
infection. Dr. Lyon said the infection
was ' rather scattered. One tree may
be attacked at the top, another at the
tree, and Dr. Lyon said he, was not,
familiar with that particular blightrJ
Possibly it was the same funxus as
attacked the trees.
George R. Ewart mentioned a dis
ease that affected the fruit In Hono
lulu, making it drop off In its early
Federal Station Lacks EquIpmmL
In answer to Mr. Smith it was; stat
ed by Dr. Lyon that the federal ex
periment station was not making any
investigations on the lines discussed,
but turned such matters over to the
planters station, one reason was fWM fif Wnmpn IntriirtnHs
lack of equipment at the federal .. vaSeSvUI. "OHien inSlrUClOnS
David Forbes asked what was the
average life of. the black wattle, meat
tioned iasdying of old age on Tan
Dr. Lyon replied that he was slm-
Thoroughly Aired and Refu
Placing its stamp of approval on
the administration of Principal Ed-
nlv taking th ftm nf nla 6W-,"WU w lue "wm,u scnooi, ana
bottom. It the vital parts were first
gum, favors moist land this fact indi-'a? he
Children's Nurse (White) wants sit
nation. v T, E., this office.
W- ' . C4C9-4t. ; ?. s-": V.
On Vineyard 3U Bank Book No. 6942,
. First. - National Bank , of . JlawalL
- Finder please return : to bank.
' " . S409-3L - .
ROOM AND BOARD.
The Alcove. 1345 Emma.SW Tel. IG07.
One detached cottage now vacant.
. ' .'f405-6m.. " .'"
Building lot 50x150 ft. 1 1500. For par
ticulars . inquire TG24 Piikoi St..
above Wilder. - - . : 5409-1 w.
HORSE- FOR - SALE
$225 Beautiful bay-' driving horse,
age J-15 hands, suitable for .lady
to drive,, is' sound, trots ; steadily
mod well, not afraid of auto or
street cars. Lt. Cary 1. Crockett,
Schofield Barracks. ,5409-af.
PIANO FOR SALE.
An upright piano Is offered for sale
at a bargain, as the owner Is lear
Ing for the Coast. Address "Piano,"
, .this office. ' .. ' 5399-tf.
The undersigned will take over the
business of Wo Chan on December
'it, 1912,- and hereby gives'notice that
he will not be responsible for any
debts contracted by 4 Wo Chan Subse
quent to said date.
V .- T . -
1 hereby give notice t that I have
sold the King Restaurant onJCing St.
to HopChong on the lCth .of Nov.,
1912. All , accounts contracted after
that date will be settled by my suc-
HONOLULU AUTO. STAND
' Behn & Benford. Tel. 2999.
"Mr. CKA. Gulick is no longer in our
service as ; a driver, f He is not 5 au
thorized to run any .hills In onr name
nor to collect any accounts due
either C H. Behn or W. Benford.
RESOLUTION NO. 747.
Be It Resolved by the Board of Su
, porvlsors of the City and County of
I Honolulu, Territory of Hawaii, that
'the following sum, amounting to Fif
teen "Hundred Dollars? ($1500.00). fce
and the same M hereby appropriated
out of the Permanent Improvement
Fund of the treasury of the City and
(bounty of Honolulu, for an account
to be" known as Construction Bridge
Haii1 Pin Turn. WaimeaV Koolauloa,
Presented by "
H. E. MURRAY,
Honolulu. T. H., December 2, 1912.
At a regular meeting of the Board
c-f Supervisors of the City and Coun
ty of Honolulu held on Tuesday, De
cember 3, 1912, the foregoing Reso
lution was passed on. First-Reading
tSid ordered to print on the follow
ing vote of the said Board:.
Ayes: Amana, Arnold, Kruger,
Low, McClellan, Murray ; . total 6.
Absent and not voting: Dwight;
Deputy City and County Clerk.
549Dec. 4, 5, Cf
cates that another cause than drought
Is the cause. The disease usually be
gins at the extremities sometimes
isolated b ranees, and sometimes one
side of a tree will be infected and
not the other. Dr. Lyon showed a
withered branch from a Manoa tree.
If the disease starts at the top It
will work its way down until It enters
Tells of Proofs.
In most of the cases they had been
able to find . the fungus. , .! After the
trees are dead the fungus disappears.
It dies but.- Cultures made of. the
fungus . reproduced the disease in
healthy growths, t A section of trunk
was exhibited, showing the develop
ment of - the fungus after , the wood
had been.: immersed a short time in
water. Darkening of the wood showed
the penetration of the. fungus. It did
not limit itself to the sapwood but
penetrated : to :the, heart wood. . It
went only where i there was fresh
wood to attack. ...
They had found the fungus -very
virulent in Its attacks on the eucalypt
us, especially the young trees. By ex
hibits Dr Lyons chowed he. difference
letween the colors of leav Eegilled by
drying and killed byUhe fungat. ;Tne
progress of the fungus could be traced
farther in the pith than in-the bark,
It blackens the pith, which iild be
of a light color. There was a pecu
Hat development In' plahtedAeucalyptr
us forests, r As the. trees die the; fun
gus attacks them from the ground.
First vthe "small : roots ahd tnen the
large ones are infetted and then he
disease works up through the trunk.
1 be trees die because the - roots are
destroyed. . '-.
It w&& in 1908 that the disease was
discovered and the trees have been
ylng ever since. Droufht has some
thing to do wlth .the proceES, as a, dry
spell will cause the quick deoth of
irfected. trees. Moist - weather enables
the foliage to perform! Its function for
seme time after the ddom of the .tree
Is . sealed.. Drought: .will jtherefora
make a great many trees-die at one
time. . . , ; ... . ; ., V .' ::V
Alligator pears are attacked by . this
fungus, Dr. Lyon-showing r. sampW in
a can. . In' ten s days the" fungus f had
killed the seedling.: ;; They had ) not
fcund the alliyator pears on the other
U lands diseased.' In the specimen
shown the Jnoculated leaf had drop
ld off In two day 8r and this showed
how the , alligator pear ".to some ex
tent protected itself dropping Its
leaves, before the fungus entered the
trunk. ' ' : 4; ' Vi1' ' " v"s'. '.' ' '.' !. -h'
"Folly To Go On Planting."
- e Dr. Lyon could not' say it would be
folly ,to go on planting eucalyptus
trees. Jf they were; going to plant
them in large groves, they would have
to pay more attention, to thera There
were other trees that would: serve
tttlr purposes better for forest cover.
Mr. Bishop asked if the disease had
appeare on the other hlans, also u It
was anything like the chestnut tree
disease, to which the lecturer replied
that it had been found on Maui, but
investigation- had not been made on
any of the other Islands. . He hoped it
would not prove so destructive as the
chestnut tree disease on. the mainland.
for which neither federal nor state
authorities had been, able to find a
remedy. Tt looked as if the "chestnut
groves were doomed. . : , , t
Dr. Lyon then took : up the. subject-
of the stripe disease tf sugar
cane, mentioning its . discussion ; by
him in the May and July numbera of
the Record, also at ,last meeting; In
thirty-six tests made the- loss of cane
in twenty-five cases was 10 per cent,
but he said if all the cane In a block
were tested the loss would be 40 per
cent. They had only taken into, ac
count mature sticks, sticks that had
died in infancy not - being; considered
in calculations. Healthy, cane from
Ewa and Waipahu exposed near in
fected cane, had contracted '' the ' di
sease. Tbeloss in Lahaina cane was
not so great as in Yellow Caledonia
and Lellow Tip. ' , ' l " I
In answer to George Davies, he said
he regarded the-disease as Infectious.
Six Btools out of . eighteen healthy
onea had developed the malady in ex
periments. . Th edisease was very
prevalent in Australia. Dr. Lyon as
applauded a) the close of. his: ad
dress. ' pt:: .'V'-.;:.VV.-iMr; :7-: :"'-;v-'
; In answer to a question he said the
eucalyptus disease did not attack
cane as did the pineapple disease, lt
probably never would attack cane. - It
seemed to attack all kinds of eucalyp
tus, he said In answer to A. F, Judd;
but- the globulus or 'blue gum more
tha nany other. r-: -'i': .-; ' ; ' :' .
'I Mr. Isenberg wanted to have the
information published. . He. knew a
man who was preparing to plant a
thousand eucalyptus .trees. " ,
John A." Scott said the , alligator
pears in Hllo had been dying ; for
years and asked if it, was from this
funus.; ;.t:" -
Dr. Lyon said probably: it was from
this one or - some other ... fungus. It
attacked .mango trees but not nearly
so. virulently. . :
James Gibb said they had planted
125,000 eucalyptus on Honolulu plan
tation and he wanted to know if they
should plant any more. ,
. Dr. Lyonsaid they, could safely
neglect the rind disease.- In planting
eucalyptus trees this matter must be
taken into consideration.-' It was not
well to plant: any; tree particularly
susceptible to disease In . pure cul
ture. .The eucalyptus might be plant-
seases . were very, selective, Individu
ally they did not attack : many:: kinds
of trees. ' - -
John Tv Moir asked v about , ; the
mango blight, and was told It was a
different fungus. v He came bacK say-
Ing- he referred to the fruit, not tne
brought 0 against him by
who grewithe black wattle for com-
rrtfrrial iinnncoa (hat tvulv. flf.
leen leafi wthe wUf. ot tTSlsi tu
tree. Our conditions here might not "V, "u wwwu,
T,nrmai rn ""'jschool commission yesterday after-
Mr. Horner was then called on to
read the report of the committee on
forestry. : . . , . -: , .
(ConUnned from Page 1)
nun a a aaaaaaaaaann
FREAR 'OT SURPRISED :
noon ruled that Miss Davis, now un
der suspension, be- dismissed, with
pay to December 3, 1912. and . that
Miss Dawson's plea for reinstatement
on the faculty be denied. : V -
Prof. Wood denied each and every
charge made - by the disgruntled in
structors, his 'statement declaring the
complaints were : largely without real
foundation and were the result of
hostility aroused by the action of the
department in removing them, -
.. Nearly- two days of the commis
sion's time were given over to an im
partial hearing of the teachers' case,
and they were permitted to speak
with a freedom even greater than any
court of i law would have : permitted.
In the end, Professor Wood's explan
ation. : . supported , as it , was by : the
tt . ...... - -. .
U When Informed by the Star- nLTLiiL1?:0
n Balletiit this meralnr of the ca-. . rV. .
ble fnm Washington, anneanc M t tn
tt.Iur the EomlBatlon of himself 8 :'L hir
8 and Matt-Smlth, Goierno Frear 8i; "'
8 manifested no surprise. 1-8 nf niS
ii ..4 j j : . ! charge . . of .i nsnbordlnation made
8 flrmatlon ; ef tenr. opinion, - 8 , mssineI!'w k 4 V "-- -8
pressed some time ago. It sets WTood ?t07 ??ra,tedW V
8'St rest the talk that because lie'fwiM.h?
8 Is - reUrln President Taft wfll . Woods story had thesupporv of corr
rt n ?nnntnm-- tt roboraUon a from others, including
-- . ..rt........ Tr. -kt rr
m m m r a j -v v k r ' "k. rv 1
in . nV 11 o : xi . -. ' 1 1 w
AOtU : v .; . ii. w
1 n .
u 1. .1 .
Three 300 Hi P.
HleBie Walter -fes
8 Incoming - execntlTe:" to handle. 8
8 At the same time it dees not. 8
8 place any obstacle in the tatter's 8
8 way after he Is In of lice. 8
8888888888888 8 8 8 8
ernment officials here is ta the effect
that ; there : has been ' and still Is - a
great deal of opposition to the re
appointment: of Governor- Frear . in
Washington. This opposition, it is
reported,' Is "headed by such, men as
Senator Dixon and Senator Warren,
backed up by a number of Democrats.
The fight on" the Governor is not a
personal one- at: all, say these men;
but is based largely on the political
aspects of the case. - The Democrats
hold that It would be &' mistake . to
confirm, tbe appointment of an official
for 7a term of four years, most v of
which would have to be served under
a Democratic' administration, i ' and
they contend ;hat It . is .oftly. fair to
the Iriconilng r president to ; let A him
make his own;1 appointments. : -r
This, added to what is; reported to
be strenuous objections to the re
appointment of - Mr. .Frear from cer
tain Quarters . In this Territory, It 'i is
believed will 'exercise a deterrent ef
fect upon the senate in. considering
the nomi nation And may result I n
the holding up of the - Governor's
name In committee-during the entire
short session, say the - political , wise
ones here. 1 There: are. others; - how
will be confirmed. . : .
v (Contkned froffl Page 1)
n led three times and with an empha
si and force, that showed his anger,
that he had used the words "The pub
lic be damned' attributed, to him. and
he took occasion - to fire a few hot
shots at Thayer. . ' .; ..-
While, he was : stating that the ar
ticle was untrue and that its inspira
tion seemed to have, been malicious,
he said: "I do not see. this attorney
here today-" and - Thayer, s who was
in the room, rose in court and inter
rupted with "Turn around, Mr. Oath-
cart, and you'll see him!" ' j. ;
- Cathcart then went on to say that
Thayer had stopped him yesterday
and asked. as'to the disposition of the
case, which hie considered, was rather
improper conduct for an attorney in
view of the fact that he, Cathcart,
was the public prosecutor In the
case. He stated that he did not use
the words imputed to iilm.: What he,
did say was that he prosecutes cases
.on their merits.
Stating that Mr. Thayer ha
Mrs.' M. T. Wilcox, a member of the
commission, and w School , Inspector
Gibson, both baving .visited Miss Da
vis " room and observed for them
selves alleged Inability, to handle the
pupils. - r -
,'In this , case yesterday morning At
torney Ughtfoot, speaking for., Miss
Davis, Intimated that the question of
breach of contract might - be carried
into court If the commission, did. not
rule favorably, Profr .Wood had "not
asked that she be dismissed from the
department,; arguing merely . she was
unfit for the , position Bhe tad beeri
holding at the Normal. ' But the com
mission, in .view of all the facts, un
anlmously voted -V that she V be 'dis
missed. , v'i y :- f ' f " -; ::' :
Commission Busy ..This Morning. : Vfc --
The routine of school matters-was
resumed by the commission again to
day,, taking up Its t work at 10 o'clock
after, thermembers had Attended' the
session In Circuit t Judge 1 Robinson's
court wherV Ed, McCorriston was
sentenced for a crime against a young
girl who ,had been in the care of the
girl's school here, : , ,4 V ;
One of the features of ; the morn
ing session today was the recommen
dation that an appropriation be. in'
serted in the school bCdget to provide
for a cooking instructor at the . boys'
school at, Waialae. ; It : was made evi
dent that some of the 'commissioners
at least eonsider - It rwell for toys to
understand the rudiments of prepar
ing a meal. -: ; ; ri. r-T- -' :
::, Mrs. Wilcox' suggested that enough
money be taken from the mainten
ance fund to make possible' the com
pletion of the various small buildings
and. additions needed at the Moiliili
school : for girls. -,::r- P W-- 'c l-::;:
That the .John Medelros scandal at
Hadu shall be made an - impressive
object lesson to all ; Instructors . In
the, department throughout the Terri
tory, is the aim of a resolution intro
duced by 4 W. R. Farrington, authoriz
ing- Superintendent Pope to. hand
over to the county attorney of Maui
'all evidence in the - Medeiros affair
which , that official may desire, if he
decides to start a prosecution
The adoption of this .resolution
definitely : establishes the ' policy of
the' commission to stamp out and -to
give public authorities . all the f aid
possible in fighting against immorali
ty in ; the r public - schools of : the
Territory. ' '
YOUNG MEN OF FASHION
TvOUNG MEN of fastidious ideas. v !
; ir are the most critical in their drc
y!L prefer.' "ALFRED .BENJAMIN'.
. CLOTHES to clothes made to th
measuie.' Many of the hest dressed m ::
town are wearing "BENJAMIN"; C! c : :
There are many reasons why they arc
in them. Come in and let us tell you a i
of the reasons.
WHOLESOME AND NOTRICIOUS'.
ing that the girl had been a partner
in the man's guilt and that he had
not in any way assaulted her. Cath-
cart's statement rested v on the
grounds that the community needs to
understand that . men ' cannot ra to
seemed to question his honesty ot ' private homes for unlawful purposes
actions are determined solely on what
1 think tne case demands, not on
what the public demands!" and he
went on to say that sometimes the
public might lose sight of the funda
mentals iu the case itself. At anoth
er point he declared that the man
who furnished the morning paper
asseverated "n'y with impunity, but he said he recog
nized ; that the prisoner in this case
Were standing 135 lbs. working pressure when removed from
our plant to be replaced by larger boilers.
For full particulars apply
Hawaiian Electric Go., Ltd.
could not be round , guilty on
grounds of trespass.
Judge' Robinson's occasion com
ments and . his short statement in
passing sentence showed that both
the facts of this particular case and
the girl's previous lapses from the
with its story had "falsified himself." . paths of virtue were taken into con-
Immediately after sentence had sideration. t
been passed, Thayer went forward to Among those present this morning
i Cathcart and there ensued a heated were many who have taken a proav
exchange of words in which personal-. inent part in the present movement
ities began to figure. Cathcart de-to. check the prevalence- of' crime
'clared Thayer had no business giv- against women and girls. Bishop
ing such untruths to a newspaper and Restarick, chairmar. or tiie tig mass
Thayer was just in the beginning of "meeting last Sunday night, was there
an equally acrimonious reply when an interested listener, as were the
Ijishop Restarick, ' who had been in : Rev. A. A. Ebersole, the Rev. R. E?.
the courtroom, appeared on the t Smith. R. H. Trent, .W. T. Pope,
scene apparently as a peacemaker ,' School Inspector Gibson, W. A. Bow
aiitl. laying his hand on Cathcart's en. W. S. Bowen. V. H. Rice, W. O.
shoulder, walked with him into the j Aiken. L. R. Killam, Paul Suier, F.
judge's chambers for a conference. . jC Atherton, A. E. Larimer, J. A. Gil-
1 After Attorney Peters for the de-? man, Miss Sadie C. Sterritt, superin
fense and Cathcart for the prosecu- tendent of the Girls' Industrial school,
tion hadmade a short presentation ' and a number of women prominent In
of the facts as they saw them, and religious, benevolent and social wel
the judge in passing sentence had .fare work.
briefly summarized his own view of s
the case, the general sentiment When a man begins to abuse his
among those present seemed to be home town it's time for him to move
that under the circumstances the out.
judge had done the right thing. A cat may look at a king, but a man
Peters made a clear and strong state- with hay fever would sneeze at any
ment that carried much weight, show- thing.
- The Hawaiian "Promotion Commit
tee has made arrangements with the
management of the Auckland Agricul
tural and Mineral Exhibit, which
opens in 1913 : and : continues until
1914,. to establish an Hawaiian ex
hibit .there In the form of a large
number of photographs of .'Island
scenes, literature, a series of ..lectures
pn , Hawaii,: and various advertising
matter. . , : : . .. . . ,
Secretary Wood made the state
ment this morning that ' such an ex
hibit .would result In the stopping
over In Honolulu of the majority - of
the ..tourists who will go from -the
Colonies to attend the Panama Pacific
exhibition at; San Francisco In 1915,
and also that it will 1 impress 'upon
the . minds of the people there the
value of JIa wl as , a unvraer , resort?
A short time ago "the ; committee
forwarded a number of photograph
and advertising matter to the , mana
ger of the Imperial hotel, to be shown
at a banquet for Professor Shiga, who
had at that, time returned to Japan
from a trip around the world In1 the
interest : of :the Japanese government.
The professor,, during the time he was
in Honolulu, took a great interest in
this city as well as the Islands Jn
general, , and : lt was " at : his . request
that these pictures were sent.
; In a letter recently received by Sec
retary Wood, the manager of the Im
perial hotel In Japan says that :.' the
pictores and ' advertising matter cre
ated keen interest among the guests
who were present at the banquet, and
that they are now being displayed
In the principal cities of Japan.
HEAR CANON TALK. - -The
monthly meeting of the Ladles'
Guild and Auxiliary of St Andrew's
Cathedral was held in the parish
house at & o'clock yesterday afternoon.
Several items of business were pre
sented ana the . reports 01 the - secre
tary and the treasurer were read. In
the latter report It was shown that the
total receipts of the delicatessen sale.
which was held by the guild the day
preceding Thanksgiving, amounted to
1392. Following the reading of the re
ports several matte rsi relating to
guild work were discussed. Rev. Can
on Ault, who has recently returned
from a trip to England, gave an in
teresting talk on that country, telling
of the changes which he noted after
an absence of fifteen years. The
greater part of his talk was based on
the churches and .cathedrals, for
which England is famous. .
BIDS SUBMITTED FOR
Freitas & Fernandez are the low
est bidders for the contract for con
structing the dispensary building at
the Kalihi hospital, their tender, open
ed this morning, being $7924 for the
entire job. The other bids were i If.
W. Cleveland, $11,536; H. K. Defries,
SS587; and H. Fernandez, $S705.
" Army and Navy Headquarters. Spe
cial rates at the "Pleasanton Hotel."
cor. Wilder and Punahou.--advertIse-ment
Oahu Railway, stock.
sympamy wnn sugar
down five points to Hj fr
sale of 5Z shares. Twa r
cllne of half a point In 1
80 shares at In recc .
Is, unchanged at fcr
Honokaa, at 8 for 12 J s..
at 5 for 20 shares; OahJ. .
205 shares in five .uneq-;" I
IPlneapple, at 44.7." for 21 )
three unequal lot3. Ila v:
mercral also Is unchanged
40 shares, this beinj tha .
on, the board today. , .
i,-,..;". . :
Accused- Man' Acquit t
,7 Ihmgs , ' -
POTTSVILLE, Pa.. Nov. 2 .
Brumm, "charging: tho Jury I.i r
in which Edward Itadler cf I
Lwas charged with the ir. .
Charles Williams,-following a
over a girl, instructed that t
that Radler Is a cigarette fl;
be taken into consideration.
The Judge pointed to th?
stained fingers of the defer.:
said the fact that Jie smoke i
of tobacco, each vcek in tz
garettes was proof that Rai!:
was: affected and rca!ly cau
murder. . The Jury returned a
of net guilty, and requested th
to make the defendant sweir
to smoke another cigarette.
REAL ESTATE TKANSACTI
Eatcred of Record December r
from 1010 a. m. to 4:2) p.
F E Thompson Tr t Manuel
' Moranha .. .
Manuel P. Moranha , to Allen
"Robinson Ltd . "',....;....".. .
Samuel Frledenberg and wf t
Hamakua Mill Co ..
Sarah McAngus and hsb to Wi: -
liam K Simerson et al
Chas K Kaiaikl.to Lyn Suck Wh
Thos R Walker by Atty and wf t
Hafry Cannon . . . . . . , . . . . . .
Joseph. P Mendonca to Mendor:c
Lota . .:' . .
Entered ef I-cord nerriuber 4,
rem 8:30 a. muTo 18:30 a. r...
Antone P Picoand wf to Youn
Men's Savs Socy Ltd
W B , Hopkins to. vo i liamm-
Young Co Ud .. .............
W.E Smith to V II nia Sr .....
Mary Steward (widow) to -'Catherine
St ewa rd . . . . . .........
Koloa Protestan t Chnrc '1 t j T r
to. Kauai Railway Co". , ......
S M Damon and wf to Patrick
Walsh V- V
John Makaiwi and wf -to Helen
The last 'word .received 'thro
wireless from the United States ar
transport Logan now en route f r
Manila; by the - way of Nagas
Japan, was to the effect that
troopship would reach t port ' cm
about 4:20 o'clock this afternoon.
man who stutters isn't able to sp
a good'word for; himself occasions.
standing In swell society. V. ..