Newspaper Page Text
HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, .THURSDAY. DEC. 5,11)12. .
FI1IISE CUES FROM ISLANDS
i , WHERE MILLIONS LIE BURIED
The guano depc!;it3 on Oc t an Island
are rated , as Btill worth millions in
l?o!den coin to the little contuany of
proipectors who are said' to Lave se
cured this valuable JtHKet for :i vearlv
. - - - - - . - - j
rental of approximately a year
with an added royalty of about twelve
cents per ton for product rained and
Such is deplareil n fh rrnHff irm nf
affairs at Ocean Island with the ar
rival, of the Norwegian stearaMiIp
iToraise wnicn vessel however conies
for some years paKi, uc-ean isiana
llilK KtirmHed a Inrro imanfftv nf nhn.
hate rock for local fertilizer coin
pariies. . Within .the past few months
this prodTuct has been gathered from
Sailing from the phosphate islands
oe November 26th, the Promise is said
o nave mei wun nne weainer prac
tically from the start. With 1S0V tons
phosphate rock the vessel rehed
r 1 tVla ttiArnlnr an4 van mnnr.
rwa v jr uiwi uiu uul v cio mwi -
ta at tne railway wnarr, tnere to a is-
,vvneuier me present license jieia
- iy Xhe Pacific Phosphate Company in
ine soutn seas win ue revonea is (te
ndered as Rtlll a matter of discuision.
The profits of the corcern are now
said to total at least nve nunarea tnou-
eniiu uuiian atu -
i ' The Promise will be given a prompt
Ispatch and It fsexpected that the ves
tal will be chartered to make at least
one more trip with phospnates. '
: :' . ta .:-..'', v.;
Lnnm DrvrfArkfrf In Phil:rnine.
'-' The United States army trantport
Logan .was drydocked during the stay
1h the Philippines, the: vessel having
bn placed in the great floating dry
dock Dewey at Olongapo. . i
Arming at tne port late yesterday
afternoon, , less than seven hundred
passengers, were given a brief respite
from what, might have proved a teai--tus
voyage. . - a. ,
: Escaping the playful anti?s of one oi
several typhoons that hover about the
j50nth China teas, the Losan steamed
ircm Manila for lvagascki, Japan. and
Honolulu through winds and seas that
yitxt extremely favorable. -
In the troop quarters the Logan .is '
carrying, elghtyrtwb enlisted .men 'of
aur ua v f Diy y . - v r9
12& enlisted men. on i.be sick list nd
All-.. . ..t - - , . -
'army. ' . v.;-.' ', , c c ; ..' . v;
. There were five Indigent passengers
one of them being an elgnt-year-old
lad. ; ' f K "
' There were four stowaways atoar.
Tile recent Federal regulation ter-'
ta'.nlng to life boat equipment has re
tulted in a material reducilon an Ue
lecs of passengera to be carried in all
nearly two thousand, patsengers. his
voyage of the vessel ts marked oy a
small number of travelers. -" - '
The Logan was dispatched for San
T7 .!, v. .KA4lir m9tr-9 t.T nlf v.
?av. : "Several weir known . armv offl-
CtIB AUU UCll IBUlUICBrclc ouffiivu
wiia irausporuiLiun : w iuc uiaj.iimnu
Including: First Lieut 'Frank An
drews, Second Cavalry, aide to Gen
eral Macomb, to the Mounted School
at Fort Riley, Kansatv Lieutenants
Vaughan and Williams, who have been
on duty at Fort Ruger,-for .their new
stttions at the Presidio," San Fran
cttco.v Lieutenant MUlikin. "Fifth Cav
alry; of Coloel Wilder s active aides
. during the "war ietween tne blues and
Reds. - Captain f Kuitupke, Second ln
lattry, wife and child, ana. Captain
Siurges," adjuunt of the Fifth Cav
alry. 3Ianr lo .Arrhe hy Ionglia.
. One hundred aDd twenty-four cabin
passengers, and about one hundred
tons general cargo from the mainland
are to arrive here, early tomorrow
xnbrning In the Pacitlc Mail liney Mon-
: golia." This ', vessel in ' mailing from
... m tea : S
san rrancisco carriei sj caom. vi
eecond class and 471 Asiatic steerage
At the office of 11. Hackfeld 4t Co.,
- Bi icasi one nuaureu vmbih; "
.... . - Al . . n
gers nave oen dookU' ior unrwai
lorts. The vessel will.?rth at Ala
kea wharf and it Is presi'med from
the late wireless messajtss that the
liner will rech the dock m or about
Persia' Skipper FumedWhil ,
Consul Dallied ' v. -
" Ills British Majesty's Acting Consul
Harrington apparently; declined yes
terday afternoon to sunibit to the n-
dignity of clamberiiVg down a
jacob's ladder" placed at his disposal
by officers in the Pacitic Mail liner
Persia, and for thai reason the trains
Pacific stca:nrr was detained for
'some miuuWs ;if:or.tiie hour of de
parture, whi'.e a ldy of Vtevedores
- struggled with a Ixavy ganjrvay "Pn
which the lecal repn-sentative of the
British government "finally strolled
from the thin lo terre-firnia. Mr.
Harrington had visited the Persia
yesterday attemoon and presumable
engrossed Ja affairs of . importance,
heeded not the clanging of the warn
HAVE YOUR BAGGAGE
ing' gong. The Persia was made
rady for sea, the gangway removed
and lines cast off when one rather
perturbed member of the local consul
ar corps hastened to the side of the
then moving steamer. Disdaining the
a'dmouitions to jump or take to the
ladder, the official induced sympa
thetic wharf attendants to. again raise
thf gangway. Captain Hill on the
bridge impatiently chewed the tips of
his mustache, but refrained from autl
Sparks From the Wireless
Wireless messages were received
lust night from several trans-Pacific
liners either proceeding to or from
Honolulu as follows: -
At eight o'clock last night the M. N.
S. S, Wilmelmlna, bound from Hono
lulu to San Francisco, was 13S miles
off port, and reported light east winds
and fine weather with : all well
P.' M. S. S. Mongolia,' bound from
San Francisco to the Orient, via Ho
nolulu, at the same hour reported
having 124 first class, twenty-nine
second class and three steerage pas
sengers; 89 first class, ' 22 second
class and 471 steerage - through pas
sengers. The Mongolia was then 540
miles off port. Will arrive at quar
antine at eight o'clock tomorrow
morning. There are 195 bags of mail
for Honolulu. ".' ' ' -"
Kahukn was also In touch, via S. S.
Mongolia; with the M.! N. S: S. Lur
line, em route for San Francisco, and
with, the S. S. W. F.;Herrin. .via 3,8.
Mongolia, which reported the Herf in
would arrive at six o'clock Saturday
Hundreds Pass Through on .
Makura , .v .". - -, : -i .
But sixty out of four hundred and
fifty, passengerse in the Canadian
Australian liner Makura ; remained
over at Honolulu. The British
steamer was taxed to the limit with
cabin sec6nd class and steerage pas
sengers. : Arriving from Victoria and
Vandbuter shortly after three o'clock
yesterday afternoon, a steady stream
of visitors passed . over tjhe gangway
and out through Alakea wharf, the
crowd scattering to all parts of the
City. -V:'; :;vv;- L-:::
By nine o'clock hrst night the large
contingent of passengers returned to
the vessel and the, Makura was away
for. Suva, Auckland , and Sydney be
fore ten o'clock. - ' ; , . , , . v;
The' officers have nothing? butv flner
weather to report from, the time of
leaving Victoria until the vessel, came
In'slght of the Hawaiian islands. At
one time a westerly gale and sea
prevailed but mos'of the passengers
continued to follow the ; program of
sports and entertainments planned
upon departing from the Coast.
Captain Piltz Seeks Cfew : ''.-': A
. Captain Jcun Piltz,' master of the
American chooner Seh'ome, is seek
ing meil to till., out his crew, in order
that he may sail away for Puget
Sound without further, delay. ' i
fhe Sehome has completed the dis
charge of a shipment ot lumber to
the order of Allen & Robinson; fThe
vessel was shifted to the quarantine
wharf today there to receive a fumi
gation. V' :'-'. I ' - A ': -:.
The vessel will be remembered as
having arrived here short handed
through heavy seas which washed two
men overboard, y v - - ,
With the ' signing on of. a crew,
which may be completed by tomorrow
morning, the, Sehome will, then be
Florence Ward Delayed in Sailing
: Awaiting for a favorable wind. Cap
tain Piltz, the well known skipper of
the cable supply : schooner Florence
Ward.; did not set sail for Midway
Island this morning as originally
planned. The schooner has been sup
plied with a fell assortment of mer
chandise and -provisions for the col
on J- of; cable operators stationed at
Midway. Santa Claus has booked pas
sage in the trim little vessel and has
hopes of reaching the island some
days before that set for his arrival
on the calendar.
- - ;, m
Korea ;xt Uner for the Coast.
Sailingfrbm Honolulu on or about
Monday evening, the Pacific Mail lin
er Korea is the next vessel to depart
for the coast. The Korea is bringing
1700 tons Oriental freight for dis
charged at Honolulu. It is possible
that the vessel may be held overrun
til Tuesday morning, owing to ?the
unusually large consignment of
freight for the islands.
Hull Sails One Day I.;tt.
Annual inspection by federal offi
cials is assigned as the cause of that
vessel departing for regular ports of
call along Kauai on Friday instead of
Thursday evening. The Hall will be
ready for sea tomorrow and is taking
a fair-sized list of passengers and a
big cargo of merchandise and sup
plies. Mrs. Louis Harcourt. niece of .1.
Pierjont Morgan, is the first hostess
to receive the Prince of Wales in an
independent country house visit.
HANDLED BY RELIABLE
TIDES SUN AND MOON
SE i S
2 h f2.
H 1 2. J
5 3: 4 .W
0 32 1-3 -.11.24! 6 Of, 6 (M
t.l6 Ji MM' 6i4! ?3i
1 K l.Ooj 7.10: S-3fc
2.3i 2.0 t 7.o' 9.31
5-19' 4 34
3 10, 2.1 J 2.
3.4:J 12 j X27
S. 15 1! 25
New Moon Dec. 8th at 6
Mlhau In and Out Again.
The lnterIsland steamer Niihau is
not to make a very long stay at this
port. Returning from Kahului kith
a number of empty gasoline d funis
and packages of sundries," the vessel
has been placed on the berth to sail
for Anahola at 5 o'clock thi3 evening,
taking general cargo.
Wednesday, December 4.
Vancouver and Victoria Makura,
CL-a; s. 8:, p. m.
Manila; via "Nagasaki Lbgan, U. S.
A..T., pm.. 'r ' ' ' . -
Thursday, - December - 5.
Makatea Promise'Kor. stmr:, a. ni.
t . ,r. - -t
Wednesday, December 4.
Suva, Auckland and ydney Ma
kura, C.-A. S.- S 9; 30 p. m.
San Francisco Persia, 4V . M. S. S.,
it p. m. '.
Thursday, December 5.
vSan Francisco Loganv U.:, S. ;A.- T.
4 . t ' . . f
I PASSENGERS ARRIVED Y I
. Per U.'S. A. T. Logan from Manila
via Nagasaki, Japan-Maj. C. W. Far
ber, Eighth Cavalry, wife and son;
MaJ. C. B. Sweezey, Capf C. M
Spears, Second Lient." H. Dagley and
Second Lieut B. E. Brewer, Capt. H.
S. Miller and wife, Capt. H. 1L Moore,
wi f e and son ; F. B. Sellers ,and wife,
T. G. Foster, J. JdJ M inter, Lieut E.
D. McWhorter Lieut J. McMurray; J.
C. Vah de Carr.. tl? L- jHersey; J.
Wilson and wife, D. A- Canty, Gerald
Farmer, M. D., Morrow, Frank Mor
gan, E. F. McCarron, W. C, Huntoon,
M.' W. Cardwell, wife and niece; F.
J. Anger, G. W. Mclver, Mrs. W. H.
Evans and two sons', Mrs.' C. Bluemel,
Misses Pearl and Myra'Carelton, Mrs.
D. ' M. . MVean and son, Mrs. 4 G. F.
Lyon, McQ. S. Wlghtmaii, W; G. Pot
tinger, G. W. Rntledge, F.. B. Ma
honeyr W. Wralght,. C. A. Steen, Mrs.
H. B. Beecher, Mrs. E. G. Turner and
two children, Mrs. ;T, J; Nihill, Mrs.
B. O. Brown and two children Miss
A. M. 'Pendjeton, Mlsa Florence Mil
bnrn, Miss Bessie Kelley, Mrs. M;
DoNvson," Geo. A. McEldowny," Mrs. T.
a- Belters, H. Hayes, .Mrs. -C, - A.
Hayes, Mr. D. P. Lawrence, Jno. Mul
liken, Second Lieut ;T. C. Spencer, J.
G.. Bye, Mrs. Bye, Mrs. ; May Morell,
F. Werner, C. L.;GIlmore. : r ; -.
! PASSES GEBS DEPARTED.
Per U. S. A. T. Logan for San
Francisco Brig. Gen. M. M. Macomb,
Capt E. A. Sturgis, Mrs. Sturgis, Capt.
Geo. E. Kumpke, Mrs.. Knmpke, First
Lieut Jno. S. Williams, Mrs. -Williams,
First T-ieut IL R. : Vaughan,
First' Lieut F. M. Andrews, SeCond
Lieut ,3.' A." Rodgers, . Mrs. - Rodgers,
Ni R. Smith, ,B. J. Kavanaugh, S. B.
Kingsbury. , : . . . -; j '
' Per sir. W. G. Hali, for Kauai ports,
Dei. 5. X. R. Meyer and wife, Miss
ASterner. ' .- " .' " 4
Per str. Claud ine, for . Hilo via
way portsv Dec j5. Jas. Soon, Mr. and
Mrsi. RK E. Bond,, C. G. Livingston, .F.
E. Harvey, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Gibb,
Mrs. T. H. Thomas and two children,
Mrs. T. T. Meyers, Cecil Brown, Rev.
H.- Mason. ? .-:, if :-. ' .
Several hundred head horses and
mules', en route to tne Philippines as
well as sixty-four mounts fof cavalry
companies stationed in Hawaii will be
unloaded during the stay of the Dix
at this port
The transoprt from Seattle .with
over six thousand tons general quar
termaster cargo , including vast" quan
tities of feed, forage, and general mer
chandise, reached port at noon today
aud was berthed at Oceanic wharf.
In order to give the several hundred
annuals a much needed rest all will
1m removed from the ship to the Unit
ed States government coftral.
The Dix is to remain here untfl
Sunday, before proceeding to Guam
and Manila, Philippine Islands.
The transport is in line for a Ions;
period of inactivity following the re
turn to the Sound. This vessel is to
t: given a general overhauling during
which time nearly two-hundred thou
srnd dollars will be spent in making
the Dix a comparatively new vessel.
The Dix met with fairly good weath
er for a portion of the way down. The
l.-.ow which the Canadian-Australian
liner iMakura encountered proved a
somewhat disagreeable factor, though
no serious damage is reported.
Four thousand sportsmen of Cali
fornia and Nevada partook ot Sacra
mento's fUst "Big Goose Stew", which
promises to become an annual event.
The Rincon road w hich is to follow
the coast from one end of California
to the other was opened with a great
celebration at Santa Barbara. Over
30,000 people were present at the fes
tivities and barbecue.
FROM THE DIX
VESSELiS TO AND
FROM THE ISLANDS
Sftthl fable ta errhaBU
Thursday, December 1912.
SAN FRANCISCO Arrived. Decem
ber 1 pT.m., S. S. Sonoma, hencj
sailed, December S. 1 p. m., U. S.
A. T. Thomas for Honolulu.
Sailed, December 4, 3. S. Alas
kan for Honolulu.
HILO Sailed, December 4. 11:30 a.
m.. S. S. Hilonian for San Fran
S. S. MONGOLIA will arrive from
San Francisco Friday at 8 a. m.
with 124 passengers and 195 bagsf
mail; will probably sail for Yoko-j
ha ma at 5 p. m.
i e y . r t r- - it ;il 1 '
s. E5. h. r. MbKni. arrive from
Port San Luis Saturday morning.
" BUILDING PROGRESS
(ContkiBCd from Page 1)
H. Machida, builder; 4620.
T. Mokal, dwelling. Desha Lane;
S. Amisha, builder; 750.
Chin Pin, dwelling. King street;
Wong Wong, builder, $900.
A. Santos, dwelling, Junchbowl ;K.
Nakatam, builder; $1,100. .
J. H. Schnack, dwelling, Kalihi;
J. H. S., builder; 11.500.
R. Nelson, dwelling, Punchbowl;
Acetyline Light Co., builder; $750.
Muriel C. Shingle,, dwelling. Wai
kikl; Y. Fukuda and George M. Ya
mada, builders; $1800.
H. Kishi, to move dwelling from
Mahoa road toward Kapiolani Park;
Yi Fukuya, builder; $1400.
Honolulu Construction & Draying
Co., stable, corner South and Kawai
hao streets; H. C & D. Co., builder;
?2500. " ,:r .
Lioard. of. Agriculture, laboratory,
King street; Public Works, architect;
Freitas & Fernandez, builders; $15S2.
" Hoffschlaeger .& Co., office and
store, King street; T. Gill, architect,
John Walker, buUder';$8800;
Hawaiian Chinese Society, stores
land meeting house. Vineyard street;
Chau Chan, architect; Poon Kai,
'builder; $2400. ,
Honolulu Iron Works, galvanizing
plant; Kakaako; H. I. W architect
and builder; $800. .
Mrs. Nahaoiehua, dwelling. Lemon
road; ' J. -Holmberg, architect; City
Mill Co. builder; , $1500.
H. Suzuki, store, Emma street; S.
MiyamoW bui&er;, $950.
Mi Fukuoka," store. Fort street; Y.
Takehara. buiMerjv $700.
UnlqnC Feed Co., dry house, Ala
Moana and Soutfi street; Geo. Al
donsy' architect jaad builder, $3000.
,! H. G. 'Davis.c dwelling, Kaimuki;
I Sun Lee Tui 4 fa., builders J $950.
vi, noma, aweuing, raiama; i. n.,
builder; $700. r
Daniel 1 Honghtailing, dwelling, Mor
ris lane; S. Ki' Fukumura, architect;
City MUl,Co.i builder; $1500.
- M. G. Moranha, dwelling. School
street; Quonj Lee, builder; $950.
M, K- Cook,- dwelling, Artesian
Street; Quon Lee, builder; $500.
J. Cy Grilho, dwelling, Kalihi road;
JL - Miyata & Co., architects and
builders; $870 j
- . Wong Tai ,' .two dwellings, Achi
lane; ' Chun Kim Sut,1 builder"; $1600.
- Wong Lu, 'two dwellings, . Achi
lanei Chun Kim Sut, builder; $2200.
Lewers & y Cooke, Ltd., packing
room, . Merchant Street, H. 1. Kewt
architect; " Honolulu Planing Mill;
Wm. Heeb, dwelling, Young street;
M. K. Goto, architect; Aloha Building
Co., buHder; $1150,
; URGES NEW CHARTER
(Continued from Page 1)
pie to keep his ear to the ground so
as properly to serve the interests
of the people. The . analogy ot a
board of directors was not correct
Directors of a corporation were usu
ally the largest shareholders, while
the greater' number of shareholders
had little or nothing to say in the
management of the business, whereas
in the case of a municipality.it was
the body of taxpayers corresponding
to shareholders which controlled af
fairs. As to the present municipal act, he
continued, all agreed, that it was in
adequate. There were a mayor and a
secretary costing $400 a month who
had but little to do, and seven super
visors at $50 a month each who had
perhaps more to do than should be
xpected for the compensation. The
municipality was without the usual
powers of city government, it had
jk'ery .little property, could not levy
taxes and h ad nothing to do with
some of the more important of public
services. Between the municipality
and the territory there was a divided
responsibility relative to the streets,
the "public health and other matters.
It was not surprising if- the adminis
tration had not been altogether satis
factory. It was possible to make a change
without going to the trouble of
framing an entirely new systerr'. Still
one could draw a plan better on a
clean sheet of paper than on paper
already covered with marks. County
government 'at the outset had been re
ceived by many with apathy, if not op
position some of those present were
probably among the number that hail
thought it unnecessary. Within the
past five yeart. however, Honolulu
had advanced by leaps and lounds
and public opinion today' would not al
low a recurrence to the system where
four or five men handled all the mul
tlforious affairs cf the territory from
Hawaii to Niihau. Count v government
was here to sfav until perhaps niili
taiv exigerry b;ou.j;!it about a com-!
mission sovernment from on. side a
contingent that, the speaker regard
ed fts rather 'remote. ,
verjthlnz In the printing line at
S'ar-Balletln, Alakea street; branch,
SAN FRANCISCO With the cap
ture late Monday night of Leong
Moon, interpreter on the Japanese
liner Nippon Maru. and four Chinese
girls, the immigration authorities are
confronted with one of the most bra
zen attempts at smuggling and brib
ery they have ever had to deal with.
From admissions made by the girls
the Federal investigators believe they
will be able to expose a ring for the
smuggling of Chinese women and
coolies into this country as extensive
as the opium conspiracies with which
the customs authorities have been
When questioned by the officials
the girls said that they ' had been
drugged at , Hongkong and lured
aboard the ship. They were' placed
in a compartment in the coal bunk
ers, and during the long voyage
across the Pacific food was lowered
to them. They suffered greatly, hav
ing only a small quantity of rice to
eat and the exposure also, told ou
It is apparent that the girls are
ttill withholding, information which
may involve those in the plot, but the
investigators believe that they will
6peak more freely when they find
that they are not to be harmed. Prom
ises of rich husbands and an easy life
Gere are stiU sealing the lips of the
girls, in the opinion of those in charge
of the investigation. v
Plans Went Wrong. J
The very assurance with which Le
ong Moon ' walked ashore from the
Nippon ; accompanied by the Chinese
girls, who were disguised as men,
leads the officials to believe that
"the way had been greased," tind
that the only reason why the "Celes
tial slaves" are "not now occupying
dens in Chinatown is because the ar
rangements of the smugglers miscar
ried. . .'. ;:;,,:, .
'Cornered in his .attempt to take the
girls away from pier , 34, where tho
Nippon Maru Is lying, Leong Moon,
who is an American born Chinese, at
tempted, it is alleged, to bribe Cus
toms Guard W. H. Deasy with a sum
more than equal t6 that which the
official derives from the Government
Deasy was doing duty at the gang
way of the Nippon when about 10
o'clock he was surprised to see five
Chinese come down - under the arc
lights. : Ope he recognized aa Moon,
the other four were clad In long over
coats and wore soft hats pulled down
over their faces. i. -
"What's this, demanded the cus
toms guard. . r ;
"That's all rifeht, you 'knw said
Moon confidently. ; 1
Evidently Deasy was , the -. wrong
man, the authorities think, as Moon
seemed nonplussed for the moment.
Bribe is Offered. - r ; ;
"Take $250 and let my friends go,"
the interpreter is alleged to have
said. '-V: : " a ''
According to Deasy, Moon raised
the sfura unti.1 he offered $1000 for the
customs man to .keep his eyes and
mouth closed. ' ,;, : : . ':
; Deasy-reported his surprising dis
covery to Deputy Surveyor of. the
Port Charles A. Stephens, who order
ed him to place the Chinese in cus
tody on the Nippon over night. -'
To the surprise of Deasy and the
officers of the ship who were sum
moned, they found tBat the four sup
posed Chinese youths were of ' the
opposite sex. .
Girls Become Hysterical.
Yesterday .morning Moon and the
girls were taken to the office of Dep
uty Surveyor Stephens. . The girls,
who are but 18 and 19 years of age,
became hysterical, believing that they
were to be executed or meet some
dire fate . in their strange surround
ings. '- It was also evident that they
were exhausted from lack of sleep
and want of food. Confronted by
Deasy, Moon sullenly refuted all the
guard's charges, denying that, he had
ever seen him, that he had offered a
bribe, or that he knew any thing about
Moon and the girls, who. gave the
names of Tai Moy, Ah Moy, Tai You
and Ah Yen, were taken to the immi
gration station at Angel island. Moon
will be charged in the United States
Court this morning with violations cf
the immigration laws.
Deasy, whose integrity was respon
siblejor the nipping of the plot, was
highly commended by Surveyor of t he
Port Duncan McKinlay.
W. H. Avery, assistant general
manager of the Toyo Kisen Kalsha,
is also conducting an investigation
into the smuggling conspiracy to as
certain who among the 'crew of the
vessel were responsible for the girls
being aboard and their maintenance.
(Continued from Page 1)
"Hawaii," to the satisfaction of the
committee ordering the plans.
I will further, if it is so desired,
deposit with your committee my $2'o
en the receipt of your order for the
If my proposition i accepted and
the boat is successful I shall want as
commission per cent of the first
cost of the boat and her equipment,
nd should want to be allowed to
visit Honolulu or wherever the yacht
was built' about vhe same time she
was completed to superintend her
completion and to tune her up under
1'ndjer the conditions that pre
vailed last June it is very evident
that "Hawaii" wjjs remarkably ' well
sailed and navigated and I am willing
to stake my reputation on the same
set of men or their successors.
Hoping to hear from you in due
course, believe me,
In which U combined the HAWAIIAN
EVENING BULLETIN, established 18S2.
WALLACE 111 FAKKINGTON.. . .General business Manager
: HEXBER ASSOCIATED TftSSS.
FLAT RATE FOR DISPLAY ADVERTISING OVER mo INCHES....
UNTIL JAN. 1, 1913 (Preferred lositIon 20) ...... ...15c PER INCH
TRANSIENT RATE, 11X0 first Insertion and subsequent Issues pro rat.
CLASSIFIED, One Cent per word 30 centa per Iin per week. . .
AYEKAGE DAILY ClUCl'LATlOX JULY.QCTOBEK 4883 -- '
MAIN OFFICES . . ; .V. .' .1 ....... i . . . . i .... . . . 109 AtAKEA STREET
Trkphoaes Editorial KoensSlS! Baslnwa Offlr
BRANCH OFFICE MERCHANT STREET
8UBSCRIPTI0X BATES I
Per Month, anywhere in United States I -Ti
Per Quarter, anywhere In United States .. .. ...................... 3.00
Ier Year, anywhere In United States.. .. ............ W
Per Year, postpaid, foreign ........... .. .. ..,........... 12.00
; : ; ; j -" SEMI -WEEKLY STAR-BULLETIN : ;; -h ; .' : -'
Per Six Months .. . .1 . .... . . . .... ... i . ...... i.i.... ............1 100
Per Year,, anywhere in United States.. .... 2.00
Per Year, anywhere in Canada ........ .. .. 2-00
Per Year, postpaid, foreign .. .. .................. 400
Address all Commnnkatlons ts Heoelala Stir-Ballrtln, I-f L, ITonftlala, T, II.
1020 Nuuanu Street
Yours very truly,
;;: ;.xI;b; a ; crOwninshikld.;:
; "P. S.Not! being sure thaV.yoa are
now at the above ""address','' I am send
ing a copy of this letter addressed to
the Regatta Committee! Hawaiian' Y,
CB. B. C.
W.C. PEACOCK & CO., Ltd.
Wine and Liquor Merchants.
Merchant, near Fort St.
STAR, established 1WS. and thV
Issued Daily and Semt-Weeklj bj
- BULLETIN, LTD.
Printers, Bookbinders, "
Fire destroyed the Brunswick Home
for Idiots at Amity ville, L. I. . One
man Is'. dead and many missing.
Andrew Carnegie has reached his
77th birthday and in spite of his be
lief that It is a disgrace to die rich,
he is still the possessor of $300,-"
odo.ooo. . . . ; -'.-' '
., - - . v: . j. . .. . ... -. .
r y -5 ,:'
I ii , )