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title: 'Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, December 30, 1912, 3:30 Edition, Page 3, Image 3',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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! PAREEtSPBSTi Babv's . M :: :yt :-
' II I If. f 1)1 1 Ti hO IWI c
Sale Continues for Two Weeks
N. S. Sachs Dry Goods Co., Ltd.
i f n . t- rr
I ) ! IV' V '
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The Honolulu postoffice today sent
hilf thi finllnWlrnr rnticu-
That distinctive narceis nost stamis
must be used on all fourth-class mat
ter beginning Jan. 1, 1913, parcels
bearing other kinds or stamps are
That parcels will be mailable only
at the Honolulu postoffice and must
not exceed 11 pounds in weight or 72
Inches in length and girth combined.
That all parcels must bear the re
turn card of the sender, preceeded by
the word "FROM", and prepared for
mailing in such manner that contents
tan be easily examined.
Owing to the very limited number
J or parcels post stamps received from
,j utimi uurui, pucti sunups win, uu
til farther supplies are received, be
i j sold only to persons mailing parcels
post packages, this arrangement is
necessary in order to avoid our run
ning out of stamps.
: Parcels post stamps only will be
placed on sale at parcels post division
room on the Bethel street side adjoin
ing registry division, where -"parcels'
should be presented for examination,
weighing and mailing.
; A mailable parcel on which the
Dostaire is fullv tit-pitniri lrtav he. in
sured against Joss f an amount)
to exceed $50 on pa )
10 cents in parcels!'
stamps to be affixei
provision and the fy
necessity for registtati is removed
and therefore fourth-class matter
shall not be admitted to the registered
JOSEPH G- PRATT,
Nlue, but not
)of a fee of
lew of this
iig of re
ceipts for such mail v nsurcd, the
WILLIAM) DUNri DIES.
William Dunn, an' old resident of
Hawaii, died at Hongmu, Hawaii, De
cember 29, at the age of 76 years.
He was born in Manchester, England.
The widow, a son and a daughter,
Mrs.' R. A. Woodward, survive him.
The remains were brought to ! Hono
lulu- on. the : Wilheiminau . Notice of .
the funeral will be given later. 1
You must, wear -clothing during as was customary dur.
Ing 1912. Our stock ha net been depleted in the lea?, .by
the heavy trade of the last few weeks. Our goods keep com
ing right along.
" . I
Many a young man gels a benefit from good clothes that's
much greater than the co&tVf fhem. We're working atongthat
Idea, every day in the year and have produced In. Honolulu for
young men the styles and models that-will give them tha
greatest measure of smart fashion, with the highest fc;re cf
quality-value, and without going to such style extremes aa ta
undo the good that such clothes can do.
Youthful models, ; youthful colors and : patterns,' youthful
weaves; designed and cut bjr special young men's experts ;
sizes for the big, brawny football athlete or for the small ani
A hidden trail and a dark night
were the: two "'chief causes of Profes
sor J. S, Donaghho of the College of
Hawaii being lost for five hours last
night in the Waolani valley, during
which time searching parties were
scouring the. surrounding ridges - and
valleya in their effort to find him, and
which resulted in his arriving home
at 11 o'clock little the worse for his
experience, . ;t , ,
Yesterday afternoon Professor Don
aghho went unjthe fyajley for a hike,
and oft' ma-waiSsome he reached tho'
lauuiuu noge LaDouc t o ciock m
the evening and came to .the house,
near the upper end of the valley. He
thought that fiom that point it would
take him about three hours to arrive
at his home if he took the old trail,
and so he started outi once more
Darkness soon settled over the valley
ai;d although Mr. Dopaghho had gone
aver the. trail many! times before in
the daytime, he soon lost it, due to
the fact that it wasfpartly overgrown
with Jantana and ferns.
He then left the. trail and tried" to
follow the stream, but the goin was
eo rough that he finally decided that
at the rate, he was going it would take
him all night to get home. v
He left the bed of the stream and
climbed tip the ridge on the right and
after hunting around for a short time
finally came upon the Alewa heights
trial. Following this, he arrived home
jtst in time to be informed thit a
number of searchinsr nartfe had eonp.
- r j - - a a , w !
out in search of him a few minutes be
fore. In speaking about the mattec
this afternoon Professor Donaghho
sUd that he knows the old trail about
as well as anybody could, and that he
once went oyer it in the middle of the
night, but the cause of his being, lost
for the short time was due to the' fact
ttat the trail was almost completely
covered over by foliage, and that it
could not be seen for any distance no
matter how bright- the night might
happen to be.
J 'A v d i I ; I i
c ). c Vc-i c j c i c i
(Continued from page 1.)
accompanying it there has been filed
with Mayor Fern a strong petition
that Thurston be named again. The
petition is signed by an overwhelm
ing number of businessmen.
' The board of supervisors, it ivas re
ported this morning, is divided and
there may be three members who
will oppose Thurston. The board will
caucus tonight and probably settle the
Thurston matter then.
Chief Thurston has been strongly
indorsed1 bv the, board of- fire under
writers and business men generally
bn the basis of merit,, and when the
report came out this morning that
the mayor and some of the supervis
ors are , lukewarm on reappointing
him. business men' prepared to take
jsome definite action, to indicate their
indignation at seeing political favor
itism injected into the fire depart
ment. Chief Thurston had nothing what
ever to do with the petition, which
came out entirely from busines ,men
and interests and is non-partisan. His
formal application made to. the major
1 Lis morning was not made in connec
tion with the petition, which was pres
ented through the signers.
C. Q. Yee Hop & Co. will be closed
diy New Year's and request their
piitrons to send their orders early as
their last delivery will be jnaile at o
ociock Tuesday afternoon.
Members of the Pearl of the Orient
Rizal Society, a patriotic Filipino or
ganization, will hold patriotic exer
cises at Odd Fellows' hall. Fort
sfrt'Ot. nr Cr.'Mt oVW-k tnnijiht.
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. . . . r i
A shoe that ; willv stand more than tlie
wear. It's a shoe that
always looks dressy i
ri V f-7A
i UJi'f -$.-f?-; .-5 :
Ladies' Shoes, from $3.00 to $5.00
, from $1.00 to $2.50
Children s Shoes
1046 Nuuanu Street, near Hotel
v- " : K:--
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