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HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, MONDAY, JAX. 20, 1015.
; - - - - - - : ,
S HA N m M A I IHJIi iAKA iH ' Mr M WA S
UUllUlfin 11U II II liUUUlIU UilllllUUI lL.llL.lillUllll 1U t
A DAY LATE
o With but a port engine ami pro
; peller In commie ion, the Oceanic
liner Sonoma, from Sydney by the
way of Pago Pago and Honolulu Is
making excellent time, according to
the receipt of a cable yesterday at
the agency of C. Brewer & Company,
which notified the local representa
tlrea that the vessel was expected
would arrive at Honolulu on January
25, and but one day behind the regular
The Sonoma 1$ predicted as making
about .thirteen knots according to the
Interesting text of the message re
ceived at the port yesterday..
The vessel suffered damage to her
oyaney,jj. e. w. ine siarooara snaii 9 waterfront where a steamer
"waa said to have been broken thereby , f,om tne coagt ever brought a larger
causing toe liner to steam along with nutnber of motor cars than the cou-nBe.--
. Isignment received this morning with
The Sonoma palled from Pago Pago tn, arriTal of the Ventura.
, 01 Saturday evening, and is now well For two day8 after leaylng tte coast
n,. T,e W4i7 Honolulu. . At Ithc Ventura bucked a fierce opposing
v.i 6 fresenU intention tois-i d ith accompanying rough and
ceiT,ii,J tfrto,iUeaWe sea. Few were the pas
San, FTancisco. Sunday, January 2S. BenKers mho failed to succumb to the
Captain CowelU: master of : .the HJ!.rJrJ? ? . '
y. .teamshlp Venrura- now af this port
and to ; sail this : afternoon for the
mlnnioa hft hin urivlaoH tn koon :" "H" ju,5u iu iifiv a,uc
? S'firSl:ed ik1PariicipaUon in out of door sports or
xrlll Blun Vn In ''(nImi tm,eh urlth
. the disabled llner.
Klnau Bringing Much Sugar. -A
report haa been Received here to
the effect that the Inter-Island etani
. er'Tflnau, expected to arrive from Kaua
-. al porta early tomorrow mornings will
tilng 6500 sacks' of sugar,- in addition
to ir quantity of genera cargo.--Th
Klnau movements ; were ; 'reported
Koeau. UJs morniagther laUT v essel
v,-.rvi- .w k- 1,..,..!
returning with ,33S0 .sacits sug r, 67
ticks rice, and 3 packages sundries.
Oflcers Inlhe Noeau believe that they
passed the American schooner Mary
IZ, Fotte, at , three o'clock yesterday
tftercoon, the1salliirgTessef: at that
t me being about " two miles 1 to the
windward, v v , . "
IVIIhflmlna .Ecport. v ' . X
.The following wireless message has
been received by the agents of the
S. S. Wilhelmina. bound for Honolulu:
, , For Honolulu: 127;, cabin ; passen
'' g'crs, IT steerage passengers, 91 bags
" 'mail, 17 packages Wells-Fargo express
- matter. 3 automobiles 2750 .tons car
go. 'For Hllo: i 195 tons cargo, 5 au-
tomoblles. , :.
Ship will rnve Tuesday morning
and dock at the Hackf eld . wharf.
silvatpr bsck on the Marine Rt!lway.
It is bellevfed that several weeks will
be required to complete repairs to the
"bottom of .the schooner Saftrator, that
has again been hanled on the local ma-
: rtne ' raHwajr. v.r ' ' . TV: : T.' . v .
, . The vessel will need a large secllon
of new IteeW Other damage has been
- done the vessel; through a :ilter colli-;
r!on with the railway wharf. The Sal
vator has been a,.visltor at the port
E'flce the middle of .4ast December. "
. -Mr.?. fcj-. - .
Hawaii Sopar Bcnort.
Sugar 1s accuniulatlng at the several
' plantation , wareUousps on the island
o Hawaii. : accordicg to . , fc , Teport
; Purser; Charles Jnnrs, - in the ;Inter
' Island . steamer Maun'a Kea. Sugar
awaltine nhfnmrnt irvclnde? the fol-
V lowing: Olaa lPO, Waiakca 11,500,
Onomea S0O, Laupaboehoe 6950, Hama
Vk'oa 4Q0O, Kukulhaele S500, Punaluu
Dr' Nelaonleavea the sea.
-; JDr. George Nelson, a well liked sur
geon in the Oceanic stemshlp rervice.
decided to remain ashore, just before
: Honolulu. He may retire permanently
. frpm the sea. The new sureeon in the
Vfttura'ls Dr. H. E. Francke, who
; whije a atranger to the Pacific has for
; years. crossed the Atlantic in vessels
, 1 the Cunader and. French Mall lines.
Ul AM I II i-'KllKilll I h
"i HFfl T HYING 1,1 1 Y
v ' . A remilfir n!mins! of tne fianii t;en-
- tral Imniovemcn't Committee will be
- holrf In tho rnrms of thr. IVTprrhantR
-i Association rt 7: SO tomorrow fTues-
day) evening. In addition to the regu
!'! hntnfR an imnnrtant nuhlicitv
' Tln fnr thr hriitifvine of Honolulu
X will be prescnttu bv the Outdoor Cir-
tendance is requested.
" Mrs. Sarah McClees, one of the best'l-mded on repairing the windjammer
known temperance workers in the since she first arrived here is dis
country, hac.jcst died la Oakland, Cal-' t-tssed condition, following as event
Ifornla, u v'a?e from the south 6eas.
HAVE YOUR BAGGAGE HANDLED BY RELIABLE BAGGAGE-MEN
M w R u u n
Thirty-eeven automobiles and motor
drven cars and trucks afloat in the
i'aclflc and aboard one liner coniC3
pretty near becoming eligible for-tae
big stove-lid medallion, to a record
The Oceanic steamship Ventura
rrom San Francisco steamed to a
berth at the wharf this morning, and
within fifteen minutes stevedores nad
begun work of dl&charging the Crst
t)l the large number of cars.
The machines were in some cases
"knocked down,"' boxes and crates
adding much to the seven hundred
jtons of general cargo for discharge
Few instances can be recalled along
, "ZZTTZ. Z lTU ,M '
ILany accustomed to trans-Paciflc
! Blt T nQ appear inieresieu m
nryr sort of entertainment prepared
by the ship's oncers.
The one consolation" that afforded
Ventura passengers a grain of comfort
was the belief that the Matson Naviga
tion steamer Wilhelmina fared no bet
ter at the hands of Old Neptune. .
The Ventura arrived at her wharf
alout one hour later than is uVaial with
Oceanic liners. Cabin passengers for
114. while there
were' 10 in the second clas& and 3 In
Xfce steerage."- '
The; through list includes 30 cabin,
27 second and 25 steerage passenget-s
f c r Pago Pago or 8y dney .
i In addition to the thirty-seven motcv
cara for the Islands;'" tne " Venturi
freight Included a quantity of general
merchandise anL refrigerated proTi
ftiont, to the amount ot seven: hundred
tons. ... ;V (
, The vessel Is well laden with
through freight, the principal lines Be
ing, canned salmon, to the number of
il,000 cases, . ,
,,The Ventura brotight mail from the
mainland to the amount of 334 .sacks.
The vessel Is listed for dispatch to
ue colonies at four o'clock this after
ncon... . :' . ' -
One.of the several Interesting fea
tures connected with the large list
of travelers In this liner is a large
collection of birds and animals, be
longing to the Great Scheg Shows.
The circus Is being transported to the
colonies, there to open an extended
season. Four ponies, 10, monkeys, a
large and educated , baboon, 10 dogs,
a trick cat and 66 parrots are num
bered In the company.
. Pof ser Baker" declared this morn
ing -that there was not a dull moment
on the ship when the green and white
"polls' began , lifting up the voice of
pretest over the rough weather. The
conversation never. lagged. Some of
It was highly spiced &nd really not
fit for publication ln a respectable
wireless bulletin, such as. is some
times issued, by Ventura officers.
. - When the parrots, aided by the sl
means,. opened up ''a talkfest, the hum
resembled that some times heard at
a suffragette meeting.
A quartette ' of . mainland railway
men left the vessel on arrival here, to
join the Hamburg American . liner
Cleveland with Its crowd of five hun
dred round-the-world excursionists.
. It was a delighted crowd of frost
bitten Los Angeles people who left
the Ventura this morning. With a
view of escaping the rigors and hard
ships of a southern California winter,
a delegation of . thirty 'wefl-to-dd Los
Angeles residents formed a party
which booked passage in the Ventura.
' In some instances they will remain
In the Islands until the return of the
Ventura from the colonies. Others
plan to take passage in the Sonoma
and also in the Sierra.
; The cold and snow prevailing
throughout California Is declared by
steamship men ' as having greatly
stimulated tourist travel from the
coast to the islands.
The finishing touches to refitting the
Sailor Boy are under way as thst ves
sel lies In the stream. This vessel" is
believed mar enter the island trade.
! tarrying hard wood lumber from Hilc
I to Honolulu. Much labor has been ex-
The Matson Navigation liner WilbeV
miua from San Francisco to Honolulu
nd to arrive here early tomorrow
n orning with 127 cabin and 17 steer
epe passengers. Is reported ' through
w ireleta messages to have experienced
a decidedly rough voyage for the first
iv.o days out from the coast port.
The Wilhelmina , and the Oceanic
liner Ventura. were in almost constant
wireless communication on the way
down from San Francisco, . r
The Wilhelmrna la to berth at Hack
fcld 4wharf tomorrow morning where
iAfia 0-onaral nrrn flrA tn ll ."M
charged. Three, automobiles are in -
eluded in the shipment
The veisel is also bringing down a
later accumulator of mainland, mail
amounting to 91 sacks.
The Matson steamer is to proceed
to Hllp there to be discharged of 195
tori freight and Ave autos. The liner
should sail fore Hawaii port on or
about .Thursday; evening.
Freighter Dollar at KahalsL
: J.. ' nrhrnou7r '
announces the arrival of the Douar :?
Steamship Company's freighter M. S.
Dollar at KahnluL This vessel reach-
ha M.ni .nrt iat vftRterdav after-
L a v-T- . DhirTT,t f p -
a Shipment Of ce-
ial and fire brick,
ahulul Ranrpad Co,
ment Japanese coal
consigned to the Kahulul
The M. S. Dollar
vistt to the island port. The I vessel :
completed the royage In twenty-four
days. j.The coal on board the steamer f
amounts to 2,500 tons-of "lump" ana
350 tons ot 'blacksmiths." There are
also 11,000 cask8qf cement and 85,000
fire bricks -on board. . r : - V
Per O. S. - S. Ventura from V San
Francisco,' for Honolulu-rJ A.-Arnold, .
J. H- Barron, Mrs. Barron, Mrs.- u,
Balrickldw;,'X J.;:JBarry; Mrtk. Barry,
A. CBaumgartner, T. A. Benneu,
Mrs. T. A. Bennett' Miss E. Boafdmon.
Mr F. Brooks. Miss J. Van H.
Brooks, C. A. Brown, Mrs. Brown, N.
W. Cabot, Mrs. C. Clark, Dr. E. L.
Colbum, J. C. Cohen, Mrs. Cohen, Mrs.
Courtrlght, Miss Courtrlgbt, J. Cler
fayt, Mrs. C. Daly, C. Deppe, Mrs. C.
Deppe, H. J. Dimond, Mrs. Dimond,
C. H. Doollttle, Mrs. Doollttle, B.
Drier, W. S. Edmondson, J. H. Ed
wards. Mrs. Edwards, L. Fowler. Bur
ton S. Garrett, Mrs. W. H. Gibson, D.
M. Goodrich, Miss G. Gregg, R. C.
Guthrie. C. Hall, Mrs. C. Hall, H. B.
Hall, Mrs. H. B. Hall, Mrs. I. a.
Hannah, J. N. Harrison, G. B. Haynes,
Mrs. S. M. Henshaw, Mrs. C. Hicks,
Mrs. C. Hicks, C. Hicks, H. T. Holmes,
C. L. Hoppe, R. I vers, Mrs. R. Ivers,
J. S. Jacobs, Mrs. Jacobs, setn
Jacobs, Miss Jacobsen, J. W. Jones,
Mrs. Jones, Neah Jones, Mrs. Jones,
Miss Naemi Jones, Jonah Jones, Miss
Johnson, C. H. Judd, Mrs. JudU, J. C,
Kenny, Mrs. Kenny, Miss H. Kenny,
Master Kenny, J. Leavltt, Mrs. Leav-
Itt, P. M. Llnklatter, Mrs. Llnklatter,
W. C." Lnkens, Geo. Lycurgus, W.
Marce, Mrs. M. E. Moore, F. B. Morse,
Mrs. Moree, J. F. Moses, J. Morgan
thaler, J. F. Myers, Mrs. Myers, R.
Nathan, Mrs. C. H. Neiper Master
Nelper, J. Okolwlcz, G. S. Robinson,
Mrs. T. W. Ryan, J. G. Schafer, W.
Scaarer, Mrs. W. Schafer, L. Strutten,
W. Simons, Mrs. W. Simons, Capt.
Stone, Mrs. Stone, Miss Stone, Miss
Btone, Master Stone, Mrs. S. J. Stone,
Sam Stock, M. J. Sullivan. M. J.
Teucke, E. V .Thompson, Mrs. E. v.
Thompson, Mrs. C. E. Thornton, E.
Ulrich, M. H. Webb, Lloyd Wyatt.
Dr. C. R. McDonagh, Dr. J. A. McDon-
agh, P. Schusiar, Dr. O. Thieme, E. E.
Blalock, P. Haaland, B. G. Kelly, S.
E. Moore, R. C. Moore, W. C. Wyman.
E. M. Nicholls. For Sydney G. Ayres,
Mrs. G. Ayres, R. Drum, L. B. Frazier,
Mrs. Frazier, Miss M. Frazier, Master
Frazier, R. D. Fay, Mrs. Fay, Mascter
Fay, G. W. Galbreath, Miss Galbreath,
Miss M. Ahlander, J. B. Clark, R.
Campbell, B. Dalton, Mrs. F. Douglas,
Mrs. A. Edvens, Muss . Farbstein,
N. A. Holm, Mrs. P. M. MclntjTe, J.
C. Gibson. Mrs. Gibson, W. M. Green-
baum. C. King, 31rs. King, Dr. A. Law-
son, F. Le Roy. S. Martin, Mrs. Mar
tin, H. F. Neuhart, N. Nielson. Miss
C. Quinn, A. Moatt. R. Moatt, C. W.
Schepp, H. W. Smith, Miss H. Strong,
M. Symonds, Dr. A. Wallace, Mrs.
Wallace. Master Wallace.
Per str. Kinau, from Kauai ports,
Jan. 19. 1. Kumda, J. F. Kuroda, Y.
Miamoto. Geo. O'Neill, A. V. Peters,
Mrs. P. Kiawa. R. L. Coleman, H. See
man. Miss Woodman, Paul Baldwin,
Sedric Baldwin, Antone Fraga, M. J.
Moore, Chuck Hoy, F. A. Alexander,
E. F. Armstrong, Hee Fat. W. V.
Hardley, Mrs. James Wilder. Max
Greenbaugh. Alex. Craighead, Mrs. A.
A. Wilder, Mrs. C. L. Bordero, Willi
am Markham, B. Kronstant and 60
Per str. I, ikelike, from Maui and
Molokai iorts, Jan. 19. Father
Thomas, C. Croweli, S. E. Kalama,
Mr. Kaai. H. R. Hitchcock, N. J. Bell
and wife, Mrs. Kaaiawahine, Master
Kaaiawahine. Mrs. Lucy Kupilea, A.
Judd. A. R. Saloo, Ioy Sam and nine
FROM THE ISLANDS
Special Cable io flerthaaU'
tunDCA ADn nnicn
On the docket of the police court
tMs morning appeared the name ot
Dr. Norgaard, territorial veterinary
surgean, who fas arrested on January
IS by wharf Officer Calvert, charged
with smoking on one of the territorial
"Good morning, doctor," said Judge
J.-cnsarrat, after the charge had been
read. "Have you never been warned
that it fs against the law to smoke on
the territorial wharves?"
"No, I never have," answered the
doctor, as he smiled back at the Judge.
Officer. Calvert was then called, who
made the statement that on January
iS he had seen Dr. Norgaard smoking
on one of the wharves, and upon his
telling him that smoking was pro .
f-d, threw his cigarette away. A few
Diinutes. later the officer said he iviw
him lighting another cigarette, and ar
, 'The: court finds you guilty and or-
? d?V flne of Jvd0"a-rs'
cald the judge, after some deliberation.
-Ota. the Proprietor of a Japanese
j billiard parlor, was found guilty of al-
minors to frequent his place of
, Business, and oraerea 10 pay a nne oi
, tvrentydolla n. Kaaukca, an Hawaiian
. charged with assault and battery.
stt to come up for trial tomorrow
Walter Williams, charged with hav-
jE? fw8eia couple of checks, one of
. . t. v1kt
wu 5 , ' -
Kwai sing, ifhtu pleaded guilty of
! unlawfully i dealing. Jm opium, was or
un'awiuuy i.aeauus.iiu uyiuui,
? dered to pay a afine of fifty dollars,
jf j ' T?l k i
Destined tp enter Into close rivalry
with the Hawaiian islands as a health
j resort. Samoa la declared as coming
laplciy to tne rront'sma-witn tne estaD-
Ushment, or a alectlne oi steamsnips
between Pago Pago ahd San Francisco,
as. well as the continent or Apstralia,
a big husky boom down-In the south
seas is predicted will soon be in full
For the third time In the same num
ber of months, medical men have pass
ed through Honolulu enroute to Samoa,
with a vlewof making a careful and
painstaking Itudy of conditions exist
ing there. It Is the opinion of Drs. G.
R. and J. A'.,McDonogh( of Montreal,
Canada." that Samoa offers to the seek
er after renewed health and strength
exceptional opportunities, not rivalled
even by Hawaii.
"We are going to Pago Pago, there
to. remain for some time. We have In
ylew the establishment of a large sani
tarium, which will be constructed
along lines suitable for the accommo
dation of hundreds of patients and
; Following the Investigation of clima
tic conditions In Samoa and the feasi
bility of opening a health resort thero
on a large scale, Dr. McDonog will re
t: in to the mainland where he expects
to receive inguential financial backing
fcr his enterprise.
. The statement was made this morn
ing, though not confirmed by interest
ed parties, that the Oceanic Steam
ship Company might assist In carrying
out the project, now mooted by the
medicinal men, with a view of further
developing and increasing travel be-;tve-en
the mainland and the islands in
the south Pacific.
The prediction is ako made that the
American port of Page Paso is in line
foi increased business following the
oj ening of the Panama Canal.
Drs. McDonogh are also to make a
study of elephantis, a disease that is
srid to exist among the natives of
Samoa to considerable extent.
BY C. S. ALBERT.
Ppocial Star-Bulletin Correspondence
WASHINGTON, D. C. Jan. 10. A
total of $9.-.:oo has been recommended
by the house committee on interstate
and foreign commerce for aids to navi
gation in Hawaii. The two items in
"Aids to navigation in Pear Harbor.
Hawaii, at a cost not to exceed eighty
"Improvements of light station at
Kauhola Point. Hawaii, at a cost not
to exceed fifteen thousand dollars.
"For special mail facilities from the
United States naval station at Paga
Pa?o. Island of Tutuila. via Honolulu
to San Francisco in connection wi'h
ocei'.n mail route numbered eighty, for
service from San Francisco to Sydney.
Australia, thirteen trips per year, St1',
000." . C. S. ALBERT.
ARTHUR G. fSMIH. assistant
torney general, went to Waialua
day on a short busine trip.
V' fi i 1 1 1 1 71 I:
". :" !! '"".. i
In a lengthy decision involving a hcs'.
cf complicated legal technicalities. I'.
. Pistrict Judge demons this morn
ing fir.ds for the federal government
iu the iatter's suit to recover a bond
or $7,960 from James F. Findlar. mas
ter of the British steamship OrtericJ,
and his sureties, T. C'hve Davics and
W. H. Laird.
The suit is an old one. that has been
hanging fire in the federal courts since
seme time In 1911, when the case of
the Orterie. the immigrant ship, be
Ou its face it involved merely a suit
on a bond, given to secure the pay
ment of penalties of $7.9$0, which ,
were incurred by the steamship on its
voyage to Honolulu in 1911 with 1500
Portuguese and Spanish immigrants
and which were the subject of an in
vestigation and lengthy report of the
federal lrirnd jury of July of that year.
The ship had not complied with the
"Passenger act of 1S82" to secure
health and safety of its passengers at
sea, and as a result, among other
things, the infant mortality was very
high and the sanitary conditions of the
vessel were declared by the acting sec
retary of commerce and labor to have
been the worst ever reported to that
There were also violation;! of that
provision of' the law relating to the
segregation of, the sexes, for which
the master pleaded the excuse of an
unavoidable want of discipline due to
a riot between the Spanish and Portu
guese a few days out from Gibraltar,
who thereafter had to bo kept separ
ated as much as possible, though this
could not be done within the rigid pro
visions of the law. ,
There was considerable delay In the
presentation of proof and the court
suggested the re-opening of the case
after it had first, been submitted, in
order to get certain evidence in the
hands of the department at Washing
ton. On the theory of the case as first
presented, the decision held that the
government's position could not be
sustained,. but the additional evidence
disclosed a different theory, which
saved the. case from being lost on a
Capt. William MaUon may be aboard
the Matson liner Wilhelmina, due to
arrive here tomorrow. No definite ad
vice that he is a passenger has been
received, button the other hand he is
rather expected. Castle & Cooke,
agents for the Matson line, have made
an attempt to get In wireless commu
nication with the vessel but have not
yet succeeded In doing so. Capt. Mat-
son makes a trip here about once a
year and It is thought likely he is on
this Wilhelmina. If he comes, he is
expected to stay -about a month.
Monday, Jan. 20.
Temperature 6 a. m., 70; 8 a. m.,
74; 10 a. m., 76; 12 noon, 78. Mini
mum last night, 68.
Wind 6 a. m., velocity 2, N. E. ; 8
a m., velocity 2, N. E.; 10 a. m., ve
locity 2, S. E.; 12 noon, velocity 5,
S. E. Movement past 24 hours, 102
Barometer at 8 a m., 30.03. Rela
tive humidity 8 a. m., 78. Dew-point
at 8 a. m., 67. Absolute humidity, 8
a. m., 7.072. Rainfall, T.
BY LARGE COMPANY: SALES MAN
AGER TO HANDLE OUR BUSI
NESS ON THE ISLANDS. STAPLE
ARTICLE, SOLD BY ALL DEAL
ERS. MUST HAVE SMALL CAPI
TAL, AS HE WILL HAVE ENTIRE
CHARGE OF STOCK OF GOODS
AND ACCOUNTS. GOOD FOR $3,
000 PER YEAR. CALL ROOM 61
YOUNG HOTEL AND ASK FOR MR.
F. B. MORSE. r448-2t
Clerical, or position of trust, by German-American
bachelor, 37, temper
ate. References. "S. C," this of
Woman crok. colored, wants position;
best references. Tel 3844 or "Cook."
this oftice. 5448-lw.
Two ladies' fur coats; one gray squir
rel and one Mongolian cat. Apply
No. t). Cottage Grove. S. King St.
Pa?s Book No. 39."6. Finder please re
turn to the Bank of Hawaii. Ltd.
Bull Terrier. Owner can have by prov
ing property and paying expenp? of
keep. Apply 246 Kukui St. ."44S-3t
Stenriiing and art Needle v. ork.
1317 Piikoi Stdeet. ."HS-2w.
Business and visiting cards, engraved
or printed, in attractive Russia leather
cases, patent detachable cards. Star
Bulletin office. f440-tf.
MAY RF UG
1 which is combined the HAWATIAN STAR, established IWJ, an4 th
KVEJONQ BULLETIN, established ISttL Issued Dallj aad Sal-Wtli'r
HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, LTD.,
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AVERAGE DAILY ClKt FLA TIPS JULY-OCTOBER 4882
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Address all Commnalcatioas to Hanelvla Star.Ral.eUi. Ltl BsisTila, T. JL
"""""" """""""""r! I"""',''. ... . i " j .
Mere Men for Religion
More Rcligiorufof Men
NEW SEVEN ROOM FLAT.
completely equipped fcr housekeeping.
HAS 5 BEDROOMS,
nicely furnished, with piano,
proof throughout. Mounttin
$50.00 PER MONTH.
near car line in KaimukL
Cor. Hotel and Union.
And Such Automobile
As an example of the complete-
ness of HUDSON cars, the uphol-
stering is important. The cush-
ions are Turkish type, 12 inches
r tiTTr.cr.vT -j-
Compare HUUbON easy nding
witn otner cars ycu may nave
i .in O.I.JI iMJ
' Tweiveflhch UDhblGtrv :
info &y mimom "v-1
.. nil ... ii'lT.
48 Engineers Build HUDSON Cars
Remember the importance of that
statement. These men whowrre trained in
97 European and American factories and
have had a hand in building over 200,000
cart, combined their experience and skill
in perfecting the Sev, HUDSON'S.
What more can you want?
What better assurance could be
offered than that these men, who possess
about all the knowledge that ha thus
far been gained in automobile buik'ini;,
have joined in saying "The Xrx HUD
SONS are the best we know."
Sze the Triangle
F. E. HOWES, Mgr.
gas range, oil stove, mosquito 1
and sea view with ocean breezes.
& : ffl!MKE2
SPECIALISTS ' -
- Tel. 4385
New KVDSOH "W
Comfort As Wat Never !
Comfort in automobiling comet
from mechanical security a cat
that keeps going as long as you
want it to go, without halt or stop,
and does not rfequire any of tho
time-wasting, fussing delays of re-
adjustment or tightening niits ot
bolts that are irntatmg interfer
ences with motor car satisfaction.
The HUDSON "37" is their four-
cylinder masterpiece.- It sells at $1873,
completely equipped with electric
Fclf-cranking device and electric lights,
speedometer, clock, top, windshield and
U-lnrh uphoUtery. There is nothing;
more to buy.
The "54" HUDSON a Six, capable of
doin? 6o miles an hour and a speed of
5S miles in 30 seconds from a standing
start, is offered as a car superior to any
automobile on the market. It sells at
$'J4.y), completely finished and equipped
as above. Prices are f.o.b. Detroit.
on the Radiator