Newspaper Page Text
SET FOR LAST
IO.M 6.40. V44
f rcIUAlWELib ft '0 E:wffUiM
3 04; 8 26,10 43 &40, 4.43
916,11 l 6.40! 5.45
10 06 VJA 6.3 7 18
2HEI11I11, SIXUK VOULUIUVAL
ME DRAMA NOW PROi'HSED THE mm
The Matron. Navigation liner Wil
! cTmlna; jtbc pride of jthe fleet, in ar
: Ing at Honolulu this morning, is de
' -.red as .figured promlnetly in a
otion picture scenario, that at some
ture date' will be -displayed by one
: the ; large "mainland photo . play
r.r.ufacturers. ,;" ' ,'
II. Gacmoht. at the head of a mo-
! i picture film cdrapany bearing bis
! -.e, was a passenger Jn;the Mat son
! v 'nation liner this, morning.: and Is
i 1 to hare jtaken a serleo of inter-
! -s pictures aboard ship. ?
:rong, gales t-accompanied by high
i , prevailed ithrougbout" the better
' :t of the first four days of jthe voy-
j The 1 moving picture operator
: given every opportunity of aecur
tome thrilling scenes for4 later
; : entatloa on'the'icreeri..:, -A
; .umobit had Ills camera5 set, and
ly for action as the fleet of lauciest
ring quarantine, customs and lm-
ratlon oQcers' approached the biff
rr then at Quarantine. " . 7 , ; :
".Ninety- per cent of ihese passeiS
3 are tourlrts,Wj Insisted ' Purser
cy, .in submitting his list of travel
to the Tederal oSclals this m5rn
' r. ong the passengers Is a 'partv of
- o people,' w ho propoii ; making
c x t ended stay In the Islands. Many
T o new arrivals wlrljremaln here
the better part of the winter.
; : ? Ma,tcon Navigation liner simply
',ed through the, roughest sort of
or In starting . out from San
: Isco.' it Is, said jtfcat thevessel
I even worse i ithan the Oceanic
r Ventura. -: ; '- ' '. ' .
. ? Wilhelmlni " .."was considerably
red In arrival this morning WEPc
nised to ,reach quarantine at six
:y, the vessel failed to i4iow up off
Lartor much Xefore nine o'clock
. the result that it was an .hour
r tefore passengers stepped ashore
.0 Hackfeld rhart. - pyj
- hundred and ' wenty-aevVa
; and 17 steerage passengem ar-
! In the liner. . ; .; '
? ! eath, Jlrs. r "WV- M. Thu'mmeW
ter of William P; nepburti, "a
;r congre8tinian,;and aunt of Man'
r Hepburn of .the Hawaiian lee-
Company ocenrred On -the voyage:
. Thummel passea" away the first
:-g out from . San -Francisco, the
? cf death being assigned as heart
re. The remains were embalmed
upon arrival lere were taken In
i by IL lh IVllllams. "
Wllhelmina ls: expected velTl be
.tchert for Hllo on Friday evealng,
vessel, having 195 torn freight for
.area at that point . : . ..;
cr.olulu -' cargo amounts!,: to 2D43
Including a balf dozen automo
3 and a ouanUtyvof U, S.. quarter
tcr supplies. , - J-; '- tit
no hundred nackn of late mail were
lvcd with ha arrivaL of . the ves-
r Lewi JLadcn Wit FertUiaer.
The entire caisb -brought from J3u
can ports 1h lhoJ.British sWp V.,T.
vis consisU f Xertnixer.. Tha sail
r vessel tas 'bccn.undcrgnmE a ;en
l fumigation for rats, and Is expect
will leavfrjtb nujiraniine , wharf for
) other side or tbCiarbor. this arter-
n. . - . a- ;.--4v.V:x
Captain r!EJ"E. wane in?;, master , of
e windjammer thatrmaSe'he 4pas-;
-e between larohrur.gtahd Leii to
-.olulu in' 157tfays,; reports some
1 wcathejwn'cCintraTy vinds." ,No
lous jdaniase "was done, his Teasel
rough" 4-ontact with gales and heavy j
s.- r ,' "' - ' ' ; : ' 1
The " lewls , reached . Honolulu last
cning, displaying a very Joul bottom, j
otcsscI has 2453 tons TertllUer -eon-:
ned to tho Hawaiian "Fertilizer Com-!
r .?, 4 .'-. ' -'.V.- -
: ,r.a v. .
hanghal Shipping Figures.
Tho total amount f shipping enter
1 at Shanghai during the quarter end
I September SO -was 3,780 vessels of
."0O.S8O. tons, against' S.592 vessels of
.251,876 .tons In the same quarter of
.e year, before, Of these, 914 were
reign ocean arid river steamers ag--csatlng
1,931,131 Jons, and 29 ves
!s of 344,244 tons Chinese ocean and
. ver steamers, TTbe number of foreign
ccan-golng Eicarers entered during
"uly was 2C3 -of '546,824 tons, duriag
.usust. the tffnaac- of foreign ocean
oing steamers hai fallen to 507,323
cas and In September to 433,196 tons.
The Jloyal M&il Steam Packet Com
: any. the largest steamship company
the wo'rl S. has representatives in
an Francittxrompleting terminal ar
icngements lor a line to be establish
. J with the opening of the canal
HAVEvYO'JR BAGGAGE HANDLED
VANCOUVER. B. C January 2.
Four new passenger vessels of a
more Imposing type than any used
up to the present time- In the Pacific
coast service are to be built by the c,
P.:R. by the end of 1914, to operate
between British Columbia ports and
3aa Francisco for : a share . of ' the
Panama Exposition traffic, according
to advices received, from Victoria yes
terday, which quoted no authority for
! tha report; Victoria Js ' the headquar
ters of Captain Troup, head of the C.
P. R. coast fleet, and whether t he : in
formation came from' him ,1s not
' "Sir -Thomas Shaughnessy, president
of the C. P. It. was quoted last sum
mer as stating that two new . pas
senger steamers would be built during
thus ' next year : to provide for the In
creasing traffic on the triangular run
between Vancouver, Victoria and Se
attle. That this will be required be
fore the end : of another year -is cer
tain, aa It "Is, frequently difficult to
secure berths on the night steamers
running between here and Seattle. : As
the class of service being maintained
is. high, the use' of smaller boats in
the fleet to relieve, congestion would
not be considered advisable and might
tend to reduce the number of ; passen
ger a. ; f''j,.;:..,.'.':-v.;:-; :f'";rt::.
::i In view of .the plans for increasing
the triangular service it is certain that
the railroad company haa ; become
highly Interested In the: development
of coast passenger' traffic. Conse
quently, the report that tba company
Is to build fourz-hew j boats ..for in
ternational coast traffic " during 1915
may. have started on good foundation.
It Is undoubtedly a. fact jthat the.C. P.
R. will do all it caa to secure its share
of t the : transcontinental ,trafflcfrom
the east to Uiq. west coast during the
exposition Jandtalso trom: GreatvBrit-
dtt and Europe, . s:'.
The addition ' of four good boafs
. i I J ' - j. ! .1 M
woma proyioe .a larvuga Bervice irym
eastern .: Canada - to - Vancouver and
thence - to San Francisco, and;' from
the eastern United .States ' the; oppor
tunity of passing ; through the newl
founded Dominion' to this province and
the pleasure of a trip down the Coast
during the summer weather to Sah
Francisco - would undoubtedly -be a
drawing card-re ven "at a higher tariff
rate which " would secure for : s the
Canadian road a lion's share of the
.Provided the service between here
and S4n Frapcisco did'' not, warrant
th maintenance of the new' vessels on
the run after 1915, It Is claimed that
the- development, of t the north coast
by, 1916 would result In a full demand
for the four vessels, in local waters.
Captain Johnson Buried with Military
Honors. . - .;t,- :r ' -..
.' The late Captain Luclen Field John
son, .master, of , the steamer; Kosecrans
when she went, down at the mouth of
i he Columbia river.: was buried in t,hej
Nalicnal Cemetery, Presidio. San Fran-
Cisco; with full "naval and Masonie-lion-ofs;
Chaplain Sydney K. Evans, United
States Navy off IcatecL : -
. A ahortservice :was held at the fam
ily 'residence. 29 ; Johnston avenue, In
the Richmond, " district,.. for relatives
and, close -friends early In the -after
noon. -The.body was then escorted, to
the Richmond Masonic Hall and thence
to the" Presidio by the United States
Naval Training Station Cand, Goat Inl
and,, and a 'detachment .of sailors and
marines - from the cruiser.Marblehead
ifhUer. charge of Lieutenant &. G. Bar-
thalow, chief of the local hydrographic
auryey and a former brother officer of
Mission Lodge, No. 169, Free and Ac
cepted Masons, of which Captain. John
son, was a member,' held a public fu
neral service in the Richmond-Masonic
Hall, which was crowded -with friends
of the family. -
Captain Johnson served on Dewey's
flagship. Olympja, during the Spanish
American Var, and was one of thej
youngest and most : popular shipmas
ters on the Pacific Coast, being but 30
at the time of his death.
Tne three daughters of the late
King Leopold who sued the state for
their father's fortune, have comprom
ised by accepting $7,500,000.
1 William Rockefeller has again re
freed to appear before th ecommittee
investigating the money trust, on a
pla of ill health.
All the cities of Germany have com
bined in giving a S30.000 silver set
U.on the 25th anniversary of Kaiser
I read It In the Star-Bulletin.
must be so. "
BY RELIABLE BAGGAGE-MEN
LONDON. 8Ince his return from
New York. Albert Ballin . has . given
some further, information as to, the
North fAUantlp. program of the Hamburg-American;
line,, of which he is
the general, director.' . . , "-'
rr1 . franAwA f m- "tVia Vi n era Teet
which Js' nearly xmpietedr will enteri
the New York service in Aiayana. as
has alreadrbcea stated, eveiaavaiv
able berth ,for ; tKe first voyages has
been taken, with a long, waltlag . list'
Jn 1 914 ;.the .Imperator : will have a
sister shlp,vie Advent,;: which wiU
enable 'theAmerika ,e: diverted, to
the - Hambuxg-Bostoa sejvlc .to. Jbe
opened next sprjng, by tie Cleveland
and thettoclnnatL :i
In Wlaa tblrtl leviathan "will be
available, td the three big ships .w?ll
between them' .conduct the New. York
express f aenrl9ei leaving .,the ;Kaferln
Auguste:yictqria, to: Join the Amerlka
on. the" Boston route. ' " . - ' i.
rThat" In brief. Is the program that
lies ahead of the Hamburg-American
line during what .will certainly be
three, ot the most eventful years of Us
history. . , , . . ,;'
. Each of. the, three big steamers win
be designed. or a -speed of 12 ; knots',
so there is plainly, no intention to
compete for .the blue ribbon of the At
lantic. Considerable .interest 1 is, cen
tered in tho dimensions of tthe boats.
There is a shrewd suspicion that the
Cimard" line's fAqultania will be a lit
tle larger thanithe S0,000-ton I.mpera
tor. on the other band, there is Just
aT possibility ithat the second steamer
of the imperator class will be larger
tnan the .Aquitanla. 7 -. . -
Herr Tallin jiaturally says nothing
on .this ; point, hut contents himself,
with the remarlt that jhe second .and
third big steamers' . -be. V, -gather
large.!. He made . It , quite ' clear ..that
there was.no. difference bsiweeii hint-
self and the. British vcqmpanles, .-; : rj.
There Is no sign, as yet of any; turn
in the tide of shipping prosperity. The
most cautions prophets, are disposed
to predict a. continuance of -the boom
until well .into nextlyear. v More san
guine persons are inclined to give. it
a considerably longer duration. .The
commercial . barometer being - appar
ently 'set "fair,! any Immediate, con
traction in the world's, carrying trade
seems hardly to be expected. .As
often as not It is a. plethora of. ton
nage which Inaugurates a . slump , in
shipping, but the new jressels which
are coming forward are, at, present
easily absorbed. The ultimate risk
in this respect is, : however, pertinent
ly referred to In the quarterly report
of the Ship Construction and : Ship
wrights Association. "We trust and
urge," It says, "that every member
will take" the fullest advantage' which
full employment offers to husband his
resources, as the present extraordin
ary output will sooner or later have
an effect on tne tonnage of the world,
when an Inevitable -depression will
Per M. N. S. S. Wiihelmina from San-
Francisco. For Honolulu--;.: L. Flan
ne 17, Dr. and Mrs. J". W. Ross, Mrs.
V;s. Hall, Miss M. Chambers, Mi
It Fant, Mrs. C. H. Foster, Miss Si. E.
Averill, Mrs. L. M. Alexander, Mrs. U
Vi Ostrander, Mr. 'and Mrs. J. McCon
heiL Lee Cochrane, Mrs. 'i'fl. Taylor,
Mrs, M. E. Berry, Miss M. Berry, Miss
l'anchon Davis Mr. and Mrs. George
Davis, Mrs. L. M. Curtin, Mrs. t,. si.
Symonds, Miss E. Symond, Mrs
Shaver, Miss Shaver, Mr. and Mrs. t
JL Jlomaln, Mrs. J. B. Davidson, A.
Lelbes, Mr. and Mrs. M. Jacobs, Mr.
and Mrs. B. Morris, Mr. and Mrs. W.
P. Knowlton, Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Bias
Mite K. Tucker, A. Cook, O. H.
Stepard, C M. Symonds, Miss A. Nuss,
Miss I. Nuss, Mrs. E. F. Gay, W. H.
Jackson; Mrs. S. L. Gerald, W. J.
Smtth, A. Hedline, H. Perry, Miss
Birdie Brems Miss Rollins, Mrs. Geo.
Tyson, Miss Marie Tyson, Misses C. &
K Schuler, Miss M. R. Conchite, Mr.
and Mrs. W. Hussman, Miss Ruth
Hussman, Mrs. I. N. Blodgett Mrs. A.
F. Blodgett R. B, Miliken, Mr. and
? rs. E..C. Jotter, Mr. and Mrs. O. W.
Potter, Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Neillis, Mrs.
C. H. Wilhoit, Miss Wilhoi.t Miss G.
Wheeler, Miss J. Wheeler, L. Wheel
er, G. W. Bibby, Mrs. M. E. West Miss
X. Sciaroni, Mrs. J. C. Stewart, Miss ti.
Allen, Mrs. J. S. Strawbridge, C. H.
Phelps, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Kennedy.
Mlfg Jessie Kennedy, Mr. and Mrs. ti
E. Behr. Miss E. Gilils, Miss M. C. Gil
l;s, Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Stearns, Mrs. S.
i. Harris, J. Armstrong, Mr. ar"
Jiurk A. Robertson. Mr. and Mrs
Msrk A.' Robertson, Mr. and Mrs.
( has. Hall. Mrs. I L. La Pierre. Mrs.
. T. Warriner, Mr. and Mrs. C. D.
i ufkin. Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Pickle and
child, W. F. McLaushlin. Miss Mary
Colvy, Mr. and Mrs. T. Stewart. R. A-'
man. Paul Benedict John Robertson.
13. D. Melvins, Miss A. F. Thewlis, Dr.
P M. Woodworth and wife. Mr. and
Mrs. A. T. Towler, Mrs. J. A. Black.
Geo. Schular, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Rel
i: gton. Mr. and Mrs. H. Ertel. A.
..ose, R. Gaumont, Mrs. C. Steele.
Ml 12.26 I0.5S 6S91 5.4?
- 1 -1
6-43.U58 ll-M 6 3, 5.I7!
7J0i I 5.43:10.26
Full Moon, Jan. 22, at 5:09 a. ni.
Temperature 6 a, m., 71; 8
74: .10 a..m., 77; 12 noon, 77.
mum last night 69.
Wind 6 a. m., velocity 1, N. E.; 8
a. m, velocity 1, E.; 10 a. m., velocity
7, S. E.; 12 noon, velocity 10, N. E.
Movement .past 24 hours, 80 miles.
Barometer at 8 a m., 30.02. Rela-
Jtive humidity, 8 a. m., 73. Dew-point
at 8 a m 65. Absolute humidity, 8
a. m., 6.618. Rainfall, .0,
FROM THE ISLAfiDS
Special Cible M Serefiajit
TUESDAY,- JANUARY 21.
SAUNA CRUZr-Arrlyed, Jan. 19. S.
S.Missouriaa from Hllo, Jan., 5..
SALINA CRUZ Sailed, Jan- 19, S. S.
Alaskan for San Francisco.
SAN. FRANCISCO Sailed, Jan. 20, S.
S- Virginian 'tor Seattle; . ;
PORT ALLEN Sailed;. Jan, 17, S. S-
Hilinian for San Francisco. ' , .
HILO Arriv,ed JaTn. ;19, 8:30 p. m.,
S. S. Enterprise from anv Fran
cisco. V 'f ? ' . .
yOKPHAMOAKlycd, Jan., S, S.
, nmyo .waruiinence Jan. iv.
S. S. NlLT-Afrivea' Jfrom tbohama
?-mt;'4 . W ttc4a'y2'r.ji 'I i'l'
Perched amid the 'boughs of a man
grove swamp in . the southern Philip
pines, near Salcedo on thei southwest
coast of the island of Samar, the coast
ing steamer 3M.ayo easily, takes the
palm. Jor an unique docking.
.; jTanc about. aising vessels, on our
local marine, railway, the predicament
in which the Philippine island steamer
is declared on excellent autnonty to
find. Itself, ,1s entitled to stand in a
; rThe Mayo is understood to have
gained Its elevated . and unfortunate
position , in the tree tops through the
action of a typhoon that devastated a
secion of Samar and Leyte early in
"It, was a blow like the composite
kick of a battery of mules, said Cap
tain Gordon, "and I ran for the land
locked bay near Guingapungan. It
was .bright moonlight and the wind
seemed to be going, a few million miles
a minute. . It heeled us over to cort so
that we could make no steerage way
to ; speak of, and all I could do was to
keep plugging for .the lee shore to keep
out of Ihe seas I knew must be rais
ing hell outside. . .
, "I might have weathered the thing
with a bit of lee shore to help when
we got the .southwest wind, but the
blow Just picked, us up and heaved us
at the mangroves so fast' we couldn't
think. 1 was' battened down, and
never shipped a drop, and when 1
saw Me were going a ashore, I steered
for a bit of clearing and called the
crew from below to batten down the
engine room companion ways.
"The tfaal wave did for us. She
was 30 feet high, and didn't come all
at once like a breaker, but just a
bunch of water piling up and piling up
from the blow. And suddenly we were
among the tree tops.
"Captain McCloud, Dr. Drew and
Lieutenant Knox were with me, hang
ing; to the tween deck stanchions.
Suddenly the blow stopped, and it was
certainly funny. That tlday wave
dropped in five minutes, and we just
got caught among the limbs and set
tled in a regular forest. I'm getting a
bit of bamboo now to float her. Ill
have to. dig a bit. of a canal and clear
away the forest, but she is all right
It only lasted two hours, that last
half, but it was working overtime.
"I got in a said boat and beat it up
here, leaving Lieut Knox in charge.
I put in at Baiangiga and they cer
tainly got theirs. All I saw at Quija
pundan was a few Singer sewing ma
chines in the mud, and some scared
coolies looking hungrily out of the
jungle They weren't doing any sew
ing." SPRECKELS CASE
(Continued from Page 1)
which Attorney Withington, for the
heirs under the will, objected, reads
"Ordered, adjudged and decreed that
each of the plaintiffs is the owner in
fee simple of and entitled as tenants
in common to the immediate use and
possession of an undivided one-fifth
interest in and to all those certain
pieces or parcels of land situated on
Merchant street. Bishop street. Queen
street and Alakea street, in the city
and county of Honolulu."
Then follows a description of the
lots involved, and the document con
cludes with these words: "That plain
tiffs' title and ownership in fee sim
ple of an undivided one-fifth interest
each in and to said lands is quieted
and confirmed accordingly."
The coroner's jury, which yesterday
afternoon held an inquest over the
body of Johanna Mascoto Fernandez,
found Manuel Mascoto Fernandcx
guilty of murder for the killing of hU
wife January 17, and the case was set
for trial in the lower court on January
31. Whether Fernandez will be able
to appear at this time is not yet known
but reports from the doctors who are
now attending him, say that, he is rap
idly on the road to recovery, and that
he is practically out of danger unless
complications set in.
Tee case or Walter Williams, ac
cused of passing worthless checks to
the amount of about thirty dollars, was
continued with little satisfaction in
the police court this morning and the
case will be called for trial again to
Mahoe and Chlmalzlni, charged with
imbibing too freely of fermented bever
ages, each got off with a light fine,
the former being ordered to pT ten
dollars and costs and the latter three
dollars and costs. The case of Wah
Pah Long, Wong Po,' and "Wong Yau,
three close friends who had a grudge
against another Ch inamon, entered his
house and chastised him with the hard
end of a .broom was finished this
morning and each was' ordered to. pay
a - fine oft wenty-flve dollars.
(Continues Vfrom, Page 1)
street railroad; pjert from the main
land who -will make a thorough In
vestigation of the entire proposition
and upon whose report a number of
the , plans cf the company will be
based The auction of the waterpower
on the Wailuku river which is desired
by the company will be "held on Thurs
day, bidding being done for the street
railroad interests by one of the in
corporators upon- the return. of the
articles of incorporation from Hono
lulu. ' ' : .- :' . , '; - . ;. ''
if 'the -Hilo Traction : Company ob
tains the desired waterpower, it will
mean that from now on the, work of
actual construction;. will be) .hurried
in, every: manner; possible. .The pro-!
posed .lease, of water rights Includes a
requirement- that within,, nine, months
the sum of $15,000 shall ..have been
expended upon .the construction of a
powr plant, and : that thereafter, .the
work, shall be carried on continuously
till the plant is -.- completed.' This
should mean that the first section, of
the street railroad will be in opera
tion ' In - about a ' year,- which will be
more than eighteen months before the
expiration of the time allowed under
the franchise. 7- ; ...
The following comment on Judge
Cooper's recent decision . was -r made
public in San Francisco papers by At
torney W. I. Drobeck, one of counsel
In charge of the California litigation
"Subsequent to the decision of the
supreme court of this state ; declaring
the trust clauses of the Spreckels will
valid so far as they "affect property In
California, an attempt was made on
the part of Rudolph and Claus A.
Spreckels and. Mrs., Emma Ferris to
make transfer of properties in Hawaii
valued at about $500,000.
Farther Appeal Likely.
!The ruling ef the California su
preme court was not controlling, in
Hawaii, and . an action was brought
there to determine the validity of the
trust provisions according to the pro;
visions of the courts of Hawaii. '
"This has resulted in a decision con
trary to that rendered by the supreme,
court of this state, holding the trust
clauses void. This ruling is consist-:
ent with the ruling of Judge J. V. Cof
fey and rejects the view that; notwlth-J
standing the express terms of the will
directing that the estate go to desig
nated trustees, it was not the' inten
tion of the testator to place the prop
erty in a trust, but to give it to his
children without any trust limitations;
"It is not possible to say what ac
tion will be taken by thase who are
relying upon the validity of the trust,
but it may be assumed that the mat
ter ultimately will reach the supreme
court of the United 8tates."
Labor organizations are now busily
enagged in raising over SI, 000 ,000 to
put up bonds to release the thirty-two
unions labor, leaders jailed at India
napolis last week.
Rhode Island Red prize rooster and
four hens. $30. Apply Arthur Wink
ley. Box 349. 5449-2t.
AUTO FOR SALE
1911 Model Oldsmobile, seven passen
ger completely overhauled and paint
ed. In good condition. Price $1,250.
1911 Model America! Traveler 50, com
pletely overhauled and painted. This
car guaranteed. Price $2,500. Amer
ican Motor Co., George C. Beckley,
A 3-bedroom bungalow at Kaimuki.
partly furnished. Telephone 1615.
Six-room house. 9th Avenue. Kaimuki;
modern improvements. Inquire 3420
Waialae Road. 5449-tf.
At postoffice, bunch of keys. Finder
please return to Wall. Nichols Co.
ta which Is combined the HAWAIIAN STAR, established 1S93, and th
EVENING- BULLETIN, established 1SS2. Issued Daily and Seml-WMklr 'sj
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Per Tear, anywhere in Canada ........ . IIjDO
Per. Tear, postpaid, iotelga .1X2
Address CoMinleitJons ts HoaolaU Star-Balhtla. Ltl, Il4ihla. T. IT.
mmim :. m m:0mmm
' - - . .
GLADSTONE f SISTERS' IN-
. .-'-V SPANISH ; DANCE ;
five - Reels of
Three changes weekly
of both acts and'
s pictures I
First Show at 7 Sharp.
Two hundred seats. 10c
Two hundred seats .20c
Reserved section ..3Cc
Hotel St, Oppose Y. M. C. A.
OF HONOLULU, HAWAII.
STATEMENT OF CONDITION DECEMBER 31, 1912.
Loans. Discounts and over
Furniture and fixtures
Cash on hand and in banks.
I. M. Komeya. manager ot the Japanese Bank. Cm solemnly swear that
the above statement is true to t lie bcsf. of my knowledge and belief.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 21st day of January, 1913.
Notary Public, First Judiciary District.
54 40 Jan. 21, 28. Feb. 4.
Phone 2295 Beaches
ALL Enm? OF ROCK AKB SAlTD FOB COXCXZTX tTOXX,
fJJLEYTOOD AKD COAL,
C3 QCKE5 STREET. T. O, BOX til
STAll - QTJLLETIN "
.. . i
Honolulu's 14 ot Popu-,
lar VaudevHIe Erv';" '
; T ertaincra r :'
MISS RANDALL IN POPULAR
SONGS AND MONOLOGUE., v,
1 Capital and surplus $30,129.62
1 Deposits 41,415.08