t : -
HOKOLtJLU STAB-BULLETIN, YE r X K DA Y. .TAX. 20, 1013.
Alakea wharf: seldom ever was
crowded to the extent that it was tbis
morning with the departure of the Pa
cific Mail liner Mongolia tor the CoaLUMiss G. Charmak, Mr. ana Mrs. E. C
and the arrival at the steamship Maa
cnuria from San Francisco, the two
big trans-P&cific steamers sailing and
arriving at the dock within a couple of
hours of each other.'
One hundred -and, forty-eight cabin
passenger,! sailed for the Coast in the
Mongolia. In the second class, fifty
Spanish and' Portuguese immigrants
were Issued transportation to San
Francisco.. During the brief -stay of
the. Mongolia at Honolulu eighteen
Hundred tons freight from the far oast
were discharged, while 100 tons; of Ha-
waiian products .were placed aboatd.
' ome Jiyely rock . was accomplished
I through the agency of H. Hackleld &
9p.4n., the, dispatch of.' the Mogoia
and .the reception of the Manchuria to-
f , . The. San Franclsco-bound liner dt
; Vparjed; right on schedule, the -ne&Hl
pulling, away . frxmiv '.the wharf at t
: -Millions In wealth was represented
in the passengers who 4 eft the islands
V tfejs tnornlngy-many'promkiont people
uuang metr. departure.
, . f Aft Auantic ..pacific steamship
; Company - will ; trt. operattonalwithr
in jpnev monthly On? the- first, oL the
; npnh4 ,th.e new .. 1500 Ion ii. steamer
. . , oulk, lifozi me ami ol me .me - iuur
.to operate befcwtea NewiYork and :Fa
; dflfi coast ports rJ& Magellan, wlil be-
: &n . .loading; cargo at Philadelphia.
. The Xornvation cf 'the Atlantic
JPacJfic, steamship Company was at
? tended with viittte publicity,. ,iW. &
Qracje (fe'Companyv RsenU. for. -the
- .company at San. Francisco, were re--;
sponsible for. th: e w venture, ..and
r:. without difficulty, managed to inter
; . est men of. large capital, Bonds to
. ': the value pf . 175900 were disposed pi
. . In. San FranciscoJ ? .,v;i.i'.( ' .-'
t - After the Santa- Crut, three s other
liners reUl so Into commission, at' in
tervals of vlhree months.! Thear will be
X :i thel Santa Claxa' Santa. Catalina . and
f Santa Cecelia. .'The lastt three will be
I- larger than the Santa Crux. Each wjil
i be ef : 1000 tons,"-but for'the time i it
, is not intended jto fit' them . for pas-
V; 4; The Santa Cruz Ms been fitted for
about 75 passengers- The axcommo-
dations are only for first-claea travel
V are and are. intended .for use ..chiefly
X after (the Panama Canal opens. " The
fittings are luxurious, and it is the in
. ? tention of the operators to cater only
to persons .who desire the, best when
traveling. ';ti' tl
V - All of. the ships wip . steam ; up to
-y: towrteen , knots. ? Vntii the tonal is
open for, the shipment, the big four
; will ." steam through , Magellan. .The
; time from ; the Atlantic .to San Fran-
clsco. will be.Rbout fifty days, .. When
. . . 1 A. M A.
. hav.eT sailings i, from either terminal
eyery two weeks. It is expected that
the. Santa Cruz will leave for San
Francisco with luH. cargo, and a, few
passengers may -be becked.
Saw, Bright i.ihts ar. Oct to Sea t
. ... Second Officer, D. JSulJivan of the
American-Hawaiian steamer Colum
bian reports to tie, lpcal ilydrograph-
; ic .Office, that ca the night . of De
cember 5, at ,. 3:45 o'clock. . while on
ntch..on the bridge,,-about twenty
miles eastward of Port Angeles,, he
experienced the brightest .display of
phosphorus that he hs ..ever witness
ed.. The .water all around the vessel
assumed, a bright glow, almost 6trong
enough to read a newspaper by, and
lasted fully fifteen minutes. Sullivan
says, that he. bad . seen a bright con
dition of the sea on. previous voyages
in. the. same. locality, , but nothing so
intense as on December 5.
Long Spars fcr Germany .
.Building three spars, each 12.6 feet
long by. six feet In circumference,
s onfe jof which is completed, the Cris
s Endxesen .Shiptuildiog. Companj. .of
Aberdeen, expects, to fill, an order
which, they received from a llarcburg
shipbuilding firm, probably for Kaiser
William. The. rpars .when finished
will. be shipped to Tacoma by rail
and from .Taccina will be loaded on a
steamship! houJ f :r, the port of Ham
burg. Alaska. Steamship is Doomed
The passenger .. steamship Dora,
which is rocking in the surf at Sew
ard, Alaska, is doomed, according to
latest advices. Tho steamship North
western will make a last attempt to
pull her off the rhore, but without
much hope cf tuccess. .
HAVE YOUR BAGGAGE HANDLED
PASSEXGERS A K HIVED
Per P. M. 3. S. Manchuria, from San
Francisco For Honolulu: Mrs. Dora
Ahlborn, Miss D. K. Austin, Mr. and
M:rf. C. L. Beatty, Kugene Beatty, Mr.
r.nd Mrs. J. W. Benson E. W. Bowes,
Chapin D. Bristol, Mr. and Mrs. E. M.
Burgess, Dr.' P. V. CarlJn, Miss H. W.
tarr, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R. Carter,
Connor, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Cranston,
Mrs. G. B. Curtin, Mr. and Mrs. H.
Cj Day, Mr, and Mrs. C. A. Day, Mr.
and Mrs. T. W. Decker, Mr. and Mrs.
J. J. Dempsey, . Mr., and Mrs.. V. E.
Dodd and infant, L. M. Earl, Jr Mrs.
M. L. Edwards and infant Mr. and
Mr8.M.. Emmans, Miss R.-Fainnai:, II.
M. Fitt, Dr. an1 Mrs. Jnp. M. Foster,
Dr. and Mrs. F. H, Gardner,. Mrs.
Georgia Hallen, Mrs,)Vm. Haywood,
Miss Doris Kfcywoodj Miss, Inea Heps
ley, Mr; and, Mrs. G. A Heroic Mi,ss
R, Hilspn, Mr. and Mrs C. E. Hoimea,
Mrs. K Holcomh, Mrs. G. it. Hopkins,
Mr. ahd Mrs. . Frank liurbest. Mil- and
Mrs.:. Ac Isaacs, Mrs,:, B;4 L Johnson,
M4sa Q. Johnson, Mr,:.and . Mrs. J. N.
Keller, Mis :MvKenaedy, J&r and Mrs.
Itagb.KlmberJy,. MJas Sajalj. R. Kim
fterlyi'Mfs; 3. Rt KImherlyCapLWm.
iUnghamW. BJ-eti, Dr. and; Mrs. L.
W. JjyojJohn, & Macbeth; iJ. B; 'May
er, Mrs. A.J. Mitchell, tMlssE, Mitch
ell.HMr. and H?8nWr, Fi; Montgomery,
Mrs Anna (Morpny, Mr. and Mrs. E.
HiMxulton?Vf, p, Naquin, Thos. A.
J 0!Brienf..G;t Ai ; Oakea. F. J. Pallanch,
lnQuinn, Mrs. H. S. Rawlins, Mr. and
Mrs. Geo. IL-Jleed, Mis.s,M. Reid, Mrs.
C ReXd Miss Edna Rice..W. H. Samp
on, M.' Sandona, Miss Celleste 3chry
ver, N. ti; SlaunhteV, Mr. and Mrs. A.
VV. Spalding, D. G. Speed, J. D. Stead,
i-;,!" 'Stiies.'-Mxsi M. D. SUles, R. L.
Tracy, Tong VTuk,; Miss E. Vea, Ar
thur Wall; Miss F. Wayne," Dr.; and
Mrs. E. Ki Wedelstaedt, Mr. and Mrs.
E. TWestley, Master J, K. Williams,
Mr. aud Mrs. f S. N. Wood, Mrsv C. E
Conrad, Miss A. Conrad,. Mr, and ' Mfs
J. M, Davis, Master " Jerome Davis,
Miss Virginia Davi3,MJss P. Mather,
Mr., and Mrb. W. Penn Mather, Mr.
and Mrs. Max Molini, Mr. and Mrs. J.
D. Sawyer, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Ne,w
combe, i Mrs. James Armstrong, Wra
H. Armstrong, Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Bu
bee; Miss Helen Bugbee, F. W. Cane,
Mrs; F. Cowles. Mrs. Qeo. W. Daw,
Miss E. Daw, Mrs. J. W. JGibbs, Miss
M. F. Randolj'b, Miss M;. E. Water
bury. For Yokohama r Miss L. Chandler
Karl Dehn, Maurice Goudry, Miss E.
Imura, C. ilyetQmi, C. Kobayashi, Jr
Murai, T. Ozekl, Miss E. Sawyer, Rev.
Father Vaughn. For Kobe: Miss M,
Brooks, Mr. end Mrs. Geo. Gleason;
and servant. Miss Eliz.ageth Gleason,
Miss Charlotte. Gleason, Mr. and Mrs,
James F. Greig, Master Howard Greig,
Miss B. E. Thompson, Gea N. West,
& P. WUliams Jr. For Nagasaki;
Miss E. P. Farber, Mr. and Mrs. Ed,
ward J. Cornfoot, Leroy McCartney, E,
C. Sprague, Mr. and Mrs. S. P. West
away and 2 children. For luanlla: Mr.
and Mrs. E. G. Abry, Josepn Abry,
John B, Bell, V. S. Branat, K. S.
Carins, Mrs. F. 3. Cairns, Lit. ' Chas.
E. Casey, Miss Madeline Christie. O.
ChrlBtensen, Mrs. F A. - Cook, Miss
Bertha M, Cook, Maurice Cramer, J.
W. Crow, F. Donato, C. D. Gooch, Capt
and MraC.'B. Humphrey, J. R. Klep
fer, Edwin W. Ladd, W. J. LyUell.
Miss Esther C. Long, T. S. McEach
ran, Miss S. McKee, J. F. Ilerrifield,
Chas. W. Muenchow, Miss M. Mur
phy, Wm. C. 0.?an, R. w smith, Kent
Snyder, L. R. Tillett, Mr. and Mre.
Wm- V, Van Blearcom. . For Hong
Kong: Miss F. K. Bement, Miss I
P. Bement, Miss Letitia Chandler, Mr.
and Mrs. W. J. Christie, Miss Made
liene Christie, Albert Stevens Crock:
ett, Mrvand.Mrs. r. Evered, Mr. and
Mrs. E. H. Fallows, S. Fallows, Miss
A. R, Fallows, Mr. and Mrs. D. Fox,
I. Harris, Mra. R, D. Hill and servant.
Alex Hyde, Miss.M. N. Kern, J. H.
Kern and servant, Chessman Kitt
redge, W. P. Long, E. Lessley, Mrs.
M- E. MprsJ, John Neale, G. M. New
ton. Mrs. I. N. Phillips, W. H. Spof-
ford. Mr. and Mrs. David Teachout
and infant, Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Thoits,
Miss R. L. Trimble, Guy WUson. B.
Winget ard wife, Mr. and Mrs. Leo.
Per stmr. W. G. Hall fron; Kauai
ports A., S. Wilcox, G. N. Wilcox, E.
Heine, A. Marpell. J C. Radway, Rev.
Karaan, M, L..Hunt, Rev. F: T. Wil
liams, Ah Sam, 24 deck.
t PASSEXGEBS BOOKED.
Per P. M. S. S. Manchuria, for Japan
and China iorts: Mrs. L. G. Aldeu.
H. J. Allyn. Mrs. V. D. Cornish. Mr.
and Mrs. G. 11. Force. P. 1. Gilbert.
Mr and Mrs. A. G. , F. Hanie. Mrs.
Harris, C. Keeler, j. K. Lathrop, W.
J. Littell. P. H. Metcalf, E. W. Peck.
R. Robins. F. B. Smith. Mrs. Straight.
Mrs. E. Tilney, Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
One or more employees of the Unit-
ed Ssatet navy department were
among the passengers in the Pacific
Mail liner Manchuria this morning,
ccming to the islands, to await the
appearance of the United states nayai
collier Nero, with the initial shipment
of sand, to be uted in the 'construc
tion of improvements at Pearl Harbor
The Nero it at the Sound, there be
ing specially fitted to enter a trade
between the north Pacific coast and
The naval collier is expected will
make at least a hair dozen round trips
v .v. o a j uoi u.rw
The iwt shipment will ...mount to
out 2800 tons according to the re-
nrt hroiieht to this city todav. The
collier is to proceed direct to Pesrl
Harbor, and will berth at the new
wharf. Arrangements for the expedi
tious handling of this cargo are now
about completed. It is possible that
local stevedores will secure the con
trrct forthe handling of the sand.
The sand in all cases is to Be ship-
ped here in bulk. It is said that there
ere (thirty thousand tons awaiting
transportation to the Isianus.
Little Hope For Salvage of Fruit
The Harrison Direct Line freighter
Workman ' that sailed from Honolulu
the latter Dart of November, witn a
consignment of J0.OOO cases of pre-
sprvpA nines destined for Great Brit-
aia and the continent, will brine but Steam Navigation Company owes a du
little salvage according to report? . ty, Jo both Its stockholders and the
brought to this" city with the arrival PnbUc. Exercising, as it does, powers
of the Honou.atest.advics con- of a quasi-pWic nature the duties
ceriilpg.lhd;, yeWl state ;.that the'oe 1 to the. nubUc should be and are
salvage iperadons We ceased. The ! panjnount, and any rights to which
tCamV.waTiv Toiod.whpn' she J the stockholders might otherwise be
struct and. the. hildi andengihe room
ar fnadpA : The lack of nrober sal- sr,ct observance or tnem would con
are; JJOQiea,.,-1 Ae-4ac.. or, prpper.,Ba4 . r,rht nr th nhii
age; &AMtal ffiak he,. saying, of ; the
steamerr and(tne J&rgQ wtucwu , ,
? ..Th-fsUtyoWprlit be
in .iloaiirf.piaiidftslinv by, reason of
tne,,fa4itbafc thre isA. scaroi.r of
the necessarj.salFage, apparatus, vsuch
f An Attempt HMi pia4etq lighter
the .yesseV.; tt?r 1 QMQ asei
of xanjaed'gpoda,,ad bataken.frorn
thejhcddSi.the pperAons were disco n-
yne4,- sa3r,the),adrAces,.- u(.was also
repprled that . pa i account of row gh
weather, the steamer filledup, rapidly
aMtaf soon .in. ba4 nditloVj. .
r,,Thecaus,e of, the disaster, wbicb
1?iU ; res.uU. in, one. ,.,of ther heaviest
losses , ver involving a . steamer, out
oli, this port, is not given. Captain
Booth, who, commanded' the. frol&h ter,
waJfamiliar?with the South Anvirican
coast.. ' . .: . '
The loss of the steamer and her
cargo Is estimated at about $1,500,000.
Abount $700,000 insurance was carried
at San Francisco, the balance being
placed in England by the owning com
.Many Away for the Vokar.o
It was a merry crowd that sailed
at ten o'clock for Hawaii and the vol
cano in tbe Inter-Island steamer fa
una Kea. The coaster steamed
through the channel and out to sea in
the wake of the big Matson liner Wil-
A good sized list cf travelers were
listed among the pabsengers who are
booked for the volcano trip. A ship
ment of hard wooa lumber was dis
charged from the Mauna Kea yester
day.' Slneinp Canaries from Kan Are Here
Canaries from Kau to the number of
eight are fracturing the quietude of
the city of Honolulu since the arrival
of the Inter-Island steamer Mauna Loa
which, among, other. products from the
bie island, brought a delegation of
donkeys. The freight list of this
steamer included 2460 sacks sugar. 3D
head cattle. 600 sacks coffee, 100 bales
sisal, and a quantity of sundries. The
v.esseLwf.i favored with good weather
on the return trip.
Hilo deep sea shipping is repre
sented this week by the Matson Nav
igation steamer Enterprise which is
believed will be dispatched for San
Francisco today. The American bark
Nuuanu is still being loaded with hard
wood railway ties, and should get
away for Southern California the first
part of the coming month. An Ameri-can-llawaiian
Isteamer is due to arrive
at the Crescent City within a week.
Kauai Sugar Report.
Sugar awaiting shipment on the!
island nf Kauai innlnrlA, rhp fnlWincr !
according to a report received in this
city today with the arrival of the
steamer Hall: MAK 9955. G&R 8349,
McB 13,936. KSM 1600, KP 6800, LP
Sailing from Honolulu on January
I'tb, the schooner Caroline is reported I sper ting the elegant appoinuirii .
to have reached I'mpqua river ports Nothing po lirh has betn seen be
yesterday. The Caroline left a shin- ft. re in auy Honolulu business house
ment of lumber here.
TIDES---SUN AND MOON
a i si
: ! ' i
1.6 7 S Xb 5 10 6 3 5.ao; Oii
' 6.37 1.51 1 3
' 6.37 5 U ; 20
12 .37. Kb
9.32 6 M yjt; 3 19
-i2, 3 19
C :2 9 4S 6.SC 5
Last quarter of the Moon, Jan. 28th.
Vlth. one slight exception the
dteJinjhS . of Pioneer an eighth on thg
Doard-rstocks increased strength
jboard7rstCka increased strength
j"ft;ua jonstaerawe acu4iy doiu m ana
ut. of session of the exchange. In.re-
jcts snar.es. r fineappie soia up a
garter point to 44.oO, u.wa neid us
wum saies oi w,.fy..uu j.wy uai.vi
Ut 26,0, , Pahang . Rubber advanced a
qjaxe.r. pomt.to z.iz iviar oy
ishares, Oahu Railway brought the
'tfi'si "nj-eviotiB "-" fieure of. 140 for 15
rahares, .20fJ, shares of Orwmea sold, un-
jCItangeu tW. Oi.OW UUU n,oiiiuii uu uuv.-
; fed 20. for. 5, shares. On the
vbcard WaJajlua repeated this perform
ance, . .
f jiyther session sales were 21 of Oahu
Snsar unchanged at
u and Ju aa-
'. priyenrtWMnW .
S' 'i I ' t I
(Continued frcm Page 1)
unless their discharge be permitted by
others than officers of the company.
jNo refinement of the language of the
resolution (t your Harbor, or the let -
Jn- p m
1 j 1 15
ter of you. committee based thereop,! The case is still being investigated
can lead f o any other conclusion. and ..Inspector . Halsey; this morning
"After due discussion and delibera- j therefore declined to discuss it. in the
tion, the directors of the company feel Japanese community it has aroused
that thf; demand made by you cannot intense interest, though the only story
be accrded to, and will briefly state 'from the Japanese is that the woman
their reasons therefor. . thought the nijrht watchman had as-
Vl;iDT v" easw.
A a corpumuou, uie .uin-io.anu
1 en,it,ed should be set aside where
Where, however, a given course of
a . tion not only satisfies responsibility
to both stockholders and the public,
but is of si'ch a nature that failure to
ollow'it could rightfully be treated as
a violation cf duty to both, ve feel
forced to adopt that course.
"Waiving any rights of any nature
whatsoever which stockholders may
have, it seems to us that we could not
carry out our obligations to the pub
lic by permitting your HarDor to in
sist upon its dejnands. The negligence
of a master cr of a mate, resulting in
damage to person or property, is in
law attributable to the company.
"The same negligence, resulting in
poor public service, is by the public
attributable to the company. For in
jury, either to a particular individual
or to the public generally, the com
pany, and the company alon&j is held
responsible. It must follow that when
the company waives its right to select
ihe agents by whom alone its duty to
both individuals and the public can
be carried out. the public would have
righteous cause for complaint.
"Feeling thus, we cannot yield to
the demand made, and therefore re
fuse to enter into any such agreement
as is proposed.
"On the part of the company, this is
not intended as a contest with the
principles of organized labor, with
which we are thoroughly acquainted,
and for which we have great respect.
It is a protest against a demand which
seems to us to be highly unreasonable,
as well and inconsistent with the spirit
of fairness usually prevailing amongst
men, organized or unorganized, pos
sessing the intelligence required of li
censed masters and mates.
"If, after learning the attitude of
our company as set forth herein, you
should desire a conference, our board
will gladly appoint a committee to
meet a committee of your Harbor.
"INTER-ISLAND STEAM NAVIGA
TION COMPANY. LTD.,
"By NORMAN E. GEDGE,
. . . "Secretary
DE LUXE BANK
Depositors in the saving? depart-
iiitnt of the Ban kof Hawaii who ni l
busines there this niornins had the
pleasure of encountering i;ae tn
pun the de luxe accommodations oi
the new permises in the reconstructed
V"! : 1 ,
u s'ul"'" "w l"'
DUlKling. Aimoilgn me Teiliporir w.W
tetween the main bank and the sav
ings bank i still in the way. Y.iti.''nt;
eff access to the latter on ti' in?ido
atigle 'of he counter, the prrmifcO
were thrown open to luisiness !"" 'hf
first time this morning, giving custdm
eis and others an opportunity of i"n-
interior. First of all is tbe tesselatej
' foor of tiUng in neutral ra' rnU-
racing an ampie passes? " a
giay marble couner turning at a ri5.0l
axgle, which will have twj wi?ketaoa
each front, with a baseoourd stni of
dark marble. At tne opening of each
! v. k-ket, the grill am wickets not yet
tlah nf hi irk irhis.--
the full width of Ue counter, on which
1 told and silver coins will sfcino
' tlcctric lights Ly contrast. This s
tbt latest in b .nk counters end s sai-i
to make the ounting of money easier
for both thr clerk and custome'-. Tne
fiont of th. counter L- reces?l be
tween the wicket spaces, making the
glass, slabs project, and the whole top
merhane.' unon suniiorts of carved
icarblejn curves of beauty. New fur
nitttre quartered oak is provided for
Aec!1imodations for customers in
.rjprepaiflSg their business are in keep
iiniviittt the rest. A glass-topped de
M nciMLoPS the wall on the Fort
atff-et Jlde, being supported by an in-
stuiation or aars manugauy viwu
bcles, the top edges of the panels cov
eted with green baize. Through the
glass ,the various blanks required are
vinible, each in its proper receptacle,
t akinirfi it easy t oeet the right ona.
ctbing however, is placed under thq
middle. ot tne ae8k, where the filling
, u done, so ithat the mosaic
fl , tha.marWe, wall, at .back are
jn ulI eIto'the 'etatomer.
(Continued from page 1.)
iB ji,o.w bejdeyed, by those inveatigatr
ing, to have been committed by a Jap
anese said to be closely- connected with
white slavery" traffic as . It i., car
ried on by. Japanese here. This man,
it is thought, entered the station, wait
ed until the watchman was patrolling
another part of the building, and then
got access to the women's dormitory.
Those who have been investigating
are ; now . declared to have . unearthed
enough to cause them to suspect the
operation of a nasty ,plot against the
federal immigration service. The case
has,. come right on the heels of the ac
tive .move by the federal official La
arresting eleven,. Japanese as alleged
"whilei slavers." The man wno enter
ed the, women's sleeping apartment, it
'. is suspected, did so in order to ac
comDlish his purpose and thus put the
' immigration service in an unwelcome
.light, ' ' !
I . . .
saul.ted ner, just wnom Bne was un-
aDle t0 tell
(Continued from Page 1)
ernor Wilson when conferring wUh
him at Trenton. It is true the President-elect
would like to see the sen
ate progressive, but he does not desire
to see it divided into two hostile
camps within his own party and all
the usefulness of the Democrats de
stroyed. Rule of Seniority Knocked
it is now admitted that the rule of
seuiority in awarding important com,
mittee places in the senate will be
knocKed into a cocked uat when the
Democrats take control of the upper
branch of congress after March 4
next To the plan of campaign which
has been pretty well defined, it is
claimed, twenty-eight Democratic
senators will give their support. This
is more than a majority of the
forty-nine Democrats who are expect
ed to have seats in the next senate,
and -will, therefore, enable the pro
gressives to rule the Democratic
If the Progressives put through
their plans in the Democratic caucus
those opposed must either accept or
in effect bolt the caucus. At the be
ginning of Democratic control of con
gress for the first time in almost a
score of years, it is not believed that
any number of Democratic senators
will go so far as to refuse to vote in
the senate to uphold a program
adopted by the party caucus.
The program of the progressive
democrats to take away from the
veteran senators the power to which
they would be entitled under the long
established rule of seniority has been
well defined during recent confer
ences, and, the progressives claim, the
pledge of a majority of the Democrats
in the next senate has been obtained
Upon three propositions it is under
stood that the progressives are in ac
cord. These are:
First The Democratic caucus is to
choose the committee on committees,
which elects the membership of al.'
committees, instead of having it ap
pointed by tho chairman of the caucuc
Second EpcL Democratic senator
. iu nave a pia.ee on one or me live
big committees appropriation, fi
nance, foreign relation interstate
commerce and iudiciary or shall hcvc
a chairmanship of one of the other
(Continued from Page 1)
sociation," said Mr. Wood this after
noon, notifying them that the asso
ciation had appropriated $1000 for the
Promotion committee. This amount
has been handed in by Mr. Merle M.
Johnson, treasurer of the association.
"It is very welcome at this time,
when we were a little worried over
the condition of cur funds, and par
ticularly so for certain special work
in contemplation. Thos donation is a
great boon to us.
The promotion comrniUee takes this
occasion to express the hope that the
members of the association, as well
as of the chamber of commerce, would
meet with their committee for it is
their committee and offer any sug
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'"Things are working out very satis
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and we expect future arrivals to be
Just as good;
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WASHINGTON, January 8. Testi
mony about "a shipping combination
that controlled tbe commerce of the
seas with a stronger grasp than any
combination wh'.ch ever existed in the
trade between the states" was pre
sented today to tbe house merchant
marige committee. Shippers told of
being at the mercy of the combination.
The former anent of one so-called
"conference," or combination of lines,
related the me 'hods of keeping inde
pendent lines o it of the trade,, of pool
ing profits aod of dividing, territory.
W. H. Dougla s of the New. York ex
porting firm of ArkeH;& Douglass, de
clared that a combination of German
and British, lint s existed controllifig
the ocean, and that the steamship
managers in London were, able to di
rect the course of trade at their will.
Only One Independent Line. ;
Aljerton D, Hitch, secretary and
treasurer of the Hagenmeyer Trading
company of New York, trading with
Brazil, declared that the only . inde
pendent lipei to South America was
the Lloyd Btazileirio line, and that
while his firm used it to an extent,
its steamers Tere slow, and that its
officers, governmental appointees,
were not trained to the dealres of
' John C. Seager, the former, represen
tative of a conference line", testified
that for severrl years be was agent
for the finceline at New York. He
stated "that hIsUrie, the present Hamburg-South
Atrerika line, and : ' the
We Solicit Your.
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First National Bank Building
If You Value
You will equip your
reading table with a
Authorities agree that a good kerosene oil lamp is the best for
reading. The Rayo is the best oil lamp made the result of years
of scientific study. It gives a steady, white light, clear mellow.
Made of solid brass, nickel plated. Can be lighted without re
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At Dealers Everywhere
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
- - - ; HCttfoniia
HodoUIu; ' , Sam Frwif
CLEAMia V ; :r; :
Lamport & Holt line, were In a com
bination. ..' ' : ' -
vvuu uau . i.r; ..iiiiiu.unLitiu mi .1 . :
inquired Representative 'Alexander,
chairman nf Itia AmmlHu ' .
"About 1895 of 1836.- wa tbe reply.
. 1 'nittlnn haA o ivi)m nf HAfamul ' .
v. v wwmm v .
Koab mr,A V- t tt. . - .
missions.. . : -; . m : -j"
-- kui. u i jiwicu lav (Jiuuia,
I inquired Representatwe. Humphreyr.
j Dfiving Ojut Competitors. - - n ' .v ;
put oi; a Ughtin boat, ' Seager fur-'
ther testified. -That Is to put in the
uenu u- uoai w.ui rates bo low as io
drive a competitor out - of business.
The lews was divided pro rata among ,
the iines." 'K , '
. Sagoo. .1a at. LA V A - .
man'a aerppmnf Tfatvl h wW')i tha
uoQia une was given tne ir&ae in ter-
rA a w K m, .
n wry oei ween i-er nam duco ana tno
isot. MnftK a n.
"The policy was,' 'You must not play,
in my yard and I won't in yours, but
if-you do Twill brine down my family
and hrpnV an vrwir vorrt .-. v . J
, Seager. said ,that hia conaectloa with'
when the district Attorney In .' New
Yoric began , lnvesugaung tbe meth
ods or. toe steamaiiip :iines.; He tur-
ther declared thatrmany regular attor-
neys advised him that the methods
weie in iiuuiuoq di mv uw, ana ercn
wumy. HVVt Mill kVCVIEUU VI LaiO
Knox, then both, in -private practice. '
gave him advice. ;:A7:r;.-t'
: In returning from Hilo, the Matson
navigation steamer vvuneimina car-
ried one ; hundred and ' twenty-five
cabin passengers, many of whom had
Isited the-ToIcano. -y i-- :
Lumber and suoDlies for Hawaii.- tha '
Cisco witn flestmatiom as Haoukona. r -
San: Francisco, Calif ernUi
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