Newspaper Page Text
THIS GARDEN ISLAND.
Compound H erbalo
Stomach, Liver, Kidney and
MB THIS PICTUdt MUST
AO. SINJAMIN RKMIftf CO
mtm i nt fiei
Carat IndMrMioB. DrPPa, Sow Stom
ach. Lc of Apptnre. Hun. Fluttoui, Ci
and Wind on Sumach, Bltijd hlm,
Pmiol in Stomach after Ealin,, Sick Had-
La Grippe, UnlK few. Chilli aod revar,
Miltm. Brekbooe, Ftvm. fir-d Feehiit.
Jaundice, Backache. DUbM, Gratel, looi
Pjent Bright'. Die. BUd.W Trouble,
bmireai. Kheumatitm, Impure Bleed, Catarrh.
Scrofula, Melancholia, Nmou Disorder.
Skapltaneu, Reinof Wmu, Cat. Cos
Mipftnen, Antemic Condition,
A Grot Tonic for Women.
$1.00 Br beta I lor M.50, t tar 15.08
Nouoo-Bra. Beniunm Compound Hobala.
eoBUia no aicohai. iixtnnr n is
of tome bottle, may vary dtahtly.
All Plantation Stores and "Dealers
'Honolulu Drug Co. . .
COUNTY ENGINEER MQRROGO QUESTION f
J. H. Moragne Files Detailed Report On
Doings of His Department, To The
IS GOING AHEAD
i $1,000 Sufficient to Build Hanalei-Haena
Road Bids For Kilauea Concrete
Cor. Fort & IVr. ts., Honolulu
Rooms by the day, week
or month single or iu
OPEN DAY and NIGHT
Kauai trade solicited
RS. C. A. BLAISDELL,
Wholesale and Retail Groceries,
Dry Goods of all Descriptions,
. The latest Books of fiction
received by every steamer.
Don't forget we carry a full
line of Tennis and Base Ball
Wall-Nichols & Co., Ltd.
Stock and Bond Broker
Member Honolulu Stock and Bond
In Campbell Block
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Capital $500,000 Surplus $175,000
Cecil Brown, Pres.; M. P.
Robinson, Vice-pres.; L.
T. Peck, Cashier.
Geo. N. Wilcox, Geo. P.
Castle, II. M. von Holt.
Kauai Acccountt Invited
Formerly with P. On Tai, of
Honolulu, is now located at
Ladies' Garments made in the
latest prevailing fashions.
RKPORT OF j. H. MORAGNE,
TO THE BOARD KAUAI
LOAN FUND COMMISSION.
SEPTEMBER 6th. 1911
The Hon. Kauai Loan Fund Com
The following is my report on
work clone so far by the Commis
BIDS. NEW GRADE HANALEI
HILL & KOLOA-LAWAI
Bids were called for August 17th
for constructing Section 2 1600 ft.
of the new Hanalei Hill Grade and
Section 1, 3300 ft. of the Koloa-
Lawai new grade. On August 17th.
bids on the above two jobs were
opened. The contract for Hanalei
work was let to.G. W. Mahikoa,
who started work on his contract
on August 21st. The contract for
Koloa-Lawai work was let to P.
Fitzgibbons, who started on t h e
work on Sept. 4th.
Good progress is being made on
BIDS HANAPEPE BRIDGE
Bibs were called for Sept. 6th.
for a concrete bridge at Hanapepe
and on accouut of the prospective
bidders requesting more time in
which to prepare their bids, the
time for opening the bids was ex
tended to September 20th. ,
BIDS HANALEI BRIDGE.
Bids for a new steel bridge for
the Hanalei stream, were called for
CONTRACT T. M. SILVA, AT
I let a contract for filling in and
tunnelling at the small bridge near
Makaweli for $500.. which work is
mostly completed except the tunnel,
which is under way.
BRIDGE KILAUEA & MAHI
I am preparing plans for the
proposed concrete bridge at Kila'
uea also for the Mahinauli culvert
I suggest that the contract for Ma
hmauli culvert be let privately, as
the cost will be less than $1000.
CHANGE MACADAM ROAD
I examined into the proposed
change ot the macadam road near
Hanapepe towards Makaweli
where the road goes aroluid the
point up the hill and found the
cost would be considerable. Al
though the improvement would be
a good one, I do not recommend
the expenditure at present but in
stead would suggest that the
County cut a little around the
point on the present road.
I looked into the matter of iiu
proving the HaiuleMtacna Road
and found that this road can be
greatly improved by small e x -peiulitures
at places. Some of the
points could be cut off and the
road straightened for less than
$1000 and all such work would be
in line with permanent improve
ments of the whole road. The
narrow place on pali, just on the
Hactia side of Wainiha Bridge
could be permanently improved by
changing the irrigation tunnel for
about 150 feet and blasting the
road into the pali.
Sgd. J. II Moragne.
County Attorney Sam Kaeo re
turned from Honolulu last Wed
Continued from page 2
Plainly the object of France wasj
to occupv Fez and stick there, pro-1
bably on the principle (rather want j
of principle) enunciated by one of j
her generals, "J'y suis, J'y reste" j
(Here I am, and here I stay.) But,
unfortunately for her, it has come
to lignt, tliro tile lynx-like eyes
and ears of the Press, that before
the signing of the Algeciras Act a
secret treaty was made between
France and Spain delimiting the
territory of the Sultan of Morocco
into French and Spanish spheres
of influence. But, and here is the
reason for French feeling against
Spain, no action was to be taken
by Spain before consulting with
France. Knowing well the weak
ness of Spain it was the intent of
France to make use of her for the
furtherance of French policies and
then, perhaps, throw Spain over,
or order her to go out.
But the cat is out of the bag, and
the position of France by no means
enviable. Her natural jealousy of
Germany is easily understood, and
her desire to shut out Germany
from Morocco is also natural, but
one wonders, did she really believe I
that she would succeed in ex
cluding Germany by such pitiful
scheming? Granted that she could
conclude Great Britain would look
on with complacency, she had no
reason for assuming that Germany
would do the same.
Her position now is one of neither
dignity nor safety. For Germany,
young, powerful, masterful, pur
poseful, stands without and beats
on the gate. Nothing less will
now content her than full recogni
tion of her right to a "sphere of
influence" when the delimitation
of the territory of Morocco comes
about, if ever IT doks come; for
the question of Morocco is really
decades old, almost as old as "The
Eastern Question," and no one may
claim that we have heard the last
Of all the Powers concerned, it
cannot be disputed that France and
Spain are by far the most deeply
interested in Morocco. And France
has herself alone to b 1 a m e for
failure to achieve her ends. Her
haste and greed have been her un
doing. There is much truth in
the old adage the more haste the
And it is much to be regretted
that Germany chose the unwise
course of sending one of her
cruisers to Agadir. It may have
been, probably was, her intention
to thereby force Great Britain to
bring pressure to bear upon France
and Spain to live up to the terms
and stipulations of the Act of
Algeciras. But the action certain.
ly admits of a far less generous interpretation.
And will there be war? Who
can say. 1 lie writer ventures the
opinion that there will not be war.
Between Germany and Great Bri
tain there is considerable friction,
but fortunately there is no quarrel.
Each is all powerful in a 9 p ec i al
sphere; Germany on land; Great
Britain on the sea. And happily
there is between the two peoples
if not between their respective
Governments abroad and intelli
gent feeling of mutual sympathy
respect and esteem that should
prove sufficiently strong and last
ing to bridge every difficulty arising
between the two nations. With
neither France nor Spain is Ger
many desirous to measure swords.
She knows full well that singly,
yes, and both together, she has
within herself the power to crush
them. The mightiest and most
highly disciplined Army the world
has ever known, not even excepting
the famed legions ef Inperial Rome,
stands ever ready to her beck and
call. But the tremendous impulses
impelling her ever forward are not
spirits of aggression but mighty
economic forces against which she
HUw.' ..:, r,:Vi . fit. . .
Wheel Base 100 inches.
Tires 32 x 3 1-2 inches, front and rear.
Weight 1800 pounds.
Motor Renault type, 4-cylinder, cast en bloc,
3 3-4-inch bore and 4 1-2-inch stroke.
Transmission Selective sliding gear type.
Three speeds forward and reverse.
Fan Back of Radiator Cooling System Forced
circulation splash system, vertical tube
radiator, centrifugal water pump.
Axles Semi-floating rear; I-Beam front.
Springs Semi and three-quarter elliptic front
and rear respectively.
Gasoline Capacity Ten gallons
Water Capacity Four gallons.
Control Strictly standard and internal; secured
to rear wheels.
Clutch Leather-faced cone with slip springs
BODYS YLES AND PRICES
Roadster, two passenger, 25 gal.
Roadster, three passenger, single
rumble Seat, $1000
Roadster, four passenger, doube
rumble Seat, $1025
Bearings Front wheels; large size, ball type.
Rear wheels; roller, with ball thrusts.
Frame Pressed steel; best open hearth stock;
drop sub-frame, to which transmission and
motor are secured.
Radiator Extra large; vertical tubes; horizon
tal fins; very efficient.
Dash Rich mahogany, with coil box to match.
Protected on edges with brass moulding,
channeled out to the fit over edges of the
woodwork, providing protection from the
Equipment Two gas head lights; generator;
two side oil lamps; tail lamps; horn; full set
of tools and jack.
Runabout Price $1000 F. O. B. Detroit.
Price $1350 F. O. B. Honoluluith top,
glass front and Pres O. Lite tank.
Touring Car Price $1600 F. O. B. Honolulu
including top, glass front and Pres O. Lite
ASSOCIATED GARAGE, LTD.,
Frank E. Howes, Manager
SHIPPING AND MAIL
Regular mail leaves Lihue on
Tuesdav and Saturday at 5 n. m.
Regular mail arrives from Hono
lulu Wednesday and Friday morn
ing. During sugar season mail is !
frequently sent and brought by
steamers ma ing extra trips be
tween regular mail days. On days j
when the coast mail is due, the
mail boat due on Friday, will lay
over and come in on Saturday
Registered mail closes on mail
days, at four o'clock sharp. Or
dinary mail, at half past four.
Mail for Island offices, leaves
Lihue on Monday, Wednesday and
Friday mornings at six o'clock.
Except, however, in cases when
the coast mail delays the Friday
boat, then the mail will leave on
Saturday at 6 a. m.
For Kauai Ports
W. G. Hall, I.-I. S. N. Co.,
Kinau, I.-I. S. N. Co., every
Kau and Kona Ports
MaunaLoa, I.-I. S. N. Co., al
ternate Tuesdays and Fridays.
For Moloai and Maui
Mikahala, every Tuesday.
For Maui and Ha vaii Ports.
Mauna Kea, I. I. S. N. Co.,
Claudine I.-I. S. N. Co., every
PORT ALLEN SHIPPING
The Hilonian and Lurline carry
passengers, leaving direct for the
coast, the fare one way or round
trip, being the same as that from
The favorites. S. SIERRA, 10,
000 tons displacement, sails from
Honolulu September 13, October
4, October 25, November 15, Dec.
6, Dec. 27. First-class, single to;
San Francisco, $65; round trip,!
C. Brewer & Co. Ltd., j
In a large and choice assortment
Hawaii & South Seas Curio Co
Young Bldg., Honolulu.
j Educator $4 Shoes
Hon. Geo. II. Fairchild and
wife returned from Honolulu Wednesday
! dare not contend.
productions, for her ever-growing ,
ItAtMlliriAtt Clw I i 1 lliAf! Il(r . tt 1 . '
l'llJUl4AWJila UilV 1J .UU'tlKg U11UV1
With those for-, but rising by, that terrible law of ;
Now Read th3 Ads.
nesday having been in consultation j ces, she must ceaselessly co-oper i nature discerned by sagacious Dar-;
with the attorney general relative j ate and work iu harmony with all j win 'the struggle for existence and
to county bridge building. (the fervor of her virile intellect ( survival of the fittest.'
D. Lieth, one of Honolulu's pop-! and the vigor of her masterful will, ; Your very truly,
wlar traveling tutu, fame, up on thciroR shk h'K9 mors maskets, O, W. T,,
Vina", i lhm (of her evr-ii.cr:nhu, thtw, Se.. l$th,
Are a treat for the feet. Made on
a broad toe last with room for all
five toes. This gives perfect rest
for the foot at all times.
They come in Black Gun
Metal, Calf, Vici Kid and Tan
Russia, both in high and low
add cH. to
Manufacturers9 Shoe Co.,
1051 Fort Street
- New Stenciled Articles
Artistic in Designs Low in Price
Cushion covers, Curtains, Laundry bags,
Shoe bags, Work bags, Table Covers, Belts,
etc. 'v ,
SPECIAL AFftJnON GIVEN TO ALL MAIL ORDERS
Ye Arts and Crafts Shop
are sold by all the leading
stores in Hawaii
Theo. H. Davies & Co., Ltd.
for the Territory of Hawaii
The Reach Cork Center Ball
was the Official Ball of
REACH GOODS GUARANTEED