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THE GARDEN ISLAND TUESDAY, DEC. 4, 1917
Syllabus cf a
Course of Lectures
A Toup Through Russia
By N. n. Uisthop. F. R,
and discouragements ro the pro
posed jourtiev lo i'etrogad and
through Russia. Kroustadt. Geo
graphical sketch. The rivers,
mountains and trade-toutes. Off
to the interior Kief, its lavras.
catcacombs, churches, and its
thrilling history. Introduction of
Christianity. Vladimir, Olga, etc.
Moscow, the mediaeval capital.
A visit to the Kremlin with its
glittering domes of palaces, mon
asteries, and churches, Ivan the
The Great Fair at Nijni Novgo
rod. Tourney to Kasan, the Tatar
capital. On Mother Volga to its
mouth and deltas. Astrakhan,
"City of the Stars" The pleasures
of a voyage on the Caspian.
Crossing the mighty Caucasus.
To the Kasbek Glacier on horse
back. Queen Tamara. Shamiel,
and other interesting characters.
Tiflis. the queen of the Caucasus.
Legendary history, Japheth, the
Golden Fleece, etc.
Fruit and sunflower districts of
the Southern Caucasus. A visit
to Batoum and a voyage round the
Circassian Coast. The Crimea.
Its palaces and vineyard.1. Scenery
and history including Yalta the
gem-like village of Balaclava. The
Baidar Pass. Sevastopol, etc.
Odessa, the city of Catherine
the Great. A visit to the Winter
Palace, the Hermitage, Novski
Prospect, and excursions to the
palace of Peterhof, and Tzarskoe
I decline to be imprisoned on tne
night of our arrival in Petrograd.
Przemysl. and how w were all
nearly imprisoned. Warsaw where
poles and Russians mingle. , The
hotel of many exits.
At the home of Mrs. Rice.
FeeJifor the course, $5 for the
s'x lectures. -
,N. B. Miss Bishop F. R. G. S.
is the only travel organizer who
has taken parties right through
S. S. "Kinau" Schedule i Private on Submarine Patrol
Leave Honolulu, Monday. 5 p. m.
Arrive Nawiliwili, Tuesday a. m.
Leave Nawiliwili, Tuesday, 5 p. m.
Arrive Honolulu, Wednesday, p.m.
Leave Honolulu, Wednesday, 5 p.m.
Arrive Nawiliwili, Thursday, a, m.
Arrive Port Allen, Thursday, a m.
Arrive Makaweli, Thursday a-, m.
Arrive Waiinea, Thursday a. m.
Leave Wainica, Friday, 4:00 p. m.
Leave Port Allen, Friday, 5 p. in.
(Direct to Honolulu)
Arrive Honolulu, Saturday, p. m.
Monday, leave Kekaha 9:00 a.
m., arrive Lihue in 7 hours.
Tuesday, leave Lihue on reeeipt
of mail from S. S. "Kinau" re
turning from Kekaha same day.
Wednesday, leave Kekaha 9:00
Thursday, leave Lihue on receipt
of mail from Kinau.
- Friday, leave Kekaha for Lihue
and return to connect with mail
leaving Port Allen 5:00 p. m. Ar
rive at Kekaha in 7 hours.
LIHUE HANALEI MAIL
Tuesday, leave Lihue onreciptof
mail arrive Hanalei 8 hours. Leave
Hanalei 15 minutes after arrival.
Arrive Lihue 3 p. m.
Thursday, leave Lihue on reeeipt
Friday, leave Hanalei a. m. Ar
rive Lihue 1 a. m.
Saturday, leave Lihue 6 a. m.
Arrive Hanalei in 8 hours; Leave
Hanalei 15 min. after arrival; Ar
rive Lihue 8 hours.
Local Boys To See
Air Service Abroad.
Ralph Gray, son of Mrs. L. M.
Gray, of Kalia road, and a well
known Honolulu boy, is at San Die
go awaiting orders that will send
him to a foreign country with a fly
ing squadron. Gray took examina
tions several months ago, and pass
ed with flying colors. He was sent
to the San Diego .aviation camp,
where he has been in training for
some time. Gray's mother left
yesterday for the coast to visit him.
John O'Dowda, also a Honolulu
boy enlisted in the aviation corps,
has already received orders to em
bark for abroad it was understood
today. O'Dowda was reached to the
San Diego camp. Star Bu'lctin.
A private letter received by Mr.
Chris. Holt from his son tells enter
tainingly of his experiences on Iward
the yacht Itamblcr doing submarine
patrol duty oil the coast of France.
The yacht is only 152 feet long, and
in the tumbling seas of the broad
Atlantic she does a lot of pitching
and rolling but that does not seem
to affect young Holt's appetite as
his mind seems to run quite largely
on the bill of fare.
He is quite confident that any
submarine which they over-take
will bo a "gone',, and that in any
case there will be no quarter given
or taken. .
Insurance for Our Soldiers
Official proclamation has been re
ceived setting forth the main pro
Visions of the war insurance law re
cently passed by Congress.' As these
provisions have been widely discus
sed, and have been variously amend
ed in this discussion, it may be
well to state them in brief in their
final accepted form.
The enlisted man is required,
during the term of his service, to
contribute up to one half of his pay
for the Bupport of his wife and chil
dren. The government on the oth
er hand, will add to this an allow
ance of from 85 to $50 a month, ac
cording to the size of the family.
If, ns a result of injuries or dis
ease incurred in the time of duty,
he should be disabled compensation
shall be made to him of from $30
to 8100, or in case of death of from
$20 to $75 to be paid to his wife,
child or widowed mother. .
In addition to these compensa
tions provision has been made for a
total-disability war life insurance
up to $10,000 at very low cost.
This is purely optional, but is urg-
ently recommended. The option,
I as matters stand at present, must
be exercised before Feb, 12, 1918.
I The cost ranges from sixty-five
cents monthly to a dollar and twenty
per thousand dollars, accord
ing to age. In the meantime the
government automatically insures
every men enlisted in the 'military
service. This is the greatest meas
ure of protection ever offered to its
fighting forces by any nation in the
history of the world. It is not
charity, it is simply justice to the
enlisted men and women, and to
their loved ones at home and each
and every one of them should prom
ptly take the benefits of this great
7-: i 'V'JJL.u c-
pp 0m-,, fill
I ' TOYS 1
Jj 1 are on display. pill';
jjjjj I Novelties p
jj 1 CHRISTMAS GOODS jig
jpgjjll J will be unpacked every day gyjSB
.Bi from now on
is a Beautiful Practice of the Yule-tide Handed Down from the Christian
Centuries. The Success of Christmas Gift-Giving, however; Dep ends in a
Large Measure upon the Gift itself. It should be Seasonable and should be
Appropriate to the Person upon whom it is to . be BeStowed. Makaweli
Store has the Largest ChtiStmas Stock in its History, and the moSt varied
Assortment -Something for every Purse and every Person.
Inspe&ion of our Christmas Display is
Tel. 162 W