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EVENING nULMJTltf HONOMJLTJ, TV!!.. WHPS'ESPAY.-MAniKi, -19 Iff.
DAILY and WEEKLY Published by
J At 120 Kin?; Street, Honolulu, Territory of Hawaii,
Daily every day except Sunday. Weekly issued on Tuesday of each week.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.
vVallncb R. Parrlngton(
! SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Pw Month, arrrwlierela U.S.... ..S3 7ft
Ptr Quarter, nnywhert tn U.S a.cMi
Per Ytr, arivhtre InU.S. H.ou
I'rr Veal, pofttpaid, foreign I3.ou
CIRCULATION LARGEST OF ANY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED
in the Territory of Hawaii.
Editorial Rooms, - '185
Business Office, - 256
Make yourself nn honest man, and
then you may be sure that there is
one rascal less in the world. Car
lile.. Passengers who buy tickets when
(hoy book have no tlllllculty In se
1 It Is very ovlilcnt that many Im
portant Interests with YoproiiJiita
jives nt tho Caiiltol are not anxious
for Immlnrntlon law amciulments to
President flllmore of tho Collego
of Hawaii la liable to becomo mixed'
Tn ponio tlcclileilly complicated pol-1
Itlcs rb the president of tho Civic
J According to nil Indications, Sam
Johnson can have all tho Hussions
be wants If ho will onlytnko them
oft tho hands of tho Territorial
toard of Immigration.
Don't bo afraid to answer," Is
no of tho admonitions Kent out by
the census bureau. This should be
tnipplcmcnted by urging all citizens
to not bo afraid tp tell the truth.
Sugar factors will kindly rcmem-
jft ,ber that transportation Is a matter
"' ln"whlch every membor of tho com
munity Is interested, and comruuuUy
. niJfirovul Is worth reckoning with,
, , $tr - , -j.
. pit IS always gratifying to know
',wl'ut llnanclcrs of tho Territory
have full confidence in tup, entcr-
'pflles of tho Islands in general and
thu'tuturo of .Honolulu In particular.
If political slates are not mado
M-.un, in back office conferences ton.5
aeiuru mo campaign is wen uuuer
way, this I will bo a year of most
extraordinary peace, in Hawaiian
i . Andrews
Is rlglit. There are
-. quite a number of reputable itepub
Jlcuns to be taken Into account bo-''..loro.-tbe.-.flnal
slate Is made for th
.nominations of tho party for lcgls-
;.,Rluce tho whole community has
to ..been contesting in Washington for
(, ythe prlnclpltf of home rulo, mem-
. bers of the, old plug hat brigade nro
', beginning to .'realize that the Home
Ilulo' party, .has -to good reason for
ik,; 'Cuptaln Matson, having mado a
gond rstart. in itho local stoamshlp
Nnii:ss, appears to no wnouy Bar.'
Istted that tho Hawaiian field of
,trAusportntian is deserving tho ser
vice- of millions of dollars invested
''.guiiio Congress was In a great
"hullabailou over Uncle Joe's nuto-
',J .ijnoblle, it Is possible that some
''.;; eclutme of tho Intorests slid through
'without attracting tho slightest at-
sn . xeuiion. uncle Joe cun buy seyoral
i' 'iiufomfibilcs' If they ar'o really need-
I'Utln Ills business.
'.', V'" H1W0 representatives of tbo
',Bteaini?jlii' Interest s nro .competing
foOrelchts. tho men who hnvn the
jv -.'binluess tp bestow should not forget
. .-,'Jlt ' I'l"!,"-' ruj;arii ior general
'community Interests will bring
6 tibhut lnslstctico. pn the point teat
cvnrv nnllnil nf frplflif 1,c wimln in
'coant for better passenger sorvlce,
',' . tv
i,.Vl V "Bii'iiurs nnvo every pos-
V-"kSiii "i-iiviii muy pan recuro,iiirougu
ei'fapvval" to blglier courts. It Is Im
portant that, tho Territory of tia-
, SwiiJI.shfiiiUl have n decision reached
v H'arly In ItH history on tho rlglit or
y.'jutftons or. aliens to set up uu hide-
2,1'cmivui Huveriiiuuiu willllll US lior-
,ljr for tho control of Industries
miiUcvcrylhlng In sight.
.yJOur Organic Act bill lncKs one
.fe.-jgrc that will liavu to bo brniigfit
,'utuat u future dalo unlesa Hie Leg-
;.lslature takes action that will' wipe
jOuuthB. necesilty for Federal legls
'latHii. . Wo refer to a .clauEo tmit
.' BuHlclont funds to incct tho proper
..rcquircmentB of tho public school.
Thoro Is much innro to bo gained
,' for the present .nnd futuro genera-
yonH''.througlt the public schools
iican ever be accomplished uuuer
BULLETIN 2UBLISHINQ CO.. LTD.
PAYABLE IN ADVANCE,
i'et Sit Motrins 0 .Bo
rf Yttt, irijrwhtielnU.S I.oo
Pl Yr anywhere n Cnid.. " l.Ho
Pet Year Ixxlpald, loltltn 3,oo
Entered it the TiMtoffice at Hoteluln
as sccond-ctut matter
MARCH 16. 1910
the proposed campaign to prohibit
and limit tho liberties of tho
citizen. , '
Ilrothcr -Achl thinks thnt Super
visors who don't vote right on tho
extension of tho fire limits may, In
cur the disfavor of tho voters. You
can bet your Inst election forecast'
that they will, William. Greater
Honolulu must bo built on broader
lines, and tho supervisor who can't
see It will surely bo dropped from
tho list of progressive desirables In
this man's town.
THE PUBLIC LANDS AND PUBLIC
In order to realize tho relation of
the,.publlc lands of the United States
to public education, It may be well
to review briefly somo of the legis
lation and history of our country.
When, in the year 1777, the Con
tinental Congress had framod tho
"Articles of Confederation," and
submitted, them to tho several States
for ratification,,, six of the i thirteen
States claimed; the ownership of the
i J..- . ..i . .....
'" "' '"'" w' -,--....
try- extending .from the-, AUeghaules
.tn the .Mississippi, Massachusetts'
.claimed ,a.trjp. ofa'audncqual(lnJ
wi'iin to ..ie uwmtu,. vnortu r.nncl
,...-..b, (it tlini3tatf.base,d,iUi)pa-tho
cnarter of tho- colony," granted by
William nnd Mary In 1C91, which
described tho lands granted thoro-
by ns ovtending "from tlio Atlantic
or Western Sea and Ocean on tho
,Kast, ,to tho South Sea on Iho West
11: thisV condition of .affairs the
State -of Maryland,- ably represented
,'H';liJ.tCo'n(lhental Congress, and
with a Slate Legislature composed
of, ab)c and: cultivated citizens,, came
to, the front, and took high and
strong grounds 'against tho claims
of alt and, each. .of. tho States. that
UBscrted titles to the lands between
tho Allcghanles nnd the Mississippi,.
Tho first move that was ever
mado in Congress toward the ns
sprtinn of national sovereignty over
this western country was made' by'
Maryland "that tho United Stutes lu
Congress assembled shall have thp
solo .and .exclusive, irtght auf) power
tp ascertain' and .fix' the, western
boundary of, ; .such , States as' lay
claim to' the: Mississippi or' feotith
Sea as a western boundary, .and (to)
lay out, the land beyond the boUnd-
ary.so, ascertained 'into' separate and
independent States, .from .tlmo;. to
time,' ns, tho numbers and clrcum
stnnccs of the people may require.'
The credit of siiccesUnir nnd sue-'
,ccjfully .urging in Congress Uhat
policy which .has made .this country
i Hi great national .commonwealth,
composed of "ireo, convenient .ana
Independent governments," bound
together by tlos of permanent' ter
ritorial interest tho credit ofiorlg:
luatlng'thla policy belongs to Mary
land, and to, her alone; ..'
Following this, grants ot ' public
lands wero made by the Congress' ot
tho United; States, for public educa
tion, .to tho trans-AUcghahy States,
An ordinance ndoptod by .Con
gress May 20, 1785, provides, for
tho division, of the public lands Into
townships of six sections, each con
taining, one square mile, and num
bered from .1 to 36; and then pro
vides, that. Vthere shall be reserved
tho Lot iNo. 10 ot every township
for maintenance ot public schools
within said: .township," .This .left
open, the question whether tho pub
lic schools that the United States
hud, .endowed should bo under na
tional or State control. Uy an act
approved March 11, 1X0.1, CongrcsH
disponed ,uf thlB upen question by
vesting lu tho Lcglslaturo nil lands
granted to Ohio for the use of
cliQols "lu trust, for the use afore-,
-suld,and for no other use, intent,.
or purpose whatever. '
' In the, enabling acta passed by,
Congress, as each Btnte west of the
AlleElianlC3, was admitted into the
Union, substantially the same pro
vision, was engrafted, uutll the State
of California was admitted. Con-
grfcts donated, .tbr'.the.ijmahtenanf
of 'public schools to California,' and
to each State admitted subsequently
up to tho present tlmo, two sections,
No, JG iindrN'o. JC, in each .town
ship, The public lands so granted
by the United States for nubile
cs'.icols to tho several States, bcgin-.T
nlng, with Ohio, ,nro. equivalent,'
therefore, to one-thlrty-slxth part ofJ.
the whole area of. each State, until
tho admission tf California; nnd In.
the caso of California unn each State
subsequently admitted are equlvn-w
lent to one-clgluccnth part of ithe,
whnlr nrpn nf ,fnnli Rtntn. iinfl
amount in tho aggregate to C7,-V
893,91!) acres. j
ltcsidcs, vast quantities of public,
land hayo been granted to tho trans-ji
Alleghany States for State univorsl-.
tics and for other educational lnstl--j
ll'y way of example, tho cnabllngv
act for tho Slnto of South Dakotau.
nnd three other States, passed by1'
Congress nnd npproved February i23,"
1889, guints public lands to -then
Btnte of South Dakota,- as follows:'-
l.rin tlin anhni.1 rf jinnee, Ali finil'l
acres: for tho reform school, 40,001)-'
ncrcs; for the agricultural college,
10,000 .acres; for the unlvcrslty,
40,000 acres; for the State normal'
school, SO.OOO acres; for public1'
buildings nt the capital of said.'
State, 50,000 acres; and for such'1
other educational and charttablo'
purposes as the 'Legislature of- said'
Stato may determine, 170,000 acres
In all, nearly 600,000 acres.
. Sec. 11 of tho same act provides
that "all lands herein granted ifor
educational purposes shall bo . dis
posed of only at public sale, and nt'
a price, not Jess. than ton dollars :icr
acre." (The value 0f the grants
aggregating nearly SBjOOO.OQO, ,be-
Biuvs U1VI iuuub tur' VUUiUiuu otuuvio.; r , I
The states west, of the Al'cgha- For sale,,el(;ht (8) beautiful lota in
nlcs that havo-received only onnsec-jthe new Kaimttki Ocean View DU-
tlon of land for every township fo- trick,,." ' ,,,
public schools nro very propcrlyl-' . ''-V-i ""- . - -, t
moving to obtain an .equivalent ifor This OTODerty is in one or the
the other section received by cho choicest blocki 'in the "entire tract.
States admitted, later, beginning
with California. As the result
this general movement, three
wcro Introduced nt tho last Besalon
nf Pnnerrsfl nrnvldlnrr for the onul-1
table adjustment of the claims of
nil the States to the proceeds of the
vttliltj IamiIh n- .(IiIIa mliiinllnn
There are other states which have
received none nf tho nubile lands. for .
....i.ri- i.nni. ... irr -tt,n. Otia '
liuuii: sr.iiuuio, uiiu 01111 uvucr .otubcajj
that havo rocclved only one section
In oxery itownshlp. .
It"iS'tto bo hoped that there will
be broughtv about, through tho-action
'tit Congress, a just and fair
leminilzntlnn nf flm illatrltnrtlnn of
... ... . , . ,. , ... ,.
,,f T , "",
micu Diuicn --1110 vuuiuruii jiiuii-i-
iv'nf nil thA fltt7AIIR nt tha lTtrtnn.
for the support of public schools. V
After such equalization, or con
temporaneously therewith, we are
ready. to. Join our brethren-of all the
States In favor of tho proposition of
Judge Draper, that, the COO, 000,000
acres ot public lands still undisposed'
of by, the,-Fo,deral gqyernmeut 'Vital,!
be sacredly devoted to the causu cr
education of -the maBsea"- thi cause
which Horace Maiin declared to bo
the greatest ever proclaimed by
man. - -" 1
MCCLELLAN RESUMES .1
- -'- SPEECH IN SENATE
(Continued from Pace 3.1 I'
of the principle invariably follow
ed o'f,,allowlng communities' t6 .work
out -their own 'domestic1, affairs, tp
superimpose 'legislation of .this sort
on Hawaii until a state of affnlrB
has, been shown such as would make
such action a .vital' necessity. , i
I want to' clto one case ns .rcpro--
sentlng the attitude ot our people
at home on .ths subject, Tho "Ha;
wallan(Star".is ono.ot ne two oyenf
Ing newspapers In Honolulu and it
has 'plwtiys b.cen allied wUh,, the.sor
calloa "missionary ' clement.
p'aperl"ls1 owned ind 'controlled by
iX 3" .it'"""-. I !- n v p - ' ' i
Real Estate for Sale
. ' KAIMUKI ,.
,y ,1-1-, V'
i Half-acre .lot
vants' quarters, etc. All In good con
dition. On the car line, Price $4750,
, - ,, i ' '
, - , . v.' r"n" -''
'Story and a half house, modem' in
every particular, suitable for small
family a bargain either as a home,
or for an investment, Fcice $3250.
- Acreage property in Palolo Valley,
Manoa Valley and Kaimuki. ,
Trent Trust Co., Ltd.
- 1, Bcretania Street
4. Waikiki Beach
0. Pacific Heights
7. College Hills
12!' College Hills
6. Beretania Street...
1 8.. School Street
. 9. Kaimuki .,..,
, 10: Thomas Square
11. 'Emma, Street.
13 Nuuariu Valley
J ie..flPawaa', . . .. .,.;...,..,
- .wWMKaiTOuki, .... . wl..
- ,. '. .ixrang oireei. na,,xaF''iJP v-,ri'"
r. u n . un. : ij ni . v a. -
9 t t M C T.HU
Wc kit Offering
VERY LIBERAL TERMS
For full particulars regarding this
B.ShOD TfllSt COHipanV,
-j ,. -,,.,. .
sentiments, so much -bo .that they re
fuse to accept nuy, .advertising In
that, paper of ah;, liquor business,
which, is.au Indisputable!' tost ot the
n:ali Bentlmcnt of. uno.owntrs on
r that subject, and yet,. although that
Is true, the, editorial .pronouncement!
of tthat- paper hayo been, frankly op
posed to this leglsiqit'lon byrCo'ngrpjs,
on- tlio, ground tnnt.the c0I?J'."9Ps
in tiawnii a re. not sucn-as-io jusiui
any interference .by Congress In the
local artalra or powers of self-gov-
ernment, of ,otir pwn' people.
, .1 want,, to .Bay mat the citizens or.
.Hawaii. oppose this .measure. 'ylgor)
9usly ,on the ground that ,'they.' .'are
able, to Jiandla thlamatter for jthem
sclyes',, and 'th?y parnestly, object ,19
auynactrou by.,Copgresswhlch shall
take away from tnom tneir powers
of, Bolf-adralnlstratlon.-, , .r i
. Senator l'letcher.. I would, like
to ask one. .thing In' connectlonwjjh
tllo,situatIonUiere Thoro has beet
the claim that for,,r5brao.. reason,, the
local authorities mm unable to'enj
force tliQ.-Uw;. tUatevoniit the legr
jslalurej should pass' a prohibition
law, acil even It the boards ahoulf
undertake to .exorcise' their power
In connection, wl,hjlho,, business and
limit, the number of j saloons, . still
Uto ,locaL authorites..th'opoll!e,ioi
me constabulary,' or wnatover you
call them', do jio Becm to; be abli
o.jcnforcothe lays ot-tlvo TerVltory!
well planted in trees,
home, stable, ser-
house on Thurston
,' 1 I '
i ' ' t
i .. '
Bedrooms, . Price.
. t .
;. . . , ,2
,('. .... 2
. - m
H time Hi importent, utethe ,.
.m . W'XxcXESS fe..i i y
.iUOfflce. Djiea Sunday utorningifrom
8 to -10. . : .
What are .your views about that?
MrV McClcllan.. My answer to
that, Senator,- 'is this: That' the nc
tual 'enforcement of the existing ll
quor law In Hawaii has probably
been as' good or better' on the wholo
than tho averngo enforcement ot si
milar (laws In' the United States,
and -far better than tho, genera) en
forcement of, prohibitory laws In the
I want to say -with respect to. the
effect of such' a law as, this, It paui
ed, that tho situation would be this:
You would havo a law prohibiting
the sale of liquor. In the Te-rUnry
of Hawaii, and under the pressu: ar
rangement, you. would; have as a
forco available to' enforce that, law
one United 'States marshal, and. I
believe, throo deputies to cover all
ot the islands of Hawaii. Just how
It' could bo expected that any such
law could be, enforced I. am sure
I. do. not know, but I, am 'not dis
cussing that question., My,, judg
ment, is that It would be Ineffective
and wculd bo highly undesirable
because, as it would be a law su
perimposed from the outsIijC,. publ'lo
sentiment would not back It,. up to
the extent ,that it normally- would!
and. inhere would, thereforo be, un
usual' Inherent difficulties In enforc
ingtsuch n law, 'However, I-am no(
here to dlv.u: tho, Drobable. effec-
.tlvencss rf ' but to insist that our
legislature.,.- ur. people,, have-shown
the nselveg.t c.ipable.i of, -, regulating
tholrjown affairs;- and-that-under
all tliq. cbndjtlpns ,and. tho-specific
jjuwer Kneu iouu oy mo congress, iq
'.legislate on .this' subject, Jt .would
'im ' ''"'', " ."".; j j
i. ' UlWflI
' tt'T. WI0HMAN & 'CO.
aw leader "iri itjles of en-v
graved cardj and society cor-; t
rSspAn'dence papen. " f
.liWer keep abreast "of the
Hmea' in "boh styles of en-,
gravih'fci'd1 caVri itocki" '"
j- f Placeryonr orderi With n -
and. yon will be certain your ,
'cards and stationery are cor-, '
reet. " T i
,v4;.Yn III- 1 1
- leAdinq jewelers
k luni giwui
.The .-best Developing T and Printing -in the
.Territory. Why? Because every order gets
,iridividiiaT attention, which is
:ani Ui ut- ivj' Wfiw
CJrn llmJf . PvtnncJnn
1111 L.II1111 lUAlVllolulrl"
The passing' ot the '-ordinance
amending and extending . the lire,
limits for the city oL Honolulu may
be the .rock which will Wreck thel
chances ot several city' and county
supervisors "who -haVe hopes for eK.
election 'this coming. November,.
1, Ex-Senator C, W. Achl, whose, or
atory once rang Jn Tc'rrtorlal legis
lative halls against oppresslon-bf tho
people,, lias, taken up- the -1 cudgels j
against tne proposea pieco 01 legis
lation whlch.-lfi-pagso'd "by tbo mem
bers of 'the Hoard of. Supervisors At.
the special meeting called for Fri
day evening nVd becomes law, 'Will'
place an effective bar to tho icon
structlonof a large number ot, flimsy
flretraps in the downtown district.
I, Charles Achl is .representing a
number ot Chinese property-owners
who olthcr'alrcady own or) have nm.
bltlons towards the possession ot
cheaply-constructed buildings with
in the prescribed, area; -In
making a "pica for his clients,
the board at last night's meeting ot,
.. .. . .. ..
lorgouen in .uioioaiiie. on me dim.
Hots. .which, will ltold forth ln,Honb;
lulu next November,
1 'AchlV.remarktv apparently ihad-a
vlslbleenQ0t on piore than one. mem j.
uer ot tne'ooara. w " - -
t The ;lawyer -also- -.ajtympted, . to
show that In passing the ordinance
the- supervisors -were gclng .outside
thclr'prcrogatlve, He. further ln-
slsted'-thnt the proposed piece of
legislation was unjust. The major
ity of the Chinese, 'of, the ;clty Appos
ed the ordinance, and - Its passage
,wouldcertalnly not be in accord
with 'the wishes-of tho majority, tie-
me city ano couniy soion. uiai arr,peallngj1thBj,0,der one Tne ,atw
election was approaching.-, The eu- 8tatute glvekithlB b9ard power to fix
pervlsors who gajon, record, as ,ifa- imtg wTna tud that tbe authority
vorlng ,tho adoption of the new 11m-, ot tho board lg caiie4.iln.qust4onjs
ltattons on (flretraps might not' he110 reagon for ie board to'h'esltate
11 bviiuuo,, niicu i.. .U.v w.
'"In a ifew months more tho Re-publlcans'and-iDemoarats
and countyot Honolulu will gather
In convention and frame up a plat
form, and pass upon the respectlvo
merits or demerits of candidates for
offlce,"-.was. the. warning note soundrl
ed by Achl.
The .representative ot a hut ot
Chinese bellevod that a canvass ot;
the people .should' liave beon made
before tho prdlpanco rwas drawnun;.;
s .It was when Achl questioned tne
legality- of the board .to .framo )!
and Dass such an ordinance that the
learned counsel for the Chinese met.
his Waterloo at tho hands ot Dep
uty, City, and County Xttomey Mll
vorton, who insistod that there wai
no. question whatsoever about the
terms- of;-the municipal act which
clearly -gave tho supervisors power.
to- extend- the Iflre, limits.) vj
.'.'Even it this is Jnconsisteni wua
xx xx xxn xx xx xxxx xx,xx xx xx a it n xx n
bo -unfair and inequitable for Con
gress at this -time to pass this leg-J
Senator tiFletcher, How many
counties' have.iyou there?
.vSonntor Piles. And how many 01
them are prohibition countlesT
sMr.. JlcClellan.. One,
Senator Fletcher. How many
state courts havo you, or how many
circuit Judges? r
Mr. McClellan. we havo, seven
circuit juages.' u
Senator' Fletcher. You have moro
than one for each county? ,
Mr. McClcllan. Yes, sir; in two
ot the counties.
The Chairman. I suppose the pro
ponents of this measure would pro
nose the repeal ot the existing 11
quor laws it this should bocomo "a
Mr. Dinwiddle. That would nc
Tho Chairman. There would be
a conflict ot authority unless, the
existing liquor laws wero speclficaW
-Mr. Wnnllev. Yes.-I -" r' . '.
I Senator Warner. The last enact
Ihi'ent would have" the"' effect of re
lit r 'i ' ,'i', , , 1 r
ON MATSON LINE
ft fnlnniUnir naoinnirAr. 4nrAlltr I
.2 W;.th' Mat,on av!gatlon Jlne I
" - (viiusr jiaoabiiQvi b t niviiuQ
win. ncreaner nnvo to deposit ii
ijj nt tho timo they book, if they take
n passage tho money will, or course
U apply on their ticket; if they dd
n not go thejnoncy will bo default'-
a cd. ' - 4
XX "We havo 'taken -this action,"
XX said Captain Matson this morn '
XX Ing, ''In order to prqtcct,the peo- tk
lit plewho 'wnnt'.-tp 'travel by our V
b boats.- nfld ur guarantee to a per 1
XX son that he .can, secure transport t
n tatlon ir ho coesabo.qtjt right. I
tt It twill also prevent-the wrong I
XX Impression that' JsKnow created I
XX by tho samo person ..booking on !
it all th6 fines that-aend-Vssenger I'
U ships out'of'thls.-port, and giving l
XX Uir appearance gf a mpat serious 1
0 congestion 'of 'traffic; ' C - t
XX "I suppose x omh.pcopla may not I
XX llkoit'-'btlt'the people'-who want I
tt-toiget away will. -be absolutely t
n sure that uiey will get their tic- I
tt-kcts and tho accommodation. 'I I
XX don't know what the othtr liners I
tx Intend tn do. but wn nhall trv to I
XX eliminate this buSlriess of people I
n booking for, amusement; and we I
tj. feel ccttain'at, Will Aot only pav.b
XX In' the long run but givo, the publ B
tt lie a better, service.') '' f
XX ' . ,t'-1
, - - , '
Territorial laws as tofire lim!ts:fai
Mr. Achl contends," said Mllvertdh,
'-'the rule .of lawrls that'.theviaier
statute would bei considered ai,(V
1 ' - TI-
In' carrying out'.tta policy -Th.b Ujw
is do uivur uiav iiicio is icuuy ,fiu
question about tho authority of the
boardJ"A ' -"J..iKiiwi- (J '
..TUe-snew ordinance pasted- .sec
obd reading Tjy' title,' upon motlonbt-.
Supervisor; Logan, -'r - ' n,
i. That, It, is the intention ot tho
board .to' rush the' meas'ure;,thfourjti
is borne. but by .the calling of a spe
cial meeting ot tho "city 'dads' (or
Frldqy venlng, when the matter ot
ex'teadlng'jheMi're- limits will (
adopted lor'klllcd. '
announced that vessel as-thirty milea,
off- nort meeting' with moderate iit
nnd 'northeast winds and smooth seas.
7 , fl .,
' A CAlllyli'haB' Doe'n received here
to tho"cffect -tHatithe5 Pacific Mall lh-
tcrmedlato liner Asia, tor the Orient,
which sailed from Honolulu-en March
Bulletin Business OAoa Phone li.
'XQwm em ;
- i r v'ssjt'i'jy.'r;
'. V UUW 1W
About 100 pairs chil-
' dren's tan Bare -foot
Sandals . Sizes 10 to 2.
$1 and $1.29
Shoe Co.. Ltd..
li m n fa
p F'r ft
the formula for ,