Newspaper Page Text
. " , " KVKNINO IHJM.KTfN, HONOLULU, T. H., MONDAY, JUI.V 18. 1910. ' : 3
' ' '! 1 ' ' '"'.'' ' " ' - -- ' -l,f
II V't I 1 IT I IIIHI 'I'll lI gelling out oi ii r- mo possiuiiuy - la
I M HVlrnlll I I K of cIk'h or tcn.hundrcd-foot liners M
UU11 II Lillll I lilLillU maneuvering In the present shelter M
rNrWK A SRTET:-K Ci1l, C I
MONDAY, JULY 18th
WILL BE THE LAST DAY OF THE
There are still many Golden Opnortunities left don't
will be a feature for the remaining few days.
This has been one of the.most successful sales we have
ever held; and why? Simply because we have the confi
dence of the people. They know that they get bargains
just as advertised no deception.
Sachs' Dry Goods Co.
Corner Fort and Bcrctania Streets Opposite Fire Station
Put an Edge On
Your Safety Razor Blades.
The "King- of All" or the
"Resh" Strop will do it.
Sold for 50c. Worth more.
Benson, Smith & Co.,
FOBT AND HOTEL STHEETS
For Four Weeks on
Complete Hat Stock
102R Niinanu St.
Exquisite Cleanliness in Every Department
A. ABADIE, Proprietor and Manager TELEPHONE 1491
FRENCH LAUNDRY 777 KING
(Continued from Page 1)
freight. A vessel maintaining ttio
present high standard (if service ns
prevails on u vessel like the China,
run not be operated between San
Francisco and Honolulu on n fifty
dollar basis for passenger fnros.
Honolulu lln Much In (lulu.
"Honolulu Is destined to receive Its
share In the benefit to be derived by
the operation of larger trans-l'aclflc
liners, such ns the two vessels that
the Pacific Mall may place In com
mission. These mngnlllcent steamers
the equal to the llnest in the world
will cost three millions of dollars
each. They will have first class cab
In accommodations for live hundred
passengers and they will lie fitted up
In a manner that will serve. to draw
the cream of travel between tho west
const of the United States and tho
"lit addition to the new steamers,
the plans of which are now under con
sldctntlnn, the liners Siberia and Ko
rea are so constructed that their cab
in passenger capacity can bo largely
increased anil should tho demands of
tralllc warrant such n step being tak
en, tho work of altering theso vessels
will bo ordered.
Now (.Inert Will lie l,cilathan.
"There Is much detail tu bo con
sidered in deciding upon tho plans for
tho liew steamers" continued Mr.
Schwerln. "In the letting of a con
tract that Invohos millions nnd calls
for tho construction of vessels of tho
tScorgc Washington, Ntirddeutscher
l.loj d type there nro many matters to
"Theso steamers are each to bo C50
feet In length, with a 70-foot beam
and will draw at the maximum 33', 4
feet of water. They nro to have 38,000
torn, displacement, a dead tonnago
weight of S000 nnd combined tonnago
and sparo nitiisurcmtnt of "2,000.
"In tho wny of nccommldatlona they
aro to linvo ample quarters for C00
cabin passengers, 160 second class
and "00 steerage or Asiatic. Tlicro
are to be loo bathrooms In connection
with the first cabins,
"They wllj exceed the length of tho
Hill steamer by US feet. Hill built two
sister ships, tho Minnesota -and Dako
ta, at a total cost of about 15,000,000.
Doth had remurknblo tonnago capac
ity. Sounds Note of Warning.
(Jenernl Manager Schwurln sound
ed, a note of warning to Honolulu
commercial Interests when asked
concerning the length of the pro
posed new steamers. He expressed
the opinion that vessels of the size
of the Manchuria or Mongolia would
enmo pretty close to taxing the lim
itations of the harlior ns It Is now
dredged for deep-draught steamers.
"It Is easy enough to romo Into
the harlior of Honolulu," stated tho
Keanmlilp magnate, "hut whntnhout
Si ! Hi HlJ il'lUlllilllimi Hil.l.M.MlMMMInMBMMMMMMI 1 1 tU,
mMwM Lamws i
I ?1iWn. o o '& '
mill klmr Save & A I
I II Afe I
H ISn'ifev ot thc current consumd by
II lffilVX5lM t,ie olcl st.vlc lamp. I
IH fffef TheVonHamm-Young I
i f Si'i', r CTpfc.x Distnln,tors II
of eight or ten.hundred-foot liners
maneuvering In the present shelter
ed portion of the port was extreme
ly remote, according to tin belief
iexpressed, by, Mr. 8chwo.n, He
fuither stated Hint there would be
hut little Imrcase In the length of
new steamers that might ho ndded
to the fleet.
Mr. Schwerln scoffed at tho oft
repented rumor brought down from
the Const Hint the I'aclno Mall com
pany was contemplating acquiring
the Ureal Northern steamer Minne
sota. "Whnt would we do with such a
vessel?" According to his express
ed opinion, the Minnesota was
neither adapted for the economical
handling of freight nor passengers.
"She Is neither one nor the other,"
Insisted tho Pacific Mall man. "The
Minnesota would make n fine addi
tion to the Culled States army
transport licet." admitted Mr.
Schwcrln, "but as far as the Pacific
Mall Is concerned, we have no Idea
of purchasing her." ,
May Withdraw China and Asia,
Asked about the disposition of tho
smaller vessels, the China and Asia,
Mr. Schwcrln stnted that with thc
completion of thc newer nnd larger
vessels, tho Asia and China might
be withdrawn from the Oriental run
and operated elsewhere.
Ho offered no encouragement as
to a more frequent transpacific ser
vice than that now obtaining under
the present schedule. "Wo nro dis
patching a vessel from San Fran
cisco to Far Kastcrn ports on an
average ot between seven und nine
tlajs. To accomplish this requires
a vast amount of work at the ter
minal port. Take a steamer such as
the Manchuria. Tho vessel arrives
nt San Kranclsco with a largo and
'varied cargo. This must bo dis
charged. Then comes thc cleaning
of tho vcssol. She must bo provi
sioned for u-round trip covering two
months or more. There Is also tho
taking on of mcrchnm!lt.o nnd
Height offerings, cntallng tho trans
fer of hundreds of carloads. To
get such u veticl out within any
where from a week to ten days re
quires constant attention to business
and work both day and night.
Honolulu Still on the Map.
"The only way that additional
steamers could be successfully oper.
atcd might bo to divert, say, two
vessels by the way of what Is known
as tho "QrH.it Circle Jlouto." This
would eliminate Honolulu on tho
voyage ami, would practically mean
an lutermfrdlnto' service. Wo have
no such plana In contemplation it
tho present ni6m'cnt," stated Mr,
Tho Pacific Mall magnate btnndly
smiled and nt tho same tlmo denied
that any rupttiro between tho Pa
cific Mall and the Toyo Klscn Knl
sha was contemplated, Ho ad
mitted that the traffic agreement
could be annulled within ninety
days by either party concerned.
That such a thing was posslhlo he
.refused to ndmt.1. However, It Is
believed that It Is rather against
the aggressions of the three Jap
anese lines, with their largo govern
ment subsidies, that l.ovett, Schwcr
ln nnd their associates want to for
tify tho Pacific Mail and maintain
n common prestige for It and Jho
port of San Francisco. Tho new
Improvement In addition to an In
creased freight rapacity will strong
ly Invito the cream of thc world's
Macnate Out for Business.
"I nm nut for business on tho
present tour," added Mr. Schwerln
ns he sat In his luxurious suite sit
uated on tho promenade deck of the
palatial Manchuria. He did not
seem to bo Inclined to worry over
tho reported trouble which tho sU
ter ship, Mongolia, has met with on
tho Japan coast
"I have dispatched a rush cable
to Yokohama and hope to receive de
tails of the Mongolia accident bo
foro leaving here this evening. Tho
bay or harbor at which vessels call-
lug for tea at Shlmldzu must nego
tiate Is a small and difficult utio In
which to maneuver. Mr, Schwcrln
did not appear to placp much reli
ance upon either tho Asboclated
Press or the Merchants' Exchange
reports, but preferred to ro-elve his
Information at first hand before
forming an opinion ns to the ex
tent of dumnge to the Mongolia,
The head of the Pacific Mull sys.
tern confirms tho story brought
down from tho Coast concerning the
permanent retirement of Purser O.
K. Freeman, who has long sluca oc
cupied the office In the China. "Mr.
Freeman has tcrved his allotted
time at ecu and haa been transferred
from the liner to the Sail Fran
cisco office," he said,
Caotain Saunders' Status Fixed.
In speaking of Captain 'J. V.
Saunders, who Is bringing the Man
churia out on hor present voyage,
during tho leave ot absence of Cup
tain Andrew Dixon, Mr. Schwerln
stated that Captain Saunders would
undoubtedly be considered us an
extra or relief skipper In tho Pa
cific Mall gcrvl.e.
There Is but very little that es
capes the keen ec n( the general
manager of the Pacific Mall syktem
In the operation of the ship, He is
nllvo to the Improvement ot thc ser
tiro ami the maluleiinnrn of lis
piesent high stnndnrd. Ho will pay
Buy one of our $20.00 SUITS and
judge us by the garments. We stake
our reputation on these suits, and
know full well that your future
patronage depends upon how the
We feel satisfied that we have better
workmanship in these $20.00 suits
than others have in higher priced
clothing. As to wear, time only can
tell, so to protect you we say that if
the suit disappoints you you can
have your money back.
LLml WWW wKF 'U W M
iwmum -. tm.
t ,. a.
"The Best Built and Most Reliable Car made in . -
Built br the Locomobile Co. of America, Bridceoort. Conn.
The ''30" Locomobile Touring Car, Shaft-Drive, 120 inch ,
Wheel Base. Will turn in 35-foot street without backing. '
4 Speeds and Reverse, Locomobile Ignition and Locomo
bile Magneto, Bronze Engine Bed, Bronze Qear Case, 40
actual h, p.
Like any perfectly designed, perfectly built piece
of machinery the LOCOMOBILE .costs more than
the cheap kind, but it is infinitely more satistac
tory, safer, more durable, more reliable cheap
est in the end.
The "30" Shaft Drive
The "40" Chain Drive
Schuman Carriage Co., Ltd.,
a visit to all tho various agencies
throughout tho Hast.
"Yes, I am looking for lnislt:es
and 1 expect to get our "shire of tl,"
was tho parting cujolndor to the
BULLETIN ADS PAY-rx
$1 a Year