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"qpwssT "ii'ji'wvTW'rs '"TiT
EVENINQ BULLETIN, HONOLULU, T. H MONDAV, APR. 15, 1912,
l.enhl rii:iilc-r. No. '.'.(I. I.
II imioIii I ii Sct'iiiiil Degree.
JliiHiillnii Tlilnl Kcurcc.
Honolulu fiiupler. It. I. )!.,
Iteiruliir, A p. in.
Orrimlr Third llegri'e,
Tiito p. in.
lliiniKHi) Clui'lrr Nil, I, O.
J.". S. Higiil.ir.
. All Tliltldi mimtini of t
Order are eordUUr InTttfd to
attend meetlnrt of local ledtM
Meet on tin
2nd mill ltd
at K. 1". Hall
T::i() P. .11.
tllRINP PHKIMFHC .Members of
iCHcnrui iccnriiTinn i,r.r A,,
ra.ni.iiuini.nt' viiiivm cl.ltllllu cor-
WM. .MchlM.i: umta:, o. s,
K. of P.
(&. Moots eiory 2nd and -till Satur
S,'3f JJ il:i owning ut 7:30 o'clock In
f3K or P. Hull, cor. Fort and
3 llcietimln. Visiting brothers
cordially united to attend.
A. V. OKIITZ, C. C.
T. F. K1LUUY, K. n. S,
HONOLULU LOIXIK, CIC, II. 1. 0. K,
Honolulu Lodgo No. CIO
D. P. 0 i:lks, meets In
tliclr hall, on King St
near Fort, oery Friday
evening. Visiting liroth
ers aro cordially Invited
a i: miti-piiy n n
11 M'NHIIt:i2, Sec
OAI11I .()l)(!i: M). 1, K. of 1
If 3S. -ItfUlfa .11 nt.tr IIm) ...! tl.t.l T-t
prgday at 730 o'clock, Pythian
Fort streets. Visiting brothers
t'ordlally Incited to attend.
S. DECKER., C. C.
o.hdini:. K. of II. & s.
2 . ,
HAWAIIAN THI1IE X(. I, I. 0. It. 31.
Meets overy first and third
Tuesday of each month In
Fraternity Hnll, I O. 0. F
building Vhitlug brother
cordially halted to attend
HLWItY A. ASCII, Sachem
LOUIS A. PKItHY, C. of It
HONOLULU AKIlIi: 110, 1'. 0. E.
"2Jto Meets mi second nnd fourth
K. Wednesday evening of each
J-" " month at 7.30 o'clock, in
San Antonio Hull, Vine j aril
street, near Hinmn Visiting brothers
ore invited to attend. '
VM .IONICS. V P.
J. W ASCII, Secy.
iio.MM.i'i.r i.oni.'i: no. goo,
& 1.. . (). .M,
will meet In Odd Fellows' building,
Fort street, near King, every Friday
evening at 7:30 o'clock.
- .Visiting brothers cordially Invited
AMUKOSi: J. WIIITZ, Dictator.
K. A. JACOI1SON, Secretary.
Importer Fort St
MILTON & PARSON8
PHONE 3033 FORT 8TREST
THE VERY LATEST IDEA8 IN
Millinery Parlon, Boston Dlock
1027 NUUANU STREET
Up-to-date Millinery and Men'e Hati
?? ' Received ex Lurtine, the very latest
ST. In WHITE SERGE TAILORED
m 8UIT8 alto LINGERIE and LINEN
fJfc TAILORED 8UIT6. Now on dieplay.
SSx. '66-67-68 YOUNG BUILDING
HIGH . CLASS MILLINERY
Club Stablei Block
MRS. E. E. DAVIS. Proprietor
WHEN YOU WANT TO
BE MOVED BY MOVER8
" ""' CITY TRANSFER CO. (Jat. H. Love)
t (Additional Shipping on Page 8)
HOILULANS BOOKED FOR
H. Hackfeld & Co. Represented White Star Liner at Tivs
Port Lurline Returned From Maui Ports Heavy Ship
ments of Sugar Received Harpalion Fails to Get In
Touch With Islands, Which Lends Color to Belief that the
Vessel Carries Little or No Equipment.
The I'nraillso of the Pacific was to
have been represented In the list of
passengers to sail nt an early voyago
of1 tho White Star liner Titanic, which
has been reported by tabic ns colliding
with a huge iceberg tlireo hundred
miles south of Ncwioundland Point
near Virgin Hank and In tho direct
path followed by icebergs on the gen
eral spring loursc.
H. Ilarkfeld & Co. represent tho
White Star Lino In the llnwnllan Isl
ands. Several well-known people were
listed with the local agency for pas
sago from Now York to Ureat Ilrltaln,
according to statements made this
That all tho passengers, officers and
members of the crow were saved, as!
lenrned early this morning through
subsequent cables is a subject ocr
which local slilpplngmen marvel much
Thiite who profess familiarity with
tho Olympic, which Is declared to bo
a counterpart of the newer nnd re
cently launched Titanic, sav that tho
liner carried n crew of over 800, In
cluding officers and men.
TJie Titanic represented tho very
last word In ocean-going leviathans.
With a registered tonnage of 43,000,
length SS2 feet, breadth 92 feet 'and
height from keel to top of captain's
house nt 103 feet, the Titanic Is said
io have presented nn imposing ai
penrnnco. The early reports telling of tho ex
plosions of thu bulkheads enuscd local
shlppliigmen to venture the prediction
Hint tho liner mnst surely sink. The
Titanic had been fitted with fifteen
That thirteen hundred passengers
were traveling on tho vessel Indicates)
that the list was far from filling thoi
vessel to her capacity of 2.'00 passen-!
rers In the several classes.
Three million rivets wero used In
iho construction of the huge vessel Io
make her staunch against heavy seas
or obstruction such us she met with
The heavy, relufoiced double bottom
l( Is believed must have proved a
strong factor In keeping her afloat
long enough for tho rescue of tho pas-,
sengers and crow. This extends tho'
full length of the vessel, vurylng from
Ihe to six feet In depth. I
In tho construction of tho Titanic
weie Incorporated all the latest feat
ures which go to make the newest lin
er n erltnblo floating palace. Kloven
derks there weie to caro for passen
gers, crow, cargo and stores. A palm
court, veranda enfe, a golf deck with
18-hole course, gymnasluiy, sun parlor,
telephono exchange, a dining-room
seating r'0 passengers at one time,
salt-water swimming pool, tonnls und
handball courts, all added their mlto
to the luxnrlousnoss of appointments.
1 ho Titanic was on her maiden voy
age on tho Now York-Plymoulli-Clier-
bourg.Houthampton run, tho favorllo
ICiigllsh-channcl route to Kngland.
Transport Logan Steams for the I
A 2f-hour stay nt tho port of Hono
lulu was accorded tho 800 passongers,
Including officers, enlisted men and
civllans, who nro traellng from the
mainland to tho Philippines. The
troopship pulled away from Oceanic
wharf shortly after 3 o'clock yesterday
afternoon, her passengers Including
iaj enlisted men or the Navy and Ma
rino Corps, and 227 being Army re
cruits for regiments In the Philippines.
There wero no regular organizations
on hoard. Tho oulccrs, of whom 27
were Army and sixteen Navy and Ma-;
rlne. wero mostly going to Join com
mands now In North China.
Among tho .Manila passengers were
oernl insular government employes,
nut must or the cabin passengers are
officers returning to duty with their
regiments or ships, assigned to tho Far
i;ast. siujor Dentlcr, Fifteenth Infan
'r, Is the commanding officer.
Matson Steamer Movements. '
The Lurline returned fiom Kahului
this morning bringing three passen-,
gers and a large amount of sugar la-'
Ken on nt tho Muul port destined fori
Sun Prniiclsco. The Lurline will bo
dispatched nt i o'clock tomorrow oven-'
tug for tho Coast, taking a fair-sized
list of tablu pussengeiB nnd a lull
shipment of sugar, sailing from Hack
feld wharf. Tho Willielmlna of the
Malbun Navigation lino Is duo to ar
rlio on" port nt uu early hour. The
vossul will berth at Ilackfohl whaif
and will lie dispatched for Hilo on
riiiirsday ovonlug, taking a scoro or
Homecoming of Inter-Island Steamers
Hushing sugnr to Honolulu for tran
shipment to the mainland, live hleam
ei s ftom Island ports nro today dls-
Temperatures 6 a. in., G9; S a in.,
73; 10 a. in., 7ti; noon, 77; morning
llnrometcr at 8 n. in., 30.11; dow
point, 8 n. m 57 ;relntlvc humidity,
8 n. in., 1,7; absolute humidity, 8 u. in.,
Wind G n. m., velocity I, direction
N. K.J 8 n. ni velocity 7, direction N.
i;.; 10 n. in., velocity 14. direction N.
K.i noon, velocity 10, direction N. i:
Totnl wind movement during 21
hours ending 8 n. in.', 187 miles.
Knlnfnll for 24 hours ending S u.
in.. .03 Inch.
VESSELS TO AND
(Spcclnl Cable to Hcrclinnts'
charging cargo, tho vessels having ar
Nearly COM sacks of this commodity
arrived from Kauai ports In tho Kinau.
The Mlkalialn, from Molokol mid La
nnl, added live bundled sacks.
The Maul, from Hniuakiia ports, Is
being discharged of 11,1100 sacks, whllo
tho W. (1. llnll. tho regular Kauai
packet, returned )cslcrday with tho
regulation S.'Ofl sacks. The Likellko
was another nrrlvlng vessel with 3000'
sacks sugar, from Ilonolpu and way
Polltcians Book for Island Ports.
Three 'twcen-lslnnd steamers sched
uled to sail for Island ports tomorrow
will carry many politicians, fresh from
cnmentlonnl conquests or defeats, to
Tho Mauna Kea will depart tomor
low morning nt 10 o'clock with a big
list of Haw-all folk. This vessel also
will carry a number of tourists bent
on viewing the volcano. The Kllauea,
destined for Konn and Kail ports, is to
get away at noon. Inking a goodly list
of passengers. The Klnnu, for Kauai,
nnd the Mikahala, for Maul and Molo
kal ports, arc to sail at 3 o'clock In tho
Mongolia Also Has Mall.
Tlicro nro six sacks of later main
land mall In the Pacific Mall liner
Mongolia duo to arrive In port on or
about 8 o'clock tomorrow .mbrnlng.
This vessel has -480 tons freight from
San Francisco for dlsclmrgo here. Tho
Mongolia is scheduled to sail for Ori
ental jiorts at 5 o'clock. A small num
ber of pnsesngers have tints far book
Departure for Kauai Tonight.
One Inter-Inland stenmer has been
placed on tho berth for departure for
Knunl ports, In tho packet Noeau. This
vessel will take cargo Including shlii
menfs of coal, lumber, fertilizer, nnd
general merchandise only. The Noeau
i iu huh lor mo unrucn isianu nt o
Uncle Sam's Passengers No Longer
The Wnr Department nt Washing
ton has at last decided that thoso-pas-sengers
who aro perforce of circum
stance obliged to travel In Undo
Sam's troopships In tho intermediate
or steerage departments nro no lon
ger In dlio need of fumigation before
quitting tho Philippine Islands.
Since American occupation of tho
"Faraway Inlands" an obnoxious rul
ing promulgated by supersensitive of
ficials at Washington has subjected
thousands of enlisted men of tho Uni
ted Stntes Army to tho greatest In
conenlcnco. An American transport leaving Ma
nila was obliged to steam to Marlve
las quarantine station, roinaln there
ono day, during which timo several
hundred to a thousand stcerngo pas
sengers woro removed from tho es
se!. Thoy woro compollod to take a
bath, whllo their effects wero subject
ed to a thorough steaming and fumi
gation fly tho rigid enforcement of
tlilB regulation soldiers returning to
tho Stntes lost many valuable articles
and tho total loss amounteU to tho ex
tent of thousands of dollars.
With the departure of tho last trans
port from Manila the old order was
wiped off tho Qunrtermnster's slato,
with much rejoicing on tho part of tho
enlisted mon of tho Army.
Scientist or Sailor Which?
Tho non-ningnotlc yacht Carnoglo,
operated for some years past iu tho
various oceans under tho direction of
tho Carnegie Institute nt Washington,
I). C, Is without a skipper, or was a(
last leports received from Manila.
Science and seamanship apparently
do not trod hand In hand on tho brtdgo
of the vessel which carries learned
men conducting aij Investigation Of
terrestrial magnetism, of seas, tldcsi
currents, nnd other mnttors essential
to science, to say nothing of snfe, sano
and cotibcrvatfvo navigation.
Captain F. S. McMurrnv has resign
ed his Job ns sailing-master of tho
Cnrncglo. It Is" alleged ho vlll accept
tho post or skipper In n steamer In tho
Philippine island service.
In McMurrny'S case It Is claimed
that ns ho liad been engaged as skip
per of tho Cnrncglo ho intended to li
such to tho'letter. Tho Carnegie, how
ever, Is snld to have had her destinies
guided by n scientist, whllo Iho sailing-master
was nominally merely first
l.t Is predicted that It will be n diffi
cult matter to tlnd u deep-wnler sea
farer willing In ('oiiimnud under siuh
Monday, April 15.
SAN FRANCISCO Arrived, Apr. 1 1,
3 p. in., U. S. A. T. Shcrmnn, henco
SAN PlIDItO Arrived, Apill 14, S.
8. Crown of Arragon, hence Apr. 4.
1IH.O Arrived, April 11, 11 n. m S.
S. Kntcrprlso from San Francisco.
YOKOHAMA Sailed, April 13, S. S.
Korea, for Honolulu,
S. 8. MONGOLIA Will arrive tomor
row (Tuesday) morning and dock nt
Alakca wharf from San Francisco
and will sail Tor Yokohama at .1 p.m.
AT THE PORT
Tho Noeau for Kauai will sail at 3
o'clock this evening.
An Oriental mall is duo to anlve
hero tomorrow by the Pcrsln.
Threo hundred tons coul aro going
Into tho Japanese liner Hongkong Mn
ru during tho stny at this port
The Mntson stenmer Enterprise Is
reported an arrival at llllo toda
Tho next mall from the Coast Is to
orrlyo tomorrow morning In the Wll
hclmlnn. Less than fifty sacks of United
Stntes mall arrived for this port by
tho transport Logan.
Tho Pacific Mall liner Persia, Io sail
for Ban Francisco on Wednesday
morning, will bo given the mainland
Five Inter-Island steamers reached
homo port yesterday, each well laden
with sugar for transhipment tc tho
Tho Matson steamer llvades was ta
king on sugar at iPnrt Allen nl tho
timo of departure of tho Klnau for Ho
Tho death of n Japanese sailor on
board tho Nippon Jlnru while that ves
sel was en routo to tho Coast la re
ported. A scoro or more tourists hnvo book
eel passage for llllo and tho volcano In
tho Mauna Kea, sailing at 10 o'clock
Ono of tho distinguished passengers
In the Logan was Commander It K
Coonts, who Is tho newly appointed
Governor for tho Island of Guam.
Tho Mntson Navigation liner Williel
mlna Is to nrrlvo from San Francisco
tomorrow morning nnd will bo de
spatched for llllo at, 3 o'clock Wednes
Tho United States naval supply
steamer Glacier Is expected to nrrlvq
from tho Coast today. Tho Glacier
will take on two hundred tons coal
during tho brief stay here.
Nattlly-altireil young ladles aio to
supcrsedo men as wireless operators.
In steamers plying tho Puclflc which
iiso Iho United Wlrolcss equipment. If
tho plans or General Manager Arm
strong properly mature.
A hlngiilnr coincidence brought to
light this morning with tho reported
fouiidorlng of tho Whlto Star liner Tl
tanlc Is tlmt twenty years ago to nl
most tho month and dny, tho Whlto
Star frclght-cnrrlcr Nuronlc, sailing
from Kngland on her maldeu voyage,
coiuueii wuii a steamer and went
down with much loss of Hfo. Tho ves
sel met disaster off tho Newfoundland
banks and ut Hint timo was conldered
tho largest vessel of her class afloat.
SEA-SERPENT MAY STILL ROAM
DEEP SEAS AROUND HONOLULU
When a deep-sod skipper came into
Honolulu the other dny with the story
that he and tho mate had sighted a
fen-scrpent soinowhcro between fifty
nnd ono hundred nnd scvcnty-flVo feet
long, there wero smiles nlong Hip
waterfront: Hpw'cvcr, thero Is plenty
of scientific backing for tho sea-serpent
nrn, tuid science has recently
been discovering n lot of things about
tho alleged snake of tho vasty deep.
It may not be "a snake, lnflcod, it
Is much more likely (o Jbo cither n
mammal or clso a monstrous species
of fish, native to marine abysses,
which occasionally makes Its appear
nnco on tho surface of the ocean.
There seom tA bo strong reasons
for tho surmlso that It niny bo n zeug
Indon ii huge mammal supposed tn
lie extinct, but which may jot survive
for all that tho naturalists know pos
itively to tho contrary. Within com
paratively recent times, geologically
spenklng, It was a spoclcs oxtremoly
numerous along our coasts, and In nil
Important respects It answered do
scrlpllveiy to 'tho sea serpent.
Still Meander In Deep
It Is entirely posslblo that zeuglo
lons, though relatively rare, may still
oxlst: and, If so, their occasional np
pearance would fully account for tho
stories of the sea serpent many of
which, It should be realized, aro so
well authenticated as to bo lifted al
together out of tho class of mere mar
Tho most nuthorltatlio of nil pub
lished works on deep sen creatures, n
Smithsonian monograph by Drs.
Goodc and Dean, says: "It cannot bo
doubted that some where In tho depth
of the sens aro living certain animals
unknown to pcloncc, and of great slr.o,
whk h tome occasionally to tho sur
face nnd glvo a 'foundation to such
stories ns those of tho sea serpont."
Has Long Tail.
I'lie 7ouglodon, although a mamiunl
and I elated to tho whnlc, has (if It
dirvlvcB todnyl an enormously long
tnll So elongated Is the creature
that It must lmvo the' nppoaraneo rif
a glgnnllc serpent as It swims along
nt the surface ol the sen, Very likely
(If It still oslsts) It lias a mnna of
long hair corresponding In this re
spect Io descriptions of tho sea ser
pent. The head Is four feet In length,
anil on either side of tho body In
front aro great flippers or swimming
AsAihno tho survival of tfio zeuglo
don, nnd wo have In effect h. sea ser
pent nn iinlmal seventy fc'et or m6ro
In length and of nn ox'lrcmcly fero
cious aspet. The hardiest' mariner
might well bo startled by Its appear
ance. In truth, tho creature, must hi
nil Its timo havo been n vcrllnblo ty
rant of tho ocean fierce, active, and
predatory; Its Jaws armed Willi hugo
carnivorous teeth. .Presumably It fed
upon fishes nnd porpoises.
Itccently n skeleton of n fossil spec
imen has been mounted and set up In
the NntlmrM 'Museum at Washington,
where It nttrncts moro nttcntlon thnn
nny other object thero on exhibition.
Tho chest Is relatively small, but tho
tnll Is Immense. Judging from 'tho
shnpo of tho skull. It is evident that
the muscles for biting must hnvo been
very powerful. The head Is shaped
like that of an alligator, but tho snout
comes tn a sharp point. I.lko nn all
gator's, too, nro tho eight front tec'li
In cncli Jaw sharp, strong, nnd ca-nine-like,
ns If meant for seizing und
tenrlng. Hack of theso Is n series of
tint' teeth, with saw-llko edges, for
On ho whole tho nnlmal in life
must hnvo had u romnrkable serpent
like appearance. So formidable was
It that one Is nt a loss to Imagine
what mniino Creature could have sue
cessfully 'competed with It for tho
mastery of tho sens. If It bo Tcally
cxtlni-t, the species has certainty left
no descendnuts; but why It Bhould
have disappeared scienco Is unable to
Tho finding of zeuglndon bones In
Inrgo quantities along the South' At
'nnllc and Gulf coasts seems to prove
thnt theso animals were Inhabitant.)
of the sens of warm latitudes. Sup
posing that some of them still sur
vile, they would bo likely In coma
further north during tho warm sensou
of the ye.ii--n theory accounting for
stories of the nppenranco of tho sen
serpent In North Atlantic wnters Iu
the Biimmcr months.
How numerous they formerly wero
may bo Judged from tho fact that Iu
Romo places in Mississippi and Ala
bama tho bones occur In ituiutlttu
sufficient to Interfere actually with
agricultural operations. On one farm
In the lalter Stale belonging to Judgo
Crcagh fossil zctiglodon remain's woro
so plentiful that It wns deemed ex
pedient to pile them lit heaps with
brushwood nnd burn tliom in order to
get rid of them.
Plenty of Bones Left.
In many localities they mny bo dug
up with spado and pickaxe, The con
ditions under which they nro found
show that thev were washed up 'on
nnclcnt 'benches, whero they became
burled under sand or soil. Usually
they wore deposited In shallow water,
as shown' by tho way In which thev
lime been thrown about and cast luui
heaps. If tho water had been deep
they would have been much better
Doubtless tho hugo nnlmnln when
they died drifted ashore, where Ihlr
bones found a flnnl resting place. Hut,
dwlng to the circumstances described,
It Is tndny almost Impossible Io pro
euro a fossil specimen thnt Is nn
thlng like complete, Tho ono newly
mounted nt tho National Museum con
sists or parts of two Individuals, ami
these hnvo been helped out Io somo
extent by nnntomntlcal contributions
of papier machc tho latter compos-vl
of paper money pulp from the Govern
ment paper mills.
Ily tho Inter-Island stenmer Kitinu
did sugar report for the Island of Ka
uai was received ns follows: MAK
33,12,1, (I&Il 2898. Mel) 31.008. KStV.
0000, OS 21,230, VK 730, KSM Sliili.
V! 17,930 and LP 31,230 sacks.
In Clilcngo Is has been found m-riM-sary
In enact an ordinance icguhitlng
the character of electric signs. It Ii
required Hint nil signs shall hae lln
cuulvnlcnt of one lG-ciindlepowir lump
to each s(imro foot of nreu
Sunday, April It.
Maul. Molokal and Lannl ports Mi
kahala, stuir., a.m.
Kauai ports W. O, Hall, stmr., n in,
Hnmnkua ports Maul, stmr,, n in
Iiwnll pons Likellko, stmr., a.m.
Kauai ports Klnnu, stmr., u.ni
Monday, April 13.
Kahului nnd Mahukmia Lurline, M.
N. S. S.. a. in.
Sundnv .April 14.
Manila via Guam Logan, U. H. A.
T 3 p.m.
I PASSKXHIIItS AHHIYE!) I
-f . 1
Per Jap. stmr. Hongkong Mara, Apr.
IB, from Central and South Amoiicnii
ports. John Hiimo, Mrs. Humo, Al
fredo Okolkhorst, wifo and son.
Por M. N. S. S. Lurllno, from Kalm
lul, April 15. Mr. and Mrs. Hon Wll
Hams, Goorgo P. Castlo,
i:irrj thing In (he printing line
II ii 1 1 et In, Alnkt'ii street.
W. C. PEACOCK & CO., LTD.
WINE AND LIQUOR MERCHANTS
Merchant, Near Fort
Our Sale will continue for Three Days More
MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY
Our headliner will be a big lot of
! Ladies9 Shoes
Regular price, -
$2.00 and $3.00 a pair
Your choice while they last - 75c pair
All other Departments the prices are slashed
in order to raise the money we must have.
15 Yards for
I M J .
Remember the Last Three Days of this Great
EIRST COME FIRST SERVED
Yee Chan fc Co.,
Cor. King and Bethel Sts.
. .. ..
r UMiliiiWMati Jftil' -. itih&'SMXitiw. .:-.vuai. iJtoJM- - ifogyyasjjj
'' tO.N&ik is:.i. i
,.,4it.-i, . ,J
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