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HONOLULU STAIMUILLE' IN, FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1012.
i t V t i - .- v ShlppS IW TRANS PACIFIC CAPTAIN HANSEN is: WINNER i 'Has the Nakomal arrived?' This was the eager inquiry put' to Federal quarantine and Customs ofD cers by Captain F. Hansen, master of the trim schooner -William : II. Smith, upon that vessel being boarded this morning. Capta-in Hansen was much , relieved and likewise delighied to learn that the lumber laden schooner ,ft"i jiui siioweu up cm me port of Honolulu. The Smith and Nakomla entered in- - - to a trans-Pacific race, both wind- Jammers, received, like 'shipments' . of lumber at Tacoma, . Wash. The two schooners were towed to sea at the fame time, and . set sail for the Ha- waiian islands on June. 24th. An understanding has been entered Into by the skippers of the rival ves- sels that the one to first reach Hono- lulu would be the guest to, a swell din- npr with fiP QttPtwt.'.T,-t trimmiT,rrs Much interest centered on the race, from raast Rhlmiinir.elrfles . ; Th -William it miih iu rnmi 6 a smart sailer. The vessel brings Mted that, a small section of tea . the first of a. large consignment of Kr?;vc;s tnc Szu5aistct arc lumber and heavy timbers consigned ?U' ? have petitioned, the Govern- to the Interisland Steam Navigation m ln JFa UuetS Company. This material is to enter ,0 - ,u -lower t ho freight on tea? In , the hope, into the construction of a number t,f f that by such 'action the pontoons to be used in the assemb. ( f be compelIed to infe of a big flowing drydock. which lolIow g,lIt. The petitioners, it is It t? have permanent station at the understoodf arc not actual exporters Ho"olum- 4 of tea. Before the Government gives Captain Hansen .reports a fine pas- oar to such a request, it will make sage down from the sound. He return- iseIf fuy acquainted with the con ed a Japanese, who is said to have ditions now governing shipping not . boarded his vessel on the occasion only in. Japan, but in other parts of ' of,his last visit to this port. The Jap- u,e world, where conditions naturally anese was denied admission to the react upon trading circles. ; -United States by the Puget Sou ml Ira- J q TI ro Inn fP(r o 1 a a rwl If iron uik in i. u i. ui. the skipper to bring back his charge, under penalty of a stiff fine. . The SmRh brings 7,8.000 feet of Kafgha steamship Company denies Jhe vegse! was broiiRht lA- jney arc planning to shift their ter side the harbor by the tug Intrepid fnnl frnri tho nrthorn nnrt tn Q.Jt, Awt 1 C n .4 n if I fvheridan In Grip of Ice. I; Captain IL.. F,..IJqlaiid,.g.uartijrwtol.handje Chieaco. -KirRh- wJSI" immm Ulvaukeo .and ,.SU . raul .and Puget S6,1??!7 . 1 Wcsjje fnfornd Sound Railroad. The statement is Col. Miller, in charge. of Jhe quarter- , AC.cordinso. the report; by iraster s department In Seattle, ihat Kdwari Orrett, local manager, at IT the Shendan ffS;ft'MW J"0 concern; and was cayJ Jejjj M.M has no j in- !iUdL.6i de,?, , 4tf SjJ0' lnort-tenuon of abandoning the Tacoma ' . longtlude 168 degrees. IS minutes business T west an-4 had bon held fast .fartwen-, According to the information re- TV n here at the time the officials tf-fii f 1 .C;y,ialn of the Osaka visited here for the pui :Howlandrenoftedth&-'Veillr pose of investigating harbor facili clear and-calm. his dispatch states lc5 the abandSnment of the north that there was not the slightest; dan, ern port has not Deen annoBnced. It visions on board. Tlio Chor Hon l,9u on board Companies B and C for St. " Twp Vlrmin Michael and Companies K and F for'n fe" feVI" s m i v iuuu tiao Trtn ?a7h,8-VCe IT1 ? VSea?and tanbVrTlt w expected, WimaL if 2;; would still be, handled from Tacoma J ? -Fm ftff.T;Vut large .shipments of general meW landing troops ar those posts Major cnandIse n Is believed, be hand General Arthur Murray is making a M.frAm on PMnniL a- fn!Un i, oi,r ,ea irom ban Francisco. As a reason. iminSITfl Mnfn n rm for this It is explained that a good !SSi tJ in if deal of general . merchandise now SJSSm t m lUlr SES? operated over the railroad lines to SSI ! Xf navIsating of- Tacoma and other ports from the At- ir-i lantic board by railroad, would, after c.. . . , , . the opening of the Panama Canal, be Shlnjo Bringing KIg Oriental Chtpo. taken to this coast by water. As it A big cargo of Oriental merchandise js generally accepted as a certainty destined for Honolulu is aboard the by . the shipping interests that San Toyo Risen Kisha liner Shlnyo Maru, Francisco will then become the great due to arrive at this port on Monday distributing center of the Pacific for morning, according to a late wireless nearly every port on its shores, it is message received today at the agency said the -Osaka is only preparing to of Castle &. Cooke.. - ;. ..... . - obtain. a fair share of the resultant The Shinyo Maru, from Hongkbng business. ; by the way of the Japanese ports, is V ; bringing one thousand tons, general Largest Vessel Constructed at cargo for discharge at Honolulu. It Southern California. Is understood that 'a large number of LOS ANGELES, June 24. The Ca Filipino and Japanese steerage "pas- mino, the largest vessel ever con sengers will leave the vessel here. It st meted in a Southern California is the! present intention to dispatch shipyard, was launched this afternoon the liner for San Francisco on Tues- day morning. . Hawaii Suaar ReDort- . Reporting. a quantity of sugar await- ing shipment, on Hawaii, the Inter"- island steamer Helen is an arrival at the port, bringing' 12,120. sacks sugar. 378 packages seed can eand 8 packages sundries. The vessel re- turned from Kohalalele and met with fine weather on the trip. The Hawaii sugar report according to the offi-. cers includes the foliowinc consign- . - - . - , - . - ments. Kukuihaele. 6."00," Honokaa 6000, Paauhauii r.9.10,'; K. A. 10,203, Laupoboehoe, J 0,000. . ' :. . Ship Chllrolt Completes Fast Passage. ! Making time likened to trans-Pacif-. ic cruising .yachts, the American ship Marion Chilcott entered the barter at noon today, completing a passage of fourteen days from Gaviota. j The ship brings, 16,000 barrels fuel oil, and in addition there are 300, drums of gasoline carried on deck.! , ! The vessel inet with line weather and favorable winds on the entire voy- M Higher Rates Arouse Japanese ShiDDers. The question or freight rates is still "w nere over excursionists were agitating the minds of ..business poor taken to Nawiliwili, thence to attend pie in Japan. In conversation with t lie sessions of the Hawaiian Evangel one or two prominent 'shipping firms Seal Association at1 Lihue, returned it was learned that . for some time last evening. The Claudine met with there has been an upward tendency fine weather on both outward and in the freight rates, bth on the Suez homeward trips. No cargo was ship route, and. to a perhaps lesser degree, pod in tiie vessel. . (JAS. H. Office King Street pp. Union Grill eg? RACE on (he Pacific route. Among the causes tending'-to this advance may be mentioned the increased cost of labor and the advance In the price of coal brought about by the recent strikes in EiiKland. This has affected hipping all along the line, and even in Japan the reaction has been felt to such a degree that even on the coast- ing services there has during the past year ocen an aavance or irom 10 to 20 per cent on various commodities shipped. On the coast of China! too, there has been an advance, due to Various causes, and on cargo shipped via Suez to Continental ports an ad- vance of 10 jer cent, all around is expected to have gone Into effect on July 1st. The same tendency to increase rates-Is also noticeable on the Pacific well posted Pacific Mail officers .who ..pass through Honolulu, Tor, it is '.patent that the- conditions necessitat- inR an advance on one .route must I(7ct and1. Influence the conditions on another, . in this connection it is .Terminal Change is Denied. According to Information forward- cd from Tacoma, the Osaka Shoshen ... Francisco. The Osaka has been op erating between the Orient and Ta coma for years and has an agreement " " r:'" company would continue ' to make -the Craig, shipyard at Long Beach In the presence of a large crowd. The vessel was christened by the young est daughter of J. G. Hoy t of the firm rn . oi.awayne a: noyt oi ban Francisco, 'wncrs of the steamer Navajo. She ls to be used In the' coastwise lumber carrying trade. The dimensions of , e I Camino, which is constructed throughout of steel, are: Length, 308 etr: caotJ1, ,44 f;-. molded 'depth, QC' She is 40 feet longer than hne.J ?JhfL ,VeS?Jf built br he CraiKS and cost a, third more. Her 1 lUIUUtl, , Great Depth Found Near the Philip pines. .. v.-,' A great depth of water has been i found war Samar Island. Philippines, through research made bv officers in ihe German geodetic survey steamer Planet. The officers state that they bavo found close to the shores of Samar one of the world's greatest ocean depths. The greatest ocean depth is 10.0O0 meters, the next is near Guam, .0,603,' and the other the Planet took sounding off the coast of Samar when the lead touched ground at meters ( hiudlnc Ueiurns from Special Trip.' Completing a special trip to Kauai, LOVE) - Phone 1281 TIDES SUN AND MOON x t G .i P I X e a K o -o 0 . 7.2. s a . Date J ii I '" 9 ' 10 li 12 13 It x 1 -r c ! a.m. yd m tn p.m jll 4H ip.m. I I :IO.m, 415 6.4: O il I "-" I -'-' 1 - UJ3i 4.30 i 7.S6 il..Tft 6.45 O.I3 124 2.0 -.ra. 9.00 5.26 6-45; 1-0 2.10) 2.2 , 0.24 : i J 6.18' 9.4:, 5-26 6.45 2.i 6.4j i-17 6.44, 4 23 2.L.1 2.3 I JO, f 05,10'33, 5-27 3.40; 2.4 j 2 7.56 11. 15 5 27 . - , i . ' ' '! ! 4.23! 2.4 i .T25i 8.46 11- 5.28. 6.44, W New moon July, 14 at 2:42 a. WEATHER TODAY Temperature 6 a. m , 73; S a. m.. 79; 10 a. m., 81; 12 noon, 82, Mini mum last night, 73. v I Wind 6 a. m , velocity 1, direction Southeast; 8 a. m., velocity 3, direc-( tion Northeast; 10 a. m., velocity 8, direction Northeast: 12. noon, velocity 6. direction Kast. Movement past 24, hours, 165 miles. Barometer at 8 a. m., 30.01. Rela tive humidity 8 a. m., 60. Absolute humidity. 8 a. m., 6.361. Dewpoint at 8 a. m., 64. Total rainfall during past 24 hours, 0. , VESSELS TO AND ' FROM THE ISLANDS (Special Cable to Herehants' Excbanze.) Friday, July 12. SAN FRANCISCO Sailed, July 12, 2 p. m., S. S. Tenyo Maru, for Ho nolulu. t . f I ' - . ( w" . i Metniininda. : i . - : ; S. S. Nippon Maru will sail for Yo kohama at 5 p. m. today. . More About the New Australian Liner The latest acquisition to t he big fleet, of the Union Steamship Com pany, which, Incidentally, will be the largest steamer in the flotilla, is now nearing completion on the. Clyde, and will reach Australia In November next. The new vessel Is of 13,278 tons register, 550 feet long, 68 feet beam, and has two stacks. She is triple screw and is . fitted . to burn either coal or oil. This is the Union. Com pany's first venture with an oil burn er, , and . it is believed that many of the other vessels of the jfleet will be converted into ; oilers., , .Sir - James Mills, President of - the company; has evinced much; interest in, this direc tionhaving . made : , a close study . of the .respective merits of. coal tand ;oil .burners. . As most , of.th Union . Com pany s,. steamers, ;operte ot oi. Aus: tralian . ports they, procure iCoal very cheaply wrhich . has .been, one feature thathas'. worked against "the; Installa-; toin of oil burners heretofore.' S U is said, however, that the' Union ' liners could be .operated with' less expanse and to more advantage with the fuel ail wliieh is 1 now' rapidly encroaching on the product of the mines. : J -:; The - Royal "Mall liner1' Manuka ' of the Union Company' left Wellington June 21st for San Francisco, accord ing to advices received by R: S. Li. Morris, local agent of the company. She has on board 150 passengers in all classes, and is due to arrive here July 11th. The new steamer building on the Clyde is to go into the Australia-Vancouver service upon her arrival on the Pacific. With the increase of traffic wnlch shipping men predict up on the completion of the Panama Canal, it is said that the new carrier will be shifted to the San Francisco route. -'::.: ,.'".;-'' .-.'; . . . r:;V;-::(;-':c-;- ' '' Heavy Mfrnte Shipment Com Inp. . One of the largest shipments of ni trates to be forwarded to the islands from South America in many months will be 'brought here in the Japanese freighter Buyo Maru, that U expected to arrive at this port along the first part of August. The Toyo Kisen Kai sha freighter is bringing 2500 tons of the fertilizer. material ;-':?:'S'";--.'k'- :' ;' ' .' : :i.V.;:;; '. II jades Away for San Francisco. The Matson ; Navigation freigbier Hyades, with a full cargo of sugar and 700 tons molasses gathered, at the sev eral island ports, is reported to have sailed from Hilo for San Francisco last night. The Hyades left extensive shipments of lumber and merchan dise at the several ports of call. Everything In the printing line at Star-Bulletin, Alakea street; branch, Merchant street. If you didn't read in yester day's Honolulu Star-Bulletin: "To Make Oahu Impregnable,f "Orders Come for Third Party" "Mrs. Weisbarth's Suicide" "Record Sugar Shipments To Date" "Jack Desha's Secret Wedding" ! "Onomea's New Dividend" . "Fusion Ticket on Big Island" "Boy Cyclist Hurt By Auto" "Hilo Railroad Accident" "Drought On Maui Broken' ' WAJ0T01W BIG GUN TARGETS The Ovist Artillery will have the use of the navy tin; Navajo when those bulldogs of modern ordnance, the mor tars, bark from Diamond Head next month. Admiral Onvles has promised the tug for use in towing, should it be required, so one problem of the an nual target practise is solved for Major Timber lake. This morning the Dejartment of Ha waii issued an ordej appointing Lieu tenant Cvlonel Archibald Campbell, the adjutant general, as umpire of the i'oast Artillery shooting. Col. Camp boll is himself a coast artilleryman, and is well qualified to perform this somewhat exacting duty. Iast year Captain C. C Carter, then of the gen eral staff, and attached to department headquarters, was the umpire. This year Captain Carter commands one of the companies at Fort Ruger, and will be doing the shooting that hj for merly judged. ; The tug Navajo. Which has been on a cruise to Hawaii and Maui for the last week, is expected home tomorrow. The naval station received a wireless from Capta in Babson last night, say ing that the Navajo would be at Ka hului today. All the members of the crew made the trip to the volcano, and managed to have a general good time on the cruise. ;-'::::'"' . ' ' m m . ' TRAIN SMASHES WAGON AND DRIVER IS INJURED While driving across the Oahu Rail way tracks near Moanalua yesterday afternoon, a Japanese teamster named Okara was ; struck , by, , a Honolulu bound freight train,' his wagon partly j demolished, and; the teamster slightly injured. -' r "v- - ''-r. Okara had a load of garden produce and was driving to town when the accident happened. According to the story which he told the doctors at Queen's Hospital, he heard no whistle and was nearly across the tracks when the freight-train was upon him. It struck the rear end of the wagon, knocking it from the road, Okara was thrown out by the shock, receiving slight lacerations on his body as tfie result of his fall. " : His wounds were dressed at Queen's hospital and. fye was allowed to go home.'; .' :" ,;- '"'::' '' V'-'i:' i ' ': . 1 . ' f . CARTWRIGHT SUED; SAYS BILL WAS EXORBITANT i i An Associated Prcsf cable message to; the Star-Bulletin 'from San Fran cisco 'says. '- ' 'tM.v'-.i : 'r;-.:..' MDr. vMcNulty i has brought suit against,-. Bruce Cartwtight for 1000 fees." ;r ; ;'W )) i. -. -. -..u -i ;'; . ? Mr. Cartw right; t Ss. t.was asked as to ; the facts in the case,. and after a consultationvwith his . attorneys, Kin :ney Prosser, Anderson & Marx the statement was made i that the physi cian in question rendered what is con sidered : an exorbitant! bill, which Mr. Cartwright refuses to,-pay. .' Mr. Cartwrigh was on ; the coast recently i and .tQok a ? short ' treatment for rheumatism, , and it appears that the physician promptly rendered a bill for $1000. RAILROAD MEN MAY- STRIKE: OVER 1 "ELECTRIC" ISSUE PHILADELPHIA, Pa., June 29. A sub-committee representing the Broth erhood of Railroad Trainmen, the Or der of Railway Conductors and the Brotherhood ' of Firemen and Engine men, again conferred with S. C. Long, general manager of the Pennsylvania Railroad Company, here today over the situation arising out of the refu sal of the representatives of the em ployes to arbitrate the question re garding the employment of steam rail road men on electric lines between New York: City and Newark, N. J.. The 'electric'- issne has' caused much friction ,!and thfe committee, un der authority of a tote cast by the men, may declare a strike unless the matter is amicably settled. It is said that about 25,000 men are involved on the lines of the company east of Pittsburg and Erie. Two union men were badly hurt In San Francisco yesterday while trying to get some non-union men to quit work on an unfinished house. THIS CLOCK IS A VOWDER . August Caesar. ; who ha come to Honolulu from the mainland to ac cept a position with Wall & Dough erty, has Just completed probably the "most wonderful clock ever seen in Hawaii. It is in the form of :a large globe of the most finished kind, and on one side are the clock-hands of an ordinary face. The remarkable thing about this clock is that on the top Is a second set of hands and hours, so that one can tell the time for any part of the world. By fol lowing the meridian lines from the particular spot picked out up to the clock face above, the correct time tor that spot is given. The clock is both practical and sci entifically interesting and ought to be valuable in teaching geography. THAW FIGHTING . FOR FREEDOM Millionaire Matches Wits With William T, . Jerome WHITE PLAINS, N. Y., June 27. While Mrs. Evelyn Thaw, wife on the slayer of Stanford White" sat in Judge Keoghs courtroom with her gaze intent on the face of ner husb and, Harry K. Thaw, j&s a witness for himself, continued here the fight which he is making to secure his re lease from the Mat teawan insane asy lum.. '--: '.'-.'."' '.' .' . .;'. -. The hearings so fa,r have been char acterized by sharp verbal tilts be tween Thaw and the. State's counsel, William T. Jerome, who is conducting the cross-examination of Thaw ; with a view to establishing his lack of men tal balance; J Thaw ! kept) his temper throughout ;the proceedings, ?;but gave some evidence of fatigue before the session was over. His answers were for the most part clear and direct, and .several time he rapped, the prosecutor with evident relish. At one time, attempting to question Jerome's motives, he said. "Mr. Jer ome, I have been told that when you sent Abe Humel up the river the man tle of Abe Humel fell upon the should ers of William Travers Jerome." Jeron.e used every device of a ?k'!l edj cross-examiner to confuse Thaw, and was met with almost continual objection on the part of Thaw's law yer, Clarence J. Shearn, and an in creasing, though well concealed, irri tation on Thaw's part. Judge Keogh declined to sustain the objections made hy Sheanr.to some of Jerome's questions, on the gtoiir.dthat they i were : fagging . the witness. r To ward the close of the. session tt -jvas! evident that Thaw-; was rfighlirig for time to avoid giving any evidence of the brain fag which pro od fatal to his chances .of gaining release r.t his previous attempts, vi:':;;:! - ' ' ' .. mi ' . ' .. BANANA CLOTH It has been left to , the Chinese to teach us how the tons of banana fiber thrown on the rubbish heap every yes-r can be converted into banana clotn and sold at a . most remunerative price.. :'! y ' -.'j , ; -. The process of manufacture is vef slmple. . One-year old plants are se lected and the ' stock in unrolled and steamed over caldrons of boiling wat er till soft. It is a simple matter then to remove the green outer skin by. passing strips of the . stalk tiirotua an instrument provided with ' two scrapers.. The fiber thus obtained is placed in cloth and pounded in order to drive out excess moisture " and Is next cleaned and twisted into yarn for weaving. Banana cloth is said to be eminently suitable for tropical wear and is very durable. At present the price Jtvould seem to be almost pro hibitive, as a roll of banana cloth five yards long and one yard wide sells or about $5.70. - As the enterprise is a brand new one high prices are to be expected, but they are sure, to right themselves as the demand for this; kind of cloth grows 'and the supply endeavors to keep pace with it. Cuba Opportunities. A report from the committee on the invitation from the Hilo Board of Trade consisting of F. L. Waldron, A. Gartley and C. C. von Hamm, urg ing the appointment of delegates to the commercial conference in that town, and the acceptance of the in vitation by as many of the members as possible, was received and placed on file. - re The Times Fourteen Hours Behind r 1RRIVED Friday. July 12. SAN FRANCISCO Nippon Jap stmr., noon. Maru, deImbtbd Thursday, July 11. KAUAI PORTS W. H. Hall, stmr.. Z ,'. p. in. HAWAII PORTS Jlclene, stmr., pjn. t PASSENGEBS BOOKED . - Per str. KUatica, for Kona and Kau xrts. July 19. Mrs. Wldemann, K. C. Smith. David Dowsett, R. McCor riston and friends. E, Hederaann, Miss Hitchcock. Mrs.. Robert Wallace. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Wood. Dr. C. H. Hitchcock. John H. Harbottle and wife. Miss Johnstone, G. A. Van Jllng. Rev. A. S. Baker. E. C. Smith. A. F. Gay, Col. Sam Parker. Rev. C. G. Burnham, Mr. and Airs. .Geo. S. Wells. Jr., Mrs. Young, Miss Johnstone, Per stmr. Klnau, for Kauai ports. July 16. G. Hcfgaard, Miss Ching Ho.jMrs. Klanjp. i t v AT THE HOTELS ALEXANDER YOUNG. Registered this week: H.; R Iryant, Kohala: J. P. Foster, Pa la. Maul; H. H. Benton. Miss Ruth Renton. J. Henry Hlml. Kohala; J. Garcia, Walluku; It. R. Elgin and wb'e, Mahukona: H. M, Brown. Wahlawa; Mrs. Cunningham. Lellehua: C A. Mc Donald, ' Laha Ina ; Mrs. Aubrey Robin son, Ajlmer F. Robinson. Miss E. Rob inson. Miss Matthew, II. Truscott. Ma kaweli; Agnes E. O'Conncll, San frtan clsco? Mrs. Alfred Aloe and PonScho Held Barracks; F. E. Gardner. CWcago; Ernest Kaal. city; W. A. Klurgel, wife and son. Miss Nellie Porter. Hiloi II. i B. Morris, Seattle; John P. McCrcAson, city; Francis M. Helrman, h. 'Aaron, San Francisco; H. H. Otis, ) Oakland. Cal.; S. N. Wilcox and wifej Miss E. Wilcox, Kauai; Mrs. Lewis : Fperster, Schofield Barracks; M. Elmer, Sher burne Falls, Mass.; Mary L. Perley, L. A. Parker,; Greenfield. Mass.; Editb S Bush. E. M. Schmidt, San Fran cisco; Johni J. Molr, Hawaii; Mt&s Alice M. Wadsworth. Miss Helen S. McMeans, Mrs. J. H. NewbaUer, Lillian Newbauer, Helen' Newbauer, Tom New -bauer. Miss A. Crlpe, San Francisco; Mrs. C. S. Bodrero,' Miss Lydia Bo drero. Otto Behr, Los Angeles r J. L. Driscoll, Jos. Schwartz, San Fran cisco; James Houlihan. J. G Winter, Schofield Barracks: Oscar Cox.j Wa'la lua; John C. Curtlss, Chicago Ii. Y. Alona. aHna,-. Maiii; A." B. .. Leckenby, Kahana; Mrs.. A. E. . Todd, Miss F. Williams, Walalua; H. M. Fates and .wife- U. S- Jarmy;.iIrs.N.F-i McCIurieV Schofield Barracks. f . 5 t AMBITIOUS WIFE IN ' ff .1; 'i.LSCHQOl; AS ",MISS" Wears .Short SkfrtsJt Ajpears younger Than She Isrpnd r; ' -WantSito Be Lawyer j CHICAGO. "June 1 6. Mrs. I Laura C- .Hammond entered the Englewood HKh Scliool, three yeaxa aKo as "MJss Hammond." Sne was in rather short skirts land.lflappeafed to be! about eighteen years old. 7 -She will be grad uated tomorrow near the head of the class, and It now develops that she has been married for thirteen years and is thirty-three years old. "I wanted to be something," she said today. "Six years ago I started at ; the Dore Grammar School, and from there I went to the Engl e wood High. I did pose as a 'miss,' as I thought it would be better. My hus band is Ira Hammond, superintend ent of the dining-car service of thej jinnoi8 uentrai nauway. xne gins all took me to be eighteen or twenty, and I made many friends among them. I will go to the University of Chi cago. My ambition is to ; practise law." ... . J : ::.....'.,:.; Photo-EniuTln? of highest grade can be secured from the 8tar-BaIIetin Photo-EnraTln? Plant pAone 3793 :-' .: :' ': 'c:'-J -.- -" ' - ' . '. y Anton Stange GERMAN CONFECTIONERY AND FANCY BAKERY Our Motto: "Clean and Good" ; We beg to advjse the Honolulu public of the opening of a German Fancy Bakery and Confectionery at No. 1183 Alakea street, near Beretanla avenm. Attention of the public is invited to the fact that we have pledged our selves to use only the highest grade materials In the preparation of our prod ucts and can guarantee, on the strength' of our connections with only lirst class and leading houses in Germany extending over a number of years, to furnish our patrons with clean .and firt-class goods. - Liberal provisions for prompt delivery have been made, and we are thus in the position to promptly and satisfactorily fill any orders tvhich may be en trusted to us. ' ' We solicit the valuable patronage of the Honolulu public In.general'and of the entertaining society matron In particular, and shall hold ourselves in readiness to carry out any orders for social functions, such as weddings. bjrthday parties, 5 o'clock teas, dinner parties and all other social gathering. Anton Stange & Brother, Einem geehrten Publikum zur gefl." Mitthellung, dass wlr 1183 Alakea Str. Eine Deutsche Conditorei Eroeffnen ' Bei Hrrstellung unserer Waren verweridtn " wir nur allerbestes Rohma torial und koennen daher fuer reineund reelle Ware garantieren Durch lang jaehrjge Taetigkeit in nur ersten Gescbaeften Mml wir in der Iage jeden Anspruechen gerecht zu werden. ; Fuer Lieferungen-zu Hoohzeiten. Ccburtstagen.- Caffve. - Thee und Din-ner-neffllchaften halten wir uns betervs empfohlen. ODDS ID ENDS AT THE PORT Workmen are putting on the finish ing touches to the new Richard street . wharf. ' A new boa landing to be addMl to the Richard street wharf is ncarins completion. Taking generar cargo for Hawaii ports, the steamer Helcne was dis patched last evening. The Matson tug Intrepid has re turned from Kaanapall with the m Itsscs tanker Bennington in tow. A fair-sired list of cabin and deck passengers sailed , for Kauai porta last evening In the Interisland steamer Hall. . The schooner Muriel from bAn Fran cisco with general lines of cargo, is reported to have arrived at liana Maul; yesterday. A decided step towards a dustless waterfront will be achieved with the completion of the laying of a pave ment along Queen street. With material for a new llpht house, the United States lighthouse tender Kukul is being discharged of her cargo at Kllauea, Kauai. The British freighter Kallbla wMl proceed to North pacific lumber ports upon the completion of the discharge of a cargo of Japanese coal at Hono lulu. The Japanese liner Nippon Maru from th,e coast and expected' to arrive at this port tomorrow morning is bringing a later mail from the main land. The Matson Navigation steamer Honolulan, due to arrive here from -San Francisco on next Tuesday f. is to bring the next mail fxoin the main land.. ' ' ' A, large quantity of pineapples will be shipped to European porta in the Harrison Direct Line freighter Politi cian, due to reach Honolulu i within a short time.", It is expected that the Jaran:so steamer Nippon Maru will be dispatrh. ed for the coast of Asia at five o'clock tomorrow afternoon., taking a number of Chinese and Japanese steerage pas sengers. ' Two lumber-laden schooners,. Wil liam H. Smith and Nakomls, now rac ing towards Honolulu .from Puget Sound ports, are bringing material to be used In the construction of Inter Island drydock pontoons. , ' A number ' "of Japanese women, found 'to be suffering from infectious disease, will be deported at. the In stance of the Federal Immigration au thorities with the departure of tho liner Nippon--iVf aru foT;.farin. The' "United ' "States "army transport flhermanr-rora-ManHa,b3rtre way of Nagasaki and Honolulu, is report ed 'to have arrived at San Francisco on last Wednesday "eveningJ'iThe troopship sailed from Honolulu, oxi July 3rd. 'i'The- Canadlin-Anstfalian i steamer Zea!addl3.blievci t3 to-bringing a number-of passengers for llonolulu, railed from Vancouver late Wednes day evening. -This vessel is' bound for Sydney and should arrive f hero on Wcdnesiay; July 17th. I - . ; x: . Sparkt'firom tho Wireless. . .U. S. A. Transport Logan,? en route from San Francisco to Manila, via Ho nolulu, July 11, 1912, p. m.fVilf ar rive Friday night. -i American S .S. W.1 F. Hexrin. en route from San Francisccto Honolulu. July 11, 1913 Will arrive July 16, p. m. . ... . Peter jGrifall. former Quart rmaVt-r of the Mongolia, was fined 13000 yes-" terdey in San Francisco ror trying tc smuggle twenty-flve cans-of opium ashore. W. C. PEACOCK A-CO, LTD. WINE -AND J-1QU0R MERCUANT3 .Merchant, Naar Fori- ' : ' , ; : : . 1tS3 Alakea SL, Near. DreUnia" Ave. & Brafraer, ' Ilochachtungsvoll. ANTON STANGE & BROTHER. V" - 0 t J