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Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, October 07, 1912, 2:30 Edition, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014682/1912-10-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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Sherman Dodged Typhoon's Fury.
The tenter of a typhoon passed to
the eastward of the Inited States
niiu uauBpun Diierinan as ne lay
at Nagasaki, Japan, where several
. thousand tons coal wereJeinK plared
aboard, and at the same t i m repairs
Were made to boilers and machinery
In the troop hip.
A storm that created great hao
rlth shipping at several northern
potts, missed the trariKKrt inuh to
the joy of the staff of o. . rs.
Philippine srout oflierh are travel
lng.to the mainland in goodly ncni
be"s. Sailing from Manila on Sept.
,16th the trannjMirt railed at Nacasaki,
there remained several days. Thenp
across the Paciiir Is naid to have been
. a very pleasant one, j-mooth teas ano
favorable winds being the rule most
of the long voyage.
A The Sherman was berther at Alakea
9lsV f 9f rrinrf 1 iflnr- t -r ' r t t' lr vocUr.
day afternoon and is scheduled to de
prrt for San. Fraiu isco at four" o'clock
tills afternoon.
beveral hours before the troopship
entered the channel to take her place
at, the wharf, ('. H. Rigley. a former
United States quartermaster employee
And nllrp1 na ItiKanu iv nffi(r in (ho
vessel leaped from the arterjart of
fh voflfiol In tn lha uon Tho Slhrman
i . . a i. m .1 1
voyage when the cry, "Alan over
board' rang through the vessel. With
in ten minutes a boat had been lower
ed, and the man was once more In
safe keeping at a ward in the ship's
hospital ;
The transport has a large first and
second cabin passenger list, but com
paratively few in the steerage. Among
the'laltef aro 104 enlisted men of the
atmy,'Ttuany'of whdm are going baca
to the Coast for discharge, 100 men ut
the navy, r twenty-five marines, and
twenty-five of all services In the hospi
tal 'There are also twenty-seven lmn
tp.tx prisoners and forty ex-army em
ployes, making a total og 341. Captain
Prank D. Ely, P. 8. A. Q. C, is the
quartermaster In charge. '
; ';" Pa .
Schooner Spokane At Hito.
Laden with a large quantity or lum
ber, tne American schooner Spokan
came Into Hilo harbor late Saturday
afternoon. This vessel started out
fiom Everett, Waihlngton, at th
same time as did the lumber laden
ichooner Taurus. Both vessels carrjed
cargo for Hilo. ' It ; was mooted in
coast shipping circles that the pro
rpects of a raee were very pattering
as considerable rivalry is said to exist
between the tkippers. The Spocane J
is believed to have beaten the Tauru
by at .least one day as jthe wlndjan
, wer reported standing off the port ot
Illlo at the time of the departure of
tlio Matson Navigation liner Wilheb
ruina on Saturday evening Is not be
lieved would enter the harbor"bat
evening. -"J i ""' : " ": r; : '
y is,' ;; r
Three Weeks. Honolulu To Hilo.
Twenty-one days passage from, Ho
nolulu to Hilo, Hawaii is credited the
American bark Nuuantv which Balled
from this, port on September 16th in
command of Captain Kitchen, for tho
Hawaii metropolis, there to take, on H
shipment of hard wood' railway ties
destined for San Pedro. - The Nuuanu
was reported as arriving at Hilo on
Saturday afternoon, by Captain John
ton and i his ' officers in the Matson
Navigation liner Wilhelmina. I Befor
the Matson steamer had ' completed
her cargo of sugar, the Nuuanu waVj
brought Inside the harbor. The Nuu
anu is said to have taken a long and
round about course in covering th
twb hundred miles between the two li-'
land porta.
V V-.:; '
My Have Been Schooner Taurus.
Captain Johnson, master of the Mat
son . Navigation liner Wilhelmina on
arrival at Honolulu yesterday morning
reported having passed a four masted
lumber laden schooner not a great
distance from the entrance to Hilo
Harbor.when steaming from the Ha
waii port to Honolulu " late ' Saturdav
evening. It was too dark to distinguish
He fl8gs or other signals, but it is be
lieved that the vessel which was ex
pected would enter that port early
Sunday morning was either the Tau
jus or the schooner Okanagon, twenty
two days from Port Gamble
' ; Pa
. .
k.nsing wearing i ne VsOast.
- The American oil tanker Lansing,
has completed t he discharge of a ship
ment of fuel oil at Maui ports is re
ported to have sailed from Kehei on
September 29th.
f 1
'- Ter U. S. A. T. Sherman, from Ma
nila and Nagasaki, October 6: From
Manila W. D. Beach, colonel Fourth
Cavalry; J. P. Harbeson. major Philip
pine Scouts; H. Erickson. major Phil
ippine Scouts; M. R. Hilgard, captain
Fifteenth Infantry, wife and daughter;
R- G. Rutherford, captain Twenty
fourth Infantry, wife and daughter;
R. L. oMseley, captain Philippine
. a. Jf . ' j a - :
.ocouls, wne ana iwo cniHiren; t. u.
Norton, first lieutenant Eighth Infan
try, wire aim iwo cnuureu; i. i.
Schudt. first lieutenant C. A. (; M.
A. Hlckok. first lieutenant C. A. ('..
and wife; T. B. Ma ghee, first lieuten
ant Twenty-fifth Infantry. Wife and
two children; J. W. lve. first lieu
tenant M. R. C, wife and two chil
dren; F. C. O'Laughlin. first lieuten
ant Philippine Scouts, vife and child;
H. "Fir Schroeder, first lieutenant Phil
ippine Scouts, and wife; C. M. Cecil.
Urst lieutenant Philippine Scouts; R.
32. Glass, first lieutenant Philippine
Qty Tran
(JA8. H.
Qflt King Street pp Union Grill
( Scouts, and wife; J. U.N. Weaver,
! second lieutenant Kijihth Infantry; I.
J. Nichols, second lieutenant Philip
i pine Scouts: H. A. Seamour, second
1 lieutenant Philippine Scouts; H. M.
j Carter, second lieutenant Philippine
Scouts; Mrs. H. J. Hirsch. child and
: mother (Mrs. Kilbourne), family ma
! jor Eighth Infantry; Mrs. J. C. Greg
i ory and two children, family Captain
j Gregory, .Medical Corps, U. S. A.;
Miss Jane Lindenberger, family cap
tain Eighth Infantry; M. J. Hanson.
! former contract surgeon, U. S. A.; F.
J. Fletcher, first lieutenant U. S. N.:
('. A. Woodruff, lieutenant U. S. X.;
W. E. Parker, first lieutenant U. S.
M. ('., wife and child; A. Stokes, first
lieutenant U. S. M. C; J. G. Adams,
second lieutenant U. S. M. C; F. S.
N. Krskine, second lieutenant U. S.
M. C; A. E. Simon, second lieutenant
U. S. M. C; G. H. Ostenhouse, Jr..
second lieutenant U. S. M. C. and
wife: F. J. Ahrendtfen, clerk Q. M.
D. ; J. G. Miss, clerk Q. M. D.; T. W.
Bundy. clerk Q. M. D.; J. L. Pede.
clerk Q. M. D.; J. F. Wallace, clerk
subsistence department; C. W. Keib,
chief packer medical department; A.
L. Brimmer, clerk U, S. N.; Wr. G.
Johnston, clerk lH S. N.; S. J. Mea
ney, draftsman U. S. N.; Kenneth
Coontz, son captain U. S. N.; Mrs. D.
E. Greenlie, wife chief engineer ,U. S.
N.; Mrs. M. . Shearer, wife captain
U. S. M. C: J. N. Fueger, former
clerk A. G. O., and wife; Mrs. E. Hed
rick, w ife supt of construction Q. M.
1)., and child; Mrs. Chas. Duncan and
two children, family clerk A G. O.;
E. E. Mumaw, aid coast and geodetic
survey; Mrs. F. M. Oderkirk, wife
draftsman C. and G. S.; Mrs. S. E.
Eddingfield, bureau of education; W.
T. Wilder, inspector bureau of Cus
toms, K:l.; Mrs. O. L. Logan and four
children, family clerk ex-bureau of
justice, P. I.; Mrs. W. H. Shutan,
wife caDtain Philippines Constabu
lary; W. A. Adams, surveyor bureau
of lands, P. l.; 'F. C. Gerhart, em
ployee bureau of agriculture, P. I.;
Miss Anna M. Williams, nurse bureau
of health, P. I.; J, M. Lassetter, clerk
bureau of education, P .1.7 B. I. Ep
pes, clerk bureau of agriculture, P. I.;
Bernard Adoryan, teacher insular
government; Mrs. G. R. V. Schroth,
mother teacher insular government;
Dr. Phillip Iewton, Academy of Sci
ence, Washington. D. C; Mrs. J. L.
Irwin, wife clerk ex-bureau, P. I.;
Mrs. G. P. Bonner, wife provisional
medical inspector Philippines Consta
bulary ; : R. L. Larson, engineer Tu
reau ofubllQ worksrJ. L. Heading
ton, '.clerk bureau of audiU, P. I.J H:
S: Newberry, 'first lieutenant Philip
plijes" ConsUbulary; C. L. Doherty,
lieutenant Philippines Constabulary;
W. E. Dosser, first lieutenant Philip
pine Constabulary; W. A. Castle,
captain Ninth Infantry wfe and two
children; R.: B. Henry, passed assistant-surgeon,
U. S. N.; H. H. Cope,
passed assistant paymaster, U. S. N.;
Mrs. Bryan Conrad and child, family
captain fifteenth Infantry , Mrs. CqI
vllle, widow' paymaster's clerk, U. S.
Per stmr. Mikahala, from Maui and
Molokai ports James Cooke, Richard
Quinri, MaJ W P. Wooten. 8. E.
Hannstead, J. B. Steward, J. ?L Da
Yiea, William von Seggern, Miss E. M.
Weissr MrWs. J. F. Brown,' E. B.
Clark. Chas N. Forbes and forty-one
'deck. : ,
1 y '
iT -Rtivohflin for Maui and
Mol6kalports, Oct'8. Mrs. Nakuina,
Frank- Kupihea, J. D. McVeigh, Wil
liam Hutchinson, Chuck Hoy, Mr. and
Mrs. H. B. Brown.
Per stmr. Mauna Kea, for Hawaii
and Maui ports, Oct 9. Mr. ahd Mrs.
Geo. P. Cooke, three children and
maid: Mrs. -J. K. 'Bbdel, child and
maid; A; B. Clark, A-W. Eames, H.
W. M. Mist, Mr. and Mrs. Keau Kai
likini, C. F. White.
Per stmr. Mikahala, for Maui and
Molokai : ports, Oct 15 V. M. Gedge,
E.-R. Davis. '
Sunday, October ti.
Kauai ports W. G. Hall, stmr. a. m.
Maui, Molokai and Lanai ports Mi
kshala stmr a. m.
Caldez and Alaskan ports Thetis
U. S. S. a. m.
Kauai ports Kinau strm a. m.
Hilo direct Wilhelmina, M. N. S. S.
a. m.
Manila via Nagasaki Shermai U.
S. A. T. p. m. "
Tuesday, October 7.
Grays Harbor Helene, sch. a. m.
The next mail to be dispatched for
the states will leave tomorrow morning
in the Pacific Mail liner Siberia. Trls
vessel is scheduled to depart at ten
Officers in the United States an'
transport Sherman state the the fault
for that vessel not being in communi
cation with Kahuku lies with the local
stiition and not. with the wireless
equipment on board the troopship.
After leaving eighteen hundred ions
cargo .and taking on a considerable
amount of sugar, the Matson Naviga
tion steamer Wilhelmina is fack from
Hilo. The Wilhelmina is scheduled to
ritjart for the coast at ten o'clock
Wednesday morning.
Star-Bulletin Ads. are Best Business
Phone 1211
Temperature C a. in . 1C: 8 a. in..
TS; lu a. m.. 7$; li noon. 81. Mini
mum last night. 72.
Wind f) a. m , velocity 8, direction
E.; 8 a. m . velocity .", direction N K. :
1 a. in , velocity s, direction N.E.;
12 noon, velocity 0. direction N.K.
Movement past 24 hours, 144 miles.
Barometer at 8 a. m.. 3'.o2. Hela-
jtive humidity, S a. m., 71. Dew-point
at 8 a. m., 6i. Absolute humidity, 8
a. m., 7.297. Rainfall, .04. -
(Special Cable to Merehaita'
i- - i
The United States revenue cutter
Thetis is back at the port of Hono
lulu and will be made ready to pro
ceed at no distant date to the outly
ing bird islands' with a view of her
officers securing a 'line of possible
bird poachers and smugglers. 1
Japanese have heretofore been ac
tive in the gathering of bird plumage
and skins. The ? Thetis" has partici
pated In several raids to the islands
lying to the westward. On' one occa
sion the revennt' eutter came upon a
party of a score or more 'Japanese
who had been left at Laysan and Lis!
ansky islands. In this instance skins,
and plumage valued at thousands of
dollars was confiscated and brought
to Honolulu.
The Thetis was eighteen days in
making the passage from Valdez to
Honolulu. The Vessel of course used
her auxiliary pdwer. The Thetis has
been away from the Hawaiian islands
since last June71 when' the cutter pro
ceeded to Alaskan 'waters, there to
become the floating home of the Unit
ed States v court.1
The cutter visited many points aloiig
the Alaskan coast ' v ' k'
The only Incident of note reported
on the homeward voyage was the fall
ing overbbafd of V Japanese lad, 'who
dropped .from the yrird arm as the
vessel drew jiear to the entrance . to
Honolulu harbdr. The Japanese was
soon recovered ' through 1 the speedy
efforts of ofileers hnd' crew, 'who low
ered a boat and hanled the sacred
Oriental to a place bf safety. ' -
Captain C. Si Cochran; master of
the Thetis as well as1 his1 Officers were
accorded a hearty welcome on arnvai
at the port yesterday afternoon.- The
Thetis sailed from Valde2,"Septembet
17th and after one or two days rough
weather, voyaged through smooth seas
with fine weather " ''k ' '
(Continued from Page 1)
all Oahu. The problem was finished
bv 11 o'clock, and the Second then
went Into camp at Shatter.
' Sunday was of course an off day,
anu this morning the' Schofleld bat
talions, on their way back to tne post,
became the defenders, while the Shor
ter soldiers, who had previously
marched toward Pearl City, came back
to regain their own territory. The
Schcfteld contingent will again cam:
at Pearl City tonight, while the Shat
ter neonle arrived home before noon.
Ev noon tomorrow the first and sec
end battalion should be back at Sho
field Barracks, and the men will no:
take the field again until the maneu
vers,' when the entire mobile army of
the islands will take the field for a
ten-day campaign. "
During the regimental march and
maneuvers the Second was command
ea by Colonel French, while the third
battalion, when operating as a sepat
ate command, was commanded by
Major John n. Wholley.
Photo-Eneravlhg or highest grade
can be secured from the Star-Bulletin
PliAfO'Enzr&ving Plant
Sealed proposals will be received at :
the office or the City and County
Clerk, Mclntyre Building. Honolulu,
Territory of Hawaii, until 12 o'clock
m. Thursday, October 24. 1912. for fur
nishing (3000) three thousand feet
2U-inch, double jacket, cotton cover
ed, rubber lined Fire Hose, in (501
fifty-foot ilengths. fitted with first-class
couplings, having full water way ex
pansion rings, and to fit the city fire
Tenders to be marked "Proposals
For Fire Hose" and to be accompa
nied with sample of hose and coup
lings and a statement of the pressure
hose is guaranteed to withstand.
Each bidder must submit with his
proposal a certified check for the sum
of five per cent. iVr) of the amount
hid, payable to the City and County
Clerk of the City and County of Ho
nolulu. The rijiht is reserved to reject any
or all tenders.
Clerk. City and County of Honolulu.
Honolulu. T. H.. October 7, 1912.
Merchant, Near Fort
(Continued from Page 1)
;that a fellow-countryman named la
sati Tai is responsible for the predic-
anient that Fujioka finds himself in
at this time. The Japanese is in a
J bad way, and some fears are express
I ed that he may not recover.
Chapter of Accidents.
The police were called yesterday to
quell a large-sized disturbance iu a
Palama tenement, in which several
soldiers, including William Miller, and
a Hawaiian, John K. Kaltmapehu, were
j involved. The Hawaiian was sent to
( the hospital with a serious cut over
lone eye, caused, it is alleged, by Mill
j er, whp, as a member of the party, at-
icmptea 10 iaKe a nana in a ianiuy
altercation between the Hawaiian and
his wife. A ten-gallon keg of beer ev
idently proved the incentive for the
affray. This was in process of being
consumed by the party when trouble
loomed upon the horizon. Miller was
placed under arrest, pending the re
sult of the injuries to the Hawaiian.
Would Lick His Weight in Wildcats.
! am ready" to lick my weight in
wildcats." 'proclaimed Moau, a Hawai
ian, from the balcony of a Kukui
street tenement house yesterday aft
ernoon. " Uttering this challenge in
tones that might well be mistaken for
the. siren- call-of a freight steamer,
Moau 'then proceeded to carry his
threat into execution. The Hawaiian
wasAraising the, roof when the police
appeared on the scene. The man suc
ceeded In smashing a section of the
neighboring fence, and when" corraled
in his own premises he was caught
in the act of subsisting off the grass
on the lawn. Too much red eye is
assigned as the cause of the disturb
ance. The Hawaiian was placed in
durance vile.
Hit by , An Auto.
'Henry Steward was sent to the hos
pital to receive 'medical attention for
injuries sustained in being run down
by auto No. 1002, driven by a Japan
ese. Steward is alleged by the po
lice, who have investigated the case,
to have deliberately stepped In front
of a "slowly-approaching motor car
which was prOcefedinV a!ong Hotel
street at about' six miles an hour. De
spite the ' continued honk-hohk from
the horn, Steward is declared to have
paid no. attention to the' warning, with
the Tesultr that he was thrown down
and received a number of 'bruises,
none of which are considered serious.
(Continued from Page 1)
will not be submitted in full until aft
er the election, at least, and that Gov
ernor Frear? will not be named until
the opening of Congress in December,
it being generally conceded that Frear
will be reappointed.
Under these circumstances, efforts
will be made this week to get an early
appointment of a man to succeed
Those who have been following the
matter closely are aware of the Gov
ernor's difficult position, feeling that
he has not only had a hard choice on
his hands, but under the circum
stances of his own status, did not wisn
an official whom he could not assure
of some permanency in the position.
Ampng the mentioned for tho posi
tion recently is Harry Kluegel of the
Hilo railroad. A. Horner, J. T. Tay
lor and Campbell's assistant, A. C.
Wheeler, are also mentioned.
POPE To Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Pope,
a son, October 8, 1912.
Everything 1b th nrfntlng line at
Star-Bulletlo, Ala street; branch,
Vtrrhnnt street.
Young men who' wish to better them
selves by taking a course in the Y.
M. C. A. night school. Fall term
opens tonight. 5360-2t
In the Wahiawa country. October .". a
black and white pointer dog; an
swers to name of "Scout." Return
to and receive reward from E. A.
Mclnerny, Merchant and Fort Sts.
5360-1 w
Hon. Soda Works, 34 A N. Beretania;
Tel. 320". Chas. E. Frasher, mgr!
Hon. Soda Works. 34 A N. Beretania;
Tel. 3022. Chas. E. Frasher, mgr.
Hon. Soda Works. 34 A N. Beretania;
Tel. ::iJ2. Chas. E. Frasher, mgr.
We buy, sell and exchange second
hand autos. Everready Company,
Queen and Richards; Tel. 33H.
Having been regularly nominated by
the Republican District and County
Convention for the office of Represen
tathe. Fifth District. I respectfully so
licit the support of the voters in the
coming election.
o36U-tf A. L. CASTLE.
Miss Louise Pratt Semi-Con-scious
Since Fall from
Riding Horse
Spi.il Si.i r-HulN-tin tVrivspornlfinvJ
WAil.l'Kr. Oct. t Miss Louise
Pratt does not seem to be gaining as
rapidly as her friends hoped she
would. She rouses herself at inter
vals from her semiconscious state and
then returns to the distressing condi
tion in which she has been for the
last two days. Parents and those as
sisting are fearful that the accident
is of a decidedly serious nature. It is
suspected that the brain is affected.
Further details of the affair and
Miss Pratt's own words about the ac
cident when her mind is rational seem
to show that the horse was frightened
at a pile of chips by the side of the
road along which Miss lratt was driv
ing, and that she was thrown head
foremost. After the accident the horse
did not seem to be frightened, but
was found only a little beyond where
the event took place, calmly eating
cane leaves. S. Hocking, head luna
of the Paia section, was the man who
found her as he was going his usual
rounds. , It must have been fully an
hour after the accident that she was
This is moving day at the naval
( station .and all morning men with
j boxes, maps and books filed up and
down the stairs. The entire office of
the public works officer, Caville En
gineer E. R. Gayler, is being taken
from Honolulu to fearl Harbor, and it
is proving no easy job to transport the
maps records and furniture from one
place to the other, and to do it in such
a way that the wheels of the depart
ment will be kept turning all the time;
Civil Engineer Gayler, who has
charge of all construction work at
Pearl Harbor, has arranged to occupy
the upper floor of the wood working
shop at the new navy station, until
pleted, and the permanent offices of
hi? department ready for occupancy.
Tomorrow morning a coal barge, load
ed with all the fixtures and appliances
of the office here, will' be taken In tow
by the navy Tug Navajo, and landed
at Pearl Harbor, where the worit of
getting settle will commence.
Civil Engineer Gayle himself ex
pects to live "on the job" for a while,
and has made arangements for tem
porary quarters at the Perl Harbor.
Chief Clerk Roenitz, of the naval
station, leaves for the Coast on the
transport Sherman this afternoon. He
is on a short leave. His place will be
Uiken . by Asistant Clerk Keoho.
Lieutenant Blair, U. S. M. C, leaves
on the Sherman. He has ben transfer
ee to Philadelphia, where he will at
tnd one of te service schools.
Mrs. E. R. Gayler, and two children
are pasengers to the Coast on tTI?
transport. Mrs. Gayler expects to
irake a visit "of several months dura
tional, her home In St. Louis.
James Fisher, the young man ar
rested lat June by the U. S. marshal
and suspected of complicity with Nor
man B. Smith in smuggling opium in
to the Territory, entered a plea of
guilty this morninc to the ODium
I smuggling charge. He will be sen
tenced by U. S. District Judge dem
ons tomorrow morning.
Although a tin of the contraband
stuff was found in his suitcase when
it was seized by the customs officials
at the Wells Fargo express office in
June, Fisher steadfastly asserted his
innocence, also declining to make any
defense further than to say he did
not know how the drug happened to
be in his possession. The hearing,
finally set for the October term in
Federal court, was called last week,
and a jury obtained after two days'
work in trie selection of its members.
The actual hearing of evidence was to
begin this morning, but was checked
j by Fisher's request for permission to
j change his plea.
Sm i i.i! Sim -1 :jllf in 'rr sj.ou'l--n- 1
WA1LUKU. Oct. 4. Robert R. Bond,
president of the Island Electric Com
pany, who returned from the Coaft
a few days ago. arrived on Maui this
week. (1. S. Wright, the superintend
ent of the company here, 'resigned
some months ago, but had not pre
sented his resignation until the re
turn of the president of the company.
It is now Mr. Bond's intention to as
sume entire charge of the company's
biisineso here on Maui.
The resignations of L. F. Jones and
Charles Ludin. the engineers in charge
of the plant, have also been tendered.
It is understood that they have been
accepted this week. William Blanco,
who did the wiring for the company
throughoift Wailuku. also resigned, and
has returned to Honolulu to take up
' i. y 7. U . ..
nwiUilu &
'In which la combined the HAWAIIAN
EVENING BULLETIN, establish 1885. Issued Daily and Semi-Weekly by
Publishers, Commercial Printers, Bookbinders,
Photo Engravers.
W ALLACE 11, FAKKIXUTOX C.oneral Husiuis Mtiuaurr
UNTIL JAN. 1, 1913 (Preferred Position 20lx) 15c PER INCH
I TRANSIENT RATE, $1.50 first insertion and subsequent issues pro rata.
'CLASSIFIED, One Cent per word 30 cents per 1'ne per week.
i -, i - -.
I TlntinnHriHtnrl:ii It tin
Telephone 23tt
srnscKirriox rates:
Per Month, anywhere in United States
Per Quarter, anywhere in United States .. .. 2.00
J Per Year, anywhere in United States
Per Year, postpaid, foretgn 12.00
Fer Six Months $ 100
Per Year, anywhere in United States 2.00
Per Year, anywhere iu Canada 3.00
Per Year, postpaid, foreign 4.00
Address all Communications to Honolulu Stiir-Ballctln, LtL, Honolulu, T. II.
work In that citv. F. W. Peacock ar
rived last week on the Claudine to
take the position of head engineer at
the powerhouse. Hp has been at work
since the first of the month.
The new lighting plant has been
highly successful since its installation
on July 1. Mr. Bond and his entire
force have put in their best efforts to
give Wailuku and Kahului a first-class
system for electric lighting and power.
They have succeeded. - The wiring of
the houses, public buildings and the'
streets has been highly satisfactory, J
as far as the townspeople are con-
cerned. '
(Continued from Page 1)
fer about a month. About 500 pages of
thift will be occupied ny ttie testiraopy j
taken at the hearings on the other is
lands, with 200 pages devoted to the
Inst session in this city.'
In a talk with the stenographer Just
before his departure Secretary Fisher
said he expected to be back at Wasti
ington in about three weeks' time.5
According to McMahonV present setl-
ment the trans-scrfptlon cannot be fin- J
isi'ed wntu a "week arter tnat tim.e,
and" it will :take about two weeks for
the copy to reach the Secretary after
it is mailed. y ' ' :
Much of Mr.. Fisher's report may be
prepared of course without these
rotes, but it is considered likely that
be will desire to review the entire
mass of written evidence before com
pleting his own report; possibly sub
mitting the transcript to the? president
as a part of his statement on Hawai
ian affiairs., - ' "-. " ' ? ' - V
Saddjee A man can hardly wed now j
tin toco ho nan chnw tha iHrl turn ! H.
censes. Denston Two licenses? Sad-1
dlee Yes, marriage and automobile. "
The man who declared that misery
loves company never had his out-of-town
friends visit 1 him in his city
flat, with their luggage for a week or
two. '
French, German and English are
taught in the schools of Holland, and
pupils are required to pass an exam
ination iu these languages J before
m ' : ' m
Madame La Fayette
designs in
Sterling Silver
Wedding Presents
And Your Own Table
STAR, established and tha
m 5mSs ltniinei Offlre 5
The visit of. Walter G. Smith lo Se
attle resulted In the following, irom a
Seattle 5 paper of September 24: v
Walter Glfford Smith, representing
the Hawaii promotion committee,' of
Honolulu, arrived In this ritv- yester
day afternoon frdm Portland, wfiere
ho has dellverea sevetai Illustrated
lectures during the past' forthnighL
The O. W. R. & N. Company Is arrang
ing lectures for him her, the first of
which will be given before the Cham-'
bet of Commerce next Friday evening.
He shows slides and motion pictures
Wonderland. u " 1 --:
' Explaining his mission- last night,
Mn Smith said: -4Our'people want to
get Into closer touch: with the North-'
west generally. W have'-growlnj?
commercial relatlonswltft the Sound
andare getting abdut 15 per cent. oV
cur' tourists from liere. ; Hawaii Is -tho
natural " winter" playground for 1 the
Northwest Being in easy reach from'
here In the North Pacific, Just with
in the tropic of Cancer. V' '" '
B.ik . ' " V
"On the other band, this Is the nat-;
vral summer playground' fors th rich
wblte . fork' of . Hawaii,; about 10; per
cent, of whom travel somewhere, "'genA
eraiiy to Europe, every year. . ,
Close Newspaper Friends. -: . " v
"I may say tnat ?we now have Bf
rather -close Journalistic, connection.
wiin me xsortnwesi. uur eaicors gen-
erally come from this - part i of th-
camtry. Roderick Matheson, editor .ot
the Advertiser, - a morning paper
whfeh w ' atnhllhvt t Honolnbl
fifty-six years ago, la a Western' Cana
dian. '"Riley -Allen, formerly or the
Poet-Intelligencer; Is the editor cf the
Star-Bulletin. ' ' ' - -;, '
m -
"Don't put all your eggs In one bas
ket," said the ready-made v philoso
pher. " . ' " " t";-"
" "Don't put any of - 'em In a bas
ket," replied the enterprising dealer.
"Put 'em' in; cold'storage.'Wa3h!ns"
ton Star.

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