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Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, October 08, 1912, 3:30 Edition, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014682/1912-10-08/ed-2/seq-2/

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Captain Harry Morrisby, master of
the Canadian-Australian liner Ma-
j-anWwhlchr arrived from Sydney, via
Auckland and Suva, at noon today,
wjll toon past over the command of
this vessel to Captain J. D. S. Phil
lips, aa Captain Morrisby is elated for
tbe highest once in tbe fine new and
. . palatial liner Niagara.
HbUb Is also due here by Thursday
. inornUig from British Columbian ports.
Is rated as a Sydney harbor Dllot as
. wen as navigator. '
It would seem that Captain Phillips
was born to be a sailor, for he was
born on the old John Duthie In Sydney
,-Jiarbor. "Ills father was skipper of the
Aberdeen White Star liner John Du
thie, and Captain Phfllips gained his
naj&e from this fact. iHls full name is
JohA Duthie Sydney Phillips. It if ob
vious why he was called Sydney. Cap-
.? tain PhlUJps went to sea on the train
ihg ship Port Jackson, which, by the
way, is another name for Sydney Har
bor. This speedy vessel has turned
Ollt a. lot of fn -sailnra In her time
and she is still running. Her times
are excellent as a rule. She usually
i. run , between England and Australia
in lap wool, season.
The Marama came alongside .the
Aiakea wharf with a small amount ot
- rirljferated cargo and a quantity of
Australian vegetables.
At the time the Mara ma called at
Suva, the American schooner Endeav-
,or. Previously reported as going ashore
sear Suva, had been sold as she' ilea
on the reef for" $17$d.The. Endeavor
was owned by George E. Billings of
A Baa Francisco, with a cargo of lun
per ror Buva, tne. familiar windjammer
railed from Vancouver the latter part
' Ttf -IP IV Kha la a Vnconl nf iCE tnrta
net, built at Port Blakeley In 1897,
v ' The Marama .is not crowded with
Colonies. to Victoria and Vancouver.
JThe vessel can, accorftmodato all ap
'pticanta for transportation tfrom this
pun 10 ine nortnwest coast or Brttlsn
Columbia. 1 v , . ;
to the Coast this evening. ;.V
The MuttUlU eft'To! f mm QvAna-m
September 23rd, and : according to
.Purser Dodd experienced fine weather
practically throughout the entire trip.
Count and .. Countess de Cisneros
were members of the party of emi
nent musical and operatic artists who
will remain . over fit Honolulu .and will
be' heard by a local ' audience. i '
-, Countess Cisneros was heard at one
or more enjoyable concerts given on
board the finer, a special effort being
"totde In the sale 'Of programs,' the
ihms going to the Shipwreck Keller
rifwti1V" Maorlv i tun . knnJ Mil 4n1l.
were netted through this source. :
A fancy, dress ball was another fea.
ture of the voyage and was considered
one of the best yet given on board tbe
popular, Jlaer, , . :- ? f 5-
KerVAd tn h11 th tedium nf thn vnv.
age from the Antipodes to the islands,
.Hllo Now a euty Port '
Hllo laet nrcsptit k hnsv nnrl wifh
several deep-sea sailers and steamers
there taking on and discharging cargo.
iutj iuuuua vea, returning irom me
Hawaii metropolis this ; morning, re
ported the arrival of the Matson Nav
igation liner Enterprise ' on XSunday, 1
while the freighter Hyades of the same
line was dispatched on that date for
San Francisco, taking a large amount
of sugar and other products from the
isianas. - ,
Thi bark Knuanu is an arrival there
.wioniug Kaay. v, . ,
disctj&rglng a shipment of lumber from
the Sound. -
The Mauna Kea arrived with but a
few passengers and cargo Including an
auto, a quantity of empties, 26 bales
hides, crates chickens and 133" pack
ages sundries. Light winds and mod
erate seas on the trip is the report of
Purser Phillips.
Chinese Have Millions for Steamships.
LOS ANGELES, Cal- Sept 13.
The Chinese of LossAngeles received
consular advices from Shanghai today
to the effect' that Dr. 'Sun' Yat Sen,
the revolutionary leader of China, had
Indorsed a project of the Southern
California Chinese for the establish
ment Of. a' 316,000,000 steamship line
between Los Angeles and Hongkong.
"'According to the officers of the Chinese-American
League of Justice, who
originally launched the steamship pro
ject, Dr. Sun has taken steps to in
duce the new Chinese Republic to help
finance the scheme, and in a series of
articles which he recently published
in several Chinese newspapers he has
declared that "the immediate pros
perity of the new republic rests large
ly upon the commercial relations of
China with the Far West"
Aloha to Babbidge.
A. W. Babbidge, dork superintend-
nt at the American-Hawaiian wharves.!
is departing for the mainland this j
- - o - -.v 1 1
dlan-Australian liner Marama. Mr.U
Babbidge was the recipient of a pleas
ant Surprise? last "evening, when he
013 Ktaf tree pp. Union GriU
I . ,. , , , .
L "crtmwrmmm " rr W an-v -'ieasUWM
v ii ii r ii ii 1 r i ji ii ii "i ii v u
i with a beautiful watch charm bearing
was presented, in appropriate words,
the Hawaiian ooat-of-anhs aa a design.
The token came as a mark of tbe high
esteem In which Mr. Babbldge Is held
by the employes at: the wharf. The
presentation was' made by Harry
Knell. Chief Clerk M. Turner, former
claim agent of tbe American-Hawaiian,
has been made wharf superin
tendent' during the absence of Mr.
Babbidge. il
-: ' t
Many ITlndjamraers ' Clear from
British Colambla.
VICTORIA, Sept. 16. There is
not the slightest' doubt that 1912 will
set a new record for tbe amount of
Inmber shipped from British Colum
bia ports to foreign countries fn sail
ing ships. So far this year about 25
windjammers : have cleared from Vic
toria and Vancouver, and approxi
mately 40,000.000 feet of lumber has
been taken out by them. Before the
year closes many other sailers wJU
load cargoes of British Columbia fir
for South America, i Australia and
Great Britain, and there is every in.
dication that the record for the enter
ing and clearing of sail tonnage and
the record for the amount of lumber
shipped will both be broken. ' Owing
to the superior quality of British Co
lumbia fir it is in great demand in all
parts of the world. Three sailers are
now heading this way for cargoes; in
eluding the Maria Teresa, the Schiff
bek and the Lady Elizabeth. News is
received that the latter,- a Norwegian
sailing vessel, left Los VIIos, 8. A..
on, August 12 for Vancouver to load
at the Hastings mills. She will not
be due In the Royal roads until about
the, middle - of October. Word -has
been received also that the German
bark Schiffbek, .which is also to load
at Vancouver, sailed from Santa Ro
salla for the Royal roads prior to Au
gust 6. She Is expected here . In the
very near future. The.. Schiffbek
brought a cargo of . coke and general
merchandise to Santa Rosalia from
Hamburg . ..' :
Manna Loa Brought . Hawaii ."Produce.
' Produce from the Island of Hawaii
in goodly quantities was received with
the arrival of the Inter-Island steamer
Ma una Loa from Kona and Kau ports
this morning. The "vessel - met witH
tight winds and fair eeas on the Jiome
ward trip. - The freight ; list included
horses, cows, calves, pigs, 25 head cat
tle, 47 crates' chickens,-78 bunches ba
nanas,' tf Backs coffee 1276 cases- ot
pineapples, 7000 sacks sugar and 260
packages sundries,
. The Mauna Loa is scheduled to de
part for windward Hawaii ports at
noon on Friday. '
Zealandla to Arrive Thursday.
A wireless message received at the
agency of T." H. Davles & Co., repre
senting the Canadian-Australian liner
Zealand la, states that the vessel, now
en route from Vineourer and Victoria,
will not reach Honolulu before Thurs
day morning. It Is the present inten
tion to dispatch the Zealandla for Syd
ney by way of - Suva- and Auckland
about 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon.
A. number of passengers have been
booked for the Colonies.. Tbe wlrele
gave Hie1 liner's ' position as ?2 miles
from Honolulu at 8 o'clock last even:
Ing. ..; --. v-- :
.'r ,';. ; ';.bt . , . -
Inter-lslsnd Movements.
The Inter-lsbind steamer; Kauai was
reported as taking on cargo, at Haka
lau, the Maul at Panaaloa and the
KaiulanJ at Hllo at the time the steam-
Hondlulv. " I-W.I.-.S-'.. k
T Officers in - .the Mauna Loa, an ar
rival at i Honolulu this mornlne. re-
hwrt tbi Helene taking on freight and
discharging cargo at Kukulhaele. The
steamer Maul was passed at Laupa-
hoehoe, - -
Greater Speed, More Silky-
Will the new C P. R. Oriental lin
ers. Empress of Russia and Empress
of Asia, which start tg the trans-Pacific
service next spring, control the
bulk of the rich shipments of silk
from the Orient to this coast? asks tbe
Vancouver News-Advertiser. This Is
a question which is interesting local
shipping men, and the general opinion
is that the new vessels, which are to
have a guaranteed speed of twenty
one knots an hour, will undoubtedly
handle nearly all the silk brought to
America from the Far. East when they
commence operations.
While the rate for handling the silk
has pome bearing on securing the big
shipments of raw silk, which are
sent overland to New York, the princi
pal feature is the speed .with wbich
the material can be landed In the mar
ket. The quicker it is handled the bet
ter the price received, and as the
new steamers of the O P. R. are to
make the passage of ' the Pacific a
couple of days faster than any vessels
now operating between the Orient arid
the west coast. It is believed that the
traffic, which has been turning to Pu
set Sound potts via 'the Blue Funnel
steamers will be brought back to Brit-
i hii i.n uoiDia uoris uv me new r.m-
nrpK; linpr
M -
ine impress or Kussia, wnich was
launched by the Fairfield Shipbuild
Phone 1221
p. in
Am. am
7.C6 5-i5 i.3&
2 17
i j
a t ea
3.421 1
9 4010.00 &.SS CJ8
i I i
l(Ut I.4JO fc-5Tl Sli
Nf wjnoon OctTlOtb: at?:10 aTm.
Honolulu, Oct. sV 1912.
Temperature 6 a. m. 74, S a; m.
SO, 10 a. m. 81, 12 noon 79; minimum
last night 73.
Wind 6 a. m. 4 miles, NE.; 8 a.
m., 6 miles, SE.; 10 a. m. 9 miles.
NE.; 12 noon, & miles, E.; movement
past 24 hours, 127 miles.
Barometer at 8 a. m. 30.01, dew
point at 8 a. m. 67; relative humidity,
8 a. m. 64; absolute humidity, 8 a,
ra., 6,998. Total rainfall during past
24 hours, 07. ' -.- :
' a.i;. ,i 1 1 '
(CpecUl CaWe to XXercbaxti
. ExehaBsre,)
- Taesdiy.'Oct 8.' 1. -
EUREKA Arrived, T)ct 7, S. S.
Strathallan, hence Sept 26.
YOKOHAMA" Arrived; Oct! 8, S. S.
Klppon'Maru, hence Sept 27. 1
SAN FRANCISCO -.Sailed, Oct 8,
2:30 p. m., S. S. Sierra, for Hono
HILO Arrived, Oct. 6, S. S. Enter
prise, from San Francisco.
4 Arrived; Oct. 5, bark Nuuanu,
hence Sept 16.
Arrived, Oct 4, schr. Spokane,
from .Port Ludlow. .
Sailed, Oct 6, S. 8. Hyades, for
San Francisco.
S. S. HONOLULAN Arrives from
San Francisco Wednesday morning
with 59 passengers, 280 bags mail,
.-. 24 bags mall, for Australia, 8000 tons
freight 2 autos.
S, S. ZEALANpi A Arrives from
Victoria Tbursday mbrnlngVt "
tn.,,1 .' 1 ,. , .?
ing and Engineering company on the
Clyde - last Wednesday is a palatial
three-fttnnel liner with '- a cruiser
stern, of 14,500 .tons register. She is
to ;hare a speed of 21 knots on her
trial trip and is guaranteed to main
tain an-average speed at sea" of nine
teen knots an hour. The sister liner
of the Empress of Russia,- the' Em
press of Asia, Is now under construc
tion and will be launched abont the
end of the month' With these steam
ers sDeedlncr at nineteen knots' ' an
hour between Yokohama and Vancou
ver it is possible to make the voyage
in a little over nine daya. ' 4
The fastest time " recorded across
the Pacific was that made by the R.
M.' S. Empress of -Japan ' on a trip 12
years ago, when she made the passage
in ten -days and ten:-; hours between
Yokohama' and Victoria. ; When the
Pacific Mail liner Korea entered the
service an effort was made to break
the record, but the Korea, occupied 18
days, 11 hours and 20 minutes on the
run lH 1
The nearest approach In size ' and
speed to -tb6 jiewEmpressesof the C.
Pi tt are itie Tenyrf Matu and Chlyo
Maru, or the i oyo Kisen naisna, wnicn
are of 1200 tons register.
Fitzetarence Repairs Are' Cestly.c
-AK' FRANCISCO, Sept" 26. Ar
rangements are being made to restore
the Briusn steamer rtuciareuce w
the condition she was in before the
sailpbJur ! In the two forward " holds
took fire a week ago and caused dam
age to the Teasel -which can only be
estimated "after the water, has "been
pumped out and the cargo discharged.
Considering the alight damage done
by the actual fire. It is said that the
damage rought by the water pumped
Into the ship will make the job of re
pairs one of the most costly at this
port for years.
If the. water had been kept out of
the boiler and engine rooms, a few
tbjoesand dollars would have mad"? the
ship as good -ai jsver For eyeral;
days, however the boilers and en
glnef wef e submerged under the flood
of aalt water, n everir 'section :of j
the' snbmerged metal Vili have to be
taken apart and restored, either by
thorough cleaning and polishing or by
new parts. This, in addition to the
damage to the cargo, will make the
loss amount to a large sum.
Sailers Race to Australia.
VANCOUVER. B. C. Sept. 24 Ar-!
rangements for a race from Cape Flat
tery to Australia between a fore-and-after
and a barkentjne, each loaded
with lumber from British Columbia
mills, were completed early this week
and the vessels got away yesterday on
their long voyage.
The vessels are the schooner Po
laris, which was towed out to sea yes
tpHv morn ine. and the barkentine ,
James Johnson, which was towed out immediate remedv in sight. Rails
a few hours afterward. ave been ordered from the East and
Before leaving Victoria, from which jthe now on the waT but before eir
port they cleared, the masters of both ivaI aend insUnation the conges
vessels, who are both named Hansen. t!0D is expecited to be relieved because
but who are not related, met and ar- of the approaching end of the fruit
ranged for the contest. The loser in n(? vegetable season,
the race will have to provide the price Tjnabie to handle and find yard
of one of the best dinners that can be epace jor ajj of e cars giied with
obtained In either Brisbane or Sydney, rejght that are taken over to this side
and also hand over considerable cash. of the bay on the ferry barges, it has
Shipping men both her and on the been decided that the first care will
Sound will watch the result of the j,e giTen to the cars containing perish
race witii considerable interest, as the abie goods. At this time this class of
outcome will, show whether a schoon- Blliff constitutes a big percentage of
er or a barkeritine rig is the best for tne goods handled by the Belt line,
speed. Both ships will be driven their , m
hardest through the ' passage, .and The National League of Postmasters whales have become wilder since the
each master will hang on 'bis heavy re-elected Charles O. Barry of Walker, 'haling steamers have again com
weather until his sticks are in dan- Iowa, president of the organization. menced to operate off the coast
essary for the safety of ttie vessels.
Both sailing ships are good for con-
side rable speed and have made a num
berof smart passages. One of the
seamen on the Polaris, who has sai'Q J
cn the Johnson, favors the former
j boat as being the fastest, but this wi!l
-OS be offset by her heavy derkloud
which Is similar to fhat piled up rn
"ilht coasting schoon?-s. which ere
nhle to run into iort m heavy weath-
J ; The deckload of the Polaris is 12
jfeet high. It contains 400.000 feet.
no5 whllc;50O,XM) feet are stowed below.
J n case of hoary weather the "schoon
er" is liable to lose ber entire deck
load. Tbe Flat Jfap Spreadetli Description.
That' considerable misconception of
distances arises" from the habit t
looking at fist maps instead of globes,
and that a study of the latter proves
that. British Columbia stands to gain
more by the Panama canal than any
other part of the British empire, is the
statement by the London Mornin
Pnst. whlrh rtPvnte rnnslrfprahh
w .
space In an optimistic description of fFx allfover the world, estab
the wonderful development which wtn ll8hed a, new line under subsidy be-
Uke place la this province with the lT n JPn a varcaiia, asamg mai
opening the canal. ' jthe new 1Ine bo admitted -to the "Cal-
The distance from Boston and New J cutU' Conference" lines. This new
York to British Columbia will be line wa esUbUshed In opposition to
shortened by 8415 miles. The distance existing lines from Calcutta to Hong
from Liverpool to Vancouver will be konS Pd Japan and was designed pai
shortened by 6100 miles. At the pres-1 ticulary to secure the gunny sack ex
ent time New York is not much near-,Pcrts from India. Admission to. the
er the seaboard of British Columbia Conference was .refused .and after
than is Uverpoel, for the reason that!bout a year's agitation the Japanese
vessels sailing front British Columbia, Uae was dropped from the Conference,
after rounding the Horn, haye to run It is understood that the new trans
out to the middle of the Soutbf AUan-1 Pacific line or this British company, is
tic to pass Pernambuco, on the east J being established In direct opopsltlon
coast of South America. tc the Japanese servce and the con-
But Colon, at the Atlantic end of test for this traha-Paclfle trade ls.as
the' canal, is 4.720 iniles from Liver- sumlng acute form. The British line
pool and 1,961 miles from New York,
wnicn t
far as
of 2,759 miles. BUt British Columbia,
itself, says the Post, stands to benefit j
enormously by this performation of
the .western coast of th American
continent. The . rapidly increasing
products of the western half of the
Dominion will find their way through
the British Columbia ports, then
through the canal to the eastern Unit
ed States, the British Isles and Eu
rope. - IBS
Manilans Still After That Direct Use.
When1 Hon; Manuel U Quezon, reel
dent commissioner from the Philip
pines, passed through Honolulu a few
days ago, en route from Washington
to Manila, he had but little to add to
the story to the effect that efforts to
ward a direct ateamshrp service be
tween San Francisco and the Philip
pines were in a fair way of becoming
realised;;--; - ,' ' '
- In a communication to the Manila
Merchants' Association, the commis
sioner writes as follows: -'I
am as yet unable to inform you
as to the poasIa41ity ef securing -such
direct mall service as is recommended
by the Manila Merchants' Association,
but I can assure: you that I will do the
best I can to Secure such, legislation
as is recommended by the association.
I am aware of the great need -ot a di
rect mail from the United States to
the Philippines, and -1 hope that the
combined efforts of all those who are
Interested In "the prosperity the Is
lands, regardless of -their political af
filiation in the Unlt4 States or- in
the Philippines,, will .succeed in get
ting through Congress a bill providing
fives me unuea oiaies a con-io vic-i.l-wpu irauo, m uuiuuu
' advantage 6ver England, so tf establishing a service of Its own
British Columbia is concerned,1 chips' ..nrom Rangoon to' Japan, trans-
first-class tlweekiy service- between tli at Japanese Shfps are allowed to
some Pacific Coast port and Manila trade between American" and Phlllp
anrf rnftki. tii . trin between norts in ' nine ports, li the tam4 "rule is' en
not to exceed fifteen days. Very re-1
spectfuMyn-"-"'. r" 'r ' -
Resident Commissioner from the Phll
; ippipes.' r "
'i . .'' v ; )Q
Shipbuilding Activity on East Coast
The Maryland Steel Company Is
building ' ten merchant vessels of an
average gross tonnage each of 6000
tons. , Eight of the steamers: are for
the7 American-Hawaiian Steamship Co.
The vessels are to have a gross ton
nage of 6600 tons and are to be of the
most; Improved type.
The Newport News Shipbuilding &
Drydock Co. has contracts for ten
merchant vessels and five barges. The
vessels are principally for Pacific
Coast shipping firms. - The New York
Shipbuilding Co.,- of Camden, N. J.,
reports that it is constructing thir
teen merchant vessels of a gross ton
nage varying from 700 tons to 7000
tons. Nearly all of them are for Pa
cific Coast firms and half of them win
be need in the coastwise trade via the
San Francisco Examiner, Sept 22 ;
Unless Superintendent Stevens of the
State' Belt Railroad1 reconsiders his re
cent decision not to operate the road
on Sundays, the Oceanic liner Ventura
will sail for ' Honolulu and the anti
podes on Tuesday without her full
cprgo. It was reported yesterday that
tfcere are over 100 ears sidetracked in
Oakland at the present time that are
laden with freight consigned to Aus
tralia via the Ventura.
According to the officials of the
Elate railroad the rapid increase in all
sorts -of traffic during the past year
ltu6 resulted in a complete congestion
nf tha vnrHn nf thp State alnnff th"
i , n-nrAn, ho t
"The latest pliase of the trans Pa
i-iiic freight Dnsiness rout est. iar-
ticularly that from India via Hong
kong, 'which has ; been' agitating the
shipping world for a year or more,
is to be a new line from Calcutta to
Puget Sound via tlongkong by the
British-India Navigation Co., which
has long dominated East India coastal
traffic and which recently establish
ed a new service between Burma and
Japan. 4 Plans include immediate
construction for' this esrrice of four
new vessels of about 10,000 tons each,
so states Consul G. E. Anderson of
The Nippon Yusen Kaisha. a sub
sidized Japanese line maintaining a
service from nongkong to Puget
r i .ii.
9Ua POrw Via la M weu as UlU-
recently absorbed the "Apcar line In
shipping considerable cargo for the
United States at Hongkong. On July
1' tftV company financed' Its new de-
velopment by issuing In London 1,
OCC.OOd ($4,8,5H 4 per cent def
bentures at par. ' The Japanese Uae,
naturally, Is supported by Government
subsidies and other aid. It announces
its determination to fight' the contest
to a finish and Indicates its Intention
to place" two more steamers, purchas
ed recently in Japan, on the Calcutta
cervice, in addition to the five -vessels
now employed, thus making three
sailings a ; month, and plans to sub
stitute larger ships: On the other nand
the financial strength1 of the British
concern indicates that a far-reaching
contest Is likely to me maintained In-,
definitely. '; ;',v'--.- .
Mav Shut Out Non-8rltislr Ships. ' ?
f One phase of the relations of Jap
anese and other steamship ' lines ' in
the Far East likely to have earljr Im
portant developments 1b th proposal
urged by British lines wnlch seems to
le receiving ' considerable aympithy
from 'Oovernments, concerned, to pass
a British 4 act prob! Wttng. the 'vessels
of a.. - nations which shot-British Ves
sels out of tneir domestic or coasting
trade, from 'carrying goods passen
gers fcetween British colonial or other
British ports. As will W recalled,? the
reorgani ratlort 1 of Japanese 'thlpplng
legislation about 18 montna ago shut
all non-Japanese ships out of the trade
between 'Japanese ports. ' This rnle
bore more' heavily upon British and
German ships' than upon' any others,
though American ships were affected
to seme extent in' tpfte of ' the fact
forced against Japanese ships In Brit
Ish colonial and "other British ports
the traffic of the European, Australian
and Indian lines of Japanese ompau
ies will be affected so seriously as" to
revolutionize the entire situation. This
ttep by British' Interests has- been
seriously contemplated" for several
months and it is understood that pre
liminary action already Is being taken
In Indian looking to some such de
Barely a score of through passen
gers arrived at Honolulu in the Pa
cific Mail liner Siberia.
The Pacific Mall liner Siberia, sail
ing for San Francisco at 10 o'clock j
this morning, carried a large mail.! I
The Matson Navigation liner Hono-j
lulan, to arrive from San Francisco
tomorrow morning. Is bringing the;
next mail from th? mainland. I
The United States lighthouse ten-
der Kukui Is at Pearl Harbor, where
buoys are being alligned and other
work in connection with the Federal
government is being done.
A ' quarantine against second and
third-class passengers from .Oriental
ports is to go Into effect with the ar
rival ef the Pacific Mail liner China,
to reach this port next Monday.
With the United States army trans
port Sherman at the Ewa side and
the Pacific Mailer Siberia moored at
the Walkiki side of the Aiakea wharf .
for a few hours yesterday afternoon,!
that structure proved to be a lively j
place. j
The British freighter Strathalan,
which has discharged a large ship-;
ment of Australian coal at the port
of Honolulu a short time ago, is re-
ported to have arrived at Noyo, Cal.,
where she will take' on lumber de
tined for the Colonies.
Say Whales Are Becoming Scarce.
Advices from Seattle state that
whales are becoming so scarce in the!
American-Pacific Whaling Company, at (
Bay City, Wash., will be compelled to ;
ciobe in a lew weeiis. jrear iuc
whaling steamers Moran and Patter
son took 187 whales, and this year, al
though the fleet has been Increased by
two more Steamers, the company has
secured only 212 mammals, which is
below the average. It is said the
In which Is ceteblned the HAWAI IAN STAR, established ' 1333, and the
EVENING BULLETIN, established 1832." Issued Dally and Semi-Weakly by
Publishers, Commercial Printers, Bookbinders,
WALLACE 11 FARHINGTON.. :. General Business Manager
UNTIL JAN. 1. 191J (Preferred Position 20) ......... 15c PER INCH
TRANSIENT RATE, L50 first insertion . and nbsequent Issues pro rata.
CLASSIFIED, One, Cent per word -Ztt cenu per line per week.. . ,
it a iv nvmriHi - 1
TeIephoieUtorlal Boents SISSx Baibess OIHce tlZl -
xe lepaone zzz ;
Per Month, anywhere In United States ........... ........ ...........$ .75
Per Quarter anywhere in United States .. .. 2.00
Per Year, anywhere In United States. ... ......................... 8.00
Per Year, postpaid, foreign ........... 12.00
per six Months ... . . . ;. ................ ... .....$ 1.00
Per Year, anywhere In United States.. .. ..v. ...... ......... 2.00
Per Year, anywhere in Canada ........ .. 3.00
Per Year, postpaid, foreign ........... .. ...r.... 4.00
ldlresiair CeWtIdin Einolala Star-BBHetln, Lti Hsaolala, T. II.
" Per stir. Mauna loa from Kona and
Kau ports :r v Father Hubert T." Baer
tns Mrs." Hanohano, Tather derard,
GeoWelW, Jr., Mrs, Wells, R. A. Mc
Wafne, Father Charles, F. C Lyser,
W, F, Frost Dr.' II. R. Rosj, R. Smith,
Mrs. ' D. r D. ' Warjace," W. t Kehunian3.
R. OJ' Henderson, " A; H. C! arisen,
Mfss E. Toung, Miss IV Young. Miss
Lai; C.' Mahale, M. SnyeiilgaV O.1 Ta
tahei.VL. CAria, Mrs. H. Nelson; Miss
Wilson, Mrs, H. Wilson, A. L.. Green
wejr; AV-WellV Father Patrick. a
Hedemanh, H. C. Austin.- 'H. L. ;Hol
stein,' Mrs. ,J; "M. Souza, MI33 C. Souza,
Mrs. H. J.' Meyers. R. E. Bond. Wisl
Slim II. Howell; Bill Morton, r
Per stmr. Mauna Kea, from Hllo di
rect N. de Silva, wife and two chil
dren; Rev. E. O. Silva, wife, three
children and maid; J. A. Palmer, O.
H. Cann. J. W, Marshall. F. Lamb, H.
Rabinowltz and daughter. H. Kelso, J.
Kelso, W. H. Heen. Father Otto, Fa
ther Gabriel, Father Ideswald, Mrs. K.
Devauchelle, Prof. T. A. Jaggar, R L.
Morris, Mrs.' M. 8ilxa; and two chil
dren, Mrs. Ja8. Apae, C. M. L. Watson,
Mrs, G. Schwidt. RT Smith. Misses
Howard (2), E. J. Lord. M. P. Mat
tos, Sam Tilton, 2. H. Maby, R. Phil
lips, Tahara, W. K. Ahu. M. Mlamoto,
Grown in
; . i
". -' "
; ; The Finest Wine
V. C. PEACOCK & CO., Ltd.
.Wine and. Lienor Merchants.
Merchant St., near Fort St
v 5 ' itKm if svri,rmi.trr
Fer M. N. 8. 8. WUhelmlna. for
San Francisco. Oct t.Mlsa B.fMc
Corrlaton, Mrs. A. P. Cchoen. Prof. J.
W. Cilmore, Mrs.- Gllmbre nd three
children. H. C Austin, H. Knaxck. E.
Diedrlch Mr. Rosa. Wra.' Rslahardt.
A.rBlom, G. M. Wands, IL Lonlsson,
Miss I. Maclle, Miss E. Johnson, Mrs.
D. D. Wallace, Mfss E. Cchutte. A. T.
Thorne, Mrs. Thome. M. Coito, Miss
M, Awana, Mrs; J. Abe, Misa F. Abe,
Miss L. McStocken Miss II. Prcssler.
Miss J. J. Maxwell. Mrs. L; D. Na
than. D. Nathan. C. A. Dunham. Miss
B. MColb.V. W. Cmlth? 1. Scharlin,
E. Biahop, Mrs. Scho3 and two chil
dren, Mrs. G. H. Robertson; Miss S.
Robertson, Mrs. S. n. xwugaerty, Mrs.
F. TL Salter,' Mr. and lira. J. R Vosel.
J. r: Dagsett, Mrs. Ridilford. Misses
Riddlford (2), Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Hall-
berg.'- rr ? v. ;- -
A uci 9 kNa aws ii iuvu aw
transportation to the north ' Pacific
coast in the Canadian-Australian liner
Mamma' which is scheduled to sail for
Victoria and Vancouver tLJ3 evening.
-' Purser Sheldon of the ruamer Ma
uha Loa reports the fcllowin; susar
awaiting shipment at Kona' and Kau
ports: H. A. Co., 2)9 sacks; A.MI.
co 3302; -p. h. F 7iwy. -'
- 1704
! i 7
. is

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