Newspaper Page Text
HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, WEDNESDAY, OCT. 9, 1012.
L II L A P J BRINGS MATERIAL
Much material for Pearl Harbor Is
Included In the three thousand tons
shipment of cargo that arrived this
tyorntng in the Matson Navigation lin
ej Honolulan. r. '
In addition to one hundred and fifty
tona of United States governmental
ftvppliea , a big consignment of atphal
tun and cement has been- received
.which will be transferred to the new
naval station at P-earl Harbor. , -
t Cap Lai a Fred Bennett, master of the
Matson Navigation chartered vessel
reported good weather, with favorable
.winds and fair to moderate seas.
Efltj w cabin - passengers ,-. stepped
ashore from the popular liner when
(that vessel came to a berth at Hack
i eld wharf before eight o'clock this
'The prediction is made that at least
sixty percent of. the travelers can be
lU4ed as tourists, which Indicates that
the Honolulan is Justly a favorite wita
the newcomer to the islands.
(The Honolulan has 350 tons general
cargo for Kahulul and It is the pres
ent Intention to dispatch the vessel
The local postoffice received inree
hundred and ten sacks later mall from
the mainland. Several nasseneers to
arrive from the coast will continue the
Journey to Australia taking passage in j
; the Canadian Australian liner Zealan
dii fox tee Antipodes on Thursday aft
A new wireless man is aboard the
liner. In order to comply with the new
, FeikTal regulation which went into ef-
, feet on October let Operator award
.Motl will take a shift with Purser and
The Honolulan also has a new jthlrd
officer in the person of Fred Douglass
wh6 Joined . the vessel . at . San Fran-
' ' Cisco. i i y - ; -' ; V ' i-i's .
. v luvbi VBuiM a.vua ui a a v-aj v
list is a shipment of fifteen prize bul-
iMaui for the' Raymond Ranch. Ecen
Low Is looking after the stock at this
print Three trained police dogs from
Germany and consigned to Paul Isen
. Iftre: arrived in the, liner. : : v . ;
Interlsland Arrivals. -f
''4 Two Interlsland arrivals at the ptrt
thi morning were recorded In the
Q.,Hall from Kauai and the Claudine
from Maui and: Hawaii ports. The
Hall returned with some suear millina
l'&f.hinrTfor-rpnalr .ftlo a oAntlt
of .empty containers' and 87 packages
, sundries. The vessel Is reported to
V A vta mat vlrh Ann vao f Hoi dinner rKk
coast of Kauai with. choppy seas . in
' "f iThe Claudine brought : a general
' carcrtt Inrlndinr 2ft rnrdu wmv) -ILSflti
t-a f jjkj.imf n pieces wi umu wu
lumber, a quantity of empty bottles,
head hogs, and 173 packages sundries.
- Parser . Kibilng reports . the Matson
(V DTl o f Inn ttAmr Fnremrliia nt iTflrk
vhere a considerable quantity of gen
cral mainland carco is belne discharg
ed,! The hark Nunann beinr auiv
plied with hard; wood , railway ties
v while the schooner Spokane lies at the
wtarf awaiting ;the dlsfcharge of a
.slitpment of Puget Sound lumber. The
schooner Kona, from Anukini has ar
r!ved at Hana, Maui according to the
:.- purser's renort v ' :-:'-.:t
i Mainly Pines .and Passcngera' ;
attention of the staff, or officials con
1 nected with the Matson Company he-
fnm tiA 7len'qtVi f Via lino, TIT1
helmina for San ; Francisco ; at , ten
o'clock this morning. "Between sixty
snd seventy cabin passengers were
enrolled as travelers to the mainland
1T1 f ha Tlril I ImAiirn 1 ( tn
: The freight hat Included less than
i a thousand tons sugar, as the season
js pracucaliy. drawn to a close. . Un
til, the movement of the 1913 cron be
gins, the. Matson steamers, like other
vessels trading - between the . islands
Kim i iip iiiMiinn mi - u. ill mi ot-i u rr r n
rather light cargoes. - - ; ; r
- The Wilhelmina was given 4500
''V....V. - 1 . . ... .
; the California city, in prime condition.
V A shipment of sixteen , thousand
cases, of preserved ' pineapples made
' nn a goodly . nortlon of tha freicht in
the several holdss The departure of
; the vessel . from Hackfeld wharf was
fiTl flVfint whtrVi drow manv ncXnf a r
. the waterside. The Wilhelmina was
given a large accumulation of mail
destined for the jhiaJnland.
Captain Gibb, master of the Cana-
dlan-Australian liner Makura that
passed through. Honolulu the middle
part of September and has reached
Sydney, is declared as no booster for
the Panama Canal as a benefit to the
, . it. - . ...
To a News-Advertiser represenla-
Uve at Vancouver, Captain Gibb is
quoted as saying:
'."You never hear a word about the
Panama Canal in Australia," said
Captain Gibb of the Makura. "It will
be of no benefit, to Australia, for there
will.be a gain of only fifty miles be
tween Sydney and London by way of
the Panama Canal over thepresent
route around Cape Horn."
Captain Gibb' said that when he was
told, this he could not believe it, but
, (JAft. H..LOVB);
Union ,Qrill .: X ;
he worked It out for himself, and
found that the assertion was correct.
Although there is a big fleet sailing
between Australia and England the
canal will not be used much; because
the Suez Canal is the favored route
for the mail vessels." From New Zea
land the route is via the Cape of Good
Hope for mall steamer, calling usual
ly at Monte Video.
. Usually the tramp steam era like to
make a call on the way,to England to
replenish- their bunkers, and it is not
likely that they would pay ; the canal
dues when they would save only fifty
miles on the Journey. . r.
Cutter Rush to the Scrap Heap.
WASHINGTON, September 17 The
revenue cutter Rush today was order
ed from San Francisco to Port Town
send to be placed out of. commission.
She will be offered for sale at Port
Townsend. . The new cutter Unalga,
which has Just finished fitting out at
Baltimore, Md.,; was ordered today
to Newport News, Va," where she will
take on stores for a 22,000 mile trip
around the world, via the Suez canals
to San Francisco and 'Alaska. The;
Unalga will take the ' place of the
Rush in' the Pacific cutter fleet Cap
tain Chl8well and crew of the Rush
will be transferred to the Unalga,
wnen the cutter reaches Port Town
send. Captain Crisp will
Unalga around the world.
Marama Left Varied Cargo.
The Canadian-Australian liner Ma
rama was delayed in sailing for. Vic-
toria and Vancouver, last evening nnui
shortly before 10 o'clock, owing to the
receipt of five thousand cases of pre-'
served pineapples destined for r the
north Pacific coast of ,the United;
States. , ,f . , , -, -.-
During the stay of the vessel at the
port shipments of 1256 sacks of suU
phate of ammonia, SO cases of jam.
211 sacks of dried blood and 25 cases
of dairy produce from Australia and
New Zealand were discharged-, t
The vessel had' room for all appli
cants for transportation to British Co
lumbia. A fair-list of passengers-Joined
the Marama at this port : ' r
Zcalandia' To Arrive Tomorrow Morn.
A late wireless message received at
the agency of, T. H. Davies and Com
peny is to,the'effect that the Canadian
Australian Jiner Zealandkv, from -Van
ccuver and Victoria will arrive off the
hrrbor at an early hour tomorrow
morning. This vessel is destined for
Australia by the way of Auckland and
Suva and will , be di snatched ' for the
Antipodes on or about three o'clock
in the afternoon. : The Zealand!a wil!
carry a few passengers from Honolulu
.to Australian ports.
Schooner Mary Poster Departs
For the Sound,
After discharging . nearly a million
feet of lumber at this port, the Amer
ican schooner Mary .K. .Foster was
dispatched for Puget ; Sound1 ports
this morning: The Afary E. Foste
arrived, here on September 12 with
cargo consigned to the .local" branch
of Allen & Robinson. : The vessel sail
ed In ballast- , uX.: ". s r i r.
Hercules Completes Passage.
? The Tug Hercules has reached San
Francisco after a passage of nine days
f rem Honolulu. This vessel brought
the pontoon for a floating crane which
is to be installed at Pearl Harbor. The
Hercules sailed from Honolulu, on Sep
tember 30. -.V.w?.S''".-:-,-'. v.
Tuesday, Octeber 8. v
. Sydney, via Auckland and Suva
rama, a-A S. 2 p. m.
; Wednesday, October 9u
San Francisco-Honolulan,' M. N.
S.iS., 8 a. m. ;
; Hawaii, via Maui ports Claudine,
str a. m. - . -
Kauai ports W. G. Hall, Btmr a.
Tuesday, October 8.
Hawaii porta Likelike stmr., noon.
Hawaii porta I walanL stmr., noon.
Kauai ports Kinau, stmr., 5 p. m,
Maui, Molokai and Lanai ports Mi
kahala, stmrM 5 p. m,
. Vancouver ; and Victoria Marama,
C.-A. S. S., 8 p. m.
Wednesday, October 9.
San Francisco Wilhelmina, M. N.
S. S., 10 a. m. i
Hilo via way ports Mauna Kea,
stmr 10 a. m.
PASSENGERS DEPARTED I
Per str. Mauna Kea, for Hawaii
and Maui ports, Oct 9. Mr. and Mrs.
Geo. P. - Cooke, and three children
and maid; Mrs. K. Bodel, child
and maid, A B. Clark, A W. Eames,
H. W..M. Mist, Mr. and Mrs. Keau
KailikinL C V. White. H. Decker, A
R , PetereonT J. A. Keystone, C. A
Bruns. A C. Wheeler J. L. Fleming,
W. F. Wilson, R. A, Young, S. M.
Spencer, Miss Ahrens and party,
Mrs. H. J. Myers, M. H. Chop. T. M.
Kon, Mrs. Lorrin Andrews, W. C.
t 90? ft.M R.5.V
3.k aw.iaoo 5Ji t36
lrt.OV10.54 &.5S; 5J
11 JO 104 6 7 JO
J0jr IXO W7 8.34
New moon Oct. 10th at 3:10 a. m.
VESSELS TO AND
' FB0f. THE ISLANDS
(Special Cable t Sereaaitt'
v t Exehasre.) -;
1 Aiiiicu, vyv-u. o. dvui. nuu
Arrived, Oct. 9. 530 a. m., S. S.
Lurline, hence Oct 1
Arrived, Oct. 9, tug
hence Sept 30.
WILLAPA HARBOR Arrived, Oct
ft, schr. Repeat; hence Sejit 7.
TACOMA t Sailed, Oct 8, S. S. Vir
ginian, for Honolulu.
S. S. ZEALANDIA Will arrive
irom Victoria at daylight Thursday
and sail for Sydney at 3 p. m. same
Campeh7lw7': Weinberg, Robert
Hind, 'N, Hjc Dtrtal. ' Louie- Rapoaa, R.
L. Morris. E. i B Hand, Mrs.. F. ?Ima-murav-
Atrs. ! K. Iiumi. -. Mr: and Mrs.
M. : JL Lutz, Mrs. Annler Driglit and
I infant, J. IL Maby, Kv :? Uo,T H Tsuru-
shlma, Mrsi ;f, . (U ; toiler, t ;. waster
Volleft .Wi r ;. v:5i- -f
...oaAKniT Kraoxassva !
; Per M Nr 8.; S. Honolulan from' San
Franclsjso-rFor ?.Honolulur; fTj E.
Drady,i-.Mr, and MraAiCartwrright,
Missi J. CartwrightJ J," a Crane Mlss
NelV-1.? Disert-Jas..' C; Foss; Jk'P. Fos
ter, )MrsC"IL;BJ Gif ford,. Miss Henna
AiiGoodbouf, MrainLv R:i Grove, C.
Hansen; Miss iNelliet Haynes, H.
MklXspbutnvJdlsauK, ,E:, Ulckejr Mr.
and Mrs, H. M. Kerby. Mrs. Jas.
Klrkland,. F. J. Llndeman, Master
Philip Llndeman, Miss . Adele Linde-
tman. Miss Theone, Llndeman, Miss
MoGilU Mrs. S; McKeague. Mr. and
Mrs; J. A McKenna ' & and children,
Miss M. . Miller, Mrs..G. E, Miller,
Mrs. Maxwell v Murray,' Miss Sadie
Murray Mias ; E. Mydell, Miss Mamie
NeUon. Miss - Mary T. o:Connell,
Chas Powrie Miss K. a Pratt, Mrs.
0. E. Sandsedt, F Schnack, Mlsa N.
C. Seaherg, Miss Ethel R. Swan, Mr&
S. S. ' Taber Master. Gordon Taber,
Mr. .and Mrs. Av W. Van Valkenburg,
Albert White, H. F; : Wlchman, Dr. J.
S. Woodward, Wm, Woon. h u r j
v, Per str. Claudine, from Hawaii and;
Maui ports :V j Father' Maurus, :Y.
Amn' W I; A. Raldwin. Mm. Baldwin'
J. Baldwin,-T.( Baldwin, Miss. Barrier,!
A. C. Dowsett, See Hon, Mrs. a Hop,
Miss R. Lee Hop, Miss M, Kaiewe, S.
Kellinol, J. Kuai, Miss P. Wong. Mrs.
Akl. 'Mrs. Landsborough,-' Miss A
Jones. 1 Mrs. E, 1 Fernandes, W; Kale
hnavH.f B. ;, Ryan, H: S. - Saures; H.
Gooding Field, Geo. Aki, Ah Ho, T.
Yamada. A; R. Sousa,'Mrs. Souxa. ?
Per str. W, G. Hall, from Kauai
ports: R. I. Spaulding, ' Fi Weber,
Miss Presler, Cheong Leong, Ah
Chack, Dr. A O. Chack, Mrs. E.
Bridgewater, Father ' Vietoriana, 34
(Continued from Page 1)
get to see him, but I shall meet him
later. : - j ?
"When I arrived here the American
Public Health Association had just ad
journed its meetings, but th confer
ence of States and: Provincial Boards
of Health was in session and I availed
myself of the opportunity to attend this
session on Saturday afternoon - and
Hunday. , s v. :.
,The International Congress of Hy
giene . and Demography t was opened
yesterday morning by President Taft
After the President's address and the
reply of the president ofthe congress
there oame the replies of aU the dele
gates from foreign soiL Then the
various, sections organized. - Papers
are limited to twenty minutes and the
discussion to five minutes.
MDr. McCoy, Dr. Wood of Waialua
and myself have arranged to take dif
ferent sections, each one taking notes,
and in that - way we will . he able to
cover the congress more fully. Last
evening there was a paper read at
the new National Museum on "Dust
and Fume, Foes of Industrial Life,"
by Sir Thomas Oliver, University Dur
ham College of Medicine. Newcastle,
England. After this there was a re
ception in th Pan-American building,
where the delegates from the States j
had an opportunity of meeting the for- j
eign delegates. In the afternoon at 3
o'clock President Taft received all of
the delegates at the White House. As
t was raining, the reception nad to ,
be indoors instead of a garden party, 1
as was planned.'
Dr. Pratt says that Dr, Wood and
himself have been spending some time
ar the medical and health exhibit mak-
ng notes of various matters connect
ed with child hygiene and infant mor
tality, and getting information which
should he of especial value to , Ham-ait.-
"The exhibit is the most corn-
plete that has ever been Installed," he
. 1 .i m m j
Darber How do you er part
Customer (partially . bald) Along,
the line of least resistance, young
man. Chicago Tribune.. -
(Continued from Page 1)
for .Wailuku lands, consisting
large number of small parcels.
One of the deeds mentioned above
U to the Kuhua Agricultural Co.. Ltd..
for the consideration of J24.040.65.
conveying the following lands in the
district of North Hllo: .
X Land at Honomu containing 9.61
"acres with an exception mentioned
2. Land at Honomu containing 19
I 0. One-half interest in 90.60 acres.
equal to an acre of 43.30 acres, at
j 4. , Land at Kukua containing 17.70
I 5. Land at Kukua containing 10
. Land at Malamalaiki containing
: 7. Land at Lalmi containing 104
at Kukua containing 7
I 9- at Kukua containig 7.03
-"u- r vu""iU1"
11. Land at Honolu containing 24.
Goea to New Company.
A am to the. Paukaa Agricultural
CoM Ltd., for the . consideration of
$6512.02, conveys the following men
tloned lands in the district of Hilo:
1. Land at Kalaoa containing 37.75
3. Land at Puueopaku containing
3. Land at Puumoi oontaining
4. Land at Puueopaku containing
2 acres. . 4
5. A portion of the ahupuaa of
Puumoi containing 8.07 acres.
s 6. .Land at Mauliilii containing 1.26
7. Land at- Kawainui containing
3.88 acres. .
The third is a deed to th Moaula,
Agricultural Co.,. Ltd., for the consid-
lowing mentioned lands in the dis
trict of Kau:
L: Land at Palima and Paauau
containing 28 acres.
2, Land at Palima and Paauau con
taining 22 acres r.
: & ; Land at. Punaluu containing 1.45
taining,5a acres,; ...... ,
-4. Iand at Keaiwa containing
. ;. uanu at runaiuu containing l.ta
acres. ' - ,.. , ., . ..
6. v Land at Palima and Paauau
containing: 10 acres. ; ,M
71; One-sixteenth undivided inter
est in . land at Hionamoa, - equal to an
area of Oi 75, acre. ' :- '' v't
v8 f. One acre of ' land at Hionamoa.
' x One-twelfth undivided H Interest
in land at Hionamoa, equal to an
area of liacre 9 X ; -
- 'COMPANY EXPANDING
SAN FRANCISCO CALL, Septi 26
The ; Alameda -Sugar Company is pre
paring ta issue; IXJ&QOjMQl of 6 per
cent 20 , year . gold . bonds to provide
fnnda-fnr' tht nurrhnsf nt an ortn
si ve area of sugar beet lands on the
Sacramento river, near Meridian. The
: bonds -will- be 7 secured by the lands,
10,350 acres in. extent, and the new
factory to be erected, upon them. The
factory itself -will cost , $1,000,000. It
has been estimated byvengineers that
the soil . is . worth $200 an acre, and
3.000 acres are now being deep plow-j
ea lor a crop , in . rne entires
holding ..will be in a condition to fur
nish beets for the new factory, which,
it. is estimated, will be ready for. ser
vice by June . 1, 1914. The beets
grown on the 3,000 acres in 1913 will
be. sliced at the company's present
factory . : at Alvarado, and the com
pany is expecting from 40,000 to 45,
000. tons from that planting.
. The? Northern Electric Railway
Company now, has its rails down from
Marys ville to the Alameda company's
holding on the Sacramento river, and
is . operating freight . and passenger
cars. This, in the opinion of the of
ficers of the company and the ex
perts who appraised the land, gives
potential values to the property.
The Alameda Sugar Company was
incorporated in February, 1889, as the
successor, of the Pacific Coast Sugar
Company, whose beet sugar factory
at Alvarado was, for a time, the only
one in operation in the United States.
During its first year the Alameda
Company sliced only 9,224 tons of
beets, and made 872 tons of sugar, but
in 1911 the .slicing reached 73.250
tons, yielding 10,000 tons of sugar
The new factory at Meridian will
be capable of slicing 1,500 tons of
beets a day, which is double the pres
ent capacity, and from this bringing
together of the agricultural and man
ufacturing ends of the business great"
saying in cost of production is ex
pected to result. Freight charges
will be saved and double handling of
the beets done away with.
SEVERAL SUGAR STOCKS
SHOW SLIGHT GAINS
Several slight ,recoveries are a feat
ure of today's stock sheet. Oahu and
Waialua are exceptions m the matter
ci price. , Oahu fell an eighth in re
cess and three-eighths more in two
drops on the board. Forty shares oE
oahu were reported at 26.125, and at
session 12 sold at ZG and 2o and ou at
2T.75. Waialua scaled off five points
to 115 for 20 and 5 shares in recess.
On the other hand, McBryde recov
ered a half point 130 shares in five
ureven blocks selling at 5.60; Pioneer,
a quarter to 31.25 for 5 shares, but los
ing ijt for 40 shares, which sold at 31;
Ev.a, one-half point 30 shares selling
or the board at 28.50, and Olaa, an
eighth. 100 shares going at 6. Hawai-
ian Sugar in unchanged at 41 for 20
. In the non-sugars, Brewery advanc-
en a point, to 23 for 100 shares be-
tween boards, and an additional quar-
tei for 66 shares at the session, while
Pineapple Is unchanged at 44 for 50
and 45 shares reported.. .a
Secretary of the Territory Molt-
Smitn t day issued a ioster-card t-n
talning instructions to voters in thoj
coming election. ine ir..sTnictioi.s:
xv vuic- tor it person maKe an a i
with .a black lead pencil m the space
opposite his name to the rirht of the
. Hours of Voting: The voter wa
vote at any titae between Sara, and
5 p. m. of Election Day.
Name on Register: Before enter
ing the polling place the voter should
ascertain if his name is on tjie print
ed Official Reirister posted outside
How to Get the Official Ballots.
Announce Name: On entering the
polling place the voter should go di
rectly to the guard rail and announce
his name to the chairman so that
'.others in the room may plainly hear
Deliver' of Ballot: If such name
is on the .Official Register of Voters
of the Precinct, the Chairman shall
so announce in an audible voice so
that others in the rocm may hear, and
there 4s no question of identity,
shall Jiand to the voter the ballots
Ballot: Four ballots, each folded
by itself, should be received by the
voter; one pink for delegate: one
blue for senators ; one white for re-,
presentatives; and one green for
Hqw to Vote.
After receiving ballot the voter
shall then fop the first time be per
mitted and should . go directly into
one of the voting compartments, un
fold the ballot, carefully read the in
structions thereon ai to how to mark
the ballot and follow these instuc
( Return ' Of . Ballot: After marking
the same folds as far as practicable in
which they were when handed out,
and deliver them so'.folded to the In
spector in carge of the ballot boxes, at
the same time announcing to him your
, Spoiled Ballot: If a ballot is spoil
ed another may be procured from the
-inspectors by returning; to them the
Assistance To Voter; Any voter
who, by reason of blindness or other
physical disability is unable to mark
his ballot, shalL ifhe so requests, re
ceive the assistance of one of the in
spectors In the marking thereof,
i Exhibiting Ballot Or ' Influencing
Voter Prohibited:. No -? person shall
exhibit the contents of his ballot to
any other, person, no rshall any per
son look at or ask to see the contents
of the j ballot of any ; voter, except in
case, of physical disabUity, as above
provide; : nor shaVlany person within
he space set, apart for a polling place
attempt to influence a voter in regard
to the candidate for whom he shall
vote. When a voter is in the ballot
ing compartment , no other person
shall, except, in case of physical dis
ability as above provided be allowed
to' enter the compartment or be in a
position from which he can observe
how the voter is marking his , ballot.
. , Honolulu, T. H.. Oct. 9.
Temperature--6 a. m. 74, & a. m,
79, 10 ai m, SI, 12 noon S3; minimum
last night 72. .
Wind 6 a. m. 7 miles. NE. : 8 a,
nu 7 . miles, NE.; 10 a. m., 8 miles,
NE; 12 noon, 8 miles, NE.; move
ment, past 25 hours, 173 miles. -
Barometer at 8 a. ra., 20.00; dew
point at 8 a. m., 6C; relative humid
ity. 8 a. m., 6; absolute" humidity, 8
a. m.. . 6.997. Total rainfall during
past 24 hours, .05.
Registers at Best Hotels; In
vites Visitors to Room;
COUNCIL BLUFFS, la., Sept. 21.
Richard Wade was captured at a ho
tel here today while attempting to
carry out a swindle which, it is said,
he has worked successfully in sev
eral large western cities within the
last three months. His latest attempt
was made in Omaha Thursday, when
he narrowly escaped capture.
Wade's work was unique. He reg
istered at the best hotel in a large
city and his stay usually was short.
From his suite he would call a prom
inent jeweler to whom he confided
that he. Wade, was a former custom
er, and asking him to come to the ho
tel to make a large loan on some dia
monds. When the jeweler arrived
Wade relieved him of his money at j
the point of a revolver and escaped, j
In trying to rob W. C. Flatau of
Omaha, the latter overpowered Wade, j
who made his escape while Klatau j
was calling the police. i
Wade, who is 30 years of a?:e. is i
wanted, it is said, by the police of j
Seattle and several Colorado cities.
she sjors. j
-Is it true that your wife has
an impediment in her speech?"
Peck Yes. she gets sleepy about j
11 and begins to yawn.
"What's the trouble?" j
"There's a tramp at the door wit hi
a rickety autorrobile. Wants to'
know if we can't pive him a set 01 j
old tires." Washington Herald.
Is he much of an actor?''
Not much. They say he's pretty
fair in Shakespeare, but he can t do a
tide-walk patter or o dauce worth
cent.r Detroit Free Press.
In which is combined the HAWAIIAN STAR, established 1893. and the
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tUer Quarter, anywhere in United States .. .. ............ 2.00
Per Year, anywhere in United States.. 8.00
Per Year, postpaid, foreign ........... .. 12.00
SEMI-WEEKLY STAR-BULLETIN ,
Per six Months .. . .'.r; .V. ; . 100
Per Year, anywhere in United States..
Per Year, anywhere in Canada ........
Per Year, postpaid, foreign
Address all Communications to Hocolala SUr-RoIletin, LtiL, Honolala, T. II.
(Continued from Page 1)
taken out of the organization. The
board is waiting for delivery of new
Instruments by the Bergstrora Music
Co., which has the contract
J. A Oilman presented estimates for
laying bituiithic from Queen street 'to
the Hackfeld wharf, the amount being
13950, and they were referred to com
mittee." ; :Xr--X'X' :r '
A request for Waialae, Kaimuki and
Palolo Improvement Club for the use
of . Liliuokalanl school for meetings,
etc., was unanimously granted on mo
tion of Low. ':i 'xX-XX:
Low was appointed to Investigate
the complaint of Prof. Scott about the
disturbing of McKinley High School
by the passing of wagon trains hauled
by a traction engine. Engineer White-!
house made light-of the grievance. !
A letter was received from , the j
Rapid Transit Co. and referred to the
engineer and the road committee, call
ing attention to the necessity of ar
ranging with the Pearl JIarbor Trac
tion Co. for crossing its right of way
by the Puuloa road under construc
tion. It was pointed . out : that :, the
A Great Sif
HONEST MINING, INTELL1GENTLY DIRECTEO, RESULTS IN
THE DISCQVERY OF, AN ENORMOUS ORE.OODY 31 FCST WIDE
: BETWEEN WALLS ON THE 300 LEVEL f ON ;THE QUZZN, RE
GENT MERGER MINES COMPANY. 5;-'f!'V t ' 1
This important discovery may disclose? ore of fabulous richness..
Engineers report that It will develop into one of paying big mines of
Nevada. . . XX'- s: '..- h.ivv. X X r ' 1 -s--
, These shares are considered the beat buy in Nevada today, at the
present low price of 7p2 cents per share. ".-...- ;
Advance in price soon, and the advance will bo without notice.
WHAT YOUR MONEY CAN
: BUY Cash Payment
100 Shares at
503 " M
1000 u. u
. 3750 -.
Flows More Than 1000 Ba
. Per Day
Company controls 25,000 acres of land In the oil zone of Mexico.
It is predicted that Mexico will eclipse California in the production
of cil. . . :
Euy Mexican Premier oil stock now for big profits.
ANOTHER COMPANY MAKING GOOD ' -
Seaboard Oil &
Average production 35,000 barrels per month from California prop
erties, soon to increase to 60,003 barrels.
Two wells nov driilfng on their Mexican property of 40CO acres.
Well expected to flew about the first of the year. .
Buy these shares now, while they can be had at ridiculous! low
price. Socn to make phenomenal
LIONEL 11 HART,
FORT, BELOW KING STREET
1059 ALAKEA STREET
present' IdcaiioiTbT the; road near Mo
analua wJU make a dangerous crossing
on account of . a bluff obscuring the
place to automobiles.-
. A request from the geological survey
department for permission to.th'e Tan
talus gauge reader to drive 9 and
down the mountain in an automobile
once a month; was not favored by the
deputy attorney, aa it would be r vio
lation of the ordinance to. permit any
automobile to use that road Refer
ence of the matter was made to the
road committee. ,
"Engineer Whltehouae reported that
the work requested on the Wahlawa
road would, cost between 10,0uo and
111.000. - .:M -4.. . '
. o . ' ,;
. The American schooner Kona, which
1 1 I - J M . 1 I
liauai, for Hanai Maul, is reported to
have arrived at, the Maui port. -., The
Kona brought coal from Newcastle to
Kauai and, will load sugar from Hana
for SaniFrancisccv ? . .... .
w. c: peacock crco' ltd.
WINE AND LIQUOR. MCHCHAHT3
MwxhanV Hnr Fert : -
.WHAT YOUR MONEY CAN
A , BUY 4 Months,' Instalment
tOO Shares at....;....:.$ 8X0
500 v " 40X0
1000 X ": A .. .... 80X0