Newspaper Page Text
JUltumn miuni. .. CROm jke islauds TUClF?!7nNAN
nrarrfne ; thousands of pounds of
-etal through the sonth seas, "which
rred to greatly retard the progress
fths steamer, the Oceanic 'liner o
.aa, an arrival at Honolulu at a
te hoar. Saturday night, lsr declared
o fcarecllpsrt lrecords.for time;
ade by a teasel lnlflce crippled -con-..sn
- . . , u.
Tbo&nma tilth -200 Idas cargo
cm Auatnraliin points, was given
-last: Capatcb for San Francisco.
3 llner-epartlng for the, Coast at
n-' Sunday.'- 1. . : V 'i . :i a--: ,..
Telling iof the' accident to. the star
:rd i shaTt, Captain Trisk declared
-t for Two 'days the steamer '-was
dicapped by the protruding shaft,
porting the broken propeller, the
ass of metal remaining trailtT2gbe
'.nd Instead of dropping off "into the
a. The bronze 'propeller, welgntog
if thousand posndS'and Talned ?t
,:c3. was lashed cy;cabres; tooths
; rn bf the ship but two days before
? Sonoma reached Pago Pago, it was
: :dged from Its 'position -and uak
i the -waters never:to be recovered;
. cnr the. time , of departing. ;from
" Paso, the -fionoma -easily ; steam
: tlirteea knotsperJiOBr.,. -At times
- vessel went even better lhai -thls
William H. McNulty, since the inau
: ration of the. Australian , service, a
reer In the Sonoma.; Is leaving that
- -1 upon 'tfrrl val at 6an Traubviscto
3Viotlsiy mentioned In the' fetfer
Lin, to take lip his -duties as clerk'
V- e California courtt 'Mac"
h KIS pleitttgpersonallty 'and
.novating methods, 'has ''Won a
circle of 'friends -amdnr skipping
. tcsiness mentlt-ihe rortHfs re-
ent from the ewaTaha the Oceanic
in tirticular is tauth regretted :
.o. Tie insisteJhoVevertnat.HonbV
? Willi always Vetmifn;; a fpfeasln
.cry and thls'ti the "spat Mi tie
trndt to enjoy Juttue Ticstlons....; ,
The. Sonoma departed With tnirty
ve cabin passeitgers.' Th reasel
s less Xhan half filled tlth traveV
Much of the through freight destln
: for the coaat cdnilsts or vegetables
, lllm onions ad rotfttofes. ; ;
Caro taken on at lion olu hi Amount
; to EeYeral litindred 'tons and includ-.,
sugar, " bananas, v and ' preserved
-irples.- " ' ' i : ;
record ; Bhipmerit. ; fDf AtnHsn;
A vasTecetred'-wUb.thc arrival of
e vexeeL.; . i: .V, , .".U .i
: nolufan Const Twifn Room to
The Matson Navigation steamer Ho
"ulan, with accommodation for sixty
la passenpers. tailed from San
ncisco with " travelers for Hono
: a; according 'to a wireless f ecehred
t - rfiay it "thr agency of Castle ' . &
e. The : Honolulan Is epected
11 arrive here on Tuesday "morning
: : rising 27S sacks mall, 2575 tons
c - rgo for Honolulu, 238 tons for
2 ulul, 1 tons- for Port Allen and 41
tens cargo for Kaanapali. Seven an
' -r cblles are included In the freight
r this -port The .Honolulan Is to
1 at Kahulul, but -freight, for Port
Mien and Kaanapali wiil tran
!rped to another vessel...
Hr-olufah lpcftid-"-:..,i -'.J
The following rircles message has
. n received "by 'rbe alcrehts of ttfe S.
Ilondlulah clnd or!, Honolulu:
:r Honolulu: 47 pasEengers, 273
: s3man.'76 "WIT. X."matter,Y atito
:r.o tiles, 2576 tons cargo. For Kahu
: .:1: 298 tons argo. VFor Port Allen:
-. :3 tons .cargo. 'For 1Mi-fpali:
-ns" cargo. ' -''
"Jhlp ,wtiri?iv 'Tuesday tnbrnfrig
: r-.i Coek at thfellackfeld wlArf. i
rrtfreH f Record Jannarv 21, IflS,
Trera wtzv su'm. to-w n. m.
1 :a tieone TT to fTo Tee . . . . .
IledryKJ Meyers to Beatrice Cul-
T'.rsh 'fr Kalanlaniiole 'tb John P
. . -. .
tfoiourn .. xa
tT HRobertson ahd wf to Omce
Tt RfcElddwtley .. i- J
t .t rAmbft to an L
Tlnslns, '-XtosO Wldow) to lid of
i?iwn Rvdncelical Assn D
rrtcred: of Record Jsneary 25, 1118,
frfim "8:50 m. io m:su . m.
v it riant io b.'hrer T'Shipman. D
s v.dn hv Afft;df Itgce to T Hon'
co . . - - Forc Af fdt
T O Mitchell to L Tong Loy AM
Kim Bun Sti to First Bank of HUo
vs rirrea to VDavld O
mta ' ' - ........... -
n f ThAn.nni t.i ICafn Sing. . , D
' ini 'i Ti i mmmmu mm mmmm i
HAVE,pya.CACCAGE HANDLED BY RELIABLE : BAGGAGE MEN
t . . I sBsnnSBBnaasnBssansBSni
f Jlotiday, Jan. 27.
TACOMA Sailed, 'JaaC 26. 2 a. m.,
S. S. Virginian, for Honolulu.
SAN DIEGO - Sailed, Jan. 2, 8. S.
Alaskan, for San Trancisco.
PORT TOWNSEND Arrived, Jan.
26, bkt, Wlnkelman from Pearl
'Harbor, Dec. 31. ,
HILO Sailed, Jan. 25, 5 p. m., S. S.
Mexican, for "Sallna Cruz.
VICTORIA Sailed, Jan. 26, S. S.
. Marama for Honolulu.
SAN "FRANCl SCO Sailed, ' Jan. 21 ,
sctr; Muriel, for Mahukona. j
fe. S.,JMA:KURA:r' Arrives from Syd
ney Tuesday 10 a m. with 160 pas
senjgers,;'66 bags mall' uidi 72 tons
cargo; 'sails for4 VlctoVIk 6lp. m.
-8. 1 S. MARAifA arrives from Vlcto
rta about aext Sanday. - - .
. The iteamer Clandlne -Is on the
boards for departure for Maui - porta
at live .o'clock, this evening
Taking cargd and malls, the Interj
1 Island -steainer' Noeau v Vill sail for,
Kauai fpbrtsat tlveVcloAk this even
tog. - s ; i
General cargo is to bd forwarded
to TUtfhilk'dna ttid JKawalhae In ; the
Atttimr Iwarant. BcheJiiled to said iX
noon 'tomorrow.,' ; i ' ,
"f 'or Inter-Island departures are list
ed for tomorrow, .The Iwalani and
Tkvjalle4e; are expected will ;all short-;
ly -afternoon hourfor HawalL
. Tbe JikelHce lscn the berth to de4
part at flvo o'dock for Maul, Holotal
nd Lanal pors, while the KInau will
to dispatched .for regular ports along
Kauai. ;- -y. '.r r - ' ..,
The Inter-Island steamer jWailele.ia
leading freight today preparatory to;
departure at -noon tomorrow,: for. Ho-j
cokaa, Kukuihaele and Paauhau ports.
This vessel carries no passengers.; ..
The British steamer . Kestrel : 'will
pWbably remain at a berth at Rich
ard Btreet, wharf, until tlepartilre for
Fanning ; and Washington - islands,
along the latter part of the week..
Ten o'clock Wednesday : morning is
the hour set for the departure tit the
Matson " Navigation liner Wllhelmln.i
foi the coast. A fair list of, passen
gers tave "been booked lit the office of
vZstle and Cooke. '
With but forty-seven passengers toj
EiTif e in . the Matson Kavigauon
steamer Honolulan from San jFran
ciico, would indicate thathe -avail.
able - passenger accommodation ex
ceeds the prfee"nt'd'eniana.Tm5Hoo
lulan rould easily;have brought sixty
c:bln passengers ; - ' i-'i 'l r. . '.''
Local Ehlpplng men do -not antici
pate any unusual demand -upon pas
senger 1 accommoaa,uon in esuus
tmns-Paciflc liners from - san, ran
iiuco io the," Islanda. during the, pres
ent tourist season. So far llnershave
teen arriving irom ine coast lar .irviu
lelng crowded.. .
pr ctrnr Ukllke. from Maul and
risinVoi mrtrfti. Js?n. 26. Mrs.5 Kaua-
kane, Capt Edwards, Capt Game, L.
M Judd,iA F.-Jildd. S. O, wuaer, jr..
S. G. Wilder. J. D. Macveign. Mrs.
Safklya, Miss Salkiya and ten deck.
. Per. stmr. Klnan, from Kauai, ports,
Jan. 26. B. F. Vicars, Jno. Ahren, .C.
B. Hofgaard : and . servant. "MrsT M.
Hahlum. O. Lehan.H. V, Fale. , V.
watase. G eo. Iiaweety. F. Dormas.
B. Enos, Joe JLouls.TM. JacoT, 1.
Quotison, H. Rosenberg, A. E.'.Bailey,
Rose i'oicipaia,;iTea , uacnen, iuua.
Qulnn. L. ConradL' George Tanaka, M.
McKe-nkle. a Nishlkawn, Haiis Nuss-
mann. Miss Heifers, A. Buchbitr, K..
In Quin, Mr. and Mrs. . Morgan,
Charles BlackBtead, 'A. S. Heywood, ts.
, Nelll, A; Horner. Miss I. Becnert.
J. D. KoIcrwiC2, H. 3. Waldron, H. P
0"Sulllvan, E. S. K. 'Ctfshingham, J.
H. iiakuoie, nans . irenDerg, s. t.
Starrc"tt and tifty'seven deck.
Logan, tailed Honolulu for Guam and
Manila, Jan. 15.
Sherman, sailed from Honolulu for
San Frahcteoo, arrfYed Jan. 25.
Warren, stationed at the Pbllippinw.
Thomas, from Manila for Honolulu,
sailed Jan. 16.
Wx, from Honolulu 'for Manila.
Sheridan called 'from Honololii for
San Francisco, arrived Jan. 25.
tnmT M Zt
f f. -r
Eighteen head of mules and ceveral
l ead horses, stood the trip from Seat
tic to Honolulu on board the American-Hawaiian
freight Arizonan ' in
Cue shape, and arrived here yester
day, displaying much delight at again
gaining tera-ftrma, . . '
, Three 'sacks; b'f late mall, from the
northwest were carried in the steamer
With rone ' oi th largest consign
ment of iron and steel for u e in' con
st ructing the extension o f the Hllo
Eailway. the big ressel Is to be given
a prompt dispatch from Hllo for Sa
Una Crul'on'brabbnt February 5 tak
ing twelve Jhbusand tona silgar destin
ed for the Isthmus f Tehttantepec.
Much of the rallWay Tnatrlal is car
ried on the 4eckof the Arizanan
The vestl may sall for island ports
or Thursday xTning if -allgoes well
;n the dlccharge ot " three thousand
tons of Merchandise at Honolulu.
j PABSES GIBS DEPARTED
Per str ltfuiia TCea, for Hilo via
way Dorts,- Jan. 23. Mrs. G. Vogel,
Mm. E 'Giiever. Mr., and Mrs. P. S.
Cook, Master Cook. Mr. and Mrs. H.
B. Hall.-Miss "A. Drumm2 'Mrs. 'M. ' E.
Simmons, R.v H. ! Britten; Jr Joseph
Jacobs, Mr.- and Irs. A. W.; Zimmer
man, Miss Ci Ewigert. miss, tcr '.imr
mermann. Rer. and 'Mrs. : Lo Tnet, ooo revehiieC , The free' sugar proposi
Master Sue MeNakawaV M; K."JinI- kion is1 coupled with the' excise tax bill
er, Mrs. F.vMosherr Mr.' and Mrs;. J.lais an-offset toloss-'in fenreliue. Mean-
Black, Dr'ftna HftCTTJ. Tdaher, Mr.
and Mrs. T. H. Kerwln, Miss M. Ker:
Win, IsS mry Keryrin. ( '
ppr os. S. Sonoma, for iSan Fran
cisco, T Jan. 26. Mr. and Mrs. C. "W.?
Mrvand Mrs, C,Strlnger, Miss . HJ., industry -were nresent. Edwin
B. Oakley Master rmger. mim...h Atklmvthe vi esident
Waschau, Miss L. Wmhaa, r:ing head 6f the Aniertcan Sugar Refln
H. McLean. Mr. and Mrs. ?! ttng Company, proposed alnbderate re-
speUw Edward Hf ffi' tttI6n InlhenSr tarlfl.-Hefiry T.
G. i'SSZtt0 ot and a dozen wit-
P2fe 2;n YjSX" "esses from California, Colorado, Mon-
Ttmw r'wTrrj q
ridk.T. tumn. Mr 'and Mrs. J. S.
Jacobs, Walter Beavis.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 1. That
the Luckenbachs and W. R. Grace &
Co. will Indulge in a hard flght to
pick npv the remnants of the 'coast-to-coast
freight business Vesultfng from
the Bates & Chesebrbugh jilasco la
the opinion of 'shipping men Who are
in close touch With Che situation. To
what-extent the fight WU1 be carried
em 1b not known, but It Is believed
that the two big companies "Will 'bat
tie f 6r. supremacy-4nd that the vic
tor will then -tackle 'the Pacific Mail
Company as its opponent
L- The first gun -in the fight was fired
yesterday when Grace & Co., as agents
for the-Atlantic and Pacific Steamship
Company, made an announcement of
their service between Atlantic ports,
San Francisco and Puget Sound. Un
til the opening of the Panama Canal
the steamers of the fleet will come
out via Magellan. "By the time the big
ditch is tpened the Grace interests
expect ' to have a - firm hold on the
traffic The company has the advan
tage of possessing a number of brand
new -steamers, the "first of hlch "will
leave Philadelphia and New York;
early next month for San Francisco,
making' the voyage out in about fifty
days. iThis vessel is the 7500-ton liner
Sdnta' Cruv Whlcn has just left the
ways. "She is 'to be followed by the
10,000-ton steamers Santa Clara, San
ta Catalina and Santa Cecilia, now
under construction, the sailing days
having been fixed at approximately
August 15th, September '15th and Oc
tober 15th "respectively.
These vessels, according to the an
nouncement of Grace & Co., are the
latest iiriprdved type of cargo car
riers and are up to date in every par
ticular. When the canal is opened
for 'commercial Trade they will be op-.
elated on a fortnightly schedule. 6hip-
tnents until that time, via Magellan,
will he handled through without trans-.
Shipment en route, assuring complete
delivery of cargo without damage.
The Santa Cruz, which wili.be the
nrsi vessel oi me neei io arrive nere.twro,! lt ould destroy at once
has attractive first-class acebmmoda-
tlona, including suits with private
baths, for seventy-five passengers.
The Luckenbachs, it is said, have
had their eyes on the big freighter
Damara, which recently Went nnder
the American flag, and which Grace &
Co. have been 'operating In the west
coast business. It is said that they
had an option to purchase her when
her Charter expired from the owners,
Eschen & Minor. Grace & Co., how
ever, have made a coup in this con
nection by exercising their right to
recharter the vessel, having taken her
for another year. The Damara arrlv
ed yesterday from South America with
a cargo of nitrate.
Vice-president Presents Views
Before j:Hoiise jWaysand
a n a a fcf tt fe fe a ' a a a a a a a
a That the American Sugar Re
a fining Company, commonly tt
tt known as the "sugar trust",, is a
a now 'openly advocating a redoo-a
tt'tlon in the sugar 'tariff, but 'the a
a retention of the differential, on a
a 'refined and the present color.a
astandard is the newB Contained a
a in detailed reports of the Wash- a
Ta lngton hearings. At the hearing a
a before the House ways and a
a 'means committee on January 15, a
a Edward F. Atkins, vice-president, a
a presented the views of the sugar a
a trust . a
(By Associated Press).
WASHINGTON. Jan. I5.r-Sugar re
finers, beet sugar men, California wine
producers, mineral water importers
end others descended In force today
upon the house committee on ways and
means to fight out the tariff Issue.
The net result of ' the hearing was
the acquisition of a little new infor
mation and the repetition of much
data that 'has figured In hearings
which led up to previous tariff bills.
Nothing in the Commit tee's examin
ation'of the varying shades of sugar
rate Views indicated any weakening of
the tentative Democratic plan for pre
senting another free sugar bill for ac
tion of the hCuse at the coming extra
session of congress.
The house Democrats claim that
placing 'sugar on the. free list may
; aav American eonsumera S11S.000.000
annually, while the Republicans, charg-
Irig that free sugar would, surrender
an ; impottaiat industry to foreign im
porters, assert' that It ;wou1d deprive
the goverriment of tttof e than S52.000,-
while, if two more states ratify the
income tax amendment; to 'the 'consti
tution, the excise tax will not be press
ed. f - . ' ; '
Sugar Men State Case.
;le3 er6 resent to fight for tariff
,proteCtIon for American beet sugar in-
, R. E. Milling of "Franklin, La,, plead
ed 'for tariff bars to avert the death
knell of - the sugar Industry of that
state. Former Governor B. M. Fernald
of Maine, speaking for 75 per cent of
the fruit canning industry of the coun
try, advocated, either free sugar or a
reduced rate, while the t Arbuckle
Brothers of "Br0okiyn,'fhrongh William
A. Jamison, and the Federal Sugar Re
fining Company, through Frank C.
Lowrey, pleaded the free sugar cause.
The California "wine trade Was plc
tured as in depldrable "condition 'Wheri
tMe cbtoinittee took up Schedule H,
Wines, f spirits and other beverages,
Former Commissioner of Internal Revj
enoes John W. Terkes contended thaf
whisky was a necessity, but that im-
ported wines were a luxury and there'?
fore should bear the burden of tariff,
Ptea bf he Wjnemen.
William Culman, representing the
CaliforniaWine Association, supported
Yerkea contention vigorously. He de;
dared thit the ldWest wages paid m
California ;Vrere double those paid
abroad. He said that the California
wines produced today were infinitely
superior to those of twenty years ago,
but that the Industry should be sup
ported -by taxing imported wines as
Victor E.. Whitlock, a New York im
porter, Wotlld hot agree that beer was
entirely a luxury 'He suggested that
the tariff on some of the well-known
brews be cut from 23 cents a gallon to
15 ce'nts a gallon.
"Protect the bottles and mineral
vaters, too," chimed In Heflry Mel
ville, another Importer, who urged a
duty of 30 per cent as ample for both.
The committee has no working basis,
for schedule H except the Payne-Ald-
rlch law, and the Democratic plan to.
reduce rates on articles of 'necessity
and impose a greater burden on lux
uries. Plea of Sugar Ccmbine.
The American Sugar Refining Com-
'pany .went on record at the outset of.
today's hearing in favor of a reduced,
f tariff upon sugar, retention of the
small differential duty upon refined
sugar, "If protection is to be accorded
to any industry," and the continuance
of the present color standard as the
'most practicable 'distinction between
'raw and "refined sugars tor custom-1
house classifications. It opposed the
l &bo,!tlon of jjj dllty upon sugar 0n the
one of the largest sources of revenue.
The American Company's position
Was presented by Edwin F. Atkins,
viCe-president and acting head of the
'company, who was accompanied by
several other officials. He contended"
that fcboliflon of all duty on all sugar
wduid cause the termination of the
:Cutan reciprocity treaty, under which
Cuban sugars get a preferential rate
of 20 per cent, and Cuba gives prefer
ential rates cf 20 to 4a per cnt upon
'goods coming from the United States.
He also declared tliat free sugar wculd
open the United States mantels to the
Inrportation of refined beet sugars from
Europe upon the same terms 4a raw
sugars in coflrjfetition with ddhiestic
Free sugar. While present produc
tion's maintained." be said, "would
crop' prices here so low as' to destroy
the Louisiana Industry, the beet sugar
industry, particularly east of the
Mississippi river; would depress Porto
Rico and Philippine sugars far below
their production cost, and make Ha
waiian production unprofitable, thus
largely curtailing our present sources
"Once this production is so reduced,"
declared Atkins, "foreign prices would
advance until domestic producers
could again enter the fields and mean
while disaster would be widespread,
and consumers would get but 'a tem
porary benefit." . . '
T GTSlmer of Chicago urged the
committee to make a rate of 2 cents
on raw sugar, or to leave the tariff
as it stands. He said that 97 per cent
of all the beets grown in this counrty
were raised by. 75,000 or 100,000 inde
pendent farmers; all of whom were di
rectly interested in the tariff.
hi i Hi!
The threatened withdrawal of the
fine and, speedy turbinors Harvard
and Yale, :in. Ahe; San ; Francisco, LosJ
Angeles service, has awakened more
thannsuai Interest in shipping and
; .rrospecis uiatuie v. r. n.. ssieam
e Trincess Patricia will be the. only
turblner in "the passenger 'Befvlce on
the 'Paciflc'.eoast. are in sight as the
result of a lawsuit filed la the East
ern courts a few. days ago: ; It fa
remembered ' InTTocaI 'shipping circles
that When the bigr turblners Yare, and
Harvard : Vere .? brought "around A the
Horn " to operate ,' between San . Diegb
and VSan; Francisco ' ' that, there Was
some Ttroubie threatened by the , In
terests WhlCh! bWned 'ihe 'vessels; f
suit fsFiied- ' ..
The trouble has at last matured with
tse 'filing -in-the New York courts
of a suit by Miss Morse, a sister of
Charles W. Morse,' who once controll
ed the Metropolitan steamship line,
for the restoration of the vessels , to
the Boston-New York run, for which
they were built Miss Morse makes
her attack on the NeW Haven Rail
way company, which "has been very
much? to the front lately as the result
of the arrangement said to haveN been
made between It and tbe'Crand Trunk
Pacific. - -
She charges ihat the two steamers
have been chartered to the. Pacific
company at teras unfairly low, and
that she and other shareholders are
being injured by the suppression of
the competition which existed before
tho New Haven road secured control
of the Metropolitan company: .
Operations' Have Paid.
- At the time the fast 'Steamers were
"brought out 'to this -Coast there was
considerable stagnation in the 'ship
ping industry in th,e 'East, and' the
offer to charter them was jumped at
by the majority of the owning inter
ests, it is understood that their oper
ations on the California coast, where
traffic has increased because of 'the
Service provided, has always paid.-
It Is believed that higher charter
rates and the fact that water trans
portation business on the .East coast
has picked up are two of the reasons
behind the filing of the suit It is
evidently believed that they will make
more dividends on the old rouje than
on their present one, and the outcome
of the suit will be watched with, in
terest. The Yale and Harvard maintain a
17-hour service between Los Angeles
and San Francisco. During the past
year they have commenced to run fur
ther sduth to San Dl jo. They are
credited with a Speed of twenty-four
knots an hour and are the only real
competltdrs against the Princess Pat
ricla for Bpeed honors on the Pacific.
DEMAND FOR WESTERN
CLOTHES IN JAPAN
An English press correspondent In
The woolen-goods season in Janan
Ihas set in with a "boom." Bradford
nitrcnams vismng Japan ttate that
tbeir orders already booked amouht to
six and seven times as much as during
the same period last year. Consider
able indents have also been sent di
rect to Great Britain for. superior
cloths, principally for better-class tail
oring. The importers are of opinion,.
mat tne demand for Western clothes
Mill become greater daring the next
two years, in view of the approach of
the coronation. A very large, nronor-
tion of the cloths Imported here dur
irs 1912 were reshipped to Chosen
CKorea), a market which may be ex
pected to expand because of the con
siderable influx of Japanese officials
The Sydney wool merket is obtain
ing a very great importance for Japan,
and recently the tendency h?.s been
to buy more wool tops from taat Coun
try than fronrBradford. In fact, most
ot the wool coming out here from
Yorkshire districts now is waste,
which is used for mixing up with bet
ter classes. A great deal is also uied
ly the local tnills for Government con
tracts, where a high-cliss cloth is not
fefiulrr.d. The Mitsui Bussan Kaisha
hap received come very large order3
for clothing for the Chinese Army. The
prices are high, averaging 50 to 75 per
cent above Yorkshire prices.
Photo-Engraving of highest grade
can be secured from the Star-Bulletin
A few lots in Kkimuki. Full particu
lars to CecU Whitaker, P. O. Box
. 233. , . 54544L
. w mil
In which is combined the HAWAIIAN STAR, established IMS. and the
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FLAT RATE FOR DrSPLAT. AJDYEKTlSINa OVER 2000 INCHES....
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Per, Year, anywhere, iol United States.. .. . -t.00
Per Tear, postpaid, foreign ....'......
. . . v. EEMI-lVKKLr STAK-BULLETIN
Per Six Months -iVii . . V. . . . . .... . . ; L00
Per -Tear, anywhere la United States 2.00
Per Year anywhere 'in Canada . .......i. ....... J.00
Per Year.. postpaid, f on Iga i.00
IRAKIS all mmiinlcatlsBf to Honolula SUr-Bulletta, ltd. nanslala, T. IL
i 1 , 11 S
:Per ;str.; Claudlne,' for Lanalna . and
Kahulai ports, Jaa. 27.- Geo. Sam
ouels, Y, S.. Clark J. L, Coke,' Miss L
Aprt. vl. ? f"-; A' .' "
Per str. KInau, for Kauai ports, Jan.
28. Miss ' B. Wishard. . Mrs. IL' Wish
ard.tMr. and . Mrs;; Ernest . Behr.i Dr;
Lucy J. Moses, Mrs.' 2L Isonberg, Misa
Brewer. 'Mrs. C. Wolters and child. ,
One ceni an otmce 25 oimecs for 23 fc6nfj is 'the rtgl!
yusx wj pay lor oaiunff powaer.
QCA N GU A RANII
sells for. Do
a max mil
J ., Y
W 'Mm ! " VII
; made recipes,
Think of riding 300 miles a day oyer
ordinary country roads and doing tt with
S degree of restfulness such as is not ex
perienced Cven in a railroad train. .
That is easily obtained in HUUbUW
and experience that 48 expert engineers
have Combined in their production.
A long wheel base, long, flexible
springs, twelve inch cushions, and high
backs are some' of Che details that make
4S tnfin.eri Buili HUbSdrl Carl
Remember the hnportasce of that lUtement.
These men were tnUned In 97 European and
American factories and hare had a hand ia build
ing over 200.000 cart. They combined their
experience aad skill la perfecting the new
What better assurance could be offered than
that these men who possess about aU the knowl
edge that has thus far been rained in automobile
building have joined ia saying. 'The New HUD-
SONS are the best we know.
See the Triangle
F. E. HOWES, Mar.
Per str. uiceiike, for Maul and Mo
lokal ports, Jan. 9. Miss Mary Sex
ton. - i i c. ' ";, : .; '; .
Dab -r'lV.fllr. tnm 1ft mysA
okal ports. Jan. 28. Miss M. Meyer.
Per str. Manna Kea for huo, via
v nnrta Ion 'NM iiiil fr f.iim
Tung sau and infant -
'; . ;. ; .,
itold-EhgraTlngr ! hUaest rrade
ran Be secarrd from the Star-Ealletia
- v ;
it s tne price ' - : . ; i ;
not pay more; it's a tvaste ofn6nc7.
fective in action. ' Results are sure and certain. 1
not only convince, but mate yon -
what a wonderra taxing nelp si
Daxiug x'owuer is. - n ; - ;.;,; ;f.--; ;
tne u u look s iooi& v
The K C Cook1 "Book, contalnine 90 tested, 'ejuflr-
ttvX free npoh receipt of the colored cer
in the 25-cent can. Send it today. ; y .
Jacques Mfg. Co., Chicago
. r -h '--i :'.-, ' -;r. t't t:
the riUDSON "37"
-, No EjsttM t Buy - -1
r - f
The Smoothness of the Motor .
But this would be iniaffident to a
sure hours of riding comfort, for a'
mooth, perfectly "operatittj infctramsia
! Lm essentiaL A notOT: that Dulls
bratkm is -just as important as are, big
wheels.'resilieat toxinM. ample tires.
etc. That is another point that the engi
neers responsible for the HUDSON
have, been able to incorporate is
this car. . ,.-,
terpiece. It sells at $1874. eempietefjr equipped
with electric self-cranking device and electric
Bghts. speedometer. cJock. lop. windshield and
twelve-loch upholstery. There fa aothi&g mora
The HUDSON a Six. capable of dotal
65 miles an hour and which wiS attain a speed of
8 miles in 30 seconds from a staadiac start, ia
offered as a car superior to any aatoiaoUle on the ,
market. It sells at J24.W. compJettly finished aad
equipped as above. Prices are f . o. b. Drjcott.
on the Radiator