: noxoLULu, star-bulletin; moxday, ept. s, m&
AS A. M.
..... ......... .. 11 - " ' ., - ."77?- i
TO BE HEARD.
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. V ; - - - A- ( " -y- . ' '- ,
A:, , v v" K-
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.T:.. : 'r. V:y:.V : yv.i.lll
Good Way to Spsnd A
cool bathing beach a good lunch a bot-'j
u "'."ofY.rr.CL'r'G : iulcis bost, most jre-
f i liiii' 1 of all K uinmcr : drinks. .; It'.' cools,;;
q lie eLc tlilrstVhelps keep you energetic, robust
.;:, in '.'vk'hI ti im'for'oik'br play-,, , ' : ' '
. VlPut An:;oiirft Qr Juice inr:basket' fpr
every J -crke very motor trip, every beach party.
'; t . i-vi-d at .'ifciuntalns, 'buffets' and; clubs. Orr
f io:u Vour Grocer or Druggist -
:r:-t:r,Xtit Grape Juice Boot-
'. , 1. c Illiitx for te--
. i -
. .... tr-
t: :x it
. - vi
s Grow v
Twice' as r.'uch
- Uh't fcr tiss
When You Ute the ".
' -y y .'.
; y - t- .
' ' , ' -A
. , ; x'
Intimation Made That Rudolph
Spreckels Will 'Tell Things'
v About P. P. I. E.-'- ,
Here is the Low Down on the local
newspaper ' war, says the San Fran
cisco Referee. - - yy ' T 1
The reason that Rudolph Spreckels
canceled his subscription of 125,000
to the . Panama-Pacific International
Kxpo6ition is because. M. H. de Young
wheedled the Call from , his brother,
John D. Spreckels and furthermore,
because de Young has entered -a com
pact with Promoter Kellogy and W.
R, Hearst for the establishment of a
new evening newspapers with the
avowed purpose in life of killing off
the Bulletin, r , J.
But here is the second bit in the
same . inning, j Rndolph 8preckels. it
develops, is a part owner of the Bul
letin, along with th Pickering and
Crothers interests. When Rudolph
heard of the passing of 'the Call into
de Young's hands, while at dinners at
the Pacific Union club,- h went into
a Untrum. I'll have a newmornin?
Journal In ' this city -within ft six
months,' warmly declared . the irate
Rudolph. ' y A . -i ' f
Why Spreckels Sassed Fair Directors.
'. Then came 'the episode bfef ora ' the
P, P. I. E. board of directors r -when
Spreckels openly assailed Young,
President C. C. Moore and Thorn well
Uullally. , Spreckels ; contends ' that
Patrick Calhoun and de Young are ex
plotting the Solano project and that
Mullally is the Calhoun, representative
in the politics of the big Harbor View
proposition: . Spreckels also says the
fair is a semiprivate land scheme.
He la in New York and around the Bul
letin it Is hinted that he is there ar
ranging, for presses i and equipment
so that the Bulletin can come. out in
the morning aa well as the afternoon.
I know that i the Pickering-Crothers
attorneys have an option on two nice
locations on upper Market street
Time will tell whether or not Rudolph
will go through with his threat to
build up on the ashes of the old. Call
a new morning paper after the style
of. the Los Angeles Tribune. In fact,
it would not be surprising to see Ed
win Earl of i Los Angeles ' joining
hands with Spreckels and Fremont
Older in' a holy, war against, the de
Young-Hearst-John D. Spreckels com
bination, v In the new evening Hearst
paper; John D. Spreckels is a stock
holder along ' with Hearst and de
Young., y y ' ' ' .-
That Soft Conev Island Pie. '
n.1)ig story -when he Teturns from
the east I know what he is going to
crack about ; After the affair is over
and the - Stockton-street tunnel will
give quick transit to the grounds from
Marketi street, a modern Coney Isl
and will be established. The ttakland
crowds will come in. by ; ferry. , It is
the natural spot for such a center,
Now it is known that certain inter-
ests have acquired ; eighteen .of the
center lots in the.big area of the Har
bor View grounds. ; No Coney Island
can be buUt without tese eighteen
lots? There is the rub. 'Why did de
Young resign from the board, of di
rectors ? What Is the big story Ru
dolph Spreckels , is threatening to
spring on his return home? In the
meantime we; are to see a spectacular
fight , among our millionaires, tvith
daily newspapers and world's fair pro
positions set up in the background.
:. " ...... , Sold Bv .
; HAWAIIAN ELEC
J V Phone 343L
J 3 ' y
fyy , v SM
F 0 R 1K0 m
Emporium of Oriental Goods
II I I I I V
Fort Street 0pp. Catholic Church
The Woman's Board of Missions,
meeting in the Sunday school rooms
of. the Central Union ' church tomor
row at 2:30 o'clock opens its forty
third year of service jwith, a program
cf nnusual interest ' : .
In; the -absence - of the - president,
Mrs. Doremus v Scudder will preside.
levotional ervice- will be- led by
Mrs. John Gulick. .
Vacation Notes'!- will bo given py
Miss .: Gulick of the Japanese depart
ment .- ' . -'
A resume of "The King's Business,
the current "book in lnlted Study cf
Missions'1 which the board, fakes up
ibis year in common with mainland
organizations, will be given ."by Mrs.
Pauf- SAiper. . -y v .':-" ', 5 " .'
s Mrs. Elizabeth Waterhouse will tell
what she saw - of '- mission work in
Japan. ' ''" :- V -; ' .""'vy
: Mrs. By F. Dillingham will contrib
ute" an appreciation of Miss - Martha
Chamberlain, r which N will be read, by
Mrs. W. F. Frear. ' ;.--';:;';; -' r'-
Woxk in the central states wiU be
presented by Mrs. A. M. Brodie, and
Miss Bosher. will speak upon the very
interesting school, work with 'which
she came in, contact during her year
at home. . . ' . - 4-;-"y
All ladies of the church and congre
gation, m ith guests in the - city : and
friends, are most cordially invited to
this first session of the faU term.
The banana commission, which has
been conducting uneventful sessions
twice a day throughout the -' past
week, expects to fi nlsh those of the
Portuguese today, taking up -the Jap
anese claims which will keep the com
missioners busy the remainder of the
week. !yy- -.- ," r ':'-:y' -i i. t ; -' ."
In all about 242 claims remain to be
heard, 550 already having been dis
cussed. ;. - , Y U
The week's calendar is aa follows:
Monday .afternoon September S, a.
2 o'clock B-bJIna S.- Rita,' t Gabriel
Davien, P. . M. Atnorln, . Justina Soma
Pregana. Francisco Correa, A. J.;FreW
taa, Antonio Fires. Manuel deiCeata,
A. M. Faria, Mary Suares, Mary Isa
bella Ogen, Sophia Rodriguet (Manu
el Ssntana. y .': y ; vvj. M t
VTucsifciy altrraoon, September 9, at ,
2 o clock i I. : Okahara, Tomikichr ' Fl
giU; iT.- Mito,1 T. -Doh ItaroK Takatgi.
O.' MilutaV S. Kuba,' M. Ybs-imbtCv-S.
Okehara, D. Takahashl, 7J. 'Tanaka, K. .
Kakiyanta; j j;;rrH'-s, li
?. At T o-clock in the evening Morita I
Sakuzo, Inada KonUr Gl Sural. A;
Hlgashi, L v Mort, S. Jeunada ShV
rtki,-Yi.Ichiosei K Hayashi. IshK
da; ifr Yaaaalrcv Kw .vHasega wai Y.
KawaEakfi tiui", h. iiw fj V I
Wednesday s Afternoon, i September '
1 0,v at 2 o'dock-Kwi Nakamura,' -Naf
kamura. Tadamoto Ozawm Nak&u
tnano O. 'Yii Itow; S.y Naramotd; Sua
oka, Yamaguchi Wasaku; Miaaka Ya
shiro. t Ku-JLaUu Niiyaxoa,Xlw- Hen
ma, Hlahara, T.yFuchiganh v! 'I'" 1
At 7 o'clock S. Tomita, Itaro Hi-1
gashi, T. Lmamoto, K., IchitaM.- Mu-,
railaka, -Yl. Idata, Y. Yamamoto,
Tanaka, , K. Suekawa, . K. Sugimoto,
Ushitaro Tsuji, Kanhlchl Yamamura. '
Thursday aiternoonv September 11, i
at 2 o'clock-iY. Ichiba, Koklchi Mu-'
raoka, I. Kuramoto, K.' Muraoka, .0,
Kusano.rOEhimo Ishltaro. K. Onomo-
to, Taraki, K. .Tsukiyama I.; Moriwa
ki, Tokutaro Yamasaki, Yochigoro
Suiyoka, Hashimoto. : y ,; '4 ; y ' y f
At 7 , o'ciockTomlnoga, Kan e Fu-;
kunada, Matsuhei Ota, Matsutaro Na-
gawa, M. Akaduchi, T. Sakata, I. Ya
suda, Kawano Kicbizo, ; Ichizo Matsu
mura, Kotaro Imamoto, Kumata Ega
mi, Turumatsu Nogata. a :j - . i "-, v
1 Fridj , af terndbn, September, 1 2, at
2 o'clock Y. Ishioka,' Slmata Matsu
taro, Hita MIyata, S. Shikuma, K, Yoi
shim'ura, K. Yamagata, Y. Kawabata,
K. Ogawa, S. TakahashL Omori icht.
taro, Y. Yoshino. K. Kitayama, F. Hi
guchi, S. Yamashita,; T. Iwamoto, K.
Taira. : ' ? ; :.. v.;.,.',. - :.'.y .
The Sty Cc.r,''
Fort and IlTcint vntn.
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a . v
P " -
F -9 of thenla !.
Iev.:3 very ixaccr'
1 y ,v
We have Just received a silent of
these popular garments th!3 Urae
fcxtable. The L.t' -i: -y s.-:t
for 'the price; ' Sp.ZX vj . - .
".offered.'. Theyw.-.'' Tcci-ii: '
' tut a bare suz ' c ' i
The sheriff and a large force of dep
uties will be' oa nand tonight determ
ined, in seeing . that - the law against
gambling la strictly enforced; The tip
has been passed to i Sheriff arrett
that a big party, of gamblers are' go
ing to be at the Opera' House tonight
where amounts running into tUe mil
lions will be the stakes played far., '
Should this prove to be; a fact some
thing exciting, may be 'looked for, al
though the police; will make no move
unless ' evidence sufficient to convict
la forthcoming.- y '.J't t. l - f
.Should a few millions' in real money
appear on the stage, the police have
beea ordered to J immediately climb .i
over the foot-lights and arrest every
one on , the stage, as well as the aud
ience,- who wili-be . pinched- for. being
present at a gambling game. :'
. Manager -Cohea, upon hearing of the
contemplated raid, called upon the U,
S. district attorney, the attorney .gen
eral, and the city and county attorney,
and after a consultation it was decid-l
ed that if stage money only was used
there could be no Infringement of the
law. ... " i.-W , -;"
.Cohen therefore" agreed ' to put the
several millions of real money back
to the credit of his bank account "and
see to It that only stage' money is
fer, to New Jersey. 1 Until this under
ground cut-off was opeded the same
citizens had to walk about -1,000 feet
up and down hill, breathing the good
outdoor air. Now? they will make
the same trip underground through a
damp, dingy passageway; and, because
they; save a few hundred feet and
bit of exertjon. consider themselves
fortunate.' . .;.'-' r', I y'::';i
r According to the best obtainable
statistics about 20,000 persons in New
york spend their entire working hours
beneath the 1 surface of - the earth.
These figures Include 3,800 employes
on- the two ystems - -of subways new
in operation! They include 4,000 men
who are eranloyed in digging the new
subways. I This '.force will be snore
than doubled in the "near future." Also
fncludehdare the '1,200 men, most or
whom are working several hundred
feet below the street surface, digging'
fal todnar;l t;uuct" wlch' U'to
txrty .ttrc-o-outithe Islats tf Man
l;atrn and- cv.rltd Lcc? L,'.nd,' t
water' tt''ara being trou-t down"
by '"siphon' frcm -'ta- Cat-kSr'Mou-J
tiins. Then Cere are more tan 13.CC3
men ''and trcac who are employ e la
moru : private enterprises' th.t v taka
thtvt ccstantiy below-, the street bur
face;! '.i f.y.;-.k-r fs?-..
? ron quite ordinary days 1,500,000
persons are accommodated Id the New
York subways, and the -crowds are
multipryUiff week by week. '
' "Men go below the surface to .
the trains that are to take theia .
that arcltectural wonder, t3 i
Pennsylvania Station, east a-'"w
out of the city. After they hata r:
ed the trains they are drorr
further .'ur.ergroiad. In crj:; .
they may pass beneath the t .-'.cn
the Hudson and East Rivers." 11 .
TO gat out-of New York cty ty
means of the New York Central Rill
road, or the New York. New Haven aU
Hartford Railroad, it Is necessary to
make use of that other arcItectral
wonder, the Grand Central Station,
and again travelers drop down lata
the bowels of the earth before tey
maystart.-. - ' ' -y ' .- ' ;
r, . j' ' . ......'
; "In the great hotels, of New York
the mechanical departments are all
far beneath the street surface1. Thesa
departments are well wcrth visiting,
ad H cell cizsi the tA prona
tors, are cn:7-tco to r-ni: tbelr
k;t:hens, tkecy.cr, furz:3 ' rooms,
e-o'sa roorr.3, ail laut'rl.a to t ia-z-;cC2d.'"'-Tese
. '--'Many 'cff New I" York's grc-tcst de
part'iie'nt stores ara-' 'cc. zz'.z i it
rcctly with ta subways. z r ire iUi
soraev' of "th'e; "newer t-Eatcrs.' " I-ast
f etruary a family cf thrca ffcm Ban
Francisco, Tri3ltig in Now Ycrlr, liv
ed for a fortn!5-t in cne"'cf th8 most
t-fashionable1 and most etezzUi "hotels
Wft.ty .t::x. :
Vt CrrnJ Ccntn! :
c:t c-t ct L.' i. "
trala hai well Etzrt;
j:urisy.. Ar.i C.'i w::
- .. " ' Cy I-: t : :'.
LONDON. R'j - . 3 t! : t
of GranarJ 13 tl 1 I t t'
alty cf Ir 'irl y..: r I.
gitei z.:: 1 ir.t-re;t t: .
freni the fact t.w.at h;j
Cour.te:3 cf Grzr. rl, h ; t .
!i a Cl Ly
wc!:l:y,- wl'r'n '
milte hi3 a;,-IL
In Ireland. .
"From a million, nnd a half to a
million and three-quarters of ,the res
idents of New York City spend at
least a portion of each day under
ground, and many, thousands come
to the surface bo rarely that the 'light
of day blinhds them when they reach
it" says Leo. l Redding, " In . a pro
fusely illustrated article in the Sep
tember Popular . Mechanics Magazine.
Discussing this phase of modern city
life; Mr. Redding adds: t
.' "So accustomed has New York be
come to the idea of living underground
that only a few days ago a public cele
bration was held- when a new under
ground passageway .was opened. This
newest tunaeV costing many ; thous
ands cf dollars, was dug to give: the
A horse-drawn 'prevision train to
upDly an arm rmiT .f rrT,-
fautry. corps and. two cavalry division? People who live near the, Hudson riv-
which was some eightr miles from its er aEd In the neighborhood ef 181st
base of supplies would require4,900 -street -an opportunity to pass benaath
men, 8,100 Jiorses and 4,050 "wagons, the ; hills from their homes to the
while a, motor v train .could v do the subway, by which means theyv travel
same work with 550 trucks and-200 to the lower end of Manhattan Inland,
men. Array and- Navy 'Journal, - j to Brooklyn, and. Sy means of a trans-
yp:y--xyfi :; i . ; . :yr .
.:' . - "?'.' Kiy : ;--','. .--f. .. - Qf :
.4 ' i
Complete with Coaster Bra!:e .
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