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Honolulu star-bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1912-current, July 07, 1914, 2:30 Edition, Image 2

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noNou'Lr RTAiMiriJ-ETix, ti ksdav. .in.v :. ion.
1 1'
Vi Experienced
Crockery and
(Furniture Packed. Stored and Shipped.)
a n
Co) lf-
- 'T lf . n "i Ti iiHir i f whim mum .Hi lul
Governor I'iiii.h.m. -board
of t I. '-11 rs i;. i :
ImM'S. til'1 MjhstaijCI- ot A
lished in Star-limb-Is
given tii ml! ii-)d.
!!!! :.. tii.-
.,'1.1 il,!-
.1- h '..., pub
ni -si-r(Jiiy.
In ihis l.-tt.r
Hie Chief e.'jj,.. point-. IO tie im
mediate in ol of more an -iiorauc room
In the harbor, suftirient ti .oiu mo
date six large sti .unships at a lime
"The Hoard of Kngue-ei s for Itiv.-rs
'-and Harbors, Southern Ibrlding.
Washington. I) c.
"Gentlemen: . s , ( Io rnor of Ha
waii, 1- reply to your inquiries o: May
2!) not only from a local standpoint,
but lrom personal residence, observa
tion and experience in seera! grea
ports of call in other parts of the
"The local demands n Hie won of
Honolulu are b.-ing som.v. hat modi-
fled bv the substitution of direct shin-
nientH to and from the mainland by
the following islands, rather than via
"Our largest island. Hawaii, is now
being provided at its main port, Hilo.
with a very extensive breakwater, par
tially complete that will assure a most
ample harbor for its tribuiary intern
al commerce, and su h transpacific
commerce as may make it a port of
call. "JHI
"The commerce of the island of
Maui ig of local origin and no trans
Pacific call port business is expected..
At Kahului it has a good protected
harbor, which, in ome respects, might
be Improved.
"The island of Kauai enjoys some
' direct open roadstead shipping con
nection with the mainland. There is
; an endeavor to concentrate at one
port, go a reasonable showing can be
made to apply for a breakwater.
."The territory does not present an
unlimited field for internal commer
cial expansion.' but seeks to fully
profit by it mid-ocean situation as re-
juieu to irans-i -acme commerce as a
port of call and supply, and particular
ly that "reaching the Pacific Ocean
through the Panama canal.
"In considering this question we
may well draw a lesson from the
great ports of call in the Far East
such as Manila, Hongkong. Shanghai,
Kobe, and Yokohama, for their expe
rience with through traffic via the
Suez canal will be little varied in our
future experience in Honolulu.
"We have no great back country to
supply, nor is it probable we shall
be. a great merchandise transfer port,
but we expect and aim to be a great
supply port, particularly for fuel, wa
ter, etc
iThe map of Honolulu harbor,
handed you herewith. Indicates that,
with the wharf improvements decid
ed upon and the probable removal in
the not distant future of the navy de
partment to Pearl Harbor and the re
lease thereby of wharves No. 5 and
No. 5a, all shipping that requires
berthing can be accommodated.
' iln the ports of call I have men
tioned the transient' through shipping
la accommodated at anchorage, which
allows both sides of steamers to be
coaled and worked simultaneously.
fThe harbor of Honolulu is entirely
laCKing in space ior proper aiii-nurBse
and the maneuvering of vessels to
and from the wharves. I
.This we show by the red lines as
tor ronr&ei and shins to scale, in final
"position, for egress from wharf or har
bor. From this it is perfectly obvious
that Honolulu needs anchorage space
and moorings to hold against the
swinging of vessels by tide aud wind,
the former is moderate and the winds
are rarely of great effect.
"We should be able to accommodate
at one time six large steamships at
anchorage with space for lighterage.
"We show how this can be done in
thtx. proposed enlargement of Hono
lulu harbor. '
"In Justice to this port and antici
pated through commerce, it seems to
rah' accommodation to this -extent
Should be immediately provided. If
proven insufficient, future extension
conld be duly made. Variations may
suggest themselves to your board. Re
spectfully submitted.
Sgd.) "1. E. Pinkham. Oovernon
of. Hawaii."
. :, .- ; . -
Loadlnjr Pines Scows.
-targe scows are employed in the
tnrnsfer of preserved pines .from Pu
naluu. windward Oahu. to thes choon
erlEalvator, now loading a full shin-
- . t i t t :t.u.. ii-aIIi
inenioi mw inuBn r wuni, .in.niM
&,Libby. the packers, which is des
tined for San Francisco, The Salva
tor tt Is believed wIlK get away for
tb coast, the latter part, of the week.
With a full shipment of lumber con
signed to the order of lowers &
Cooke, the schooner Robert Iwrs
Is taow due at the port. The vessel
is no' 18 days from Port Ludlow.
In abandoning San Oiego. Talif In
fator of the larger freight offering at
Ixi Angeles, the American-HaalUn
line has secured mncb additional
business and at the tame time lws
able to Improve its transpacific
schedule because of better dw k?n fa
rilttief to be found at the more north
erly port.
I n- Aiucics and I l'!;.-tf-r. Cul , of
: r il considerable. -ri e lor the ef
forts of Prof. c Weber, a well
known coast educator, who succeeded
in rM i uifing ;i party of Ik school
teacher-, vim tocpiy are vii-itors at Ho
iioIwIm with the arrival of the Matron
.tv igation liner Wilhelmina.
f'rofeshor Weber, who two ye;rs a;jo
organize! ii touring partv that spent
.- ni" vveehs in the islands, departed
lor the roast Tarrying with hini a most
deliKhtttil impression ot that visit.
Last year a deletion from southern
("alilornia made a short stay at Ho
nolulu. The tr tty school ma ins, well
chaperoned, will remain here until the
sailing of the M'ltson steamer Manoa
on -Inly 1M Under the direction of .
11. C. Campbell the educators will
take passage in the Wilhelmina for
Hilo. sailinu on Tbuisday evening, and
upon reaching the Crescent City tak-
(MIL; liiioi iiuu tinuiiiiuiM it-., iim in. i li
ter at KiHuea. Keturning to moiioihiu
about Sunday moruin.S. the school
teachers will join the Manoa for Ka
hului. Maui, remaining on the valley
island while the Manoa is discharging
cargo and taking on su?ar at Kahului
The Weber party is said to have
be n the life of the ship on the voy
age from San Francisco to Honolulu,
completed this morning in five days 1.1
hours and Hi minutes.
As members of a complement of fio
cabin passengers, they entered hearti
ly into n delightful program of enter
tiiimients, concerts, dances and deck
sports planned under the direction of
Captain Peter Johnson. Purser R. V.
Menary. Chief Steward George Pas
tone and others identified with the of
ficial sthfT.
Fine Weather favored the travelers
on the entire trip. The vessel in
sailing lom San Francisco on July 1st
was supplied with 3 2. 0 tons of rrei.ght.
a -small portion of which will be tran
shipped to Hilo. "1 ne WilTielmina
brought 3"t sacjis oriater mail frni
the mainland.
Nine steerage passengers were num
bered with the arrivals.
Many Travel on the Nile.
Passeuger business is picking up
as far as the Pacific Mail liner Nile
is concerned, the homeward voyage
being marked by an increase in the
number of passengers carried in the
several classes.' A late wireless mes
sage received today from this vessel,
now steaming from Oriental ports in
the direction of Honolulu, states that
the Nile will arrive here on Thurs
day morning with 33 cabin. 22 second
class and 112 steerage passengers.
The number to leave the vessel at
Honolulu -has not been stated. The
Nile will be supplied with 800 tons
cf coal and be discharged of 300 tons
of Oriental cargo. The vessel may be
dispatched for San Francisco on
Thursday evening.
-. : ss -.
kosnioM Srrapis Will be FoniiiMtcd.
A thorough fumigation of the big
Kosmos Line freighter Serapis.will be
made following the arrival of that
vessel from Hamburg, Antwerp, by
the way or Chilean and South Ameri
rnn norts. tomorrow. The vessel .
has a big cargo for discharge
at Honolulu, the shipment for the
most part consisting of nitrates con
signed to local fertilizer companies.
The stay of this vessel Is problemati
cal, though it is believed at. the agen
cy or H. Hackfeld & Company that
the Serapis will remain here a fort
night before its dispatch for .the west
coast of t!ie United States.
Clitna an Karly Arriiut.
The Pacific Mail liner China, always
in line for making good time across
the Pacific is expected to arrive here
on Thursday afternoon instead or Fri
day morning according to schedule.
The China is steaming from the coast
and brings a few lay-tver passengers
and a small cargo. fThe vessel will
take coal and probably be dispatched
for Japan and China on Friday morn
ing, ci.
Hawaii Sugar Repoi j
Sugar awaiting nipment on the
island of Hawaii includes the follow
ing lots, according to a report brought
to this city this morning by Purser
Phillips cf the Inter-lsland steamer
Mauna Kea: Olaa 3"00. Waiakca Tu'H),
Hawaii Mill 16.000, Hilo Sugar Co.
r0r.0. Onomea 14.918; Pepeekeo 15.200.
Hononiu 9S00.' Hakalau 6400, Laupa
hrehoe 18,905. KalwikJ ."497. Knkaiau
4."4."., Hamakua Mill 6667, Paauhau
icro. Hcnokaa none. Punaluu 18.005,
Honuaio li.oN sacks.-
Enterprise Now at Ht1o.
Filled with general cargo destined
for th Island of HawaU. the Matsou
Navigation fteamer Enterprise en
gagei in a run bet ween the coast and
the big island, arrived at Hilo yester
day morn ins. according to a reort
liio.ight to-this city with the return
of th Inter-lsland uteanier Matma Kea
today. The Enterprise will l pro
IcJh1 lth Inn quantity of mrr
leNre djir!liic fcr Wn Krn
At ti..- inrcy (,i wind and sea for
some bonis be'rre the plight o: tlu -
vessel a. is made
kno-vn through te'.c -
l)hone to Honnl.ilu, the Jr.tr Islan 1
steamer Keauhou, in command of,
Captain Merg. and recently going into
commisio:i j.s a c.irri'T between this
port and windward OalMi in the pine
apple irade. was believed to be dan
gerously iiciiT the reels that guard the
shores oil Kahala, near Koko Head,
because u; a 1 reakdown ;n her ma
chinery. The Kr ..nhoii had ben !:arn-! il
by Libby. McNeill A: Libby. the pinc
apjile packers, to taKe cargoes of ma
terial from Honolulu to Punaluu an !
Kahana. and in returning bring a fu!'
consignment of preserved pineapple--tor
transhipment o ti.e coast. The
Keauhou had compu-teii a round nip
to the windward ports, and had b?en
disj)atched Icr the lagoon late last
night. A gasket in the engine blow
out at an early hour this morning,
rendering the Ke:ii:hoi. heipiess.
Captain lierg ortmped his i.iuliorp
and by signals made known his plight.
The launches Louise and Helene were
soon upon the scene. In the mean
time if,-, engineering i-taff labc-roJ
with success and the break was speed
ily repaired while the KeauliOii rode
in safety at W'aialae bay.
General Superintendent Sheejy. in
tlie inter-lsland steamer allele, jus i
returned from the island of Hawaii,
started .or the scene of trouble, but
turned back when the steamer reach
ed a point off Waik'iki. it being learn
ed that the damage done tire Keauhou
would be repaired and that vessel
steam on her course to Waikanc and
the Koolau ports at 11 o'clock this
The appearance of the steamer, ap-l
parent ly helpless in the rolling surf
off the summer residential district at
Kahala. caused considerable excif)
ment, and for some hours this morn
ingahost ofalafmlng reports were in
Per M. N. S. S. Wilhelmina from
San Francisco. For Honolulu, July 7.
Miss Iouise Amesbury, Mrs. E. E.
Baty. C. D. Blum, Miss Lila BooUr;
Miss Ida M. Bradley, Miss Itha Brown,
Miss May K. Brown, M. J. Brown,
Miss Jessie Brunson. Mrs. Eddie M.
Collins, Miss Mary Collins, .Miss Ju
lia Evans, Miss Ida Furlong, Dr. D.
M. Gedge, Mrs. D. M. Gedge, Miss
Alfie Gray, Miss Katherine Gray, Miss
Mary Hall, Miss May Hayward, B.
F. Heilbron. F, Higinbarth, Miss
Helen Hofinghoff, Miss Esther Hof
gaard, W. J. Holmes, Miss Alice Holt,
Miss R. Johnson, Miss Cara Keech.
Miss Laura Kelly, Mrs. L. E. Kelly,
J. P. Keppeler, A. J. Knight, Miss
Clara Laverne, Miss Elizabeth La
verne. Miss Ethel B. Lawson, F. E.
Llewellyn, Miss Anna Lloyd, Miss A.
McDonald. W. C. McGonagle, J. T.
O'Connor, Miss Myrtle O'Connor, Miss
Veronica O'Connell, Miss Ruby O'Con
nor, Oscar Promis, Miss Elise Rich
ardson. Miss K. Ruttmann, Miss Mar
garet Sandow, . Miss M, Schoenitzer,
Miss Eleanor M. Shaw, Miss H. Eli
zabeth Shaw, Henry Shaw, Mrs. Hen
ry Shaw. Miss Georgia W. Shute. Miss
Isabel Smith, Mrs. Mary E. Smith,
Miss Lillie Strain. Miss A. M. Tettje.
Mrs. Douglas Turner, Miss Helen
Wagner, Mrs. Wm, Waterhouse, Miss
M. Waterhouse, F. C. Weber, Miss
Caroline Weber Miss Ethel Weight,
Miss Laura E. Wood and O. D. Leas.
Duplicate Time on Long Voyage.
Having left Portland April 5. the
schooners Samar and Encore, both
laden with lumber, arrived at their
destinations on the west coast of
South America recently, completing
the passage In 67 days. The Samar
went to Callao and the Encore to Val
paraiso. A message relative to their
arrival was received by the Mer
chants' Exchange.
That, they left in company and
reached their destination on the same
day is .regarded in shipping circles as
remarkable, particularly when. .out ''oh
such a long voyage. The. run was con
pleted in little. less than the average
time occupied by sailing vessels cov
ering the same course. The Samar
was in command of Captain Asmussen
and the Encore of Captain Palmgren.
Each carried less than l.OOP.DOO feet
of lumber.
Carrying stores and merchandise
for the colony or cable operators and
employes at lonely Midway island,
some 1100 miles to the north and
westward or Honolulu, the schooner
Flaurence Ward, operated by the Com
nyrcial Pacific Cable Company, has
sailed and Is expected to be absent
from this port for six weeks. Th
schooner will return with a shipment
of builders rand.
ljidn lth a full carao if Mitar.
the Matron frrishter llvntlea 's r-
n ritl t hav
arrival at San Frun-
rlmo on Jalj I
The distinction of being the largest
i vessel in the world must be accorded
i the new Hamburg-Amerika liner Va-
i - ..... - - - - .........
terland. which left Southampton on
Friday last on her maiden voyage to
New York. She had started from the
Kibe on the previous day
The Vaterland is a slightly en
larged edition of the Imperator. which
the same company put on the New
York service r.early a year ago, and
a third ship, as yet unnamed, but
understood to he still larger, will be
launched bv the Kaiser next month.
anu win ne reauy tor service a year
hence, says the London Times. The
beam of the Vaterland is ion feet, or
two feet wider than that of the Im-
perator, and her overall length (ex
clusive of the figurehead which
adorned the bow of the earlier vessel i
is H."0 feet, or nearly -M feet gn ater.
the result Teing an increase of some
tioitn tons in her gross tonnage, v iiic'u
is stated at about S,tMin. In general
arrangements she closely resenibles
the Imperator, though she naturally
embodies sundry improvements wnich
have been suggerted by a year's ex
perience of the former vessel. Her
construction, how ever. " presents one
striking novelty, which has had an
important influence on the design of
her interior. The plan universally
adopted in the past has teen to con-
uuv.L iue riuuive iiuui me iniiitur- iu
the funnels through outtakes rising
through the center of the ship, the
consequence bemg that t no lay-out of
he passenger spaces has been to a
large extent dominated I by the m-ces-
-o, .u, ..uviu ng i.m ..:e umU
in iuuhii uie illicit.
Funnels and a Vista.
Hut in the Vaterland the funnels,
or at least the two fonvjard ones of
tha three laliu Ihu form of :mi invprt.
fl v t,::iAin(r nt t,loiP on th(
boat deck into two branches which
pass down to the stokeholds, one on
each side of the'shipi. This arrange
ment, which was thoHghly tested on
a small Ha mbtirg-Ji fieri ka -'steamer
before being adop(ecT on the new
liner, has not only improved the ven
tilation of the boiler-rooms but has
also allowed broad alley ways to be
along the middle cf several of the
decks, while on the B deck it permits
an extraordinary vista from the
restaurant, which is a reproduction of the name of the new off-shore sfeam
the Ritz-Carlton in New York, er wh,ch tne Robert Dollar Steamship
through the winter garden and the
main landing to the permanent stage
at the end of the ball-room, a distance
well over 100 yards
Of other changes u compared with
the imperator the most striking are
. ., , . . .
m the smoking-room and the dining
, rr-u i u i
saloon. The former has been greatly
!f .,..
forward ot it, having been removed
to the bridge above, so that its win-
dows now command a clear view over
the bows. The dining saloon has also
been enlarged, and with its length of
135 teet and breadth of 100 feet is
able to seat 800 neonle
aDle tQ seat PP'e-
French Flag in the Philippines.
The" much talked of French steam-
ship line between Saigon, Halfong
and Manila will soon be a reality, the
first of the French steamers, the Phu-
yen, being due at the Philippine -port
about July. The new line is the Com-
pagnie d' Extreme Orient, a French
company of 4,000,000 francs capital,
with headquarters at Paris.
' At first there will be but one vessel
on the run and a monthly service will
be maintained during the rice season.
Later it is believed that more vessels
will be added. This will be the first
time in many montho that a vessel
flying the tricolor of France has
dropped anchor in Manila bay.
Unwritten Law of the Sea.
There is another of these unwritten
laws which we think could be re-
pealed to advantage. It is that which
requires the captain of a ship to stay
on the bridge during fog or very bad
weather, no matter who long it con
tmues. It is a fairly common thing
to read in dispatches that the captain
of this or that. ship had been on the
bridge for twenty-four or twenty-eight
or even sixty hours at a stretch be
cause of storm or fog. Why should
this be the practice? The most rug-
ged man alive cannot be as alert,
memauy ana. pnysicany, atter twentv-
f- K ,:,. - . -
four hours of exposure as he was
uf e weni on aiuj. ne cannot De
as competent to render quick deci
sions such for instance as an im
pending collision might call for-as a
man who was unfatigued. The aver
age transpacific passenger, we fancy,
would much prefer to trust his life in
an emergency to a feesh chief officer
than to a jaded captain.
Alter remaining rut of commission
fer more- than one year, the Inter-
isiann siearcer Keaunou nas nee-i
chartered by Libby. McNe il A Libbv
tr operate ltwen Hur.olutu and wind-
wrd Oahu iKrts in the pli,aqde
trad. The essel will be tt. in
tran.Trtln the n-oi. i fr. t ?.. . m
n-rl tc hi mt I : tr.uM.Ti-i t t.
th mainland. !
By I-itest M.iilF
MIIVTIH'O V - t1.it tlw f!iot
. V IllUi IU
burst of excitement jind irrief at the
loss of life through the sinking of the
c i r; steamshln Kmnre of ire-
land has partially spent itself, and
the general public is settling down
to await the -go eminent enquiry be
fore giving judgment as to the respon
sibility for the frightful accident, the
controversy between the commanders
cf the two esse!s 'nvolved is loom
ing large on the horizon. Doubtless
each of them feels badlv over the
event itself, but at present it seems
to he a case of "blaming the other fel-
low" and shifting the blame as far as
possible. -
Captain Kendall, of the lost ship
tells th- coroner at Kimouski tiiat the
captain of the collier Storstad might
have prevented loss of life if he had
kept the Storstad's nose in the gap
she made In the Empress' side. Cap
tain Anderson, of the Storstad. In an
interview in Montreal, says lie did
try to do this, but the Empress "was
going at good speed ahead" and drew
away in such a manner that the bow
of the Storstad was forced out of the
Captain Kendall's evidence in brief
i.; to the effect that the captain of
the Storstad was at fault, first in pro-
. ct,eding ahead whe the Kmpress of
1 Ireland had signalled that she was
j .av hllt . Btnnn an,, w
j w on her. and secondt in back.
; jflR from the she ha( madp jn the
,.:rnpregs- side Captain Kendall is
hRQk b hig chjef en ineer w.
Ham Sampson and by James Rankin,
SHANGHAI Harold Dollar will be
company of ban Francisco has made
arrangements to build on the Clyde
for service in the lumber carrying
trade from ports on this coast.
w" 1 JZl "i"
ffii"' " - "f ,
neet. and she will have? capacitv for
,,., . - AA . , - t .
handling more than i,000,000 feet of
JJl'LL,eS0T ';lne 'I
present composed of the steamships
Iiobert Jo p
no s , . ,
, u-i-twu. r. ,i , ,
c$ Do,lar' Grae Do,,ar and
" If . -s. u ,.
l ,cnive"t,?n ffthe T?0l,ar
Llne t0 Use several of these steam-
ships in transporting the greater part
or 24,000,000 feet of lumber from Vic-
toria and Vancouver island, to be
lIScd in the construction of the To-
ronto harbor works, and the first of
these consignments will go via Pana-
ma canal immediately atter the great
waterway is thrown open to ocean
traffic. The steamers of the Robert
Dollar line are cperatcd principally in
the lumber carrying trade, and the
m0re modern of the fleet are especial-
k- eauinned for this nurnnse
Upon the completion of the Harold
Dollar she will be the agship of t'.ie
fleet. Captain Robert. Dollar says the
proposed vessel will be built at a cost
Cf about $280,000.
f turned cut at San Francisco or
any other American yards be de-
clared that the vessel would cost
more than $6W.0O0.
The vast' difference in favor of the
builders in Sco 'and or England h
holds to be attributable mostly tr the
higher wages paid mechanics on this
The Harold Dollar will he o Urated
,mder British registry, with Victoria
a5 her home port, ai is the case with
ether vessels of the fleet,
Formerly the company owned a
roaster known as the Harold Dollar,
but over a vear ago she was sold and
the name changed to Grevwood. j
a marine engineer.
,n vessel entering thf Punn-a . . j . o ui
eiseis entering me anama . ,ected to sail for San Francisco trite
canai w,;n have a piiot who wiU take!ueek
the ship to an anchorage from which
sutr ina iiui u oif i luui yeriiiitsuil I
from the proper authorities. As soonirrr." ' t. V V.
as the quarantine .-officer releases a ;
ship each of the other canal officials
will go on board, and as soon as the
vessel moves toward the canal all her t
wireless and other signaling arrange
ments will, be . under the immediate
control of the canal authorities The
ngines of a sh'p will also ; t-ir.ie.i
nwr tr. th nudnHiu. th mn.
ment she ties up o the approach wall
nf the eanal locks. The en?in-s will
h loci r d b;- the ranul offcials and a
,on.tar.t watch will be kept on tier,
v c ml cr.ard fitol at; ni.T o
th.. ihip i.-ntil mPt b-mifu th- ; ;,!
PiUiTu sre alrn.fy hing r.in-.l for
t!u pijrf"
In sp.te of the willingness of the co
lonial government of Hongkong to
meet the wishes of t.ie commercial
and shipping interests of the colony
in the establishment of adequate
wireless connections with other parts
of the Far Fast, definite action has
been prevented by various circum
stances and for rarious governmental
reasons and apparently the colony is
no inarer a realization of Its demands
in this line than it was four years
ago when an American concern
sought a concession from the colo
nial government for establishing a
service in the colony. The colonial
government has 'made an appropria
tion from year to year for the estab
lishing of a plant and it is now prom
ised that something definite may be
done in the course of the coming
summer. In the meanwhile the col
ony is without wireless service ex
cept such as is possible from the pres
ence of mail ships and warships in
the harbor from time to time which
may be in a position to transmit mes
sages within the limitations and re
strictions upon such service bv local
In connection with the proposed
Hongkong service considerable local
importance is attached to the conces
sion granted by the legislature, of the
Philippines in its recent special ses
sion to the Marccnt Wireless Tele
graph Co. of America for the establish
ing of a wireless plant for long dis
tance service, especially to Hongkong,
Singapore, Shanghai, Japanese ports,
and other points.
The company's concession runs tor
50 years and the concern is given the
right to construct a plant in the isl
ands ror long-distance service, the ser
vice not to be allowed within the isl
ands without rurther authority rrom
the insular government. The com
pany pays 1 per cent ot its gross re
ceipts as a tax on its franchise. It
must begin the construction or this
long-distance plant within two years
and complete it within rour years.
The company's station may consist
of two parts, one ror receiving and
the other tor sending. The plant is
subject to preemption by the federal
or territorial governments in case ot
war or insurrection.
"Bob" Menary is Promoted.
R. V. Menary, who but a few years
ago, became identified with the Matson
Navigation Company and recently
stepped ' from he Enterprise of ' the
Hilo service to the Lurluie, only to
be called to take up far more import
ant duties on board the Wilhelmina,
arrived at the port today as purser in
Captain Peter Johnson's command.
Menary is a popular official with the
traveling public as well as with ship
pers and steamship men. He was the
recipient of much sincere congratula
tion over his. deserved promotion to
day. Wilhelmina Carried New Medico.
In the person of Dr. T. L. Iloag, a.
new medical officer made bis appear
ance at the port with the arrival of
the Matson Navigation steamer Wil
helmina from the coast this morning.
Dr. Hoag is taking the place of Dr. E.
A. Cornell, who decided to r emain
ashore for one round trip of the liner.
Fitter Weather off Maui Coast.
A decided ImproTement in the
weather wag noted off the coast of
Maui at the time the Intef-Isiand
steamer Mauna Kea visited the port
of Lahaina cn the return voyage to
Honolulu. The wind and sea had
calmed to an extent that th transfer
of passengers, mails and freight from
the Mauna Kea to the leeward Maul
port proved to be an ejjsy matter. The
Mauna Kea arrived ai Honolulu this
morning to be discharged of a small
cargo, including 5 crates of chickens,
11 prckages of hardwood, 10 cratPH o'
cab! age and 159 packages of sundries.
The vessel is to be dispatched for
Hilo and way ports at 10 o'clock to
morrow morning.
Purser Phillips reports passing the
steamer Kauilanl at Papaikou while
the steamer NJihau was at Hilo.
The last of a shipment of lumber j
hav.'ng been discharged from . the
schoonor Repeat, that vessel has oro
ceeded to Port Towr.send, taking bal
last only.
Now at Punaluu. on windward
Oqhu. the schooner Salvator is com
pleting the loading: of a shipment of
preserved pine. The vessel Is ex-
W-'tH l.atki-aon -.AAA i .! -Vlk a . i
. , ,
the Matscn. .y vlgaticn stumer
Hyades. dppaiting from Hilo for San
Franc Src en June 2L arrived at the
ccast f n Julv 4.
A greatly ino-ovM mail srv5fe !-'-'
jtween th . e,ast and the Irslands i
i redi te I with the inauguration of the
new joint stwiur s.iie!i1e j hich
strain rs hi the Tovo Klsen Kaisha
and Par'flc all rieure.
Bringing 7Vil a kn of rizr and V, j
packaaes of sundrirs. the Inter lland!
steamer Wa ot an Mrrital n th-
t rt fo.Lv C)T(eri r-tMTt' l;t ali(
ni.uar bns c.nn.-l ,; at Pfn-
k;i.; Tb i! n-i with hiv euth-,
t-r r the rrn trip. j
NOTE To compoviro; of Star
Pulletln: Set this head lm
in Cheltenham l.oiU Cuit!cn -,
el. anJ get it right.
We Consider
No Transaction
Here Complete
Until You Are
1139-1141 Fort Strwt.
(Mahuka Site)
M. Costa
Henry T. Hughes Sanr McMillan
Billy Aylett M. E. Miller
Antonio Rodriguoa W. B. Harrub
(Former Young Stand Chauffeurs)
Careful Operators Best Machines
Have a Cood Swi:n before
dlrmer. after a warm day in
town; it will make you feel
freh as a "Daisy."
"Hustace Villa"
Walkikl Beach.
Next Moana Hotel
Has accommodations for LA
reasonable rates, by the month.
Don't Cry!
when you shave yourself. Bring your
lull razor to the Honolulu Cutlery
SHndlng Co, Maaonie Temple, opp.
.1. M. C. AH kea and Hotel St.
We sharpen safety blades.
ELIMINATE your tire troubles.
I uuakan.ee vulcanizing
840 Alaket St. Phone 4838
"A Homa Awiy fro"n H ji"
An Ideal Vacation C?cL
tlioniTT"- lias t. OjIih
A. ZUMSTCtN. Pi or

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