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ITOKOLULU STAR-BULLETIX, THURSDAY, DECEMBER; 31, 1914.
. 1'' ?r t FIREftOO f t , Hi WE STORE EVERYTHING. CITY TRANSFER COMPANY JAMES H. LOVr PHene 12S1 LOVE'S BAKERY Bread Cakes - Pies - Crackers n Ji 88 S. King St Phone 4704 U i". . ' -' ' i ' . ' 1' - mm i , - - - ! 1 m 1 a- ! til 4 4 fir v,... - 7 . v . - i" f MR ,1015 TO GETlM A T H E R EASILY BIGV1C1IE "Tec. dee lump de dump tee flump tee dum dura bii," will be the blat ant sounds which -rill Issue from the trembenes, drum and cornets, assisted by the "squee, toudelum" of the vto : lin of the aallcr orchestra aboard the Matson steamship Manoa when that liner takes the swells Kahului-bound tonight. "It will be the 'annual mid-ocean cele "bratlca of flie ship's of fleers and crew given to the passengers as a modern marina method -of passing out the old year and ringing in the new. That the t Tinglng-in' might properly be accom plished Captain Younger has set one of his tailors at work today cleaning the ship's bill for the proper midnight . tones. '' ' ' 1 ' . TL entertainment committee for the ManoaV hilarity Contest censists "or, the foHowIngr;., ; . : y. Master cf cerenrohiei5Dr(. H. de B. Macauley, ahlp'a physician. ' " 5! aster cf the lunch and liquIds-2-C. ' ' jY. vilmartn, chief steward. . , Iaater c the danae magnlfique i James tCorrlgan, purser. - ' ScngtnasteT Captain 'Yoonger. V i i ;y Aft all, H will be a grand "ahin- .ituiinT"iar '' PurBerOorrigan- ex " v . ; pressed It. and the hew year will be given a memorable teend-off aboard yrjthe Manoa. The1 celebration will be : ,i x on the decks and will be? tmlimlted. " " Hilarity, merlnesa, Joy fan, happiness : and pleasure will be" the description .cf tonight's .Manoa pngrara. ',? I The Affinoa departs from Her 13 for ' Kahnlal at 3 o'eloek tghight,' orrlYlns ;y at the latter port tomdrrow rfiornlng.' .ThlrQp cabin ' pasaenjers ; will , make 'the.trip, Veturnlngon4 he Manoa 8at . , urday or Sunday. -. ?,: : r ; T1SSEXGES5 JLIUUYED ' Per str. Claudine. Jttthl Maai'riorts, Dec- SL J.! N. Waters. Mrs: i Waters, Mrs. Texefra. Mist N.-J. Jamesj O. P Gump, Mrs. m: Jortcs,'A. Gartley, Mrs. -. Htckett. :liss Glade. Mris, Glade. K. V Glade. John Fleming thndj SO V deck 'IV ISSEXGEHS BOOKED - - Per etmf. Clan dine, nor Maul varts . h (txctirs!6nl. necember;313. Wr. AVal " tiron, AIlss Mary 'Nunes, Jltss Helen ii IVescctt, Miss leonora Gohicr, "Misi '-'Kathlln Malloy, R. E. Noble,' Dn. H CicknelU V Nottage,'H. C. Lybye, K. Alexander, IL Tl Wilson. G. WH y son, E. W. Bharpe, It IV Brown, E A Ccopcr E. A. Cooper Jr A. J. Gertx, i Newcomb, E. Ul Frlck.H. y. Gear. r. a. uaanyig, Aire, ffunning, v. u. i v inarnhart, W. O. Bffnihart. Jr., D, B. 'Wilktns, E vO. iKahulualll, Jeff Mc . Carn. Allison Mcrarn.-R, N. Linn, b t? O. Halls, E. A. Anderson, Miss Rand, - - W. J. 1'oon. J.' Fernandez, A. J. Cooper, Dewitt, G. M. Uancan, J. C .Poole, Jlrs. J. C; Poole, Miss McLennan. 1L T. Rawley,. Miss De Jarlais, Miss Du - w ' rBlerger, T. C. JlcVeagh J. -T. Mun ro; . .K. EaUon, li :C. Lane, W.R. : A Wade. Miss E. Scott. C Tracy, G. R . TuUle. T. Tread way, Q. W Bine; J. F. v . jlowat, W. Meineeke, Harry Anld, J. - Carey, C. W. Manley.'Jnb. Palmer, Joe rarringtcn, W. Paty. Miss S. Feather stone, A. Rodrtqaez,. A, B. Lao, Harry . .Haywardr Mrss G. , Mascn,- M. U IL , Reynolds, u. UghUoot. E. a Webster, - U2 W. P Kaquin, M Us -Keating. C. . A. .Brown, E. A.V Back, E. Pemberton. m E. Camp, V. R. Coe. Dr. :W. tJ. Hobdy, . A." JL M aciieth, Ji lag v. McCarthy, r Miss K. . McCarthy, U G- Rolley, E. A. -Center, Leiani Rowland, J. Simons, "-.' Miss nAt'Rfi Coats J, Mitchell W. 1 V J. McGowari. Norman' Cm. rhptr rTayIor, CapL Cook. Agustus, Ballen- ' tyne. Miss V.; K. Ward, Mfes I K. - Ward; Geo. .Dwight Bean Lake, Sam V iCarter.UY. Adams, LI Andrews. Jr.. Miss O. Starratt," Miss fc:M. Scott, "Miss Uvingstcn, Capt McNally,;Mrs. t . - McNally, Dorc thy . Rogers, Ben j! ' Lang. RiR Cole, F R Dodge, Harry --- HenryCH.' Ruhmland. Cea Fraine, "; 1L Phillips, -Miss E. Peacock, tleut. A. P. Black. IL w. Brewer, Ed. NeiH, f IL - C. Brewer. - WV A- Inman,- Frank Williams, J.H. WorraH, a C; Milnor, Tf, D.'Case. A.H. Ford. Miss Olive VRand,"J. SUckney, .L. Smith.. , ; . y. .Claudine to Carry Excursionists The later-Island steamer dandine 4 has been : prepared U accommodate & fijore ' than 1 25 - excursionists on a ' threeday trip to ' and i around. the Isl- &nd of MauL. Under Ihe personal. di- recticn of-A. IL Ford a party of week , end trippers numbering fcore than j Oft has been i recruited to leave at 5 SO o'clock tills evening A calwUi " 7e'niade at-a number of porta co the vnlley island;, the' Claudine to return to Honolulu at an early boirr. Mc4ay niomlng.The Claudine Krt Ing on . euffiienf. cargo to serjV ' Sllast nd -to. insure ,th,,. let the vessel ? at-the mostpased ' feints cn the cruise - The, Claudine ' has returned fromSregular . call with a general.cargo and a smau "etr rnssenaers. uincer Vcrablo wfnds and smootneaa. r - iq i ess ins channels," w LED IN OCEAN RACE Conhtderable money as well as other v?IuaMe articles changed hands alons the waterfront today, following the completion cf the race between two popular sailing vessels from Honolulu to Grays Harbor, which today was made known through the receipt of cables. The schooners Fred J. Wood and the Robert R. Hind, each with a shipment of lumber, were discharged and des patched for the north Picific on De cember 3. Captain Mathpr of the Fred J. Wood and Skipper Wlkander in the Robert Hind had -wagered a sum of money, also several pieces of headgear on the trip, each being firmly of the opinion that their respective commands would land the prize money. The Fred J.Wood reached Its desti nation an the Washington coast in 18 days, the Robert R. Hind following eight days later, its arrival 'at Grays Harbor being reported on last Tues day. ' v . . ' Captain Mather was formerly skip per In the bark S. C Allen which left its bones en- the' beach off -Diamond Head a number of months ago. ' Ventura Will Arrive Saturday. ' Despite a delay of three days in its departure from Sydney, N. S. for San Francisco, the Oceanic liner Ven tura, with more than " 2CK tons cf re frtgercted meat and- provisions Tor local. importers.' Is snaking -upvmnch lost time, a radio message to C. Brew ef & Co. announcing' that the vessel wcnlcf arrive at tMe port about 4:3t) o'clocV Saturday afternoon.- The Veu tura lest a blade t from Its propeller cnthb iast voyage to Australia.' While at Sydney a new part was substituted. Captain Tibbetts; temporarily in con mand of the' vessel, has reported -that the Ventura bas eight cabin, two sec ond class and four steerage passen gers who will leave (the Ventura at Uils port In addition-to 328 tons of genera) cargo the steamer : will brin; 79 tons of cold stcrage meat for the United States -army quartermaster de partment The Vontura taking a nun ber it passengers and a later accumu lation of mail, will probably . be dea petched to the coast Sunday morning Nippon Maru Waklna Un Time. The speedy' little Nippon Mam, the cTstwhlle crack' Toyo Klsea. Kaisha liner, now operated on the intermedi ate, schedule between, the California coast 'and the Far East is reports J by late radio jnessage as making up lima en the voyage from San Francis e. The NIppcH Is ttt arrive at Hono lulu about o'clock Friday after neon, with a 'late mall.2 : It is the present intention" Of Castle fe JCooke, the local representatives to despatch the steamer for Japan, China and the Philippines about' 19 o'clock Saturday mornings ; The liner may take a dele gation cf Asiatic, steerage passengers. r -rt' w , -v-. - ; Radio Frora' Ventura: .rf f; . . The following wireless message has teen deceived from the Oceanic Steam ship .Company'a . steamer Ventura, bound from Sydney and wy ports for Honolului For Honolulu Eight cab In passengers, two second-cabin pas- sengjerB, tour steerage passengers, 16 1 8acK9 mail, szs tons general' cargo and Tt tons frexen'beef.'- Arrives Sa day; about 4t30 p. nu'and departs 'for San Francisco, Cal:, It o'clock Bun day mbrnlng,.- ' f?- -t-" :"' ;: :' '' , 1 ,. . . ;', Lovrther Castle Nearlng Port for Coal. " vFolloSving close in the w ake of the British steamer Royal Prince; the big freighter Lowther Castle, also flying the Union" Jack, Is reported as nearlng the Islands, the Castle liner to call at Honolulu for about cOa tons bf hunker coaL . The" Lowther Castle departed from New York with general cargo for the Far Easi; the vessel also receiv ing .additional freight at. points along tlie Atlantic seaboard. "The steamer and cargo are destined for ports in the Philippines, China and Japan The "Lowther Castle passed from the At lantic to the Pacific by the way cf Panama, canal. ;t- Repeat Brought Ctdar Loas..- J Cedar legs, to. be nsed In : the con struction of containers for local sake breweries, were Included in the ship ment M lumber brought by the schoon er Repeat, an arrival from the- Sound. I The vessel has been berthed at Pier 17cr discharge.' t '-x . ' '. - . ,&, - . . ; A berth wlll.be found for the United States naval collier Hector, sow about discharged- of, a large shipment of structural steel and material for Pearl Harbor ttsval station. The Hector will be !ven about 1300 tens of bunker coal1 before Us despatch ' fcT Puget ScundV -A1- submarine carried on board is suted wti-oe left at Seattle. ' V im 9 Departing from Honolulu December 2, the schooner Robert R. Hind is re ported to have arrived1 at Grays Har bor last Tuesday. The' vessel carried ballast from the islands to the. Coast GLENROY GERMAN EMDEN EUK INLKEAShl NOTES LHANIiEo AT ADEN BUSINESS AT THE PORT The HrltJKli steamer (llenroy. now at Honolulu, was marked as a victim for the destructive guns from the once famous German cruiser Emden, when during the latter pirt of September, bo.h vessels were at Aden, the west em terminus of Suez canal; the Glen- rov laden with cargo for Honolulu and the Orient being on its way to the coast of Asia. The presence of three British cruis ers are said to have saved the Glen roy from falling into the net sprea by Captain von Muller, the German commander, who in carrying out his campaign against merchantmen flying the flag of the alHed powers laid in wait for the Glen liner among a num ber of other vessels as they steamed through the great eastern waterway. The Glenroy was detained for a number of days at Aden because of the activity upon the part of the busy little Emden. During the early part of October, accompanied by a British cruiser, the Glenroy .proceeded to the Fr East At Pier 19 today 15,000 bags of fer tilizer material is going out of the ves sel. In addition to phosphates sup plied at Lelth, the Glenroy will leave 1800 cases of liquors, from European ports. At Japan, the vessel took on 400 tens of general merchandise for Honolulu. Capt W. H. L. Holman managed to keep in touch with the most import ant events of the war by means of a wireless plant The steamer has cov ered many thousands of miles since leaving Great Britain for the Hawaiian islands. Officers stated today that the trip has been rather uneventful save the trying experience met in the gulf of Aden. -The 'Glenroy is making its initial appearance at Honolulu. The vessel is one of a Urge fleet of cargo carriers opera ed by the Royal Mall Steam Packet Company. It has accommoda tion for a limited number of passen gcrs. Like a.nUmber of Its slater shlpa the Glenroy has" oeen operated in & service from the United Kingdom and Continent to the Far East returning by the way of the United States and through the Mediterranean. It is expected that the last of the cargo will be discharged by Sundiy, the vessel then, to' proceed to Van couver, B.C. The Olenroy wilj be given a shipment of pineapples des tined for Europe. T. IL Da vies & Com pany are acting' in 1 the capacity of agents Tor the freighter. ( Irmflard to Make Temporary Repairs New tops with stays will be fitted to the barkentlne Irmgard. now here In distress, following a severe encoun ter with a' South Pacific burrieane. The vessel las been brought into the harbor, where temporary repairs have been ordered made at the earliest pos sible"late,- The Irmgard, laden with a shipment-of copra, ;is dest'ned to Ban Francisco and may succeed in getting away within a week or ten days.-; ,1 .v v . fnter-Uland to Observe New Year's. The Inter-Island Steam Navigation Company win observe New Year'a day by- a general suspension of business No freight will ba received for, var ious ports at thd several wharves. Th steamer W. G. ' Hall. , formerly, pche duled to depart On Thursday evening will be held for t hours, the steampt to sail at 5 o'clock Friday evening foi the usual ports along the coast of Kauai. . . . z ' ' Claudine Back From MauL Bringing a shipment of island pro duce including S3 sacks of corn. S3 sacks, of beans. 25 sacks of Urn. 24 sacks- of potatoes, 23 crates of ch'rk ens and 153 packages cf sundries,' the fnter-Island steamer Claudine. was n arrival from Man! this morning. Of ficers report mnderato winds and ehoppy seas. Sugar amounting- to 2."i(H sacks are reported awaiting ship meat at- Kipahuln. 'i" t Ship's Crew Fights Gale. Captain Parker and his crew of six men on board the barge Acapulco nar rowly escaped dealh in the storm off the Coast according to a story relat ed by them when the barge arrived at San Francisco In tow of the tug Hercules. The Acapulco sailed from Nanaimo for that port in tow of the steamer Leelanaw. j The fury of the southeast gale off Cape Blanco broke the steering gear and for several hours the vessel floun- dered and Jnrcatened to go to the bot torn with its cargo of coal. Each succeeding sea swept the! barge fore and aft and the men were compelled to hold on to the rigging. ) The skipper then arranged a jury rudder and the trip to San Francisco was slowly resumed; when the heavy towline broke. Many attempts were made by the Leelanaw to pass anoth-j ?r liars, uui iuiii i.tueu uuu iu uarga was' tossed about: helplessly when a line- was passed from the Hercules. i. i u s ; i i . ..... i. i To add greatlv n the already splen did facilities t.fl'erd at the port ot' Honolulu tor the expeditious handling of cargoes from ship to shore, the loading of coal anJ comi'.-.watties. Me Cabe, Hamilton Renny today an pounced ambitious plans for the bci terment of the service, a number of in novations going into etiect immediate ly. A large scow cf sufiicknt tonnage to materially assist in the transporta tion of freight is now under construc tion at a siipway at the Kwa exten sion oi the harbor. It will be placed in service within a tew weens, i tie stevedoring conceru now has a fleet of six barges in this branch ot the business. Within the past few weeks a quan tity ot new and powerful gear for tne safe handling of heavy gargo has been installed at the plant near the railway wharves. Cable and tackle sufficient to raise 75 tons, dead weight are now at the disposal of vessel masters. A complete equip ment for taking care of freight of any description is available at a moment's notice. So coirplete has been the prepara tion for increased business at the port lollowing the opening of the Panama canal to traffic between the to oceans, that under the direction of Archibald Macphail. vico-president and general manager, and John B. Guard, fcecretary, the smallest detail to add to the efficeucy cf the plant has not been overlooked. ; The business bf coaling vessels at Honolulu since carj;o boats have been utilizing the Panama waterway has in- Creased to a markeu extent. The more frequent service offered by the American-Hawaiian and Matson lines must also enter into the consideration of those who are' delegated to attend to the needs of the Visiting shipping at the port ". Japanese Lfae, Dots Big Business. As a consequence of the1 decrease in ships engaged in tlie Japanese American trade since the war began these maintaining their usual activi ties are blessed with heavily increas ed cargo and passenger's. Particularly the Osaka Shosen Kaisha liners ply ing between .-Vancouver and Oriental ports are enjoying a happy stroke of fortune among others, because of the Canadian Pacific liners having been ' . l.'Jl 3 ' .y 1 TV ' 1 T 1 requisitioned oy. jne iinusii govern ment and withdrawn from the mar ket Six large vessels which are tun at present by the company are brimful of cargo on both outward and borne ward voyages, ; sometimes a large amount of cargo being left behind at the ports, ot loading through want of room." . " . The Osaka Shosen Kaisha is ad vised cf the ' state of things in tn market nd' according to reports from Osaka has decided to make two fine additions to the American liners. On9 fa'tho Luzon Maru and the other the Java" Maru. The . former left Yoko hama In the later part of last month and the latter about the ICth of this mcnth, Japan Tknes. i ''-1 I - ' ' . '!., : Flying Beats For Golden Gate. -Past falluresf' to sustain an aerial service between 3an Francisco and Oakland will not present Silas Chris tofferson from installing a fleet of flying beats for .hat purpose. The Cfcrlstofferson Aviaticn Com pany has, applied for a berthing space from the State- Boird of Harbor Com misa toners, and the matter has been turned over to Jerome Newman, its chief engineer. , Chris tefferson uska that space be assigned to him south of the Ferry building and; as close as possible to the foot of Market street. He pro poses to run a line of Hying boats be tween the cities during the exposi tion year. It is intended to make cost of transportation by the new line cheap enough to attract the ne cessary business. Many Ships afe Launched. " During the last flsal year there were added to the slipping of the world 713 new vesselsl with a gross tonnage of 2.020,185, according to the tnnual report of Loyd's Register of Shipping, made imblic at New York. This is said to be the higbest total for any one year recorded in the his tory of the society. About 1 per cn of the total was for the British empire, the remainder divided among other countries. The l.eriod covered by the report ended June 30 last. ' - T Crew Will Represent Ancient Vikings.! Manned, by a crew of Norwegians! attiered In the crude costume of their! stalwart forbears, a Viking ship will 6oon leave Seattle for the vacht har bor of the Panama-Pacific Exposition, where it will remain at anchor during the exposition period as the exhibit of the Norwegians of the state of i Washington. Sin-e his last vUlt several years ago. Captain A. T. Johnson, master cf lue triu schooner Carcline, now-held ai quarantine pending a thorough fum igation, notes many important changes at the port. The Caroline, laden with .V.o.oon feet cf lumber, including railway ties. poles and other lines cf building ma . ., i , i i .. j . 1. 1 i . . i brought to an anchorage at an early hour this morning, the windjammer completing a passage from Fort Bragg in l'l days. Captain Johnson expressed surprise and pleasure at the enlargement of facilities for the handling of shipping and cargoes at Honolulu. Upon his last call here the wharfage was ex ceedingly limited and sailing vessels were at times required to wait a beith at thg territorial or privately owned wharves, ;n his opinion Honolulu has become modem in many respects. The Caro line met with good weather for the greater part of the voyage. The ves sel may remain here for a fortnight. A prompt despatch will be given the British freighter Glenrcy, an arrival jesterday with fertilizer from Euro pean ports. The schooner James Tuft, with a shipment of nitrates, sailed from lqui que, Chile, last Tuesday. Vessel and cargo are destined for Kahulul, Maui. I Lumber will make up the cargo to be brought to Honolulu in the schoon- er Blakeley, which reported to have. lulu last Tuesday. A cable to the local branch of . the Merchants' Exchange announced the departure of the Ihicific Mail liner Si beria from Hongkong for Japan and Honolulu last Tuesday. The next mail fcr the mainland is expected will be forwarded in the Oceanic liner Ventura, now scheduled to depart for San Francisco at 12 o'clock nocn on Sunday. A shipmmt cf lumber has arrived at the port in the schooner Repeat. The vessel will remain in the harbor for about a ortnigiii before proceed ing to the Sound in ballast. Taking ballast only, the schooner) Sophie Christensen w as despatched : fcr Puget, Sound last evening. Thej vessel has, been discharged of a ship ment of lumber. The big Associated Oil Company tanker J. A. Chanslor. with about 46,-1 000 barrels cf oil, is due to arrive at the pert cn Friday afternoon, accord ing to advices received by Ar4hur E. Daviscn, the local representative. Tlie United States army transport Thomas, from .Manila by the way oft Nagasaki. Japan, is expected to arrival . . . . r .1 . - ft. . ' at uie por cn next .ni.uuay, mo Thomas was supplied with, several thcuaaatl tens cf coal at the Japanese pert While at Hllo the American-Hawaiian freighter Washingtonian was sup plied with a consi'lerable quantity of preserved pines. The. vessel complet ed a cargo of sugar fcr the cast coast cl the United States at Honolulu. About .50 passengers will take ad- antage of the departure of the Matson steamer Manca for Hilo tonight. The vessel is expectei! to return to Hono lulu Sunday morning, after having been discharged cf a quantity of ma:n land freight and supplied with new crop sugar. i Castle & Cooke are booking passen gers for the coast In the Matson Navi gation liner. Hanoa, scheduled to de part at 4 o'clock on next Tuesday af ternoon. Abcut 50 travelers will de part for San Francisco in this vesser The bulk of the cutward cargo will censist of sugar. Castle & Cook local representa tives tor the Matson I'ne, have bevn advised that the steamer Ma taenia steamed from San Francisco for Ho nolulu yesterday afternoon with a large list of cabin passengers. The Matonia is due at this port nest Tuesday morning. Steaming from Yokohama, the last port cf call on the Asiatic ccast. the Pacif'c Mail liner Persia, one day be hind the regular schedule, is reported as bringing a shipment cf Oriental car go and about l'0 Asiatic steerage pas sengers. The steamer is p potted tu arrive at the port January .). 4 . HARBOR NOTES ATTENTION FOR NEW HIGHVAYS Writes to Supervisors Concern ing Curbing and Maintenance of Auwaiolimu Streets The Importance of correct curbing and systematic maintenance of the new streets built to the Auwaiolimu district by the territory has been brcught before the city by a letter from Superintendent of Public Works Forbes, read to the board of super visors today and referred to the city engineer. These new streets are being bnllt by the territory but will be turned over to the city and county in about six weeks. Superintendent Forbes writes: December 30. 1914. The Honorable Mayor and Board of Supervisors, Honolulu. Gentlemen: Re Curbs in Auwaiolimu District I herewith transmit data to you as a review of the situation regarding ravements and curb in the Auwaiolimu district Honolulu. The territory has undertaken the paving of certain streets in-this district. Our present laws provide for the enforcement of the curb ordinance by the county. At the present time, the curb on San Antonio avenue and on portions of other streets has not been laid and I desire to call your attention to this fac. 1 wish you to note, however, that this office as previously and does again inform you regarding the streets not yet curbed. ... On May 29 the superintendent of public works called your attention to the fact that this department was about to let contract for paving cer tain streets in the Auwaiolimu district, ?nd that before this work could be done, the proper y lines should be properly curbed; at the sam time, giving you a list of the streets that would be improved. This contract was let to the Lord-Young Engineering Company on September 5, 1914. Vpon the opening of the road con tract it was discovered, that in muiy places the curb was out of alignment an much as three and four feet In places, as well as considerably off grade.. At a meeting at the site with Messrs. Petrie, McClellan, Wheeler, South worth, Harvey and myself, an agreement was made that the county re-lay the curb and pay for the same. It was also. agreed that the county wculd keep their engineer on , the premises to assist in resetting the old curb. . v --. - ;Vt. On October 14, Mr. Wall, the county engineer, was notified that the curb on a number of cross streets had not been set and that Inasmuch as . ao ordinance had been passed for . the grade Ad alignment, of San Antonio avenue, no curb had been set. On November 30 he was notified that the following curbs had not been, set by the owners on account of lack of money;- Pele street Joe Alexander. lot 1, block 13, 160 feet; David Kalliula, lot 2, blcck 12,. 125 feet Bern ice street Pete Naihalua, lot 4, block 11, 155 feet; Joe, lot 5, block 8, 8Q feet. Total, 520 feet The contractors,were grading these streets and did not win: to be held , ;s -A 1 I V . V TV w I Women's Black Matt Kid top. Patent Kid Vampr GET THEM AT Mclheriiy Shoe Fort, above up ivii Ki t ui curuiuK auvi ni lutwwu was granted for temporary wooden curbs to be set to the proper grade. which was done by the territory At A. A. i mat me wora nugm proceew. -, 1 would call your attention to tha tact that these streets have steep grades and in case of heavy rains, they are liable to wash badly and cause damage to the present concrete road. -On December 1. our Mr. Harvey accompanied one of the county's engi neers. Mr. Ohrtr In checking over the amount of curbing reset and we beg to hand you herewith a list of the same: Captain Cooke, ivenue, 960 feet; Ma gellan avenue, 1419 feet; Bern Ice street 974 feet; Pele street 602 feet: Ptcneer avenue, 506 feet; Iolanl ave nue. 1676 fee:; Puowaina drive, 2304 feet Total, 9041 feet I The territory contemplates the pav ing of San Anton loa avenue and the owners have not as yet set any bf j the curb. This street waa omitted In the general grade ordinance for Au waiolimu and the property owners are loath to set their curb until officially notified iby the county. The ancient frigate Independence, the last of the fighting crift built by the United States tor the war of 1S12 1815. has been towed from Mare Island to the Union Iron Works to receive a complete overhauling. When repair ed the vessel, which has been used as a receiving ship at the t raining nations at San Francisco and Hare Island for several years, will be taken to an anchorage off the exposition grounds and opened to falrt visitors. Carelttsxitt and Ignorance uave ! ataay lives aa4 islaiA saajr..asM Carcfml pto ves WttkMt . TyreeV Antiseptic Povd:r And m t( vtMmi t3r ta tar tig r lBWftiqm. il ! aoi?M tnaUBU Is wtttr ta4 m Mt Sort til swat tutW mrmbrma. Wttilof tit tkwt ait eTMtln( tM ttwd o dlaM. A X6 toe SUk to nllou t ttidni u!Uc iolattoa. CyKQOAX Al A DOCCHB. ' , Sold fty Inniiti tti 2Sc,.50c, SI -:' Walaato XX, C Notice to WE WILL CLOSE ALL DAT NfcW VfiD' niv jam 1 1915 Wmr-w m W w r W , - w f - - A SPECIAL DELIVERY WILL LEAVE OUH srwHt si i' r 31. BEING THE LAST UNTIL . . . . m rt SATURDAY, JAN. 2. V ' King Street Ililllliilr r : 111!' r life I Pi Ti fYUEE3 , I MANTISEPTIC fife i C.Q.YeeHopfcC6 Dress Boot. . . .'.50 ; . , M