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HONOIiTJLU.SXAE-BDIiETIK. MOKDAT. JULY 30, 1917.
f . y ' ti I! 4 o J- 'X re ; n ir p'T mm U. S. HAY PAY AFTER WAR FOR USE 0F87 EX-GERMAN VESSELS SEIZED That the United States government may, after the war. compensate- hc German owner of the vessels tit of th cx-Ocrman merchant r.ieam - era Belied in American ports when i Waldemar, Loongmoon. Gojverueur been taken off the steamer Saturday war .was declared, is indicated in the I Jaescbke, Darvel, Princess Alicp, I evening, are said by steerage passen exeeatlve order issued June 3ft by I Wiegland, Bochum, Carl Diederieiisen, t S? rs on the liner to have been done President Wilson directing1 that the Coblenz. Esslingen. Lyermoon. Pon- i an injustice oy a news story pub 87 ex-German ship be formally taken I tong. Sachsen. Suevia. Steinbeck,' Hshed in a morning paper, saying that over by the United States. j Elsass. Indra. Arnoldus Vinnen, Ot-the youngsters rvere '"used by an old ' The second section of the reolu ; tawa, Grunewald. Sachsenwald, Staats-1 crew of the I.ner folng back as steer- tlotf of congress passed May 12, and embodied In the later executive orde!, reads: "Section "2. That the secretary of the navy be, and he is hereby author tzed and directed to appoint, subject to the approval of the president, a hoard, of survey, whose duty it sta!l be to ascertain the actual value of the .vessel, Its equipment, appurtenances, and ail. property contained therein, at the time of Its taking, and to make a written report of their findings to h. f thm n.vv vhn .hall preserve such report with the records SUC S W J S J W V aw J v v of his department. Theo findings shall he considered as competent evi dence In. all proceedings on any claim for compensation." The order. Itself, reads as follows "And hereii the following vessels were, at the time of coming Into the jurisdiction of the United States, owned In whole or In part by a cor poration, citizen or subject of the em pire of Germany, a nation with which the United States Is now at war, or were flying the flag of or under the register of the empire of Germany, or of a political subdivision or munici pality thereof: . r "Vaterland, Amerika, Kaiser Wil helm II., President Grant, Pennsyl Tania, Bulgaria, Prlnxess Irene, Haa PROFESSION AND PRIVATE ' There Is . Honolulu attorney who has a considerable practise in : the dl&trlct court who Is being quietly Jcked about three of his latest clients. , The' attorney has been complaining, that Is in the capacity of a private citizen, about the night revels in his district since, Iwllel was closed. ' - -' There is a suspicion that his com rim ts' even contained Information as - to where some of the) violators of the I -:4:tT3ad lherwiskM.t ,I:,trif.t BtiTTfiCBffinff fcl nrmiA the - cthef; night bagging" several alleged Illicit booze sellers and women. 1 Early the fiext morning the attor ne y expressed, his appreciation of the . police activity, 'still speaking in his capacity as a respectable an4 private citizen. But now he is trying to men tally alter his Mews, for two of the women and one of the booze sellers encased their neighbor, this selfsame ' attcrney, to defend their cases. associates knor hell do ft to the best cf Lis ability, but they cant - help chuckling when they think what a predicament hell be in if he has to go . home and Inform his family he cleared his clients ,cf, the charges .against - them. -: . - , ',!.' ; :. ' '--:-, riiffllLEUS: TO BE Gffl OUT ; Citizens of Honolulu 'may do two "tits" tomorrow " Theyi mayf register for military servics and they may se cure free plants at the federal expen- ' cent station as the nucleus for gar dens which mill , assist in Increasing the local food supply.' . ;. - From 10 xmtil 4 o'clock tomorrow 3. m. Westgate, direcfor of. the " ex periment station, wilr- give a way 1 3 all persons applying, hybrid ; tomato plants, papaia seed, sweet potato cut- : tinfs, seeds of pigeon peas, the new poultry food and packages of tepary beans. Enough of each will be given to insure a fair-sized - garden. And persons desiring to plant on' a large r scale may secure i as ' many of the teeds and 'plants aa they desire. The; idea of the distribution is to give the people an opportunity to help make Hawaii self-supporting from the v food standpoint, says Director West- . gate.; v .-: ' ' . A free ' distribution of .teeds and plants 'has become a feature at the experiment station, and every Wed1 nesday between 30 and 40 persons put v in .their ' applications. Distribution day this week will be tomorrow, as It is a holiday, thus giving laborers and others, who do not often nave an : opportunity to .visit the station,, a chance - to obtain some of the free ; plant and seedsv - : :", ,r- STAR-BULLETiN GIVES YOU( . y , .TO CAY7S NEWS, TODAY - ? NOTICE TO SHIPPERS. On account of Tuesday, Jury 31, JH7, Registration Day; being a legal holiday, this Company will not .re celve any freight thta day, . v The steamer Kilacea". will sail at obon;" the "Wallele" at 3 p. m, and theKInkuw and -Mikahalat S pj m. on Tuesday, all oa their regular runs, and frelgh will be received Monday, July 33. 1917.-. ;:.1 ;;:;. Baggage andperishable goods will be received two hours before sailing time. ::; vv'?;r;-;":' INTrr. ISLAXD STEAM NAYIGA tio:: CO.. LTD. , f T-vJ aMJTSTO FORII burg. Neckar. Bohemia. Rhaptia, Wittekind, Armenia, Adamsturm. Wn- lehad. Scrapis. Allemannta, Nassovia, ! Mala. N'pntun. O J D Ahlers Prinz j sekretar Solf. Aroa (lirhier), George i Washington. Kronprinzesnin Cecile. ! President Lincoln. Cincinnati, Grosser J Kuriurst, Barbarossa, Friedrich der Grosse, Rheln, Konig Willie'.ni II., Koln, Prlnz Oskar, Ockenfels, Arcadia, Pisa, Prinz Joachim. Harburg. For- tonia. Clara, Mennig. Pammern, Setos. Holsatia, Straatssekretar, krastke, Borneo, Marudu, Tsintau. Andalusia, Camilla Rickmers, Clara Jebsen, Elmshorn, Johanne, Mark, Rajah. Sam ! M.tnrfAF Knrt AnArnmed Prinr' i im ui 'iul f mm , - , - - J . ... Argus (lighter.) ' "it . hrfn'r nrdoroH that thmuth rh tTnited States shiDDine board h to von iror tn thp T'nttpd staf th nompkfiion and ml of the! J aforementioned vessel. The I nitod States shipping board is further here by authorized to repair, equip, and man the said vessels; to operate. lease, or charter the same in any ser vice of the United States, or in any commerce, foreign or coastwise; and to do and perform any and all things that may be necessary to accomplish, the purposes of the joint resolution above set forth. "WOODROW WILSON, The White House, rjune 30. 1917." NO REGISTRATION, NO DRINK You can't, get a drink in any San Francisco saloon unless yon have your military registration card with you. This Is the news a Honolulu man who returned on the Wilhelmlna this week brings from the coast. Tf you go into a saloon and ask for a" drink, the barkeep says, 'Show me your registration card If you haven't got one, you get no drink and the bar- keep calls for the police. ' It's one of the ways -they have there of making reg isters " he says HINTS ON FLAG FLYING Three prominent Honolulu business men, American citizens all, held an informal indignation meeting yester day on-Merchant street, near Fort. The cause of their ire was the bhame- ful treatment accorded Old Glory of the owners of a number of buildings in tithe- -Ticinlty. New flags were bought when warrwas declared, but were kept flying night and day and are now faded and torn almost to shreds. The flag should be raised every morning and lowered and taken inside every night, except in Vie case of a beleagured fortress,, which the office buildings certainly are not. . -i VITAL STATISTICS ? - r . : : " born MORGAN At Kahala, July 30. 1917, ; to Dr. and Mrs. James Albert Mor ;.gan. ; a 7 son, William . Brewster. DONALD In Kekaha, Kauai, July 23, 1917, -to Mr. and Mrs. J. W, , Donald of Kekaha, Kauai, a da ugh iter. ;. -- ? r . ;' -MARRIED KAPUXIAI-PETER4-In Honolulu, LJuly 28. 1917, John Kapnnlal and Tfiss Laida Teeter; Rev. father Ste - phen J:- Alencastfer pastor t)f the ..; Catholic church of the Sacred heart. Punahou, officiating; wit nesses, James H. Kauanul and Phil- omena Kauahi. PAKA-NAH UIN A In Honolulu. July : 28, 1917, John Paka and Mrs. Mary Nahuina, Rev. Samuel K. Kamaio- E pill; assistant pastor of Kaumaka pill " church, Palama, officiating; wltneses, David . K. Kalauokaaea and Mrs. Agnes Kakauokaaea. KAUA1II-AH LOY In Honolulu, July 28, 1917,- Frank Kauahi and Miss Elizabeth Ah Loy, Rev. Samuel K. KamalopilL assistant pastor of Kau- makapiU church, Palama, officiat ing;-witnesses, J. Chinito Moriyama and Charles N. Kekoa. ECKART-CORREA In Honolulu. July 27, 1917, Fritz Eckart of Wailuku. Maul, and Miss Virginia Correo of this city. Rev. Canon William Ault of St. Andrew's cathedral, officiat i ing; witnesses. William Eckart, Bertha Landgraf and Mrs. Alice .Lee. KUUKU-PERRY In Honolulu. July 27, 1917, David K. Kuuku and Miss 1 irv Prnr. RY- Father Ahunr. nf the Hoomana Naauao church offi t elating; witnesses, Dick K. Diamond and David Makanani. MOANAHELE-HIMEXI In Honolulu. July 27, 1917. James Moanahele an-l ; Miss Annie Himeni, Peter X. Kaho- kuoluna officiating; witnesses Ka- lani Himeni. DIED LOUISIn Honolulu. July 29, 1917. Philip Louis,, ef 422 Kuakini road, -married, coppersmith, a native ot Hawaii. 60 years old. Funeral at 4 o'clock this afternoon from Wil- . liams' undertaking parlors; inter ment in Kawaiahao cemetery. ' - ! j)ld you miss your first husband rery. much? , , "Not until after I married my sec bnLw London Opinion. . IBACKTO JAPAN imii Two Japanese boys who stowed .-way on a Dutch liner and are in custody of the U. S. immigration au- i thorities at this port today, having age passengers, in 'lifting liquor from various parts of the vessel for its own particular benefit.' A statement handed the Star-Bui Win yesterday before the steamer left for San Francisco reads as follows: "There wer no women coalin; the ship at Yokohama and if the boys were asleep in the coal bunkers they would lave, been buried in the coal. as the ship was being coaled. They were found on top of the boilers and wlltu "J uei"u "uu'u e , , . , . . . A wAtHrfo eriAv Hina1 va V Haii tf ' 'ne Vln put them in the Chinese ! quartsrs but the Chinese refused to have them. We. the steerage passen gers. took them in, washed and clothed them and fed them. The cook i had them peeling potatoes but we IXH l aiJ 1 W V J M SAM J UWKI IU1U( i from them. We asked the steward "'alout the accusation and he says he ! never missed any liquor.'' The two boys will probably be taken back to Yokohama on the next Dutch steamer to call here cn route to the Orient about the middle of August, ac cording to the local Java Pacific Mail Service agents, C. -ewer & Co., Ltd JAPANESE LINER TAKES OLD AUTOS TO JAPAN After doing yeoman service in Ho nolulu for many years, twelve old autos are journeying toward Japan today, in the holds of a T. K. K. South American liner which called here Sat urday night from San Francisco. The cars are being shipped to Nip pon by the Honolulu Junk Company and are still able to ran around. This Is said Xo be the second shipment of used autos to be sent to the Orient from Honolulu, with a third to fol low. The liner reported a pleasant and uneventful voyage up from South America without an:. German raider scares. Three Australian actors left the steamer here. They are Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Jee and B. M. Baker, who havj been playing in theaters in Valparaiso. Chile. Among the through first cabin passengers were two more stage folk, L. M. Rodrigues and Miss M. L, Sterling. Cargo brought to Honolulu was 600 tons of . nitrates, work of discharging which continued all Saturday night Through cargo is capacity, 9600 tons, making the steamer draw almost 30 feet of water. JAESCHKE IS FOUND IN GOOD CONDITION As the result of a three-hour te?t which began Saturday moramg and ended' in the afternoon bbiiers of the ex-German steamer G.-uvemeiir aeschke were found tight, with uo leaks developing, and the erotics iic; formed like clockwork, according to Thomas J. Heeney, U. S. inspector of boilers. With 150-pound head of steam, the Jaeschke, heading out ircm the harbor channel, on a one-hour's course did six. laots the first half hour and for the hour covered 10-34 knots, nearly 12 land miles. With 175 pounds of steam tlie Inspector oelieves she could do 12 knots an hour. r 1 PASSENGERS EXPECTED From San " Francisco by the S. ! "Maui," leaving that port July. 26: Walter Boynton, H. Kerr, Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Thomas, Miss A. E. Hawks, Mrs. B. G. Dickman, Mrs. Ivan Miller, George StolL Mrs. .W. K. Orth, Mr. and Mrs. R. Wbltcomb, L. A. Thurston, Miss F. Goodhue. Master B. Goodhue, A, J. Campbell, Mrs. T. Brandt, V. E. Noble, Miss Lydia Schaefer, Miss HUda Tillander, F. Muir, Mrs. J. K. Hart, A. A. Young, Mrs. B. G. Dich man, C. Morgan, Mr. and Mrs. George Ahlborn, Clement Crystal, Gus Schu man, J. D. Raymond, Mrs. A. T. Spald ing. Miss Clara Walker, Miss L. A. Hawks, Mrs. J. W. Raymond, -Mr. Sloan, Mrs. Charles Gross, Mrs. C. C. Graves, Mr. and Mrs. M. Crystal, W. II. Gifford. MrB. V. G. Goodhue. Mr. and Mrs. Wslter Powell, Miss Noble, C. W. Spitz, Mrs. J. Schaefer, Mfes Barbara Schaefer, Mr and Mrs. R. Llmer, Miss Edith Aungst, Miss Grace Knight, Mrs. A. V Young, C. Seigh, Dr. J. H. Farrell. Fabian N. Crystal, Miss Berniee Daniel, Miss An nette Crystal. LUKA SAlLS THURSDAY FOR WASHINGTON ISLAND About Thursday the schooner Luka, owned by Judge Tenry E. Cooper, will sail for Washington island, about 60 miles from Fanning, taking a car- and lumber for the copra plantations there. She will return in about a month, and will then make a voyage probably to Fanning and Palmyra is lands, the latter being owned by Judge Cooper. The judge said today that recent reports he was negotiating while on the mainland for sale of Palmyra to mainland Interests, are not true, and that he is not trying to dispose of the island. The British steamer Kestrel and the Luka were both at Pie 7 today. taking on coal. The Kestel will steam for Fanning probably Saturday, tak ing a full cargo and two or three pas sengers for Fanning. Stranger (trying to be friendly) How Is. your health? Mr Chronic (gruffly) How - do I FOR STOVAVAYS Jo) asiffi)afilinnimis Furniture and Piano HONOLULU CONTEUCTloft & DRAYINO CO., LTD. SEE VICE FIRST By JUaociAUd Pri PARIS, France Sweeping the tns- j llsb Channel for mines laid by German i submarines is one of the most ex- ! citing and dangerous occupations of the war. according to the stories told by men participating in that work. "Mine sweepers doubtless are the only vessels of the navy on which life belts are worn from the time of leaving port until the return." writes Jacques Marsillac, from aboard a mine sweeper on service in (he chanel. "The task of a group of mine sweep ers, composed of seven sloops formed in echelons, two by two, connected by steel cables, with the flag boat lead ing, is to clear a channel about a half mile wide and 50 miles long of the mines laid there by German sub marines," he adds. "These under water mine layers carry from 13 to 24 mines, acording to the type, and they frequently lay them quite close together, so close. In fact, tint it has become an axiom in the mine hunting craft that where one is found another is bound to turn up. 'The wireless operator on the flag boat of the group, who has served on four mine swepers that have been blown up in service, had scarcely flashed to the boats of the group that a mine had been signalled when a black mass adrift appeared on the crest of the waves ahead of our boat. A second later it disaoneared. We steered in its direction, every man on deck searching intently for Its reap pearance. The few minutes In which a sighted mine disappears are full of infinitely disagreeable tension on board a mine sweeper. "And if we touch it?" Marsillac LOADED WITH LONDON. (Correspondence of the Associated Press.) What happens when a transport loaded with troops Is sunk by a German submarine is graphically told in the story of the sinking of the steamer Ballarat which was torpedoed April 25, while carrying Australian troops - to England and sunk without the loss of a man. Drill, discipline and tradition counted. There were no heroics, fuss or panic but considerable humor and much ef ficiency. Ae the veesel dW not link for four hours, there was ample' time to save even the ship's pets and the soldiers' mascots. It was Anzac day and the officers were planning to hold a Memorial service. The commanding officer was dealing with a remanded case. 'And what have you been doing?" he asked, when there came a dull crash, a sound that seemed, as he said, "to lift the skin off your face,' and the ship began to list. The -alarm" was instantly sounded by the bugles, instantly fol lowed bv the "advance. wunoui confusion of any kind the men, in four minutes, fell in at their boat stations. During the voyage they had been told the stones of the boutn- land" and "Birkenneaa' or tne De- haviour of the troops and men on these occasions. Those men wno naa used flowery and fluent parts of speech condemning the previous boat drills now used equally literary ex presslons In praise of them. "It's all right boys," a man called out the old man is on iue unu&e. "Don't sing too loua, saia an oui- c laugning, ucwudc orders. The oraer to Btana eay was given out The turn of the navy men came nnr IniflnMlvfilV nOW. TOe meil uieo mouuvuivv that the navy would turn up. It turned up. Destroyers ana irawiers appeared like magic, mere was a moderate sea, and, tne snip navims been struck near the propellor began settling down by the stern. While waiting for the boats to he lowered some of the men sang, some HARBOR NOTES I Next mail from San Francisco will arrive Wednesday morning in tne Matson flagsnip Maui, which u a big despatch. 637 oags, aboara. Next mall for San Francisco will close t 2:30 tomorrow arternoon ai .w. .inff os nri teave ai v. m. from Pier 19 on the Matson liner Wilhelmlna. U S. Navy officials here still con- lllM nan. tinue their close survsumuce i "u- tral passenger liners. iue u.u liner Willis leaving over bunaay was accompanied both .n and out of port by local naval aiihorities, followed by the launch from the Allen street branch of the naval 3tation. Freieht for the Kilauea, Wailed, Kinan and Mikahala is being received , today by the Inter-Island. These ves sels all sail tomorrow, uwmg to iuea i day being Resistration day. a lega' j holiday, no freignt wi.i oe receiver : tomorrow. Baggage ana pensnaoic goods will be received two hours be fore sailing time. Freight brought in Sunday by the nter-Island steamer Mikahala from Maui. Molokai arc Lanai porta in eluded 1800 bags suar. 100 bags salt, 88 bags charcoal. 10 empty wine bar rels, 40 empty bee bottles, 3 crater chickens. 3 crates p.'gs. 239 sheep, 51 lambs, 37 hogs, : kid, 1 automobile 175 packages sundries. Cargo discharged yesterday by the Inter-Island steamer Kinau from Kauai ports .consisted of .8000 sacko Kekaha sugar, 500 bags x nitrate .of SWEEPING ENGLISH CHANNEL FOR , GERMAN MINES DANGEROUS TASK: SI 1 0 BRITISH TRANSPORT PHONE 4-9-8-1 asked of the wireless operatrr "Then it is joss?" he relied mean ing that it would be fatal. ' On this occasion the fates were ! friendly to us." wrote Marsillac, for i the mine reappeared f.o yards away 'and. for some reason that no one J could explain, remained in sight un til the gunners could get action upon i it. Round, black, it shone like a seal s ;back, showing from time to time its , four mortal needles, contact with j which means destruction Tiie boat jhheered off and the gunners, using a special rule ban at anoui -!M aru under immense difficulties resulting from the rolling cf the boat, tired j" shots without touching one of the fatal needles. They succeeded, how ever, in piercing the mir.e which filled with water and sank to the bottom i of the sea. "The two leading sloops raised a half red flag, which means that they have found a mine. At once began a I maneuver intended to cut the cable holding it; suddenly a steel cable that J connects each couple of sloops and , which is called the sweep' struck the j mine. It must have couie in contact ! with oiw of the deadly needles, and broke the vial of acid inside which sets off the discharge. Tor an immense column of water shot straight into the air to a height of 100 yards, com pletely masking from each other the two sloops between which the explo sion occurred. Then the sloops went on in search of other mines, and thus continues every Jay thin dang?r ub and heoric work of clearing the path for merchant ships through the high seas." TROOPS DESCRIBED settled down to play cards, and most of them smoked. The nurses re mained with the medical staff until all of the patients had been provided Ior, and the whole medical staff re- mained with the patients until they were safely placed in boats. Every pet was saved, with the ex ception of some of the ship's cats, and cats, as Kipling says, prefer to walk alone. Over the side went Bill Tnzac, an Australian parrot in a cage: .gray squirrel had-the run of a raft; a fox terrier and her puppies are now guests of the oficers of a destroyer. And it was all done decently and in order. The bandmaster who was wont to call upon his band to fall in by means of a certain call on his cornet had saved the instrument, and when the men were in the boats they heard from a destroyer the old familiar cor. net sing out and across the water came a great noise of laughter from all the boats because the little joke had struck home. The men had lost their ship, were miles from anywhere. in open boats, but they could see the humor of it It wasn't exactly courage, because heaps of the men were in a funk; and It wasn't exactly bluff, because you can't put up a bluff in a sinking ship, and the sea looks awfully big when one can't see any land, and there's just a handful of officers running the Job and enough boats, and a fearful ignorance of maritime geography. It is a thing which is very, diflcut to define. It was the voice of the em pire speaking to each man. and say ing: "We do the thing well, and we always have, and we are always going to. Are you game?". The men were splendid. They were landed with promptness and despatch, and some set foot on England for the first time without boots. The submarine was never seen, Bhe plays a small part in this affair, but the British navy was there and took a very great parfc prompt assistance, up to time and no fuss. molasses, 26 bundles hides, 69 bag-i empty bottles, 20 bags coconuts, 21 cases pears, 152 packages sundries. Violation of the naval order against leaving or entering Honolulu after nightfall hs caused the sentrymen to fire several shots at fishermen who were ignorant of or wilfully disobeyed the order. One prominent member of the Hawaii Tuna club is said to have !capcd ijtiug psriorated by a .30 cal ibre bullet because the shot lodged ;i -..;- .) tnn behind which he was crouching. Capt. Pilti is an other who failed 10 secure a pass to cross the harbor from his ship, the Luka. He had a shot fired at him and was afterwards taken into cus tody for identification. All the vio lators of the order have been white men, the Orientals giving very little trouble to thf ;:u(Loritie8, ia is said. CHRISTMAS SHOPPERS -f BUY LIBERTY BONDS . CHICAGO, 111. A number of f large corporations here are buy- ing Liberty bonds to give fo em- ployed at tbe annual Christmas distribution in lieu of the custom- ary wage bonuses or profit-shar- 4- ing gifts. One of the corporation heads who will adopt the plan said that it not only provided . the men . t- with a suitable bonus, but took -f- care of the Christmas giving at early date and would a!iow the corporations to profit by the in- -r terest on the bonds for practical 4r ly a half year before the bonds .became the property; of the jnen at Christmas."" : V STORAGE OceanicSfeamshipGo. 5Vi DAYS TO SAN FRANCISCO U Rogulps Sailings to San Francisco and Sydney, N. SL'TT. For further particulars apply to - C. BREWER & CO., LTD. General Agents tson Navigation Company Direct Service Between San Francisco and Honolulu ' For further particulars apply to- CASTLE & COOKE, LTD., Agent, Honolulu TOYO KISEN KAISHA Regular Sailings to San Francisco and to the Orient For further particulars apply to ; ; ) CASTLE & COOKE, CANADIAN-AUSTRALASIAN ROYAl Mill nwc Regular Sailings to BRITISH COLUMBIA. KJI inrr ZEALAND and AUSTRALIA - . For further particulars bddIt to i THEO. H pavies & CO., PHONE 2295 Hustace-Peck Co.. Ltd. Af KINDS OF ROCK AND SANO FOK CONCRETE WO Pi FIREWOOD AND COAL "tf'Ut : 93 QUEEN OTREET NEDERLAND ROYAL MAIL & ROTTERDAM LLOYD JOINT SERVICE. To Batavia. Java, via Yoko hama, Nagasaki, HongkongJ, and Singapore. Sailing dates,' freight and passenger rates on application. C. Brewer & Co., Ltd., Agents 0AHU RAILWAY TIME TABLE OUTWARD For Waianae, Wnlua, Kahukv ani4 Way Stations 9: 16 a.m., 3:20 p.m. For Pearl City, Ewa Mill and Way Stations f7:30 a. m., 9:15 a. m.. 11:30 iml, 2:li p.m. 3:20 pm. 5:15 pjn., 1.9:30 p.m., fll:15 p.5. For Wahiawa and Leilehua 11:03 a.m 2:40 p.m, 5:00 p.m. 11:19 P-BK Vor Leilehua--t:00 j INWARD Arrive Honolulu from Kahuku. Wsialta and Waianae S:36 tm, 5:30 p.m. ' ' Arrive Honolulu from Ewa Mill and Pearl -City f7: 45 ajn.r 8:SS ajn. 11:02 a.m.. 1:38 pjnr 4:24 p.m, 5:30 p.m.. 7:28 pan. Arrive Honolulu from Wahiawa and Leilehua 9:35 am., 1:52 p.m. 3:59 p.m . 7:13 p.m. The Halelwa limited, a two-hnr train (only first-class tickets honored), leaves Honolulu every Sunday at 8:3 a.m. for Halelwa Hotel; returning arrives in Honolulu at 10:10 p.m. Tho Limited stors only at Pear. City, Ewa Mill and Waianae. i ly. fEicept Sunday. JSunday only. G. P. . MSON, F. - SMITH. Superintendent. G. P. A. CHOP SUI 93 North King Street Call and see cur brand new CHOP SUI HOUSE Everything Neat and Clean Tables .ay be reserved by phone No. 1713 D. J. CASHMAN TENTS AND AWNINGS Luau Tents and Canopies for Rent Thirty Years' Experience Fort St, near Allen, upstairs Phone 1467 DR.CAPPS; Optometrist ' STANDARD OPTICAL CO. 1116 Fcrt Street- . TIDES, SUN High Hih Tide Ht ofTIde Large Tide Small Date PJi FT. -X.kXL; July 30 1:32 Ang.' -' . : X 2: 5S-. QM 11:15 2:12 3:02 3:54 2- ......... 3:38 2.3 "2.2 ..'4; 17 n J. J. BELSER, Manager. 65 TO 71 SOUTH QUEEN C7. r LTD., Agent, Honolulu i' r LTD., General Agents' REACHES ft E I Q T T I C K C T a Alto reservatlcnj oy point on tis mainland. See WELLS-FA n- CO-COi 72 C. King at, Tel 13::. Frcd.LVaWron.LtL Shipping tnd Commfeslon Msrehan!:. Fort and Queen 8.' Hono'j Y. TAKAKUWA & CO. Umlted i -NAMCO- CRAB3, packed In Nuuanu 8t, near Kln9 8t Most Complete Una of Chtntst Goods at - FONGINNCa Honolulu'r Leading Chlneaa Curl Storo-IWiuanu St, nn PJOah,! er Iieb of Hawafl'aChaicj Delicacies H. MAY A CO, L. C Phont 1.7.1 Time II 11 II ll H I I'jur I ' if I ' a - make tha -ecntive 's - ::.:. v .;and;generaj vi r office man - M0B EFUdEIIT Deliveries every MONDAY ; " TIHS'CO, Bishop Street AND MOON. Low ;Tldo' Large how '.: - Tido ''-;Sua " Sua Small IUsej Set 3 A.1L PM. 1 K ' i 1 5:42 7:33: S:23 9:14 -9:05 ;9:33 10:11 11:M 5:31 5:21 . " - - " 1 -Hf. RU 1 1 l ?riPA r C'ri Vc::r Evi rrSCfT? fr""'?? I haven't hd r-r tr flv