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Honolulu star-bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1912-2010, September 11, 1917, 2:30 Edition, Image 9

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War Demands fiive Tremendous Impetus to Maritime Con
struction in Northwest Whereas Seattle Had One Firm of
Consequence Prior to Strurjfjie It Now Boasts of 27 Plants
By Rll. EY
SKXTTLK. ' . . A ' 1 Mj -1
1:-' t ss-J :if Sf - tr. u li 'i pi-v i- :i
I n-rur; I ii . i-tst f i - ! ! i " o
growth ff f f.n !'r- S
;uiil lave heard u,ri r--- .1 w
Portland hii1 tin- Wnlairft" n-'.-u'
UpJoro the war thTe a I.ut. o:.
flliil'titiilditiK firm of cunst-qu n v in
Seattle the Seattle I'hhm 1 u 1 A
Irdok rr.mpa'iy. which is .u t-a:t
a (1- eloiirixMif of M 'loran
Brothers' )lanf. v here Vn- l..rtle;!:i.
Nebraska was buill more limn a d
cade ago.
Today there arc no les than
plant? In and very close fo Seattle
There arr a numW Taenia, in
hiding one young sinf, the !"!!
Drydoiit & Shipbulldlnu ('or;i ration,
allied In ownership with t ho Seattle
Construc tion and Drydo( k c ompany.
Some of these are turning nut uteri
ships others wooden ships; some are
turning out both. And the Senttlo
Construction & Drydock company, the
largest In output and In number of
ruen employed, is turning out of its
splendidly efficient plant vessels both
of war and commerce - passenger
ships and scout ships, cargo-carriers
and submar.nes; merchant vessels of
moderate speed and scout cruisers
which will reel off 35 knots If neces
sary to help lTn"le Sam's navy win
a battle. They are 550 feet long.
Thanks to a former Honolulan. Mr.
Joseph K. Sheedy, I have had an un
usually good opportunity to see the
Seattle Construction and Drydock
company's plant. Mr. Sheedy, well
known throughout Hawaii as general
superintendent of the Inter-Island
Steam Navigation company, has been
a resident of Seattle for a number
of months, leaving Honolulu to take
the responsible post of assistant to
the president of the great Seattle in dustry.
The president. Mr. C. W. Wi
ley, will be remembered well in Hono
lulu as one of the two Great Northern
Steamship company men ho came to
the islands when it was first pro j
posed to put the steamer Great North- j
cm on a regular Coast-Hawaii run.
The other was Cal Stone. Soon after
this Mr. Wiley became president of
the Seattle Construction & Drydock
company. He spends a large part of
his time on business that takes him
away from Seattle. Just now he is
In Washington. Mr. Sheedy is in
full charge of the huge Seattle plant
and his many friends in the islands
will be glad to know that he is spr
ing an emphatic success and that
among Seattle's business men he is
recognized as an alert, capable, lik
able and broad-gauge young man who
Is sure to accomplish things worth
while in an industry which Is now
of vital importance to the nation
rrom a patriotic as well as an indus
trial standpoint.
Employs 4000 Men
The Seattle Construction & Dry
dock company employs more than
4000 men and its payroll is more than
1400,000 a month. It is a plant al
most entirely complete in itself, with
Its own shops and forges for supply
ing the inconceivably large amount
of material that goes into the ships
it launches with startling frequency.
It now has In preparation for launch
ing five vessels, and 26 under con
tract. Including three scout cruisers
and one destroye. The company has
three submarines ready for delivery.
Tie e'.th wondei the world is
The plant Is built for efficiency and
for safety to the swarms of work
men. The percentage of accidents is
gratlfylngly low. All of the handling
of heavy machinery or other material
is done by overhead cables which
swing the material up in plain sight
of all those engaged in nearby work
end carry it on straight lines to its
point of destination. This system la
a development of the system of carry
ing logs used in the Northwest logging
It would take a combination of a
literary genius, a marine engineer and
a naval artist adequately to describe
this plant, in itself and in its relation
to the country-wide boom In shipbuild
ingthe boom which is to hurl onr
fleets of war and of foodships against
Germany. What impresses the lay
man In the Seattle Construction &.
, I
S E2idfl psiioinii
Steamer every Wednesday and Saturday
Inter-Island Steam Navigation Co., Ltd.
Phone 4941 Queen Street
H. AL1.1N
'!;. 1 u i . -1- '-o.'J'r '! . .'Tin it
Tp;.-t t -. !' i" .v 1: n e.t.
e of I'-v .,u ; .; nl a-
I, ;; v T ' 1. ' se. '1.'' a i. .-
cund at Scat;!'-. T;---nr: -r.- O' iu
onJ' 'u! 01 the sutiilo" riM.-r--nc? r
h in? promitiOM-e in the shin'm-M-
I): 'dock Co. i? the abseiir of con
f!'.-i.,n in tiif ph.nt. thou-.".:; 4C"i nun
:iv '-ikin'J i'i rat! t era1.., oil r 4 . 1 a 1 -t
- - tt:e ttr.ncral ; t :n.sphere of b'isi-(!1eoi-ft,lno
Apparent from' file
hj. ii o ( utive officers !own to t!i
hiiuihlst workman; ami the f-;:el
wir: which hig contracts ar han-iled.
A. to tlie atmosphere of goori eher.
'.f is not to le wondered that the
woiKnin are happy, for they are get
tim exceedingly high asfs. Ship,
building trades in all line are reap
w.-i an enormous harvest from tho
mand lor bottoms. 1 was told of men
turning out piece work who drew down
as hiuh as $20 and of one man, an
artisan also, who drew down 127.
The shipbuilding industry is so
large that even the notable gTowth
and achievements of this plant are
but an item in the strides of the North
west. Other great plants such as the
Skinner & Kddy Corporation, the
Ames Shipbuilding Co.. J. K. Duthie
& Co., and others have sprung up
and are getting Into the game ef
fectively. The Skinner & Eddy Cor
loiation wanted room on Seattle's
busy waterfront had to have room
for the new plant. So it paid $100,000
an acre for 13 acres and almost be
fore its buildings were up it had a
keel laid and was preparing to
launch a ship.
As a result of the enormous strides
in shipbuilding in the Northwest, this
district is said to be the largest now
under the federal shipping board.
Capt. John F. Blain is the federal
board's representative for this dis
trict, occupying a position similar to
that held by J. A. Kennedy for Ha
waii. A few days ago he had no less
than vessels under construction, in
his immediate jurisdiction and prob
ably has a considerably larger num
ber now. The Seattle Construction
& Drydock Co. alone has a coupl doz
en nnder way.
While going over this fine plant
with Mr. Sheedy, I saw the hull of the
big steamer Congress, partly destroy
ed by fire a few months ago on the
roast and brought here for rehabili
tation. The Congress, as is probably
known in Honolulu, has been bought
by the China Mail Co., which Is now
operating the China. The Congress in
all likelihood will be operating be
tween San Francisco and Oriental
ports soon after Christmas, and will
touch at Honolulu. She has been re
named the Nanking.
She is a fine, big vessel and will
be an acquisition to our shipping.
Hundreds of wooden ships are
either being built or being planned on
the Pacific coast. Scores of little
plants are being established to con
struct them.
The sum total of this burst of ac
tivity will in the end have consider
able bearing on Hawaiian trade for no
matter what Inroads the U-boats may
have on world-shipping, it is net to
be doubted that the building of new
Tessels will more than keep pace with
destruction, and there will be no seri
ous shortage of bottoms after the war
is over. The Pacific -will reap the
benefits of plentiful shipping and new
lines will be developed which will
touch the islands.
Speaking of Mr. Sheedy. it will be
of interest to know that though he is
in business in Seattle he is a sin
cere and ardent booster for Hawaii.
He recently wrote a splendid article
on "The Port of Honolulu,' which ap
leared In th'e July number of the Pa
cific Marine Review, which had asked
him for something on Hawaii's ship
ping. It is a comprehensive and
splendidly illustrated article and as
a riece of promotion for Hawaii is
very effective.
The Vondell, cne of the Dutch
steamers, sailed from Yokohama yes
terday for Honolulu. She is due to ar
rive here September 21 or 22.
Mitsu Bishi Works to Finish
Eight Vessels This Year
and Ten Next
K''f:'. 11 jr, ( rc Ti.ii;: ;m :i. a.aresHting
!iv)Mi tens. ill ,c t'nnslied at the Mit
m Hi-hi Kneint A- !ion Works. NaKa--iir-i
in ti.e coming IT r.iontn... ac
ini n- in an a iir.ci:nc :: ri:id-?
; ;,'i!i lnil niinc a frc-icht etei, :!.
!;.; tons, ordered by the S'.iZ'iki & Co.
o' Kobe which will be launched in
A.iu?i. althoiic-th r eight eal. rep-:-en'in-
a om .ne' t inri.iCe of ..-j;-;.
uill ie launched and conv'e'.vd
1 .!!;- .Ianuar 1. i:iv
Among th-M f-.ii .s wh:. li will be
!;Min t.i d wi'hin this year are two of
four larc'' cargo vessels which have
l.eii ord' rid by the Osaka Shosen
Between i-'ebruarv a:id November,
cne sl:!,i will I).1 launched monthly
? e.i; and !" vessels with a total
tennae" of .V.,:.'i 1 ions w ill lr- finished
ii V.'lv Among these is vessels
v hicli will i'e finished before Januar
1, lf19. there are 10 stork boats of
v. liich the Mitsu Bishi Kngine & Iron
Works intend to acquire a large profit
by disposing of tnem. It is reported
that negotiations are already going
on with a certain firm to sell several
of them.
The ship-; which will be completed
this year are.
(Jross Date of
Ordered by tonnage comp'i.
Suzuki Co .Tl.3 Aug.
leiKoku Kisen Kaisha Sept.
Stock boat Ju0 Sept
Kizo Hashimoto 7322 Oct.
Stock boat i7fl Nov.
Osaka Shosen Kaisha f464 Nov.
Oraka Shosen Kaisha 9t4 Dec.
Stock boat SOu Dec.
Total eight vessels 42,146
Vessels Formerly Interned
China Will Add to Trans
pacific Shipping
Persistent rumors in Tokio have it
that negotiations are now going on
between a croup- of several leading
shipping firms and the Chinese gov
ernment to -purchase former German
Hiid Austrian vessels ii China, which
have been confiscated by the latter
nation uioii its declaration cf war
against 'Jermany and her AH'es.
There are 14 former TftttcniC ves
sels, aggregating 32,000 tons in China.
T hree German and three Austrian ves
sels of these 14 will be purchased by
the Japanese shipping moit. These
former Teutonic vessels will Le
placed on the transpacific service, it
is rejwrted here.
Owing to the winter shipments for
the United Stales which are gradual
ly increasing in their quantities,
many more ships arc required on the
Pacific for carrying Japanese goods
to America. Under these circum
stances, charter rates on the transpa
cific are fast increasing.
Advances in lumber rates on future
shipments in son.o ease iuvclving
nearly 30 per cnt increase are
shown in the iateat freight rates and
charters made i-uoli : on the i' asc.' A
majority ot thj charters 'ere J. J.
Moore & Co. for the shipment of lum
ber to Australia!1 ports in the next
twelve mon.'iv The big demand for
lumber in A-istralia and the scarcity
of ships are ascribed as causes for
tbe incrcasri races.
The American schooner i':;e has
bfen chart -ed to carry lrmber from
the North P-.ifi: to Melbourne at lu-S
shillings for thj firs: half of I
The American schooner W. H Taibit
is to carry luroer frcm the Nrth
Pacific to yyj :e.- at 10 shilling for
the first half of l:H
Seamen who have taken out their
first naturalization papers may enroll
in the United States Shipping Board's
free navigation school in San Francis
co, providing they become fully natur
alized before completing their six
weeks' intensive training course, un
der a ruling made by the board which
was received by Farnham P. Griffiths,
recruiting chief.
Seamen enrolled in the naval coast
defense reserve who are actually em
ployed on merchantile marine ships
may also join the school, it Has been
determined. Men in other branches
of the naval reserve and naval mil
itia cannot be admitted to the schooi.
Several men coming under the lat
ter ruling have tried to enroll in the
San Francisco 6chool.
About three days late, the Oceanic
steamer Sonoma left Sydney Septem
ber 8, and according to advices to C.
Brewer & Co. she should arrive hero
about September 20. She has a fuil
Ck:rgo and will tak: no freight fom
here to the coast
lBag))aQ)meinig Furniture and Piano PWDimg)
i t
- ;
The schooner Luka arrived in port
Sunday morning from Fanning island
The schooner Albert Meyer. U das
'rom the S.ind. arrived iv.iJa- -:th
"'" feet of him' r
There i 4:S bacs of nia'l on t:.e
Matsonia. which .s due off pert early
tomorron morning
Sailing from here August 7. the
schooner Vsabe! May is reported a
having arrived in Papeete esteiday
The Japan Steamship -nrpaty.
Kobe, has de lared dividend : 2"
per cent per annum for the pa t
Captain? of essels leaving these;
islands for the Orient are advised to i
keep a sharp lookout for any trac e of :
the missing British steamship Wai j
runa, overdue at San Francisco from
Australia. !
Captain A. 15. Saowuen. for ! " e-rs j
a skipper for the Standard O.l c .. j
has opened a school in navat'ou 11 j
the Montgomery block for tren v. hoi
cannot meet the government -e'iui.e-'
mem of at least two years' -ea ev
Rebuilding of the Pacific Mail
Steamship San Juan for oil burning
instead of coal and enlarging of pas
senger a'commodations have been
completed and the vessel is ready 10
return to her former run between San
Francisco and Central and Sou'h
American ports.
The steamer Rembrandt is due to
arrive from San Francisco on Thurs
day morning. It is not believed that
she will have mail as she sailed from
the .coast on the same day as the
Matsonia which is due tomorrow
morning. The Rembrandt will prob
ably sail the same day for Y'okohama.
Denis Kildoyle, son of Kd. Kildoyle
of Yokohama, is believed to be the
first United States citizen from Japan
to arrive in Europe for active service
in tbe war with American forces, says
the Japan Advertiser. According to
his latest letter. Young Kildoyle is
second electrician on the IT. S. S. Mel
ville, with Admiral Sims. Mr. kildoyle
was born in Yokohama.
Probably ,the last contracts fot
wooden ships under the go-, eruruent
shipbuilding program were -.varied
when the Benicia Shipbuilding com
pany in California received iroin
Washington an award to construct
two wooden steamers of the Ferris
type. They will carry 3500 tons dead
weight. .The Benicia Shipbuilding
company recently purchased the plant
of the Robinson Shipbuilding com
pany of Benicia, which constructed
two motorships for the Standard Oil
Co. and one for A. F. Mahouey.
The Japanese government has grant
ed formal sanction to the Nippon
Yuscn Kaisha, the Nisshin Steamship
Co. and other shipping companies for
the raising of freight rates on the
European and the Australian routes
as well as those on the Chinese inland
routes. On the European route the
sanctioned rates are 10 to 50 per cent
above the old figures. On the Aus
tralian route 40 per cent is the highest
rise effected.
It is reported here that an under
standing has been reached between
charter parties and the owners of ves
sels sent to island ports with coal
that greater speed will be enforced in
the discharge of ships to permit an
earlier despatch. It is said that forty
representative shipowners and trans
portation companies have entered into
this agreement.
The Japanese consul general at
Sydney calls the attention of business
men trading with tbe Antipodes to the
fact that the Commerce Act the coun
try enacted in 1905, which requires
all articles imported into that country
to be marked with the quality and
quantity of the goods sent, is en
forced rigidly at present and that any
articles imported without the marks
are sent back to the ports of loading
The former German steamer J. D.
Ahlers, which was held in Hilo har
bor for over two years after the be
ginning of the European war, has been
renamed the Monticello by the ship
ping board. The Monticello is now
on its way to Philadelphia by way of
Cuba under charter to the Williams
Dimond Co. of San Francisco. Other
German ships which have been re
named are the Bochum, now the Mon
ticello, and the Mark, now the Su
wanee. One hundred and fifty sailor recruits
are engaged in a regular course 01
training at Pearl Harbor preparatory
to going aboard the forir.tr German
gunboat Geier. now renamed ScJ.urz.
This vessel, which was adiy damaged
by her German crew, is rapidly wear
ing a stage where -ne v.i'.i be rpd;--for
sea service. She will he hro ignt
to Honolulu to go on dcJos-k for
cleaning and painting. Her teak
wood decks, which er? partiall"
burned, have been repiuced. The ves
sel has been equipped with machinery
that will drive her IS knots an hour.
San Francisco shipping reports state
that negotiations are under way for
the Pacific Mail Steamship Co. to ac
quire a large steamer now on the At
lantic to add to the fleet now operat
ing between San Francisco and Cal
cutta and other ports in the Far East.
The Colusa and Santa Cruz are al
ready In the new service of the com
pany, but the freight waiting in Ori
ental ports is so enormous the two
ships cannot nearly handle it. It had
been reported the government mif h?.
allow the Pacific Mail to put the for
mer German steamship Princess Alice
PHONE 4-9-8-1 J
! By Merchants' Exchange
( San Francisco Arrived. Seit
!tr Enterprise. Hilo. Se;t 1.
Papeete Arrived. Sept, 1 Sc Y
' bel May hence Aug. 7.
San Francisco Arried. Se; t.
Str. Serapis. Kaanapali, Sept. 1.
San Francico Arrned. S"pi.
1 Sir. Mexican. Honolulu.
Port Townsend Arm ed. Se; t.
, Sir. Phyiis. hence A"g. 2S.
' San Francisco Arrived. t
, a. m , Str. Ventura, hence Se;t. :.
j San Francisco- Arrived, ' !t
j Str. Kichmond tow tug Barge he
j Y'okohama Steamed. Seit. 1".
; c ndel, Honolulu.
S) dnej Steamed, Sept. S. Str.
' : ( ma, Honolulu.
Kaanapali Steamed. Sent. 1,
! Sera pis, San Francisco.
. .
Sept. 11. 1917
Str. Mauna Kea, from Hilo. a. m.
Str. Claudine for Maui ports. : p. m.
Sail Today
Str. Kinau for Kauai ports. " p. m.
Str. MiK.u.ala l'.'r Moiokai. Maui and
l.anai. 5 p. m.
Str. Kilauea for Kona and Kau
ports, noon.
Due Tomorrow
Str. Matsonia from San Francisco,
a m.
Str. Mauna boa from Kauai 1 orts,
a. m.
Dutch battleship Tromp from F.a
tavia, a. m.
Sail Monday
Str. Claudine, for Maui ports, o p.
Due Wednesday
Str. Matsonia. from San Francisco,
a. m.
Str. Mauna Loa, from Kauai port-j,
a. m.
Sail Wednesday
Str. Mauna Kea. for Hilo, 10 a. m.
Due Thursday
Str. Rembrandt from San Francisco,
a. m.
Str. Claudine from Maui ports, a. m
Sail Thursday
Str. Mauna Loa for Kauai ports, 5
P. m.
Str. Rembrandt for Orient, p. m.
Due Friday
Str. Nippon Maru from Orient, a. m.
Sail Friday
Str. Nippon Maru for San Francisco,
p. m.
Str. Claudine for Maui ports, 5 p. m.
Due Saturday
Str.. Mauna Kea from Hilo, a. m.
Sail Saturday
Str. Mauna Kea for Hilo, 3 p. m.
Due Sunday
Str. Kinau, from Kauai ports, a.
Str. Claudine, from Maui poris, a.
Str. Mikahala. from Maui and Moio
kai ports, a. m.
Str. Wailele, from Hawaii ports, a.
Sail Monday
Str. Claudine for Maui ports, 3 p. m.
Due Tuesday
Str. Wilielmina from San Francis
co, a.m.
Str. Kilauea from Kona and Kau
ports, a. m.
Str. Mauna Kea from Hawaii, a. ra.
. Vessels in Port
Schr. Repeat, from South Bend.
August 16.
Schr. Flaurence Ward, from Mid
way, Aug. 17.
Schr. Alice Cooke, from Puget
sound, August 23, a. m.
Schooner Marian, from San Fran
cisco, August 24.
Sp. Kestrel, from Fanning Island,
6 a. m.
Sp. Marion Chilcott from San Fran
cisco Sept. 8.
Schr. Albert Meyers from Port Lud
low, Sept. 9.
Dutch cruiser Zeeland from San
Francisco, Sept. 10, 11 a. m.
By Inter-Island steamer Mauna Kea,
from Hawaii and Maui ports:
From Hilo Mrs. Nelsou. Mrs. Dar
ling, Miss Nelson, Master Vierra
(two), Master Cnaaio, Capt. Baxter
and wife and child, Mrs. Sexton, Capt.
and Mrs. Chaney, Miss Thomas, Mrs.
Miller. C. S. Franklin. A. McKenzie.
Master Lavvson. G. Ballentyne, Master
Eckard. E. B. Gerald, V. H. White. A.
E. Hale, J. E. Gray. Mr. and Mrs.
Grainger, W. H. Renton, L. W. De Vis
Norton, Mrs. and Miss Pa. A. Holm,
W. M. Giffard and servants, F. J.
Lindemann, Dr. Ross. Rev. Suzuma. S.
Sasaki. Dr. Yamanauha, Masters Tay
lor (two). Miss Lewis, Mrs. Irwin.
Mrs. Orr, Masters Bownmar (t.iree).
Miss Hookana. H. H. ,Veden, Mrs.
Canario. Miss Lee. .Miss Lun. .Mis?
Pahk. C. U. Ping. Miss Taraplaa, .Visa
Molde, J. C. Sousa. T. Wong. H.
Akona. Mrs. Ford. .Mrs. Perkins, J. N.
S. Williams. Judge Stanley, Mr. and
Mrs. Eben Low. G. O. Gill. A. M tiller,
A. Llndskog, 31 iss Johnson. Masters
Johnson (two), H. Johnson and wife,
E. H. Bradley and wife. W. Thomp
son and wife and two children. Mrs.
Hadley, .Mrs. Woodger, Miss Miller,
Misses Edwards (two). Mrs. Wood.
Emiya. Mrs. Yeaman and child. E.
Kopke, H. H. Walker. H. H. Hussmnn,
G. Hugus, Capt. and Mrs. Taylor, .Mas
ters Bowman (two). Misg Bowman.
Lieut, and Mrs. MeCord, A. G. Hutton.
J. K. Crab, A. Kennedy, C. N. Mil
ler. Miss Freeman. Masters ( hoy
(three), .Misses Park (two). Miss Lee,
H. W. Moniz and wife. Miss Ling.
Master Ling. .Mrs. Ling. Mr$. Yosni
moto. Mrs. Veden and mfaut ani G.
From Laliaina A. W. Eam"-. I
George, .uiss McCubbin, Miss Then.
Mr. Dodge. Miss' Dodge. Rev. Kamai
opili. Miss H. Hahokeke. Ah Ching,
H. Ching. R. E. Stone, F. S. Jud
der, Lum Ong. Kobayashi, A. Partika,
Charles Gay. Mrs. Foss and infant,
Mrs. Furokawa, A. 15. Cabral and
wife and four children.
into the service after her arrival on
the coast from Manila. According to
recent developments, however, the
Princess Alice will go to the AtlacUc.
OceanicSteamship Co.
Regular Sailings to San Francisco and Sydney, N. S. W.
For further particular? apply ro
C. BREWER & CO., LTD. General Agents
Watson Navigation Company
Direct Service Between San Francisco and Honolulu
For further particulars apply to
CASTLE & COOKE, LTD., Agent, Honolulu
Regular Sailings to San Francisco and to the Orient
For further particulars apply to
CASTLE & COOKE, LTD., Agent, Honolulu
CANADIAN-AUSTRfll ASIAN RftYAt 11 mi i u.r-
- - - - - w . . . , w 1 nu ki.iil. LlllC
tttgrnax sailings to BRITISH COLUMBIA, FIJI NEW
For fnrther particulars apply to wit?
THEO. H DAVIES&CO., LTD., General Agents '
Hustace-Peck Co.. Ltd
To Batavia, Java, via Yoko
hama, Nagasaki, Hongkong
and Singapore. Sailing dates,
freight and passenger rates on
C. Brewer & Co., Ltd., Agents
For Waianae, Wia:ua, Kahuku and
Way SUUocs 8:15 a.m., 3:20 p.m.
For Pearl City, Ewa Mill and Way
Stations 1?:20 a. m., 9:15 a. m..
11:C0 a.m., 2:1B p.m. 3:20 p.m.,
5:15 p.m., t9:30 p.m., 111:15 p.t.
For Wahiawa and Leilehua lt:02
a.m., 2:40 p.m 5:00 p.m. 1):30
For Leilehua fG: 00 a.rx
Arrive Honolulu from Kahuku,
Waialva, and Walatae '1:36 am,
5:30 p.m.
Arrive Honolulu from Ewa Mill and
Pearl City f7: 45 a.nx, S:26 a.m
11:02 a.m., 1:38 pjn 4:24 p.m.,
5:30 p.m.. '7:28 pjn.
Arrive Honolulu from Wahiawa and
LcUehua 9:15 a.m., 1:62 p.m,
3:69 p.m., 7:13 p.m.
The Haleiwa Limited, a two-hur
ntn fcnlv first-class tickets honored).
leaves Honolulu every Sunday at 8:39
a.m. for Haleiwa Hotal; returning
arrives in Honolulu at 10:10 p.m.
The Limited stop only at Pearl City,
Ewa Mill and Waianae.
It. t Except Sunday. ISunday
C. P. . NISON, F. - SMITH,
Superintendent. G. P. A.
93 North King Street
Call and see our brand row. CHOP
SUI HOUSE Everything Neat
and Clean
Tables ;r.ay be reserved by phone
No. 1713
Luau Tents and Canopies for Rent
Thirty Years' Experience
Fort St., near Allen, upstairs
Phone 1467
111S Fort Street.
High High Low Low Rises
Date Tide HL ot Tide Tide Tide Sun Sun and
Large Tide Small Large Small RiseJ Sets Sets
AM. FT. aM. A.M. P.M.
Sent. 10 ..12:23 l.'j 4:43 7:49 5:47 :04 0:59
n l-.iio 1.9 0:35 5:54 8:10 5:47 6:03 1:49
" 12 1:49 1.9 1:18 6:48 8:31 5:47 6:02 2:42
l:; 2:14 1.9 1:53 7:35 8:53 5:47 :01 3:23
14 2:44 1.8 2:32 8:18 9:14 5:48 6:00 4:22
" T 3:15 1.7 3:07 :00 9:35 5:48 5:59 5:11
P.M. A.M.
" i,j 3:41 1.6 3:42 9:55 9:42 5:48 5:58 6:5t
Low t'des. larse and small, Sept 11-15 Inclusive, are Um same. .
Hish tides, laire and small
New moon, SerL 15, at 11:57 p. m.
J. BELSER. Manager.
r; vv A nrr-nr.
Also reservations
any point on tbe
K"8 3t. Tal. 1313.
Shlppln8 rnd Commlaalon Merchant.
Fort and Queen SU. Honofuhj
"NAMCO- CRABS, packed l
Sanitary Cans, wood lined
Nuuanu SL, near King St
Most Complete Line of Chinese
Goods at
Honolulu's Leading Chines. Curl.
Store 1152 T'juanu 8t, nr. Pauahi.
Is a horn. Industry
Sold Everywhere
All Steel Office
All Steel Desks
Tables, Files "
Safes, Waste
Baskets, Etc.
Fire-proof and Sanitary.
Hawaiian News
Co., Ltd.
Young Hotel Bldg.
Bishop St.

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