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Honolulu star-bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1912-current, October 31, 1917, 2:30 Edition, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014682/1917-10-31/ed-1/seq-2/

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TWO
HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31. 1917..
SCHOOLS SHOWS
b 3077 INCREASE
Japanese Lead All Nationalities
With 16,293, Gain of 1436;
- . r Porturuese Next ;
More than one-third of 'the Increase
In the present enrollment in the pub
lic end private schools of the territory
over the enrollment last Jane is mads
tip of Japanese boys and girls, accord
ing to figures made public by the de
partment of public instruction. In all
school the enrollment of Japanese is
1G.29S, sn increase of 143C over last
year. "When school closed last June
74,826 Japanese were enrolled.
Figures compiled by the department
regarding nationalities show that the
total enrollment for the territory is
AZ.Wo, an increase of .3077 over last
j ear. Ia the public schools the en
rollment is ZZftiZ and in the private
schools TOCO. Ijist June the total en
rollment was C9.028, the public school
having S2.2S2 pupils and the private
schools 746. " s ' "
.Marked decreases are ncilccabic in
the present enrollment of German and
Russian' students as against the en
. rollmcnt last June. Last year there t
were 277 Germans and 142 Rasslans in
school. This year there Are 234 and '
-138, respectively. .
Following is the present enrollment
by nationalities: ..
Hawaiian ....... ZMi 645. 4.047
Public. Private. Total
Part Hawaiian . . 30 1.JI8 WIS
American . ........ 931 99Ji ; -1,924
Urttlsn Ill
German 15
Portuguese 5,155
Japanese 1D.0S0
62
79
1,227
1,218
1.094
C5
141
48
' 34
42
44
234
6,382
16.293
4.40S
Chinese
5.31
; Porto Uican
Korean
1,070
42')
m
104
607
167
1.135
v 561
Spanish
Russian
Filipino
Others
730
' .138
- 649
-211
Total . .'.35,043 7.060 42,103
' Hawalians enrolled - in all schools
last June numbered 3750; Chinese
numbered 407C and Filipinos num
bered CS3. ' Cains are noticed in these
nationalities this year. - , .V.
Summarizing the 'Second Liberty
Loan Campaign here, L Tenney Peck,
chairman of the local campaign com
mittee, today cent the following letter:
"Oct. r 31st, 1917.
M W . ' - .
raaraes xv. ujnea, x.sy.( uovernor,
,-. xeaerai neserre caux, ,
' "an Francisco, Calif.
M-V 11.. It.-
confirmed:- . ; . ' , .
" Tanks have sent official re-; '
'. ports to you aggregating five mil
lion two hundred jfurteen thon
' and one hundred fifty. Alexan
der &. Baldwin have arranged sub-':
scriptlons at yourt counter for sun-"
- drv Hawaiian cnrnoratlor. and in-,.'
divlduals eight hundred llfty' thou- '
sand. Faxon Bishop or Welch &
Co. has likewise subscribed direct
. j ti. -ii - :-
seven hundred twenty -seven thou-
army, through department cbtn
- nels has subscribed one -million
' trt V tiYi fori " "--tw-r( In A V Atira rtA
one hundred -V , making grand
V'.- total from .l.'i :i eight million
, sixty mousanu wigct nunarea aoi
' lars. i ' -..
J-(Signed) W'L, T. PECK,
- r J . . , -b ;J, ' " 'Chairman.
I . a. a
- 'Amounts of $727,500 and i;S50.000
niAde in Kan Franr'sro. rrpsimiflhlv nt
your counter, under a prior, arrange
ment withthe subscribers thut tbey
would be credited by your Liberty Loan
. J - A . ;.1i --m
orcanizaiiou as rcsuiis oi ioe camDaum
- ill Jlinttu. .
I II.H..1I .... . M. '
; "The army subscription Is the -sum
. oinciauy aavisea xne aajuunt gen-
eral at Washington, D. X by the com
inandlug general of the H .alian de
partment, making a grand total, as
. .tAHum.J . O Alrt t'dfl . - .
Kiciaiiucu, -vi fa,uvu,ovv .
i -upon, receiving word or your ap
propriation' of J2500 for the general
caiupaigo eA.i?tiibes ji our committee,
local financial Institutions advanced
rtnai sum ior,iae immeaiate payment
of .accounts,' which w ill be forwarded
to you shortly for-reimbursement by
your committee. ;
."We . found a ready and patriotic
response ; to. the efforts of our loyal
cam pai&n 'workers, composed .of men
cf many different occupations 'and of
ftoy scours, as wen as eamesi women.
"We thank yon for your own prom;
responses to our inquiries and the fine
tvay in .which your publicity men and
tKttM VtAt'A OCe(e(vl IIO aMCa.. J
vertising. matter, nonor buttons and
-campaign Duueuns. f , - " .
;k "We trust th:.t the reports to your
bank from the various financial in-
suiuiiuuo vecu miuuguQui ia me
form desired. i "';;-
. ' J '"Very truly yours ;-:
... - . .1 . .
' : 7 xSigned) rtu ; T. PECK.'
runi ouiiiirnuv cm tr. i
v : ; PLANNED BY CITY
"!T;e5olutJons introduced last night by
Supervisor Arnold and passed upon
by the board of supervisors call for
lreliniinary data on the cost of front
age improvements on Fort street, to
llaltkauwlla street down by the cu
torn-house: - Beretania from Punahcu
out, and KaJaVaua avenue from, the end
iha.nresont naviuK U3 tile e n4 of
i"riifhnnse road : Another.: Arnold
resolution passed by the -board calls
for nreliminary Investigation and data
on the cost oi eiuu6 we
re"ts of rKalataca avenne through to
r rc tanii: . This vlH probably mean
, t'rect -will be cut throu.m
SECOND LIBERTY
LOAN RECORD IS
WELL SBEO IIP
DAIRY ASSOCIATION PRESENTS ITS
SIDE OF MILK PRICE CONTROVERSY
Investigation of Increased Cost
of Product to Consumer Be
gun By Food Board -
- Through a long typewritten state
ment. S. W. Smith, manager of the
1 f tnrtltilii T9 ? prman'a ictuUllnn thi
afternoon is presenting the reasons of l5.1"?" Jf00 to h proportion
thm ornizAtion for inrreaAlnr itsitbat it is taking care Of all our SUr-
TTinit nrire. at n investigation of the
increase which is being conducted by
the territorial food commission.
It is.doubtful whether the investiga
tion will be concluded this afternoon.
Alt 1orl lalrvmn havo hin invited to
attend and explain the necessity for parable. e are delivering it at such
advancing the price of milk at this? narrow margin that we are unable
time. At the conclusion of the inves-o maintain nne delivery equipment
tir.atlon the commission will maketVQlcn we wouId llkf to Jiave and which
recommendations and take action, itjmany mainlan cities hare and vhich
necessary, to hare them fulfilled. uld please our customers. itb
Among other things, the commission the present high prices of almost all
will seek to determine whether the materials which we must go into thf
milkmen are uiaklcg an crilair profit 'market and buy in order to operate
In part. Mr. Smith s statement to the oa" Plant Bnd deliver milk, me mar
commission is as follows: gin of cost for delivery is necessarily
"The Honolulu Dair) men's Associ. increased. ' V .
atan I not dividend nivln? nn.
cern. ' iTlor to June su, 1914, a divi
dend of one-half of one per cent was
paid yearly. The association is main
tained for the benefit of thcr producer.
By co-operating and maintaining a
single, central plant the cost of treat
ing and distributing the milk is cut
to the minimum, but of course rising
and falling according to the market
conditions or things that enter into
operating the plant and distributing
the milk. The association ; has al
ways aimed to furnish the consumer
with, pure milk and cream, delivered
to almost all parts of Honolulu twice
daily, at as low- a figure as possible.
The cooperation of the dairymen in
operating, a single central plant has
been a benefit to. the consumer as well
as the producer.
Met Public Demands -
fi 'The association has more. than kept
I apace with the demands of, the public
and of the City Board, of Health by
complying; with their requirements and
installing machinery for treating milk
which fcould safeguard the consumer.
This .has been done with considerable
expense to the association. . Prior to
iDtiT milk was' delivered in cans only.
As modern'methods were Introduced
on the mainland the same were taken
up' hefe. V" Bottle delivery took tne
place' of can tieuvery,' the Board ' of
Health and Food Commissioner notify
ing us that even the filling of bottles
from cans, on the wagons- would not
be allowed. The shipment of bottles
to this'ditsant part of . the world and
the constant loss; and breakage is a
tremeodoua ..item of expense to the
association. We do not believe the
consuming public would care to go
back to jthtf old system of can de
livery, yet this is one of the most vex
ing problems that confronts distribu
tors Of milk. : - v ' v -' ;' :;
"The association installed the Gou
cher electric system Xor treating milk
seven years ago at an expense of
about $6000. Also a sanitary bottle
tilr and capper was installed and. we
were able to give the people of Hono
lulu' milk with very low bacteria count.
The electric system was Yery expen
sive lif.operate. At that time we had
the most improved equipment obtain
able In the United States. Later the
New York Board of Healtli after care
ful test and close study decided to
adopt the holding system of pasteuri
zation a system which is being adop
ted all over tue, trnited States, and is
the one thoroughly effective system
for rendering milk safe from possible
disease germs. The association de
cided to install this system after; be
ing informed by Mr. A. W. Hansen.
Food Commissioner, that the system
would meet the requirements. - The
association now has that system in
operation, having; two 400-gallon white
enameled holding vats and automatic
filling and capping machine installed!
at an expense of about $3000. ; We have
recently installed an automatic bottle
washer which enables U3 to wash bot
tles in a stronger and hotter soda
solution than was possible with hand
washins machines. - c-.
; "Now we " would consider the most
serious C'estion that has ; confronted
the '.association and that . confronts
most every nllk company in the states
which, looks out for a city milk sup
ply. "The problem Is even more acute
here than on the. mainland ; because
we are entirely cut off from the mar
kets of the world. That problem is
the over-supply of milk which must be
carried at times. We must carry this
over-supply due to the fact that we
must , look out for the demands . for
extra milk which are made upon us
and due to the - fact r that milk r ia
flush at certain seasons and we must
take it. in. order to be able to com
mahd the mils at other seasons when
the milk supply is short 1 due: also
to the fact that at certain times, of
the year, a considerable number of
milk, cow's are removed suddenly when
the Territory condemns them for tu
berculosls. Such Is the case now since
within, the last month more than one
hundred,' cows have been condemned
for,, tuberculosis. Now it has ; been
necessary to make this extra sup
ply of milk into butter at a distinct
loss to : the ' association. It takes 12
quarts of milk with butter fat of 3.6 ft
to make one pound of butter. Figur
ing the milk at 8c per, quart It 1 costs
us 96c to make a pound of butter.
which we must sell in competition with
California butter which sells from 40
to 50c per pound. Figuring Califor
nia butter at .40c a pound we lose $."6
on every one hundred pounds; figur
ing California brtter at 50c a pound,
we lose 46 oa every hundred pounds
of butter, not considering the cost: of
churning and delivery. At times dur
ing the last few years we have made
over; 2000 pounds of butter monthly
with a loss of about $1000 per month.
You will see thac the extra milk that
the association must carry to provide
for the consuming public It carries at
a loss. '.::r"! P-u r . "
The Cream Business V11
?Now - this leads us up to ar ques
tion , which we, have 'frequently been
asked: Is it! possible that- the-' lee-
cream business sbould be running at
the-expense - of ? the' milk business?
Cuits tte contrary. Is true u t (if
words in explanation win show. " Our
purpose in going into the production
of ice cream was mainly for the pur
pose of providing an outlet for our
over supply of milk, which up to that
time as already mentioned had to be
churned at a consiuerable loss. This
veniure has been successful and the
Plu milk-
"As to the expense of delivery of
milk, we are operating our plant and
distributing milk on as narrow a mar
gin as" any mainland city we are fa
1 miliar WUO
miliar with where conditions are com-
'The main causes lor the rise in
price of milk lie with the producers
and will be explained by tbem.
"S. W.' SMITH.
"Manager.
(Continued from tags 1.)
of assistants ' each hour. This wil
prevent any possible mistake from
weariness. It is believed that the
entire drawing will be completed by 3
o'clock In the afternoon. '
Notice to Each Drafted Man.
Notice 4.o every drafted man will be
issued as he is desired by the various
boards.. Five or six days before the
time for examination, the drafted man
will receive this notice, telling him the
place and the day and hour to appear,
He will be given physical examlna
tlon and if heedesires to make claim
for exemption he will be allowed five
days in which to file the proper papers
and affidavits. ; Y
Up to noon today no word from
all the islands informing Major Green
that all Is In readiness for the draft
to proceed.
' Serial numbers of all persons regis
tered In! the city have been printed
during 1 the last week by the Star Bul
letin. By checking up with the order
In which the numbers are drawn the
drafted men will have a definite ide
of how soon they are to appear or
what likelihood they have of being
called In the first quota.'
News of Quota Not Necessary;
v- Up to noon today no work from
Washington had been received as pS
the quota for the territory.!; ThisIs
not necessary for the drawing., now
ever as all of the capsules some
600Q or more are to be drawn. .These
represent more than 29,000 Individual
names; . : - 'V-."-
The serial or red Ink numbers are
drawn by lot to determine the order
In which registered . persons are to
be called.." The numbers that were
placed on the registration - cards on
July 31 last have no' connection with
the draft, save - for , the convenience
they, served In listing the cards right
after the registration. :
As soon as a man has been, finally
drafted ; and accepted in the military
service by the exemption board to
which he must report, he will be noti
fied by the officers In charge. -
Notice that one has been selected
for military ; service, however, does
not necessarily oTder him into ser
vice. The notice to report for. mili
tary service will come when the gov
ernment Is ready, to receive him.
No claim of discharge on account of
the industry In which a regtsterd per
son 'is engaged can oe seemed ny a
local board. Only district boards can
receive Buch claims. - . :
Jeffs Fashion Company has Just re
eelved a consignment direct from New
York containing the new autumn fash
ions in women's coats for auto, steam
er and street wear. They embody the
latest ideas in shapes and color com
binations, in velour and jersey, and
are selling at J18.50. $22.50, $23 and
upward. A Shipment of the newest
hats "also has just arrived. Adv.,
ST. PATRICK'S
A bazaar7 will . be held . at Bishop
Fark, opposite Young Hotel, Saturday,
November 3, 1317. Begins at 10 a. m.,
closes at 10 p. m. ; "
v Fancy-work,: prab-bag; -dolls.' chil
dren's dresses, flowers .and leia. deli
catessen, cakes and piev candy, sand
wiches and coffee. Ice cream, lemon
ade, Portuguese sweet; bread, shooting
rallery. - : -
; Laulau.-poi luncheon and -luau will
be served from 11 a. m. to 2 p. m.
ILREADYFfli
AT THE CAPITOL
"SllTS
ARE HERE
BAZAAR
FOR
CHURCH, KAIIKI
to
War Tax Goes Into
Effect Tomorrow
Tomorrow, November 1,
see a larce nnmber of the
see-
A tions of the new war tax law go
into effect for taxation. It should
rftnbr(d that the tae.
by law. are to be paid by the ln-
dividual but collected by the
Ana or business from which he
4- makes his purchases. The fol-
lowing become operative tumor-
row.
Common carriers of freight
such a railroads or vessels, or 4-
any other form of mechanical
motor driven vehicle which oper-
ates in competition with these
carriers.
Passenger carriers, such as
railroads or vessels, ci any ve-
hide in comoetition with, pro-
viding that the distance compet-
ed against is more than 30 miles
or the charge thereof is more
than 35 cents. Three per cent for
freight, 8 for passengers. Tele.
phone, telegraph, wireless or
cable messages, a tax of -5 cents
for every message costing 13
cents or more.
Life insurance, marine insir?s
ance, inland, fire and casus'iy
insurance, to be taxed cn ti3
amount of premiums paid.
'All theaters, movina oicturel
or show houses. Tax of one cent
for each 10 cents of admission
charge or fraction thereof.
Social and athletic or sporting
clubs, taxation levied on merr-
bershin including initiation fees
amounting to more than $12 a
year,,.-
. Fractions are handled accord-
ing to their size. A tax of 4 and
two-fifths cents wfll be eonsld.
ered as 4 cents but a 4 1-2 cent
tax will be counted, as 5 cents.
This is required by law.
The foregoing become opera-
tive tomorrow. The Income tax,
excess profits tax and corpora-
tion tax are for the calendar
year of 1917 and are not due un-
'tih January 1. Returns must be
filed on or before March 1 of
next year. In the income tax any
individual with an Income of
$1000 or more a year must file. a
return at that time. The reve
nue office receives many tele-
phone and letter Inquiries as to
this feature and the date of f U-
ing returns. , ' '
- The stamo tax on documents
is not due until December 1.
There seems, to be an impres-
sion that , this is effective on
November 1, instead, according
to the revenue office. '.
' 4- 4-
Governor PInkham today announced
that he has approved the beginning
of work on thv Kau-Kona road, known
as Item 19 of Act 215 of the 1917 laws.
The road is approximately eight miles
in length and the appropriation Is
$50,000.
Three miles of the road lie in Kan
district and , five miles in Kona. ' At
present It ia covered with clinkers
that grindUup automobile tires so fast
that the roadsides for the whole dis
tance are strewn with pieces of worn-
out rubber. Certain steep grades will
need to 7 be cut down, but in general
the road will follow the present line.
Acting ; Superintendent of Public
Works W. R. Hobby and County Engi
neer A. C Wheeler Inspected the road
bed during the recent trip of the har
bor board and decided upon plans for
It It will be built of asphalt ma
cadam. This is the first Item ap
proved from the Hawaii loan fund.
Frank.; J.. Dougherty, formerly regi
mental ad juUnt of the 1st Hawaiian
Infantry, was called to active service
today - through cabled, ; orders from
Washington.; Hev was recently ? com
missioned as captain in the quarter
master reserve corps, , and will be
assigned as assistant to the depart
ment quartermaster. .
Capt, Dougherty was a former civi
lian employe of the quartermaster
corps, and spent a number, of years on
transports that passed tnrougn'ilono-
ulu on their way to and from the
Orient. He was also employed for a
time at the quartermaster depot In
this department.
- i - o . - .
Maile Naimu Keliiheenalu, 12 years
of age, oC Waipnhu, died at the Chil
dren's Hospital on Sunday of typhoid
after a six weeks illness: . i .;;;
Douglas A. MacFle of the Honolulu
Iron Works, who was seriously injured
n an auto accident at Schof ield Sun
day, has been removed to the Queen's
Hospital .
The Seamen's Institute is greatly is
need of supplies cf good recent maga
zines and- books for placing aboard
ships.' .The superintendent, Mr.
Charles F. Mant, will gladly receive
arge and small parcels at the insti
tute, Alakea street. r ; -
j TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
FOR RENT.
Small cottage suitable for two at.Wai-
kikL J9.00. Ring up 753L 63S1 It
LOST,
assbook No. 16743.
Rank of Hawaii
Finder return to
6331 It
it
pBliE
CAPTi DOUGHERTY
s IB ACTIVE DUTY
P. I MOTION IS
SUBMiTTED TO
JUDGE VAUGHANI
V Federal Judge Horace W. Vaoghn
today took under advisement ine mo
tion or the public utilities commission ;
to remand from federal to circuit
court the motion of the Inter-Island
Steam Navigation Co. to dissolve Lie
temporary Injunction brought against
it by the commission. The court an-1
nounced that he would try and ae-j
clde the matter this week. J
Attorney E. M. Watsou and Attor-
ney Charles F. demons argued fori
the utilities commission today, bring- ;
ing the case to a close. Argument ha
consumed the last three days. The
temporary injunction provides that
the steamship company obey the com
mission's order requiring it to re
turn to the schedule of freight and
passenger rates In effect in 1916.
AID RED CROSS
Not all clever people are able to put
their talents to such worthy advantage
as Mrs. Roger Burnham. who has or
ganized the Lanal Players (may they
be long with us) and who Is skilfully
directing a series of plays to be pro-
auced auring tne year ior tne material
welfare of the Red Cross. We cannot
always do "our bit" under pleasant
circumstances, but we can enjoy the
Lanal Players as much as we like.
knowing that the price of our ticket:
swells the funds of the Red Cross. The
work of Mrs. Burnham is a truly patri-J
otic work, for In these trying times
she furnishes us with most refreshing
laughs, while at the same time we
feel we are patriotic in giving our
money to this wonderful work. Mrs.
Burnham receives no compensation
for her work, and she truly gives most
of her days to drilling the cast, be
sides the. hundred other things to be
thought of incidental to theatrical
work. None of the pjayers receive a
salary, and Mrs. Burnham has used
great discretion In her choice of plays
so that the scenery and costumes do
not run into money. The players
have been furnishing their own cos
tumes, as the management has been
jealously guarding Its hoard, endeav
oring to give all possible to the Red
Cross. With so many willing helpers.
Mrs. Burnham promises to be very
successful, and. aj.1 Honolulu lovers of
the drama can go to enjoy the playa
with a free conscience, knowing that
the money is well spent.
The second appearance' of the Lanal
Players will be on Thursday evening.
November 8. when" a series of three
playlets will comprise the bilL This.!
penonnance win be repeated the two
following evenings, on November 0
and November 10. r r j
PPEALS FLOCKING r
TO CIRCUIT COURT
Cases are flocking to circuit court
on appeal from Police Judge Harry Ir-1
win's court, I Six ' appeals were filed
today as follows: B.: B. , Ogasawara, I
charged with heedless driving; U I
Tana,, charged with violating a traffic!
ordinance;. Hara, driving an auto
mobile while Intoxicated: Felix Gabriel
and five others, charged with being!
present at a gambling game; Joe Pai-j
shon, charged with heedless driving; 1
Spencer Bickerton, charged with fall-
ing to oispiay tne proper ngnts on nis
automobile. ; "
PERSONALITIES 1
UEUT. W. E. MILES, 1st Hawaiian
Infantry, has been detailed as com
mander of the Nuuanu water guard.:'
CAPT. SHEIWVOOEK LOWREY. 1 st
Hawaiian Infantry, has been relieved
of command of Company B, and as
signed to the Machine Gun Company,
succeeding Captain (now Major) Law.
rence M. Judd. Lieut, George W. Baker
will command Company B. v
LANA PLAYERS
HowoLULUAucTiori
Gigantic Sale to clear a wholesale stock of RUGS and CARPETS
AT THE HONOLULU AUCTION ROOMS, ALAKEA STREET, NEAR KING, HONOLULU,
r
Four Rolls Cocoa Matting, 10 Rolls Grass Matting,
-:::";'V;:': and 4 Rolls Velvet Runner ;
ANCHOR, COLONIAL, MANOR,! PALISADE, AXMINSTER, KATONAH RUG
YONKERS AXMINSTER, ARDSLEY AXMINSTER, HIGHTOWN AXMINSTER MATS
HUDSON RUGS, DIXIE WASH RUGS DE LUXE GRASS RUGS r v
SOUTH SEA GRASS RUGS AND MATS CREX GRASS RUGS AND MATS (all sizes)
WAITE GRASS RUGS AND MATS (all sizes) CHINESE MEDALLION GRASS RUGS
' CREX RUNNER, 27 in. and 35 iiL:-yyMy
COCOA MATTING, 36 in: EXTRA, COCOA MATTING, 36 in. P. U. .
COCOA MATTING, BLUE BORDER, 36;in.V;' ,v;V:
:-.y VELVET RUNNER, 4 ROLLS IN TWO PATTERNS, Etcu Etcv. Ete; ,v4: . " '
V This stock of Rugs is offered as being clean stock only n finest condition, greatest assortnes.
of patterns, in Grass, practically every size, style and pattern in Crex Rugs are here off ered. up ta
12 x 15 feet, i :J?s. :" i : : ;:: ':y - ':;:M -y'y l V;' V:
" This is your opportunity to get Rugs at very low wholesale prices, and you may be assured that
you will NEVER GET SUCH A CHANCE AGAIN in -Honolulu. v :
HONOLULU AUCTION
WE STORE EVERYTHING
i JAMES H. LOVE
is another Insurance company which
There are over 50 insurance companies doinr the aaat :' '
With Chiropractic they get well quicker! fl
1' r. 'V "fvc. MIGIITON. D, C. Tf w
204-5 Boston Bldr. (Over May's), - W v
0AHU RAILWAY and HALE1VA HOTEL
. Thirty-day excursion tickets Ktween Honolulu and Waiahu. tU
Ura cr Kafcuku: i First-ciajs. I2.1S; setsad-dasi. $U& ;
Special weekly rates at Hotel daring summer moaUia. 2:s.C9. .
Splendid bathing, golf, tenuis, glass-bottom boits. rowing. pocL.
An Ideal vac: tlon resort : .
Oahu Railvay-Haleiva Hotel
.:y:-y,:;
IS A
IF r"
with; former results consult
; AtVJ EniCACJ OPTICAL CO.
1148 Fort Street Blaisdsll Bldj.
. Honolulu, T. E. r r - "
Mazda.
15
tern
Work '
k Less 'glare, more equalized and stronger light r.' V
tained from the latest Mazda Light. Your electricbtri .
will be less, while your illumination will be much more :
effective. ' :
-t - " - ' .! ;... a . - .
Look your bulbs over, throw out the old ones, then .
order new Mazdas from the ' : .
Hedric'SIioio
AT 10 O'CLOCK, WE SHALL SELL BY PUBLIC AUCTION
u uvuuiu
ROOMS.
CITY TRANSFER COMPANY
PHONS 1221. v
accapta Chiropractor report i on cases
Ladle's SiIptotIti
'. ; ; ; in colors. ; :h .
Prices, $1JD0, $L85, S125
and $3.75 a pair.
Fort SU opp.' Catholic
Dr. John J. Uundorff of.ths
Fort, near HctsL
noons
1 J,
J. S. BAILEY.
Japanese

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