Newspaper Page Text
HON'OLrLU STAK-BULLETTK, MONT) AT. DKCE3IBER 17, 1317 BEVEN 4 1 Q9 PASSENGERS ID HINDERS ON OCEANIC BOAT TENYO DOCKING Lacking only one of having an evon 100 passengers for Honolulu, an Oceanic steamer Is in port today with one of the largest mails ever brought to Honolulu, greatly augmented by the advent of Christmas and the scarcity of mail steamers coming here from San Francisco. The Ocean ic liner also had 143 tons of if e house car for this port. There were over 138CTags of mall. Prominent among the returning is land resident are Mr. and Mr C. C. von Hamm, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Watklns. Mrs. L. K. Longtou-Boylr. accompanied by Mtb. K. G Beckford, a recent visitor here, who returns to spend the winter; Mr. and Mrs. Hor ace Johnson of Hllo. Mr. and Mrs James Doyle. F. M. Hatch and Miss Hatch. J. Melnecke of Pala. Maui, and Mr. and Mrs. J. M Ross of Hakalaau. Hawaii. ' Ben Bruns. of former Kirapoo med icine fame in Honolulu, is a return ing visitor. He is accompanied by bits wife. He explains that his visit here Is a combination of a business trip and belated honeymoon. The Honolulu . passengers in all classes were as foliows: Thomas Baker, Mrs. Baker, Mrs. K. Wilde Barber, Mrs. B. M. Binns, Mas ter Blnns, Mrs. Langton Boyle, N. J. Brown, Mrs. Brown, Mrs. W. A. Brown. Mrs. E. G. Beckjord. Miss F. Causley, Mrs. A. E. Cogswell. Mrs. E. Cunningham, J. F. Dole, Mrs. Dole, Miss C. L. Dryer, Miss H. Errett, Mrs. E. W. England, Miss A. Frampton, . Mrs. 8. Frymeir, C. C. von Hamm, Hatchdnl..c-ii cn ooalup J BrrKT Mrs. von Hamm, F. M. Hatch, Miss H. Hatch, O. It. Harris, Mrs. H. Heilman. Master E. Heilman. Miss M. Heilman. A. Hopwood, H. Johnson Mrs. John son, H. G. Johnson. Miss C. Judd. MIbb E. P. Judd, F. J. Lee, Mrs. Lee. W. A. Lovett, Miss H. G. McCabe, Miss E. McIijSjfyy, G. D. Mahone, J. Meinecke, Miss TtjMlamoto, Mrs. H.J Moore, Miss A. Moore, Miss A. Moore. Mrs. M. B. Moore, K. R. Morgan, Mrs. Mor gan, Mrs. J. Murphy, Mrs. C. H. Olsen, F. G. Parish, H. O. Parish, Mr. Par ish. Ml Olga Parish, Misi Opal Par ish. C. A. Phelps, Mrs. Phelps, T. M Park. W. C. Pohlman. Mn. Pohlman, J. M. Rocs, Mn. Ross. Misi M. Rounds, Muter O. Rounds, A. San chez, Mill E. Shaw, W. L. Showalter. Mn. Showalter. Miss A. T. Showalter, Master W. L. Showalter, Miss C. Sou sa, H. J. Tompkins, Misi L. M. Tomp kins. N. Watklns. Mn. Watklns, E. Wight, Mrs. Wight. F. B. Wilde, Mn. Wilde, Dr. T. R. Wheeler, Mrs. Wheel en, B. Brum, Mn. Bruns, Mn. E. A. Claflln, MUs B. Dillard, E. W. Evans, D, O. Haniner, Mn. L. Merrill, Miss r. Mlfrlll, Mn. P. Mnnez. Misi A. Munez, W. H. Rollens, Mn. M. Sousa, Master J. Sousa, Miss L. Sousa, Mas ter J. Sousa, F. Botellio, J. T. Cabral, J. F. Chr!y, Y. Corethen, A. P. Dek ker F.Fargo, J. Gonsales, S, S. KJar. T. Kusao, J. Palmeiro, A. Sousa, B. SchoTleld, P. Wesahoff. The' oiigln' bX paper making is at tributed to watching the paper-making wasps at work. i Mud. plain harbor mud. h:rh- was iashed up about the wharf files on : the iie of Pier lo. prevented the jst-ame'r Tenyo Maru from tying up at the wharf yesterday and caused the )snaipine f a biz hawser while an at j tempt wa.s belnK made to bring her I alongside. ! The Tenyo came in with a draft of :;n fet and one of the j.ort pilots Htarted to bring her up flush with the wharf as usual. This he realized was impossible when the stern line snapped and he had to content him self with letting the steamer stay fully 15 feet out in the stream from the customary anchorage. One of the wharf's gangways was just long enough to reach out to the ship. but. as it was, all the passengers had to leave the steamer by the steer ape exit on the main deck. Kven though it was low tide there is supposed to be a depth of 33 feet of water at the loweBt water maik at the pier, but as the slip has not been dredped out for years the sediment of the bay has filled in around the wharf ing piles. Where the Tenyo was anchored it is said her bottom was only a few inches from the bottom of the bay. She got out of the slip Into the stream of the bay at her departure without trouble, however. SALVATION ARMY WILL OPEN HALL Tomorrow evening will be an impor tant event in Salvation Army circles. At 7:30 there will be the formal open ing of the fine assembly hall which is the gift of the Cooke family, and on the same evening will be given the Christmas cantata by the children of the home. In this about 110 girls will take ' part. The cantata will be noteworthy, a feature being the appearance of Christmas angels. A prognm will serve to dedicate the assembly hall. CHARTERSBARK TO BRING DOWN COAL The American bark Abner Cobum has been chartered by the Inter-Island Co. to bring a cargo of coal here from Nanalmq, B. C, according to the Se attle Post-Irftelligence. On November 23 the vessel was to leave the Lake Union anchorage of the Llbby, Mc Neill & Llbby Co., her owners, for the purpose of docking and repairs before going to British Columbia to load. The Abner Coburn has been in the Alaska cannery trade all summer, and was recently towed into the Lake Union basin to lay up for the winter or to await a favorable charter. Her return dargd Is not' announced, but' will likely consist of sugar or canned pineapples. i CATHCART, HUBER MENTIONED EOR OAR INDORSEMENT The name nf John W. Cathcart of the firm of Thompson. Miiverton : Cathcart. 1b being whispered about by the legal lights of the city today as a favorite frr indorsement as successor to Chief Jutl.-e A ; M Robertson, who recently resigned from the su preme court bench of Hawaii. When the Bar Association mets this after roon at 4 o'clock In the Honolulu Stock Af Bond Kxrhange rooms it ir expected that Mr Cathcart will be a favorite in the race Another name suggested as likely to be recommend ed by the riar Association for the ap pointment is United States District Attorney S. C. Huber. Besides these two the names of Judge James L. Coke and Justice Ralph P. Quarles. associate justices on the supreme court bench, have al ready been mentioned and if prece dence is followed one of these two will be recommended to Washington, D. C, for appointment to the office. DIVERT STAR SCHOONERS TO HAWAIIAN SERVICE Although 40 years old. the Star of Russia, one of the schooners of the Alaska Packers' fleet, chartered to the Mataon Navigation Co., to replace the steamers which have been requisi tioned by the government, is rated as Al by Lloyds. At the time of annexation this ship with the Star of Italy and the Star of France flew the Hawaiian flag, as they were brought here a few months before the islands were taken over by the United States in order to bring them under American registery. The reason for doing this was in order to have the vessels enter the coastwise trade. The Star of Russia carries a cargo of 3000 tons and a crew of 14 men. Several other vessels of the Star fleet are to be diverted to the Hawaiian trade until they are again required in the Alaskan service. They include the Star of England and Star of Finland. NEWSPAPER PROPAGANDA BEGUN AMONG AMERICANS WITH THE AMERICAN ARMY IN FRANCE. A German paper balloon, used to distribute propaganda behind the hostile lines, came down in the town occupied by American division headquarters, with copies of the Ga eztte des Ardennes, which is published in French at Charlevllle, attached. The leading article attacked Presi dent Wilson for .his alleged pre-war attitude and for not prohibiting the sale of munitions to Germany's ene mies. In an attempt to convey an idea of reliability, the newspaper also printed a British official statement telling of the capture of 1000 Germans in Flanders. The copies of the news paper were sent to General Pershing. SESSUE IS BACK AT THE LIBERTY "Forbidden Patus.' a new Lask Par amount production, is the feature attraction of the new bill at the Liberty theater. Seue Hayakaua. the noted Japanese star, uho is well knowu to Honolulu theater-goers; is( the central figure of the story, which) is a tale of love and sacrifice j The devotion and love of a lapanes, for an American irl whose faTiieT has befriended him, furnishes the there of the narrative. How the Japanese' stoically faces the realization that his) passion is futile ah J goes to his death I to Insure the girl's happiness with thej man who cares for her, are worael' out in a series of scenes that take fast hold on the interest of the spec tator. The settings of the production are pprtieularly elaborate, even for a' Paramount picture. In addition to the Teature attraction, ! the new instalment of "The Mystery ; of the Double Cross" presents new ! baffling situations. "The Mystery of the Double Cross'' has come to be re-J garded as one of the greatest mystery : stories ever put on the screen here. ' The program includes the weekly; Pathe news pictures. j HAWAII PRESENTS GREAT WAR STORY The screen version oi what is con ceded to be one of the greatest war stories ever penned, "Four Feathers." Is the feature attraction of the bill which opened yesterday at the Hawaii theater. The central character of the story, played by Howard Estabrook, is the ion of a great English military family whose fears have been played upon by tales of war he has heard in his father's house. When he resigns his commission in the army after war lias been declared he received three white feathers from three of his friends and a fourth from the girl he loves. The feathera are the badge of his coward ice and how one by one he forces those who gave them to him to take them back makes a story hard to equal in the tense grip of Its interest. The story has been faithfully trans ferred to the screen. In addition to the feature offering a new Billy West farce comedy, "Back Stage," is a melange of nonsense pic tured Id the aeries of laughable scenes. The new instalment of the serial "The Railroad Raiders," is also a part of the program. f DAILY REMINDERS For Distilled Water. Hire's Root Beer and all other Popular Drinks try the Con. Soda Water Works Co. Dr. Schurmai'ii, Osteopathic Physi cian, 10 years established here. Bere taria and Union str :ts. Phone 1731. -AdT. r. (f& &a(jfdom 4mt which at the same time incorporate a most ex quisite and permanent value. Platinum: Pearls: Diamonds: Rings Wris Watches Lavalliers Brooches Lockets Necklaces Bracelets Hair Ornaments Miscellaneous Gifts: Vanity Cases Dorine fioxea Bonbonnieres - Mesh Bags Card Cases . Clocks Lorgnette Chains Boudoir Lamps For Strict Utility Thimbles Umbrellas Toilet Articles Desk Accessories Sewing Sets Tape Measures Etc., 3to. I 11.11 nr. w lcnman 2rC o. Limited. Platinumsmiths and Jewelers In Hawaii Since 1887. SEAMEN TO TRAIN FOR MERCHANTMEN WASHINGTON, D. C The shipping board has adopted a plan advanced by Henry Howard of Boston, its direct or of recruiting, for training 100,000 seamen to man the government's mer chant fleet now building. A number of schools will be established, in which the men will be given Intensive train ing for six weeks before going aboard training ships for experience afloat. Training of the men will cost the gov-, ernment about $2,000,000. a!!Illlllllllll!IIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!llllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllm Honolulu Wives Are Patriotic They're spending more time in the kitchen and giving more thought and care to cooking this year then ever before. Help them along, Mr. Man. Give your wife or mother M"TS GAS Appli wge f if Chrikta These are Handsome gifts that will help her save food, save money and save time. They'll eliminate much of the kitchen drudgery and result in better, more economical cooking, too. Come in; let us show these and explain what they will do. Gas Irons Gas Ranges Gas Ovens Waffle Irons Ruud Automatic Water Heaters Hoinio Minn Ga Coo LftdL Phone 3424 BERETANIA AND ALAKEA STS. oiiiniiipiuiiinpiuiiiuw '. 4" . 4 - ... ,' f - v.