Newspaper Page Text
THE GARDKN ISLAND, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1613
man or boy, and MANY women
From the following list it should be easy to select presents for ANY
when Cash accompanies the order.
and girls. But SHOP EARLY. We pay Parcel Post or Freight Charges
L. C. Smith Hammerless Shotgun
Canvas Gun Casus
Leather Gun Cases $5.00
Leather Shell Belts
Leather Shell Bags
Leather Shell Boxes
Hunting Coats, Sleeveless
Hunting Coats, Khaki $1.50
$ 5.00 eneh
$27.00 to 150.00
1.25" 1.50 each
$7.00 8.00 " 12.00 A up
1.50 2.50 " H.50
4.00 5.00 " (iOO
1.25 2.00 " 2.50
2.50 3.C0 " 4.00
Thermos Lunch Outfit
Gasoline Funnels & Measures
All kinds and sizes
Columbia Ever Heady
1.75 to 0.00 each
1.75 " 2.25 each
2.50 " 25.00 "
2.50 " 3.50 pair
3.50 " 55.00
1.25 1.75 2.25
Columbia Chainless Bicycles
Columbia Chain "
Cleveland " "
Sterling " "
Fay Boys or Girl's "
$30.00 cut to
1.00 1.50 2.50
I) I i C 1 MOTORCYCLISTS (
FLASHLIGHTS ) ( J Y O W J
1 ) 1 ) ) Indian Moto cycle 220.00 270.00 345.00 I
C Nickel Plated Vest Pocket 1.25 1.50 ( 1 IIorna 2,50 8,00
. , ,rn onn -n i m -i "n f Velocipedes 5.00 0.00 ,.00 8.00 9.00 ) I u,np aIui Gas Tank .10.00 )
Tubular 1.50 2.00 o0 3.00 3.o0 1 f Expri!Sa Wagons, Steel Bodies 2.00 2.50 I Tandem & Saddle 20.00 V
! Watchman's Lanterns 3.00 5.00 ) Automobiles with Rubber Tires 0.50 7.00 13.00 14.00 I Gauntlets 2.50 3.50
, . . . J ! Yankee Flyers 7.50 8.50 I Leinus 1.50 0.50 7.50
t reshBatter.es by every steamer K Coaster Wagons 0.00 7.00 ) JJJJg .75 1.00 2.00
J TENNIS GOODS j J BASEBALL j j GALFERS 1
J Doherty Rackets $10.00 each ) frX. PLAYERS I
ff Gold Medal Rackets 8.00 " f WP A J J
! Tournament " 4.00 " 1 S& -fl f . . ., rn . nn nn
T i ! it o m ft VrN.,rE J Canvas Caddy Bags 3.50 5.00 8.00 J
nak?S'dC f,'?S S ( feWjjJ ) ( Leather " " 0.00 7.0o 10.00 (
? 7 nn i -n ,.M, I f"Cl Balls ' -10 -2S -50 L0 J-25 ) Wood Clubs 2.50 3.00 4.00 )
I Juneville 1.00 1...0 each I fyl Bats Boy's .15 .25 .50 J I Tro Club" "00 (
J Racket Covers Plaid Mackintosh 2.00 1 jf ' 15llts Muii'h .25.50.75 1.00 J junuvile Clubs L50 )
) Canvass, Leather bound .50 I ' (J Glovea .25 .50 .75 1.00 up to 5.00 ( ( Liberty Score Books - r- l.oo .l.oo
Plain Mackintosh 1.00 1 I J J Milts .05 B0 ,75 .00 up to 8.00 . ,Swi..UL.r)1 5 00 7 0(l s 3o f
j Temus Balls SlaztM.ger 5.50 do.. Masks .25 .50 .75 1.00 up to 4.00 Golf Gloves l'.25l".75 " )
I W. &D. 5.50 Wyg SIl0WJ 2.50 3.50 5.00 Golf Stocking loo (
) ",." ICImnipionslnp 5.00' JJW Stockings 1.00 1.25 ( ) Golf Balls B.oo U.oo to. )
f Racket Presses Single 1.00 each ByJrfj I C
Double 2.50 each jOr
Baldwin Tumbler Curriers
Thennois Cup Sets
" Carriers and Cases
Pint Thermos Bottles 1 .00 to 3.50
Quart " " 2.50 " 4.75
Srrhermois Carafes 5.00 ' 0.00
Stands and Glasses 2.50
2.50 to 3.50
1.00 " 1.25
Play Suits All Ages, 4 to 10 years
Indian Chief Outfits 1.50 2.00 suit
Indian Squaw " 1.50 1.75 2.00 suit
Wigwams . 2.00 2.5o 3.00 4.00 10 00
Boy Scout Outfits (1.00 complete
Boy Scout Playsuit 1.50
Cowboy Outfits 1.00
Baseball Suits, complete 2.00 2.50 3 50
Football " 2.50
Football Shoes 4. 00
Nose Masks .75
1.25 1.5o 2.5o
1.5o 2.5o 3.5o
SPORTING GOODS DEPARTMENT
HALL & SON.
Prof. Jaggar Wants
Data on Earthquake
As the earthquake which took
place on Oct. 25 was the heaviest
local shock which has been felt
since the establishment of the ob
servatory at the Crater, Processor
Jaggar and his staff are eager to
make use nf it for the purpose of
securing as general data in regard
thereto as it is possible to get.
The shock was probably felt all
over this island and on at least
some of the other islands as well,
and Professor Jaggar states that he
is eager to receive reports from all
points in the group. He wants re
ports from persons who were in a
position to observe what happened
at their locality at the time the
shock occurred, no matter whether
much or little happened. As a mat
ter of fact, paradoxical as it may
seem, for the scientific purposes
for which the data are wanted, re
ports from the places in the Islands
were little or nothing at all happen
ed, or where the shock was not felt
at all, are of particular value. The
main thing is ti get an idea of the
extent to which the shock was felt.
"We want to get an idea of the
distribution of eartluiuake intensi
ty," siid Professor Jaggar. "What
we learn from this will be valuable
to us when later on we distribute
j simple observation instruments at
various points on the island."
While Professor Jaggar was in
Costa Rica h e was engaged in
gathering material similar to that
which he now wishes to receive.
In that country the government
assisted him by sending out broad
cast circulars containing the ques
tions which the Professor wanted
In the present case Professor
Jaggar believes that the same ob
ject can be accomplished through
the newspapers, and he is there
fore haying a set of questions pub
lished on every island, hoping that
there will be found on every one
ot t a e inaabiteu islands some
people with sufficient interest in
science to induce them to send to
Professor Jaggar the data he needs.
The questions follow at the end of
this article. Professor Jaggar asks
that those interested will cut out
the list of questions, paste it on a
piece of paper and write out the
questions on the space opposite
each question. Here are the-ques-tions
and the directions:
Karthnuake of Oetoljer 25, 1013; In
What is your name, occupation, and
P. 0. address?
Did you feel the earthquake Oct. 25,
1913, about I a. 111. V
How many shocks did you feel?
At what locality were you? Describe
place as exactly as possible.
Were you indoors or outdoors, and if
indoors, on what floor of house?
Were you walking, riding, standing,
sitting or laying down?
At what time did the shock or shocks
occur, as nearly as you know?
How long, in your judgement, did the
shock or shocks last?
At your locality.
(1) Was the earthquake felt by few or
(2) Did doors and windows rattle, or
(3) Did hanging objects, like pictures,
(4) Did plaster crack?
(5) Was furniture moved about?
(6) Did bottles, vases, etc. fall?
(7) Did church-Mis ring?
(8) Were peoplegenerally awakened?
(9) Were pendulum clocks stopped?
(10) If so, in what direction did the
Ieuduhim swing? (answer north-south,
east-west etc. )
(11) Were many people frightened?
(12) Were many people made dizzy or
(13) Did trees, doors etc. swing slowly,
or did they quiver?
(14) Was water in tanks observed
swing slowly, or splash quickly?
(15) Did chimneys fall?
(10) Did brick masonry crack?
(17) Did window glass break?
(IS) If so, what directions did most
the broken windows face?
(19) Did concrete masonry crack?
(20) Were any buildings destroyed?
(21 ) Was there any damage to wooden
(22) Were there any landslips, cracks
in the earth or new springs formed?
23 What noise did you hear, if any
lK'fore, during or after the earthquake?
24 Was there general evidence that
objects shook or fell in one direction, or
one line of direction, as north-south,
25 Were animals or fowls restless,
noisy or unusual quite lefore the earth
quake? 20 Were there any other note worthy
27 Persons of scientific training who
receive this are invited to write here a
complete brief deseri.Mrm f .,1
Honolulu's water troubles have
been relieved to a great extent tu
rtle recent rains, which have been
general all over the island. Among
the most pleased people in the citv
are the waterworks officials who
during the past months of draught
carried a not too light burden in
trying to meet the citv's demand
for the necessary liquid.
The high power pump of the
Beretania street station, which
since August 8 has been night and
day on the job supplying water to
the many city auxiliary reservoirs,
yesterday got its first rest as it is
now deemed that the almost conti
nuous showers and rains of the
past week have fully relieved the
situation and put a welcome stop
to the threatened water famine