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-FTT ! W!fSWi v 1 fe$sHpf mtrbTTw, 86loLutt), f. it, OjIbAt, AUG. 1, 1910. t ft r fc Masonic Temple : a Weekly Calendar x MONDAY. . Itanallan Staled. rUE8DAYi ' WEDNE8DAY! llonblnlu Flrnt Degree. THURSDAY! FRIDAY: Oceanic Second Degree. SATURDAY iidet nre cordlall) Incited to ie rt m'tiiK of local lodge Meet on the 2nd and 4th Monday of ach .month it K. F. Hall 7:30 P. H iiinnii- pniairf-it.t .nemDeri 01 MAnmc cneinttny oth Asso KNEFICIAL ASSAQIATIOH. cation, cor- iialiy invites. HARMONY LODGE, No. 3, 1. 0. 0. F MftAffl MTfirv Hfnnrlnv vnlnv nf f , 7:30 m I. O. 0. F. Hall, Fort Street. a. it. HENDRY, Secretary. II. E. McCOY, Noble Orand. All visiting brotberi very cordial!) Invited. OAHU LODGE, No. 1, K. of P. Meets everj nrat and third Fri day evening at 7.30 In K. of p. Hall, .'orner Fort and Ueretanla. Vliltlng nrotbers cordially Invited to attend WM. JONES, C. C. 0. F. HEINE, K. It. a iu Pi ( HAWAIIAN TBIBE, No. 1, 1. 0. B. M. UeeU every first and third Thurs- ! days of eacb month at KnlehU of Pythias Hall. Visiting brother! cor-' 4lally Invited to attend - A. L. EAKIN, Sachemf E. V. TODD, C. of R. - I HONOLULU AEHIE 140. F. 0. E. Meets on the 2nd and 4th WED NESDAY evenings of each month at 7:30 o'clock In K. of P. Hall, corner Berotanla and Fort streets. Visiting Eagles are Invited to at tend A W. It. HILEY. W. P WM. C. McCOY, Sec. HONOLULU LODGE 618. B. P. 0. E Honolulu Lodge No. 61G, BP. O. Clks, meets In tbelr hall, onjKln 3treet,,near Fort, every Friday event tng. Visiting Drothers are cordlalb Invited to attend. JABf D. DOUGHERTY, E. R GEO. T. KLUEOEL, Sec. WM. MoKINLEY LODGE NO. 8. K. OF P. Meets every 2nd and 4th Saturday venlng at 7:30 o'clock In K. of P Hall, cor. Fort and Ueretanla. Visit Ing brothers cordially Invited to it ,'end. H. A. TAYLOR, C. C. E. A. JACODSON. K R. S J 8T Complete Variety Popular Prices Up-To-Date ., Designs Our wall papers embrace full lines of Domestio and Foreign wall hangings. Ask to see the new WOOD KBUSTA the latest material for halls, dining rooms, dens, libraries and grill rooms. The most perfect wood effect ever produced. Lewers & Cooke, ' Limited. 177 S. KING ST. M. E. Silva. UNDERTAKER AND EMBALHER Prnrnnt And Polite Attention CHAPLAIN LANE, OPPOSITE flATHOT.ir' RISTT.T1S fehonefoO Wight .Call 1014 ASSESSMENT NO. 12 Honolulu Branch of the Harrisoh Mutual Association bias been'called and Is DUE JUNr" PjB and DELINQUENT on JULT is RAISE $41000 Take Over Lease On Federal Building Site Four thousand dollars has been raised by public spirited r, Ozena of IIIIo headed hj the local board of trade to ncqulre ihn learn nf part of the innll needed for Hip new Fedenl building and within sixty days tl it whole site will be Federal propeit) and construction work can begin a' once. "We arc going to beal jou people In Honolulu to the Federal Dulldlng," said E H. Richards of IIIIo this morn ing. "The papers are all ready for signature and although I hardly think IIIIo will stand ahead nf Honolulu as it cnmineiclal center, yd we hro go ing to run ti chKe sccrind " Mr Klchurd came to Honolulu to take tip the matter of the final nego tiations necessary to the transfer of the leased land to the Federal govern ment and will return homo toliibrrow having accomplished till Work and with tho papers ready for final slgha turo at IIIIo. I.uther Severance had ri baib from the Torrltorj on n pari tif the Kite chosen for Federal building which ii Hires Iri 1913 There nro buildings' on this laild from which Mr. 8cer anco Is dcHvIng c'onstderabjo Income but ho has a Breed fo hlirrender his lease for the sunt of four Ihdilshhd dollars. As soon as this price was made tho pebple of llllo got together and soon the necessary money was In hand to take oler this property and to complete, the site that building operations might commence at once and IIIIo have a Federal billldlrR ahead of Honolulu. Under tho law the proceeds of nn sales of bulldlngB on Federal lands mny be used to improve IKe -operiy Superintendent of Public Works will sell 'the buildings on this portion of the Federal site Just .Required and use tno'hrotier so obtained for lajlng out ivolks 'and a street, "within: sixty days now the whole of. llic llllo site will be In the posses sion of Federal government and ldhg "Before that time, word will bo sent to Washington tnat work can com mence. DEMOCRATS WOT'LD GRAB LEADERSHIP .TROM pRYAN Nebraskah's County Option Plan -Creates Split in the Party in His State. LINCOLN. Neb.. July 1C History Is repeating itself In Ncbraskapoll Jdcs this jfb'r, .nd William Jennings llrjatris agBIOhe storm center. Not since. 18937' when the J, Sterling Morton faetloii tquehhed Ilrjnn's fol lowing In the State convention, has any such warfaro developed In the ranks of the party lis this year, lie ginning In 13d'., sixteen years of -omparatlvo hnrmoi.y under the Ilryan leadership has ensued and a number of victories hnve been won by the party. Now factional lines onco more hreaten to split the Democratic ranku into bltteily hostile camps. This time Uryan's position Is re versed to what It was In 1893. He was then just launching his political career and struggling ngalnct an old established regime. Today he Is In a fight to maintain his leadership. He has put himself In direct oppo sition to practically every Demo cratic leader In the Statefrom Gov ernor Shallenberger down, and de fies the Democratic committee nB nt present constituted. He has been warned repeatedly that ha Is leading a losing fight und will be humiliated it the coming State coUentloti, but It has not changed his program. Ilryan will gb into thii State con vention at Grand Island, July 2C, backed by the solid delegation of his own county m:d demand that tho convention In Its platform commit the party to an Indorsement of the ounty option; ho outlined his plans In his address at the county conven tion In Lincoln. It was a direct dmi incompromlslng challenge to the Iquor Interests for a fight to a Uri ah, Moreover, It was a declaration if lnUependet.ee of such leaders is lovernor Shallenberger, Congress, nan Hitchcock and Mayor Dahlman of Omaha. I ...: ,: ! WATERFhdNT NOTE8 PURSER DONALD Kcut ofTho In'-Ur-Island steamer Klnau ronorts the following sugar awaiting shipment on Kauai: K. S, M. 50S0; M, A. K. 30, 4C3; O. & H. CtOOj McU, 7Q46; K. K. II 850; M. 8, 8800; IC. S. 1300; II. M 13f0 TOMORROW departures as an nounccd by the Inter Island Steam Navigation Company Include the sail ing of the steamer Wallelo for Mahti 'ona and Kawalhac. The vessel is scheduled to depatt at noon. All berths will be "Upper berths" In the aerial Pullman cars. Itome Scntlne). LEARN TO -READ " CLOUD SIGNS It Is better to look up than dotrn better to look up for a purpose1 than merely for fnti -so a little cloud-study might make a pleasant fad for a sharp observer. Dr. A. do Quervaln of Zurich has made a study of the cloud forma tions and what they Indicate. He as: , "When rea-blng heights nf six or seven miles It becomes a trundle cloud. The high floating top as sumes the shape of a fleecy Iro need!" cloud and extents Mdewajr In nnvll shape The outlnnry tumulus cloud undergoes similar transformation nt a level of three or four miles, anil so does not lead to the formation of thunder rlomK but merely tit tne production of fleecy clouds "This sort Of cloud end lie regard ed os a presage of good weather. The veil-shaped hooded i louds havn not been sulllelei.tlj explained. Often they encompass the lop of u rjulcl.ly rltthg clotld and until re eutly were thought to he Instrumental In the. nrodtl tlOU tif hall. Thev nre nt days' found lo he Intimately ioi neot. ed with exUtlng fleecy clouds, and on trio other iinnd presage bad weath e'r, rir-elirrllig previous to thunder tllinns. "Even such reliable presages of thunderstorms are the remarkably dcllbd'o vilrletiet of fleecy clouds .which afe luostly fmnd floating auotit four miles tiign. on n itirker l(fy'er the'y are silperposed, delicate white heads. These lofty curly Heads, generally in the morning, safely predict a thunderstorm with in1 twenfy-fbttr hours. Ity ha I loon ascents It was found that the oc currence of these clouds coincides with a violent drbp Iri the tempera ture." CloUd-stUdy Is both Interesting and entertaining, nnd there Is no doubt that carehilly-kcpt data would prove to ho a great help In forecasting the approach bf storms. WHAT THE WORLD WANTS. Men who cannot. lie bought. Men whoso word is their bond. Men who piit character above weath. Men who possess opinion nnd will. Men who sec Ihe divine In the com mon. Men who arc larger than their vo cations. Men who do not hcsliato to take chances. . Men who will make no compromise with wrong. Men who will not lose their Indi viduality In a crowd. Men who arc not cowards In any part of their natures. Men who will bo as honest In small things as In great thinks. Men who will not say they do It "because everybody else does It." Men whose ambitions are not con fined to their own selfish desires. Men who are willing to sacrlflco private Interest for the public goo'd. Philanthropists who will not let their right know what their left hand Is doing. Men who will nbl have one brand Of honesty for business purposes and another for private life. Men whb Uo not look at every pro position from the point of vlow of "What is there In It for me" Magnanimous souls who do not look upon everybody they meet for tho (ibssluld use. they have may bo to them. Men who1 are trub to their friends through good report and ovll report, In adversity as well as In prosperity. Young tntn nnd women who cdn stand erect and Independent while others bow and fawn and cringe for place and power. Men i who do not believe that shrew dncBS, sharpness, cunning and lorig ,headcdness arb the only nuMl lies for winning success. Men who have the courage to do their duty In sllbncd and obscurity. whllo others about them win wealth and notoriety by neglected sacred ob ligations. Men who aro not nshanlcd br atrald to stand for the truth when It Is un popular, who can soy "No" will) em phasis, although all tho rest of the world say "Yes." Men who have courago lo wear thtead-bare clothes and to live simply and plainly, If necessary, while ttlUr compeiuum ruvui in .uxury purcnuHuu by crooked methods. Men who have gained such comploto control df themselves that they can pass through tho most exasperating situations Without doing or saying any unpleasant thing, without losing their temper, or flying off their cen ter. Homo Chat. A FEW AUTO DON'TS. In an address at a nubile meeting for men Interested In automoblllpg, held In the aiillltorlum bf the Vest Side Young Mon's Christian Associ ation, It. Clifford Drokavv, principal of the automobile school, gave ait In teresting list of "Doil'tS" for uuto mobtllsts, whdthcr chauffeurs or owners. Inclddfcd In the adtnont. tlons were: Don't smoke while filling tho ?as-l Our New 1'hOut Number Will lie 1281 City Transfer Co (Job. H Love) DEFECTS. IN WASHINGTON, I) f , July 8 - - The most complete runitiiar of bank- lng history nf the rrl-cs of 1872, IS84, 1891 nnd 1107 vet prepared Is embodied In a monograph by Pro- " nrsl lIn,o but n few hour ago. feasor Spraguc of Harvard, made pub- nn'' ll0 believes 'bat the Visitation ilc by the national monetary commls- of ,ne slor'' ,0 his hotne resulted In son. the restoration of his eyesight. He In thf arroiint of tnprrlnK or iH7ic,n,,n ,,iat no ,K ,np bapplert man Professor Spnigue dlM-usseH defect-., In ,hB w0'1'1 l,),lu'. O" ''e found his 111 the existing monetiir) fystem. llo,wlf" '" '' prettier thiin he pictured declare that nil the linnks, Judgeltlicr '" Mli ,lllml- Mnynrd's leeovery by average of the preiedlhg half.01 hl" Vclitht Is considered marvel, dozen voais, were lu normal ronlll- 8 by pbyfclclans, who believed that lion and strength, aid thnt those be won d l.ever bo able to see again, outside New York and St. Louis were w,lt,, MoW ww ci" "Id lu u slightly Mronger condition lniho wn8 8,",rk '" 'o right eye by n 1H07 than In 190t! ibnreuall nnd tho Injury resulted in The upward teudrnrv of lo.tns was ,0,nl blindness. However, this illii tiot-BO marked lit New York ns In11"?1 ""'" with his edit atlon. nnd casfi tif the banks In general. Theiwh,n ho reached tho age of twetity 1408,000,000 1.1 New York bank liiaHs,"11" r wu8 considered an ex In 1897 was n'earl) 0 per cent, of l"rt P'n"'"! Shortly lifter he had all loals of national banks, while attained, his mnjorlt) be met Miss the S7l2.d00.000 In 1907 was Jutt.'Mar' French, a beautiful girl of above if, per cent, of the tofnl. eighteen years, who was deeply Im- tfhn Increase In deposits of state pressed with his skill as n musician, banks nnd trust conipmles, how ever, I1' friendship between Ihn two held by national Hanks of New York. Rradually deepened. Dab Cupid took was striking nnd might well bavoa llaml anJ lllo rouple became en 'heen considered alarming. In ten W&- Their marriage followed ft je&rs, front 1897 lo 1907, net de-,'car later. The coitple have Just iioslts due national hanks by those u,(,n mairled teven vertrs. They have of Now York Increased from SlSS'becn extremely happy,- but nre now 000,000 to $213,800,000 .while netB,ll bapple. deposits due to rtato bankB, trust) MtB Majnrd was taken suddenly companies, etc.. Increased from $7ri,-"l nnd" her husband, although blind. 900,000 to $19.1,300,000. started lo run In order lo summon n From a little more thin one-third nearby physlclaii. thought he tho aggregate of bankcM' deposits in r""ll rea h the house without nny 1897, the deposits due to state Instl-lo""01'"!'. but stumbled over on em tutlons had become In 1907 almost .bnnhntenl nnd fell u distance nf ten equal to thole due to the national ,ect- " wn unconstloup for some banks. The ease with which growth "mo- While ho was recovering ho of trust companies made possible th6 wns Informed that there waft an nd shlftlng of tens of millions or loans! dltlonal member to his family In the and deposit liabilities seems to havi!,81108 t ten-pound bnby girl. 11 obscured the essei.tlal nature of the. w8 a few moments after receiving situation. If, for any reason, it should he- como necessary for trust companies to contract their banking operations It would obv!o..ily he necessary for the natloi.al banks to shoulder the burden In order to save the local sit uation. There was also the element of outside loans, estimated In 190fc at least $360,000,000. The outside banks, It Is declared, feel no respon sibility for the course of tho market They will naturally withdraw from It when affairs at home renulro mora Of their funds' o whet: they come lb aisirusc me future, it tnereroru lie comes necessary for the local banks In the money center to bo able nt all times to rhoulder at least a part of the loans which may be liquidated by outside banks and also to supply tho cdeh thus drawn away. In New York the Beven lending banks controlled In 1873 only nhout 30 per cent of resources of all tho New York national banks. In 1907 tho six principal banks City, Com merce, First, Park, Chase and Han over controlled ovijr CO per cent, of the total. Their cash reserve had In creased from less than two-fifths to about two-thirds of that held by nil the banks. The net obligation of there six banks to other bankers on August 22, 1907,' was S304.200.000 out of a net obligation for the thfrty elght national banks of the city df 1410,200,000. The. only certain re source fur banks holding large bank ers' deposits is n large cash reserve, niid that was as conspicuously lack ing In 1907 as It had been In 1873. In both j ears net bankers' deposits wbre more than twice the cash re. Seivcs of these banks, and their pro portion of cash to net deposits was but ellghtlv above tho 25 per cent, required by law, 18S editorial rooms 250 busi ness office. These are, the telephone numbers of the Bull e't I n office. . ..s ollne tank, or you may go to hcavon, quicker than you expect. Don't argue with the "cop" who arrests jou for speeding; It only makes matters worse. Tell It to tho Judgo. Don't run away It your machine Injures a person. Every law of hu manity demands that you do What jou ban td help tile Injured, wheth er the ac Ident he tho result of )our own or the other fellow's carele;i tiess. Don't continue cranking the on glue after a kickback without doing something td prevent another kick bdek It may mean a broken wrist. Don't dismantle tho engine entire ly If It refuses to stirt You may find that you haVe not turned oil tbe switch or the gasoltile. Don't feel too Important Just bo- cause you own or drive an automo bile; remember that every man. eg. peelally the one on fOdt. lifts as much right to be on the street as jou hnve, STORK BRINGS BACKppi; MNUrKnVH.t.r:. N .1 , July 7 Although he has been married five etirT- Icl" Mannl, a iiulilati. """'Cu "l" n" '"'" or ins wire ror this Informntloi. that he niddenlj began to shout for Joy and heSnado to much hnlse that he, aroused the neighborhood. He discovered thnt he could see as well as he Jt-ouid when d boy. Mrs. Ma)nrd was greatly sur prised at the riews, and her husband, whert she had recovered sufficiently for him to mo her, was amazed at her appearance. "Why, I didn't kribw that I had married the prettiest girl In the country," he cried. He asserted that ho thought his wlfes appearance altogether differ eut than it Is. Phjsiclans who later examined the muslit in pronoiin-ed that his Klght was completely re stored and attributed tho restoration to the shock of tho fall und the glad news In which the stork figured, HOW HIAT AM'HOIIS AltK FOIKIKI) Knllre Suppl) for the United .States nvj Jlndc nt Cliurleslon, Muss. Tho anchor shop of the United states navy is located in thb navy yard at Charlestown, Mass. In this bdlldlng Ml the anchors for use, In our navy are forged. They vary In size from 400 to 17,500 pounds. Tho ilrst step In the process of mak ing Is tho reduction of the scrap from the chain factory the Imperfect links, short ends, etc. Into billets of sulli- clent size to make tho various anchor parts. Thesb rough masses of Iron nrd held and worked on hugo portor bars, which nro about 12 feet lohg. Tho furnaces lilirn sort coal, or when it greater degree of heat Is desired gasoline is used. Tho steam hammers, of which thero are about ten, range up to 20 horse power. The degree of accuracy with which the operators handle them (s Amazing. It Is said that Borne of these men can bring a great 20-ton hatntner down on n wutch so lightly that tho crystal will not b"e broken. i:ach anchor has Its standard slid and weight, for a small model anchor with correct proportions has been constructed and from tt tbe weights and measurements for the varloUs sizes have been computed. The work of making a 17,500-pound nnchor takes a crew of men 27 work ing days. The crude Iron costs dbout su a ion anu tne men receive from $3 to $5 a duy, from which ddta It is qillta easy io Understand why tho cost of one of these large auchois runs up Into four figures. IN FOREIQN PORT! I Saturday. July 30. SAN FRANCISCO Suited July 30: S 8. Sierra, for Honolulu. EUUKKA Billed July 30: tile. Mary Wlnkleman, for Honolulu. MAHUKONA-Salled July 29": Dktne 8. O Wilder, for San rrdhclsco. . sVSfex Tor Bale" cards qt dulleilh... SMpplpg ADDITIONAL SHIPPlrla Of4 PAGE EIGHT. ' i 4.i- .,... j ARRIVED i DEPARTED J cunuay, juiy ji, Kauai ports Klnau, stmr., a. m Maul, .Molol.a'l and Ianai ports Mi- l.abal.i. Rtmr.. n m Mondav. Aun. 1. Hawaii porlH-Hclcno. stmr., nnl. I PA88ENQER3 ARRIVF.D 7 . . 1' . -P Per stmr. Mlkahala from Molokal ami Mnnl ports. Julr 31. II. Ingeii. ('. Louden. Mr. I.lndilay. W. A. Alku?, MK Duncan, Miss K. Malaelm. Mr. Ilunlti, Mr. Oakitmo, Miss Oak'umo, Mr. Wood, Masters Wood (2), Mr. and Mrs. Jiidd Misses M, and V. Meyer. .Miss G. Mutch, Miss Sexton, Mr. Fos. ,, . ... , . Per stmr. Klnau. from Kauai norts. July 31.-MISS Fountain. Mrs. Foun- tain. Mas er McKeagne. I., i I, Mc- Keague. Mrs. W. II Hlco Sr.. Miss F. i,. 9ii.. t-...-i- .... lv... PA88ENOER8 BOOKED Per stinr. Mlkahala fos Maul. rolrI kal and Ijinnl ports. Aug. 2 Mrjt. L. B. NeVlri. J. I). McVeigh. L. M. Judd, Mrs. Judd, Mlsn Jildd. TRAN8PORT SERVICE. j Dlx, at Scattlo for Hon. , "' Logan from Manila Ju:y 14. nuo Ho- nollilii. Aug, 3. Sheridan, arrived at San Francisco, July 21. Sherman, for Manila salle'd from Hon. July 14. r I WATERFRONT NOTES I C. P. MORBD, General Freight Agent representing the American Ha wallan lino at this nort has received advices concerning thu profnscd sail ings from Puget Sound for Honolulu as follctwH. Thb strainer Mexican Is scheduled to depart from Seattle on August Gth followed by tho Mlssbil rlan on August iSth. Tho freighter Columbian Is advertised to leave tho sound on August 30tll. These vessels will bring Now York cargo transship ped at Tehuantcpec and each vessel has called at San Francisco where ml' dltlonal freight has been picked it p. TINE WHATHKIt Is reported by vessels now steaming within a radlin of sovcral hundred miles of Honolulu according to late wireless reports. ine Japanese liner Tenyo JIaru sail Ing at ten o clock enterdav moraine with destination as San Francisco re ported good weather nt 141 miles off tho port. Tho same lino of Informal Hon comes from the steamer Asia, 280 miles off llonohllu at eight o'clock last evening. CARGO FROM Kitual prtrls arrlvlnc at the port bn Sunday morning by tho lutcr-lsland nt earner Klnau Includ ed tho following Items: 0000 sacks sngar, Si cuses dried fruit, C2 sacks cocoanuts, 43 sacks rlco, 60 sacks taro and 98 packages sundries. The vessel met with heavy weather on tho nornc ward voyago and It was difficult to work bargo tit Wolrnea on last Wed nesday and Thursday. THfc FhfelGHT list of the steamor Mlkahala from Maul, Molokal and La nal ports Included the following items: 47 hogs, 15 dressed; sheep, 450 cases df hoilcy, 7C balls of hides, 11 crates of ctiltkens, 31 head of cattle, 21 bags of potatoes, 12 bales of tings', 8 bags cocoanuts, 11C packages sundries. Purser Pieper riported fine weather on tho voyage. Ml KAUAI BUQAR awaiting shipment Includes tho following consignments according tb n rejiort brought by Purser Slrrts of ihb steamer Noeair: K. 8. M 4500 bags; Mak. 37,871. Men. 7C4C. K, K. 11. 5000, It S. C. 700, M. 8. C. 8200, P. L. 3985. 11. M. 2016 HO IN ADDITION to a shipment of 4240 sacks sugar Ihe Inter-Island steamer Hclene from HayvaM port's brought 7? head Parker ranch cattl?, 13 calves, 3C bales wool and 8 sacks coffee. Tho vessel arrived at the port jostcrday, a Tlin UNITED STATES army trans port Logan expected to leave for the coast on Wednesday will carry the next man uesuneii ror the mainland. The Logan s due to arrive al Hono' lulu on Wednesday morning. so A WinELESS received list cvenlns from the' Pacjflc M'atl liner Morigolla wns to tho effect that the' vessel was 516 miles dff llio port Bteam to wards San Francisco meeting with northeast winds. Mi v THE SAILING of tho American barkentlno Mary Wllklemoh with lumber for Honolulu is renoried from Eureka. The VfSBer left the coast on last Saturday. n THE NOEAU is one of the Inter- Island steamers now ou tho berth for sailing nt Ave -o'clock this afternoon. Tlie vessel wlil call dt Kauai port's. fea THE INTElt-tSLAND stdarrior LIU- like has been placetl bn -thb berth to sail for lloholtnit dud Ktikulliaele at, flv? o'clock this afternoon. Rice I . M, (J ,,c Mr . 11. I. gheldon MM . Miss K A. HMche ! F. Christian, J Luwal. 8. K. Kacd, CV jiri.. jl. .,' ,v , Wl. ' ..' " W"m. "J",?' "nlTt if'l" fedr " Jhn oh V&il i film i iniii,i'ii, luinn aiiijriii7f jiiin1 11. Handley, Miss McCler.fint. I i sunasy, July 51, Safa Frdneiec6 TeHJo Marti, Jap. sttnr., 10 5. m. PA8BENQER8 BOOKED I Per strim' Klriait for Kauai port Ani' 2f.A: Lurch, Mrs. A. Water- tini.nn Hit.. 1.- t..1. . ..... """" " n.. rvuiiRp, JI11SS M, WU" cdx.' Mr-t. M; Chetham. Mlal sminr n. It Lj-rfan, Mn. Lyman, J M. Hchcke,Mrs. Hcncke', C. iloHiilter- vllle, D. O. Mayo. G. G. Fuller, G, A. Jordaa, It, Alexander, Dowltt Alexan- der, Allen Wllcqx. Per 8fnlr. Matma Kc for n0 A RJ. 0vWf Alii;. 2u Ward ' Saunders. Wtlss k. Kelly, Miss Htsjy ?., ... t ..".. . J-f "'" """' vu"B. irs. ti. a. i own- BPn(lf p. N White. 'Mrs.' White, J. M Hienko. K. A. Illchards, illik' aVcc , Wln,.r. ,i. a iin.' xr ,." J. I Sumner. Miss Strayno. Mss Wtthlngton, Miss D. Wood, Mrs. Dr. ovmnnd. Mrs. L. C. Abies, C. D. Luf- klo, C n. Andrews, O. H. Richardson. )V. M. A. P. C Rev. T Uuchanau, Col. C. E. Davis. 11. Carter, C. Davis, Rev. T. Harl. T Okumura Per stmr. Mauna Ua, for Kona and Kail jiorts, Aug. 5. Mrs. Wi F. Poter, W. R. Farrmgton, Henry Davis, W,,H. ,S.proulo, Mts. J. F. Melanphy, Mrs. W. R. Farrlngton. 3 children. L6e Tal. O. F. Maydwt-.l, Mrs. May dwell, N. Fernandez, Mlsa R. 'Fernan dez, A. Fernandez, Mrs. Fornandez, J.V. Mcridbrfci; JL'W. Tschudl. Mrs. Tschudt. .Pcr'M. N. 8. S. I.iirline for San rranclsco. Aug. 9. Mrs. O. P. Tu. loch, Miss M. Tulloch, A. P. Baldwin, Mts, Raldwlp, Miss Ethef E. Cox, Miss ii, nenry, w. T. Crtrden, J, J. Gar den 3 P., Mrs. Prlmi Miss Prime, Mrs. Geo. A. Afartin. 'Miss E. Mack, Mrs. it. S. Mack, R. ilplminn, M. t Har rlson, Miss I. Curtis, Miss Ella Ma loncy, M. Fngan, Mrs. 'Pagan, J, n. Dduglitf, A. Parish. H. Parish, L. A. C. Parish, Mrs. Parish, MISs Nclllo Crane, Miss T. Catsldy, Per O. 8. 8. Sierra for Ban Fran cisco, Aug. 10. Mrs. Oco. Kcnyon, Miss B. Illcknell, Mrs. A. Hashbrouck, Dr. hnd Mrs. H. F Andcrsoh. Miss M. Ccntbr, Mrs. D. Center, Mrs. II. 8. Patrick-, A. It. Patrick. Miss F. lionet tl, MISS IC Adams, Miss N. Center. Miss H. Center, Mr. and Mrs. F, L. Hill, Mrs, Harmon, Miss Coburn, Mrs Colburn,Mrs. M. E TownsijiidMIss L, F. McCarthy, Princess KaWanana koa, Mrs. J. McAndrews, Mlss'F. ohp py, Miss Casilo, Mr. nnd Mrs. "D. I.Ucas, Mrs. M. Crelghton, I). F. Sulli van, Miss I.. 1). IMItzman, Miss Ryan, Mrs. M. li. Hdrton, F. 11. ylthlnglon. Miss Sailor, Miss Luhrman, E. A. Jqncs, Miss J. Col.chouer, MIS3 S. Cox, Miss Lee, i)r. VromMr, Uertschy, Mies' Dcrtschy. Mr. nnti Mrs. i M. VUt, A. F. Dredge, Miss D. J1. Balls hiify. Miss potter. Miss Hollack. Mrs. J. D)cr, Miss Mary Ounn. Dr. and Mrs. F. 'D. Palrchlid. Miss rJames, Miss K. Ddtot. Mlsil if. Cook; Miss Ella Roll, W. D. Alexander. Mrs. S. Colburn, Mrs. J. Colburn, Miss M. U McCarty, Miss I. Yo'lng, Miss B. Wil liams, Miss V.. Malonoy, J, Wagner, Mr. rind Mrs. J. K. Donncll. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Oss, Mr. and Mrs. II. D. King, Victor Hurd, D. Yardbrough. Col. C. Mllo, Mr?. Mary Smith, C. F. Sndkwltz. A. V.,Gddd, F. L.Jflil.'Wm. Hooper, J. R. Douglas, 8. Hamsmoto, M. Parmuntcr, Mrs. Coggslmll, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Reed. Dr. and Mrs. C. It. McLbah. ;" 11 1 v A Rare Achievement A mllllonalro could command no ' hotter smoke thon a Van Dyck "Puallty;' Cigar. Not If he owned, Cuba's cholcoal, plantation and had his clgarB mado to order, on the ground. For w0 pet tho choicest selec tion from ALL Cuba's plantations, And In our factory, at Tampa. Fla., we employ tho raosf skilled Cu ban workmen. Jhus, byt making our cigar In the U. S. we savp Import rfuty, whlclequals.tho' ciist and doubles Ihd prlco of'overy XJuban-mado cigar. " pit VAN ttYdlt ' "Qfadlity" Ci&m No finer. Savored or tddrti luiji. rlodsly satisfying cigar thtin biirs are sold at double thb price. Thty sell ad low as 3 for 25c tho greatest cigar 'value ever of. fcred. And you have1 ybur choico of 27 different shapes, In all degree of mildness and richness. ONE WILL CONVINCE M, A, Ounit & CoMi-The House. ' of Starites.' PUtriblitofa, .ij .U'l .1. M, J . !&.' td