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t " a . Tawt aeh iki wroyw "evwBrvisywM ej"-f' -;' Afm 'TTWipv W . EVENING BULLETIN, HONOLULU, T. H, TUE8DAY, JULY 18, 1911. 4 o ;1 h ra The War Fifty Years Ago 1 Horace Greeley Demands That National Army Occupy Richmond Before July 20, 18fM Great Editor Im patient Because of Talk of Compromise Virginians Dub. Lincoln "Illinois Ape" and General Scott "Arch Traitor"-Slipshod Way of Handling News Features In Those Days General Banks Declares Martial Law r In Baltimore Randall's "Maryland" Lyric Written. General Patterson Preparing to Recross the Potomac at Williamsport. Br MMM A. EDCERTON. Copyright by American Presa Anocla tlon, 1JU.) V. AT the head of the New York i Tribune's cdltorlnl column tor JkL Jun 20, 1801, appeared the following: THE NATION'S WAR CRY. Forward te Richmond! Forward te Rlohmohdl 'The Rabat Congreee Must net be allewed to meat there en the- 80th of July I By that date the place muat be held by the Na tional Army) Tola was printed In Italics and small caps and wna repeated day after day for teveral weeks. i The Tribune had now becomo rather restive under the delay to get action and waa caustic In Its .criticisms. Gen eral Ilobert Patterson It accused of "moping" because he did not follow up and attack General Joseph E. John ton' after tho evacuation of tlarpers .Perry. Editor Horace Greeley showed almost equal Impatience with General Scott v Even tho, administration was not Immune from ble pen. One of the things that aroused tho Tribune editor's Ire was the talk of compromise. At this late day the i pea oe discussion bad nearly all died out, but there wae still an occasional , rumor of .southern delegations In Washington to offer terms of settle ment These reports were as so msny red. rags to Mr. Greeley. One of his standing slogans was "No eompromlso -.with traitors!" The endearing epithets were by no means confined to the north. In Virginia they wero editing General Scott a "traitor" and an "arch traitor" (Bcott was a natlvo of Vlr glnta) and Lincoln an "Illinois npo" and a "boost" Nor were the family quarrels restricted to tho north. Grco 4 ley may bare 'scolded because thcro " was not more energy displayed at t Washington, but this very week camu , .'ia report that General Robert B. Leo bad threatened to resign because of differences with Jefferson Davis and ; General Beauregard. ' In those days the news traveled slowly, it was no uncommon occur- jbobVvbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb1Hsh- BBBBr 2aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBTjKBBBBBR . Bomaoi oBm.iT, enrron naw tobk mm- CM, WBO WAB IMPAT1KNT rirTT T I! Alia ' . AooaaCAPaaaicuuoNDWAs nottXkcn. rence-for tldlnga of n battle to be de layed two or three days, and sometimes It wna a week or more before accurate details were known. Nut only were the facilities for gathering and trans mitting news more tnesger than with us, but the &ar disturbed communica tions and made the 'work of tho cor respondent hasardous and difficult. It Is not to be wondered at that both tho north and the south were Oiled with grotesque and absurd reports. News of some kind the people must have, ' nnd If they' could not get tho facts there were plenty ready to fabricate. In tarn theso unfounded rumors tend ed! to Inflame the passion and prejudice on both sides. Greeley's Nerves Believed. Mr. Greeley was to have surcease from the compromise nightmare, how ever. On' June SO bis Washington cor respondent bad Information that Pres ident Lincoln did, not favor compro mise, but' hod' determined on a vigor ous policy. During the next day or two the report was conflrmed, and the Tribune was elated accordingly. It Is probable that this bad beeu Lincoln's attitude all along, but be was not mak ing everybody bis confidant The time was one of frightful suspense, and It Is not surprising that the nerves of even so .great an editor as Horace Greeley should becomo unruly and do things. ..An amusing Illustration of the kind of rumors that were on the wing ap peared In the Tribune of June 27. There were duly set forth purported extracts from n letter written by John Minor ,Botts of Virginia. Mr. Bolts, it -was made to apear. had received a few votes for congress and proposed to takn his seat In the national house. Ho bad traveled from Richmond to Washington in disguise. Ho reported that General Beauregard bad Just sent an alarm message to the cotton states begging them to rnlso 10o,fH men at once .or they would be "ruined V Tin letter contained ntlier fearful nun nun derful Information, nnd Greeley wrote an elated editorial thereon. Two or three days later he was -quite "peev ed" at charges that tho wholo thing was a forgery and rather elaborately explained thnt he had received other letters from John Minor Bolts and could have sworn this was genuine. Journalism In '01. The manner of "playing up" news stories was a spcctaclo for men and angels. All the Washington news was rirapps rwj t "?'. ZfWCZX M7 . i. X !Qtfi S &M ?, tjto M& 'SK-Wfr, Pr.V.! t'&&K? m$& rs: m ODfKnAI, NATHANIEL T. BANKS, WBO SB CI.AIIKD MARTIAL f,AW IN BALTIUOUi LATK IN JUMK, 1801. dumped together, bit or miss. Fre quently the matter under the Wash ington date line would start .out with a discussion of the weather, thon re taunt some reception, next editorialize nnd filially, nfter a batch of minor Items of more or less Importance, would give the news of n historic hat I.e. The render In those days had to lie'lalHirliiiis nnd patient. He needed n mleroso.po to Rpy out the really Im ixirtiint Item, which was nearly al ways hurled In n muck of trivialities. In the Tribune this was offset to some extent by a dally editorial, entitled "Ijite.-ft iv'ews of the War," In which there was some idea of news values ii ud sense of proportion. Mr. Greeley wns a better newspaper man, accord ing to the modern acceptation of the term, than his correspondents or bead writers. Greeley Editorials Were Events. The Tribune Is mentioned because It was by all odds the chief Journalistic force during tho war. Indeed, no sin gle newspaper has ever played so.bla tnrlc a part during tho life of the na tion, and It Is scarcely possible ttjat ono ever will. Some of the Greeley utterances were more than editorial!. They wero' events. Whatever Impa tience he showed with the administra tion or with leading generals came BKNiAUIN F. 1ELLET, OOMHARDKR AT BATTLS OF rUIWFl'I, COUUISSIONID BBIOADIIB OKNBllAIi EAHLT IK tVLI, 1901. from excess of zeal. All recognized his honesty, his ability and his whole hearted devotion to tho Union. Ills name will be remembered as long as newspapers aro published or as men love liberty. Martial law In Baltimore. Perhaps tho most important event of the week ending July 1 was tbo 1rtunl declaration of martini law in Balti more by General N, P. Banks, who had ?CS 'iT2leaTaa22 Qfi' .-saMaMKt ajvms t. i "ec 'j Kn . yA?i aaaaaaaaaBolfi'X"- 'kiti-?L.- t.rmi h" bbbb7 ' " V, i "WZi wmmrjm bbbbbbbbb, of AABBBBBBBBBBBBVWp vmm?4 bbVsbbbbbbL bbbbbbbbbbbi BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBalBBBBPBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBkB4 " lM Lbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb! BBalLi.ijW. liifW JSLi iBWBHgJ JsIbbbbbbbbIIbIH IBSHHffisBBB'VaBBBBBBBK XijlN SBBBBBBBW'WTaBBBBBBBBBBBBaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBr SBBBllPBBBBtfTwSlrfcf fflP Wjgw4 K35o1bbbbbbbbbbW v !2bbbI H? SFaBBBrV SjTBBBBfrfPSffBBW limf'BBBj -TaBBaMrewISsSPl S3fgSBflBV-A ikBBwf",V&& T Jf Rll'aBBBBBaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBK-l :VOV.BBBBUBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBLsar ti bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbtbbbbbbbbbwbi IJMsbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb! Igt jBBMBBMBBBBBBOBBBMaBBBBQWBBPBB been placed In command there, sup planting General Cndwalailpr after Genernl Butler had been ordered to Fortress Monroe. This was accompa nied hy the arrest of Marshal George P, Kane nndi later by the police com missioners of the city. While Mary land seemingly had been padded some weeks earlier, there were still, mutter Inc. After the arrest of Marshal Kane and tho, police commissioners a quantity of arms nnd war supplies was found concealed under the doors and elsewhere In the city hnll. Colonel John R, Kenly wns placed In crfm mnnd. There was naturally Intense fxcllement, and fears nero expressed (at tho police force nould not servo under martini law. These feats proved groundless for tho most part, but Colo, nel Kenly deemed It nlso to suenr In several hundred Union sympathizers. This practically ended the attempt of southern sympathizer to tnkp Mary land out of the Union. Many of .them left the stnte nnd enlisted In the Con federate armies, it wns during this period of turmoil and suspense that James Ryder Rnndnll, n nntlve of the stnte. butnt this time a professor of llternturp In Louisiana, wrote the noble song "Maryland." The despot's heel Is on thy shore, Maryland! His torch la at thy temple door, Maryland! . i Avengo the pal riot to core That flocked the streets of Baltimore And tie the battle queen of yore, Maryland, my Maryland! There were no very Important ac tions durniK tho week. On Juno 27 tho Freeborn lauded a company of men at Matthias point on the shore of tbo Potomac. These were engaged most of the day In throwing up breastworks. Just as they were ready' to return to tho boats they wcro.attackcd by sev eral hundred Confederates. Tho Free born began a bombardment under which tho mcn-sHfely got on board, some of them swimming, but Captain James H. Vafd of tho Potomac flo tilla, who was with the Freeborn, wns killed. From this and previous en gagements tho Federals learned one Important lesson that It was a waste of time, ammunition 'and II fo to bom bard these points nlong the Potomac unless there was a sufficient land force to hold them. v Lew Wallace Fooli Enemy. After Colonel Lew Wallaco's victory at Romncy, In western Virginia, ho re turned to Cumberland and there for a month wns threatened by n superior Confederate forco who cut his commu nications nnd Isolated him." With only a few rounds of ammunition and scant supplies, Wallace's position became desperato. Ho sent his' sick to Bed ford. Pa... and started as if to follow them. When outside the town, how ever, bo faced about ready to give bat tle. This movement disconcerted n forco of the enemy approaching Cum berland, nnd they turned aside, after which Wallace mice more entered the lonn. On June '.It a force of thirteen picked men from his regiment en countered forty-one of tho enemy near MaLBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBlBBBBBBBBBBBiBBBBBBBB obbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbHI , MfjBBHK'i" JOHN a FRKMONT, APPOtNTCD OMIOFTHI FOtJH MAJOR (IBNKHAUI OFTBC BIOULAB ABMV, WHO BBTURNKD FBOK KUBOFB AMU BCruBTBO AT WASBISaTON IAT W JUNK, 1861. Frankfort and attacked .them, killing eight, driving the remainder two miles and capturing seventeen horses. On their way back they were In turn at tacked by seventy-live of Ashby's com mnnd, but escaped. Only ono man out of tho thirteen wns lost on the entire expedition. Two more engagements thnt week of some conscquenco wero a skirmish at Bowners, Va., and tho capture of tho St Nicholas bya ruse of the Con fide rates. Tho promotion of Colonel Ilcnjiimln F, Kelley, tho hero of the fight at Phlllppl, to brigadier general; excitement at Denver becauso of tho expedition of au Insurgent force up Cherry creek, and the arrival of Gen eral John U. Fremont nt Washington constituted tho other notablo events. Iu the meantime thero were impor tant movements on foot, or In prep, a ration by two of the Union armies. After some hesitation nnd repeated urging from Washington. General Rob ert Patterson wns making rendy to re cross thu Potomnc nt Williamsport On June '.0 nnd 110 General McClellan marched his army from Graftou to Clarksburg. Thu Confederates wore uw In the vicinity of Beverly nnd were under the command of General Gnrnett nn experienced officer who hud scon service In tho Mexican war. Y AUTHORITY $1,500,000 Territory of Hawaii 4 per cent. Public Improvement Bonds Scaled proposals III ho rcccUed liy the undersigned for' the purcluisc of nil or liny, part of an Ibmio of ,500,000 t per cent, Public Iinproement Coupon Bonds of (he Territory of 1 Inn nil. Tho bonds will be of tin; detmmln.ttlnn of M00t each, will bo tinted AiiRtist I, 1911: will inntbro. August 1, 1941, nnd reserve nn option of redemption on nnd nfter August 1, 10.11 Interest wilt bo pnjnble Mcml-iinnuall)-, I'rlnclpil nnd Intcicst are payable nt the olllce of tho Trensurcr of the Territory In Honolulu, linn nil', or, at the option of tbo bold er, nt the, olllco of the United Htutos Mortgage & Trust Company In New York City. The bonds aro Issued under the authority of nn Ait of Congress of tbo United fetalis, entitled "An Act to Provide ii Go eminent for tho Ter ritory of llnnnll," npprocd April 30, 1000 (31 8tK 111), as amended by an Act of the Congress apprned May 27, 1901 (.16 81s. 41.1): nnd pursuant to nn Act of the Legislature of llan-nll. en titled "An Act to Prulde for Public Loans." approved April 25, 1901, us amended, nnd pursuant to nil Act of said Legislature, entitled "An Act to Provldo for Public Improeinents," np proied April 2G, 1911, Under theso statutes theso bonds nre tho absolute nnd unconditional 'obligations of tbo Territory nnd u direct eliargo upon It connolldated revenues. Under tho Acts of Congress, ttto ap proval of the President of tho United States Is required, nnd Ibis tipprnxal has been obtained and Is cm Hie In tlio olllce of tbo Secretary of the Interior. Tbo United States Treasury Depart ment authorizes the rlatement that they will be accepted as soeurlty for public deposits on tbo basis of 90 per cent, of their par xaluo when rurthcr deposits nre made. The bonds will bo llll ngniphed Under the supervision of, and el Killed ns to their genuineness by, the United States Mortgage & Trust Company of New York City. Tho HUicesHful bidders will tin furnished with the opinion of Ateshrs. Dillon, Thomson A Clay of New York, City that the bonds urn the legal and valid obligations of the Ter ritory, and that. In their opinion, Mild bonds will lie exempt from taxation by any Stnte In the United States or nny municipality or political subdivision ot any bucIi State, the samo as bonds or other obligation-oi securities of the United States, Bonds of the Territory aro exempt by lnv from taxation In the Territory, i:aeb bid hliould set nut clearly the total par value of the bonds desired. nnd the amount which, together with, nccrued Interest In date of delivery, tbo! muuer oners in piy inereior. i;ncn nm mint be accompanied by u ijuly certi fied check upon a bank or tru t com pany to the order nf tbo Treasurer of flin TnrrllnM. tf Iff... nil l il... .... - .,(,tj ,i, a,., ,, ii,, ,,, ,,,r. ,, , ,,,.. I "i - iht eeni. ni me pir aiue or ine bonds for which application la made. Checks of unsuccessful bidders xv It I be; returned by mall after the opening of the bids. Cheeks of successful bidders will bo retained until delivery of tho bonds awarded and payment therefor Is made, Tho failure to make such pay ment will forfeit .ill right to tho bonds nnd the cheek accompanying the bid will bo collected mid the proceeds re tained as liquidated damages. Unless otherwise stated In )ho bid, each bid will bo understood as an. offer for all or nny part of the totnl ninoiint of bonds for which application Is made, ( Delivery of tho bonds will bo, made on September IS, 1911. nt 11 o'clock a. m , nt tho olllce of tho United Htntes Mortgage &. Trust Company, '55 Cedar street, New York City, unless anbther date Is mutually agreed upon, BldH will be received lit the office of the United States Mortgage it Trust Company In Nqw York City, and nt tho olllco of tho Trensurer.of tho Territory In Honolulu, llnwall, until : o'clock p. in., July 27, 1911. No bid received aft er that time will he considered. Rach bid should be Inclosed In an envelope marked "Proposal for t per cent. Public Improvement Honda of tbo Territory of Hnwall," nnd tho envelope so innrked Inrlosid In a second en velope nddressed to tho Trensurcr of tho Territory of Hawaii. I ne rignt ii rescrcti in reject any nn I nil bids. D. L. CONKLINO. Treasurer, Territory of Hawaii. Dated June 30, 1911. aW r- F AUDIT COMPANY OF HAWAII ' i 24 BETHEL BTBZST F. 0. Box fllB . Telephone 2034 ' r Conducts all clanei of Audita and Inveitiratloni, and furniihei Beporti on all kindi of financial work Snsrrcstioni (riven for limpllfyinn or systematizing office work. All buslneu confidential Feminine JVebus HEtENE OtnntCUX WAS FOR MERLY A CtRllJS pr.HrORMER. A CRITtCiaM OF THE UPPER TEN THIS SCHOOLTEACHER BELIEVES IN HELPING GIRLS TO FIND THEIR BEST TALENT. SUPERINTENDENT ELLA FLAGQ YOUNQ TAKE3 A POSITIVE STAND. TVTI.Lt:. DUTIUBUX, tho well known nWnlor, wns nt ono time an Attrac tion In nno of the IVirlslan music halls. She tas known ns "the human Arrow," her rerfnrmnnce consisting of a lenp of forty-fle ft through srnro on a bi cycle. She .had been fond of c cling frbin nn earlv nc. and the sensational leap was her own Intention. It os considered so dangerous that the pre fecture Of police forbade It. t n Countess Thimnrn de Swlrrky, who spent her summer In Neworl ti aching the "women nf tbo smnrt set tho classic dance, criticise society women se verely. "Dress nnd flirtation nro the first things with tho uiing society women of America," sbo said recently. "Is It I, Evening Gobvn rp:x munat of let tunics Is here pured over an underdriws of whlfe silk, Tb mnlc Is charmingly outlined wttb a narrow band ot Jet pa seaman tsrte. """' """""T REAL ESTATE TEANSA0TI0N3. "J2" I Recorded June 23, 1911. Albert I' Judd .Old wf to ShoJIrn Ka- noinata, Di 3913 s. ft or II P 4932, kill 127. Beiftiinl.i Ave, Honolulu. Oilliui 1400. II .150, p M. Juno 22, 1911. Warren Cliambei lain by utty In Val- ter 11 Willi, Bel: 937-l0na of Nu 2, It P 11-41, Punnliou. Honolulu, Oaliu; 8,- 000. B 304, i 101, June 2J, 1911, Mary M MllUr to Maria C Itels, Mi por lot 7, Sclinnck .Mokauea Tract, llo-j nolulii. oahu; 1200. H'.1SI. p 104. May 23, ltill.' Augusta (1 Lansing nud hsli (T I') to James B Castle, I), II Pa 431.0'uud 189. w "- " - - - Wiilahole, etc, Koolaiipokn, Oahu; 15,- 000. II 350, p 187 Deo 20, 1905. I Kriiliclsen Do Costa und wf to Josn IVSv f5.i- ?, ! BBBBBTBBBBBBBBBBBBfMl.''l 'A Wfm BBBnaBBBBBBBBBKaTis ' JtW 1HMI iisMI-:' il 1 tS'B3rHiitfi J & -M 1 wi-mliiw'j&AWi t LaBBBBBBBflBaBQd'Mi. C KV imasm&Xi m BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBtiBBaaBBtS Kiirtndo, D: Int In lots I, 0 und 8, blk( ;, , (. ,MB ((, jotln v coiimni, 14. Kuplolanl Tract, Honolulu, fiiiliu; tr, A Mi mtge Hawaii Ijind Co Ltd on 11000., B 350. p ISO. Juno 22. 1011. I;i loasebolds. King and Mniinaken Sts, fjuock D.il and hsb tn J J Driin- Honolulu, Onhu; f 1 800 II 347. I' 255. inond..M; lots 10 mid 12, blk 202, Pnlnln Mr 17, 0R. Vnlley, Honolulu, Oahu; 800. II 354, p Jnin y Cnlburii, tr,,to K A C Mug, lOii. Juno 23, 9II 'A M; mtK Hnwall Uind Co Ltd 1111 3 Kaaluiuiit (k) In Jnliiea Ako, D; Inl Icnt-chnlds, King and Maunaken Sis. In 1-2 Int In It Pa f53, 4150, 4440 nnd Honolulu Oahu; 11800, 317, p 256, 70C0, l'liapuiin, e'tc, S.' Koun, Hawaii; Juno 2, 1910, .'0. B 362, p 7S. Juno 20. 1911 J A C Long tn W C Achl, tr. A Mi O P Miuniiuohn to Oorilon Olove, nitge Hiiaw-ll tind Cn Ltd 011 3 lenne Hxeli Di por It P (gr) 1187, Knl.utm 4, bnlds, King nnd Alnmiiikcn. Sts, Honn h'Koiiii, llmvnll; $1. 11 35J, p 79. Juno lulu, Onbiii MI22 40 B 317. i 257, 19, 1911. 'Juno It. 1011 (llnvo tlordon tn (1 P Knmaunhn, Hawaii Lind Co l.tiT In Jnnifs L Kxcl D; por B P (gr) 1I8K, Knlainn 4, Holt. IIS; lot In 3 Icas'lmlds. bblgs, H Kopa, liull; , 11252, p 79, Juno etc. King nud Mniiiiiiken Sl.i, Honolulu, 19, 191 1 , Oahu; 12500 II 350, p 85 June IS, Pun'liiicliu Ag"nll Cn Mil to' Union 1911 Mill ii. Li 1 HOtlOOn of It P 7771, kid 874.', lloiiomukiiiCKnlmla, HnwiiUi 21 rs nt J7 per 'nil, B .153, p G3 Juno iiiilomoblleK, iiicbury, tools, supplies, 21,1911. ' elc of Maul Auto Cn l.iil B 344, p 319. Cluirlotto K Cavnro nnd IihIi (J S) tn'Junn J4, 1911 Jus N K Keoln, Di II P 5404, kul I Chock Sing to T Isblmolo, B S; slock 43S9B, rents,- etc, Wnlhee, Wnlluku, of tobneens, furniture', fixtures, etc, In Poller Stating For the 'Blind BBa '''BBaBkfBBBBBBreBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBTLLLfctfLLV BBBL"9Dfc t BBBBBBBBBBf l ' rL't I 'lB-'nrfBfffe' i Ml -V. ii,ui ." j '. i ' Hi j JJOLLBll skating li tho latest diversion for tho blind Besides the physical I k'Ktd of the cxirclso. It ti'ncbcs them accuracy of movement and conrldcnce In their own stn ngth nnd power of balance. not tho home In KuropeT In 1'rnnce It 's somewhat so. but not In Itusstn Oh, no' The Ilusslan women In thu high er ranks develop the mind and do not caro for the supirfiilal things so much. The) liei miio pbisklnns, ndvotntcs or something that rcqulris study. "M, mother, who Is a eouiitess. Is a doctor .if medicine. In Itussla tbo wo- ' men rtudy. In this country they go to the iliersmnker and fur the hat. nnd. what each girl Is fitted for. livery nld thenthey lllrt. 1 would not like tint will be extended to each girl so that "Wh, nt New port there was n blgjwhen she leaves high school aho will k-iiiiin imirrmmrni, e;vernoiiy wpni but nobody looked nt the tennis. Th1 wnmiii wore the big hat and the lovely dress nnd tbought only of lllrllng" Miss Itenriettii Itodmnn, hea4 af the ynrntlnnil department of the Wnd lelgh high school of New- York clt,-1 n great, believer of training the young toward controlling their emotions nnd toward analyzing their good and their bad points. Emotion Is a force a tremendous Maul; 1300. II .n, p 190. Jane IS, 1911. - Recorded June 26, 1911, Kt Atntike I'uriiyH to ' Intnl. It S; nub, express and set nf doobln bar- uest'i 1200. II .150, p 84. Jiim-22. 1911. luiucNrii do t'uMn mid wf to Anto nMlc I'orlii. I), lul In lots t. and 7, blk 14, Kiiplolaul Trait, 'Honolulu, T.UIII. 1220 ii aw. ,. 19.1 June 1911 ;' . n..... ..,,..(...,.,,. ..'" ,v,,, , nai ,,, , ,.ti, lit, i, t i,iii I Ulll, Vi lOl Ut IMS 1J, VIIIIIIII.1 Irnct, Honolulu, Ovliu: I. II 35". p 91! June 21, 1911 (Icorge t" I each to Peter I'rben, Di ot 1, blk I, McCully Tract, Honolulu, nlm, J I One. II sr,0, p 197 June 23, 91 1 Piter Lrben tu Trent Trust Co Ltd, lot 1, blk I. Iildgs, rents, etc, Mc- "ully Tract, Honolulu, Oiiliu; 11530. H 51,, p 109. June 2.1. 1911. William O Suillli, tr, nnd ns ntty et il In riorn Jones, Hxrb D: lots I, 2, ,1, 17, 18 mid pors lots 5 and 19, blk I', Knluiinlolii! Trnrt, Honolulu, Oiilm. II nso, ,. 199. Juno 21 1911 l-'lorn Jones and hah (P In Clara It Smith (widow!. Ileli II: lots . 7. S. ;n, j, ;s mi ,,or H ,-, ,U11 jn ,k (;, Kiiliinnlnho Tract. Honolulu; Oaliu I Trai t, Honolulu, Oabiii lul In Od-lOOa' H S50. p 199. June 2J. 1911. land, l.lllba SI. Ilimoliilu. o-ilm: B ! Albion F Clark ami wf to Honolulu 7231, gr 2170, kill 10!"i, iir gr1 1517; Int MPiary Bending Itonm Assn, I), In kill 872fi nnd po I nut, Hniuipueo, ec. am f, rt of subdlv lot 1, water rts, N K'oluita, Hawaii; 2 1-2 shares In kill rte, ii'-ar Young nud King Sin. Bonn- 771.1, lull lind, Itnliiatoa 1 and 2, N' lulu, Oaliu; Jl It 350, p 202. June I Ii, Koun, Hawaii; 13500 II 347, p 2C4. 1911. jlYb 17, 1910, Mnr.,. i fp-ro ii,ilm) In Hrnest r! Hiiwiillin Truit Co Ltd to William U Bchmldt, D; lot 3, blk 47. Knliiiiilil True I. HoiKdiilii. Onbu: JiiOO. II 350. n ..ni i..ll0 , i.mi I K,.r, .1 Cruen (vvlilnvv-1 to Mildred r-.tiiiii .1 iirucn iwuiowi in .llliireu Schmidt, 11; lot I, blk 47, Kulimikll Trnrt. Honolulu, Oabuj tl. 11 350, p n5. June 21, 1911, Mnnl Auto Co Ltd by mlgce tn I'lrst Natl Bank of Wnlluku, I'orc AITilt; 0 force and If girls nnd boys would renllie Its value nnd would s the folly of wasting It n the grc.it ma jority wnsle and scatter It It could he turned innrvctously to tho benefit of humanity." The committee working under Miss Hodman's Instructions Is occupied In linking n CAIivnas of tho 2.000 pupils In the school wllb a view to ascertaining bo fdrtlfled for some calling. at at Superintendent Klla Klagg Young of t'hlengo believes that If thero wero a better understanding between princi pals and pupils the percrntngn of fail ures would be materially reduced. Mrs. Young has suggested the propriety ot having nn accounting from tho former presidents nt the N. R. A. of tho funda of the organization. Although she has been sharply criticised for this move. she declares she will not back down. store, Nminuii St, Hiinoliilu. OtIiii; ICO niol -note tl'J'l. 11 SM. S7. June 8. 191 f. Cecil Brown, tr, in Henry J llnrrl roh, ltd: lots HI, r,2. K7 nnd r,g, gr 293, Middle St. Honolulu. O'lhti; tlW. B 247, i: June :.". 1911. Cecil Brown, lr, t" llmry J llarrl .,. i. i, i,.i r.i r.i c? nn, I r.c. i.- ins. , ..,,, , , ,,. ,,,, llllvv ' ':, "'. v 2M. Juno 23, .,, ,. I Iblirj J llarrllou und wf tu Cecil llrown. tr M; loir, St. 52. 7 nud C5. :r 291 Middle St, Honolulu, Onbli; ,1200. II "17, p 21.9 June 2.1, 1911. .1 II Castle and wf to HllrnhfUi HS Ol Illlf'ICr I I" mil'l, tllnalllll'la IJ" Lt..t t it . i a l. IIn. noliilii. O.iIiii: lin.O". It ":,0, p 212. i Apr 3, 1911. ' M lliirnbam to vou Hniiini-Young C9 ,' Ltd, C M: 4-cllnder mpdel. 49 Over land runnl'iiiit No 4983, Ter of Hn wall; IlillO II 317, p 2A2.. June 20,t 1911 Arnes i Unit to llnwnll.ni Truil Co I. Id. A M: nitge I.utl.i V K Mniiaoln anil nun nil II in ;im. .'. iiimi i.i,i, ira- llii-i, KimiI nipokii, Auliii: lots t In 7 A (ml). ,k 2. iiud lot I, blk L Puuniil , '"". tr. A M; mtgn Lull-i W K Ia- t tmido and hsb on It Pa 9i, 9fi7 and J 157,1, Kallua, Konlaupoko, Oahu; lots 1 t" ' duel), blk 2, and n 1, blk, I, P1111- " ,.nv,,, ,.,n ., ,.., ,.., ,, .., ""I Trait, Honolulu, Oahu; no-tOOn laud. Llllha 81, Int Jn Honolulu, Oahu: II P 7239. gr 2170. kill 10&G, por, gr 1547; In tin kul 8720 nnd pa land, llnnnpiiio, etc N Kobala, Hawaii: 2 1-2 shares In kill 7713, lull laud, llolualo.i 1 mid 2. N K'011.1, Hnwall; 35on. B -1 347, p 21,"., Juno, 23. 1911, D Mntsubarii tn ,M Kljnbarn. C Ml rutin i-inp'on lot 31 of It P (gr) 252, Pnni.bnw-al, S lllln, llawalli 1500. II Sir, p 31li. June 22. 1911, Wlllln Bobacb und wf tn J M Ke pon, I); 1-2 bit In h- land, Piiueo, Kilo, Hnvall! '.5.' B 352, i SO. June 19, 1911. K Kuilkuobn nnd hsb tn Kumnl. Li It I (gr) 1514, PiKliueliu, N Kolmbi, Hnwall; 10 yrs at 150 per yr B 353. p ?.. Juno 10, Jim. KlUrn M It Snillh nnd hsb (W II) to Tboiu.if. Turbos, J); C500 si ft lnnd. Pleusunt mid I'nnnbnwnl Sts, llllo. lln- wall! $2500. II 350, 192 Juno II, lull Hnltlo K Knlanl am) hsb (D) tn O Brewer Co Ltd, I); 2lfi9-100a of ti P r.lHO, rints, rlc, Honmnu, S Hllo, lln wntl; $1234.50 II 350, p 210 June 22, 191L -vm 'sgJ .fl fi 4 V f I -. 1 mvir i ir.