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Honolulu Star-Bulletin from Honolulu, Hawaii • 13

Honolulu, Hawaii
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

THIRTEEN HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, TUESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1923 News of Ships and Waterfront Batter Up! 2 WANT ADS Too Late To Classify JAPANESE WILL AID ALIEN SUIT IB WORLD STEAMERS TO ARRIVE IN FEB. TIDES, SUN AND MOON Hih Hifh tw IjCW Kim rata- Tide Ht. ef Tsde Tulo Tsd Sv.n a-d Large Tid Small Larg Str.aJ Ivswa Sei AM Ft. P.M. I'M A Jan, 3 1.3 Mi t' Jan.

10 1 Jul r.y.. A.M. Jan. I 3 I SJ it Jan. 13 Jan.

Mi A.M. Jan. 1.4 It S3 Mt I i ll P.M. jn ss 1 1: it: sj ji mi rs Kirt '''wrfMmopn Jn. 34 Oceanic Steamship Company (Sydnoy Short Linoi 6' a Days to San Franoiaeo Arrivsa from San Franoiaeo Depart for San Francisco VENTURA Jan.

23 SOXO.MA S3 For Furthor Particulars, Eto, Apply to BREWER COMPANY, GENERAL AGENTS Volunteer To Do the Honors Casey' Will Be on Bill, All Right-o, at Tomorrow's Ad Club Session Succes has crowned the efforts of Ad Club officials who have been seeking someone who is capable of reciting "Casey at the Bat' tor tne benefit of the All-American baseball team members at tomorrow's luncheon meeting in the Young hotel blue room. E. Herrick Brown, bookseller, and Mrs. Emma Rogers Fish, of the Fish School of Expression, have come to the rescue. Brown saw the story in yester day's 6econd edition of The Star Bulletin.

He telephoned Mrs. Fish, explained the situation and accepted her offer to appear berore the ciuo Wednesday. Mrs. Fish likewise volunteered to give an additional baseball skit which runs along the same lines as does "Casey." Mrs. Fieh.

who with her husband herame a member of the Ad Club I at its meeting last week, says she isn't offering her services for the nutritional reward which she will receive. She will recite the poem I as a matter of accommodation and to prove that although only a new member, she is a true Ad Clubber. Seats in the grandstand and the bleachers are selling rapidly for to morrow's "baseball session," accord ing to Ed Towge, but no rain checks will be given. Mekia Kealakai, leader or tne iia- waiian band, has arranged a special TRAVEL BY mm Hawaiian musical feature for thsjln order to give the passengers an Stores and Offices STORE in Philp Br. atso 2 6 s.

lieret.m. Help Wanted DAY JAHITOR FOR LARGE INSTITUTIOH One handy with tools preferred. Apply to Box 111. Star-Bulletin. Miscellaneous FOUR BURNER oil stove, new.

Phone 4sJ. Reasonable. Furnished Houses for for Rent 2 furnished bungcaliw at Wal-kikl. Phone or call 234 Beach Walk. X-RAY SHOWS RING SWALLOWED BY THIEF BERLIN.

Two elegantly dressed men the other day entered a Jeweler's hop In the Westphalian city of Hagen, usking to have a lew first-clans rings shown to them. After the Jeweler had displayed the gool3 he suddenly missed one of hit most valuable rings. He had the door closed and politely nuked his visitors to submit to a search, which they really did, proclaiming their innocence. The search did not yield In the meantime the Jeweler's wife, shrewd and suspicious, had telephoned to the police. Two de tectives appeared and resumed the search on professional lines, with the same negative result.

As the Jeweler, however, insisted that the ring must have been stolen, and could not but be on the person of one of his two customers, they were taken to a nearby hospital. X-rays disclosed that one of them had surreptitiously swallowed the ring. FIND PARTS OF AUTO WHEN FISH IS CAUGHT FOND DU LAC. Wis. Last March Arnim Schroeder.

a prominent business man, lost his automobile when the ice on Lake Winnebago sank beneath It. Schroeder thought that was the last he would ever see of the machine. Recently, when Louis Holcomb, a city fire man, was cleaning a big pike that he had caught through the ice. he discovered a bolt two inches long inside the fish. He also found a radiator filler cap which Schroeder Identified as belonging to his drowned auto.

WATER TO BE SHUT OFF On Thursday morning, January 25th. from 8 o'clock to about 11 o'clock a. m. water will ahut off 1 In that Dortion of Kalihi lvinsr below King Street and west of Mokauea Road, and above King Street west of the Kalihi Stream. W.

A. WALL. General Manager. Water and Sewer Works Depts. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE First Judicial Circuit.

Territory of Hawaii At Chambers In Pro. bate. the Matter of th Estate of THOMAS HOLLINGER, Da-ceased. No, 6345. NOTICE TO CREDITORS.

Notice Is hereby given that the last will and testament of Thomas Holllnger, late of the City and County of Honolulu, Territory of Hawaii, deceased, has been admitted to probate by the above named court and Letters Testamentary granted to the undersigned. Jennie Holllnger, widow of deceased, the executrix of said will; All creditors of the deceased or of his estate are hereby notified to rresent their claims with proper vouchers, or duly authenticated copies thereof, even if the said claim is secured by mortgage upon real estate, to the said Jennie Hoi-linger at the office of Messrs. Robertson Castle, her attorneys, 301 McCandless Building, Honolulu, within six months from the date of this notice, which is the date of the first publication hereof, otherwise, such claims, if any, shall be forever barred. And all persons indebted to the said estate are hereby notified to make payment to the said Jennie Holllnger. at the above address.

Dated, Honolulu, T. January 9, 1923. JENNIE HOLLINGER. Executrix of the Will of Thomas Holllnger, Deceased, i extent KALIHI CANADIAN-AUSTRALASIAN ROYAL MAIL LINE 1 For Victoria, B. Vancouver.

B. C. for Eastern points via Canadian Pacific Railway and to Europe); Seat-tie: S. S. Niagara" March 17th, May 19th; S.

S. Makura" February 10th, April 14th. For Suva. Fiji; Auckland, N. Z.i Sydney, N.

S. W.J S. S. Ntaosra" February 3rd, April 7th; S. S.

"Ma. ura" March 3rd, May 6th. For Rates, Apply to Theo. H. Davies Ltd.

PACIFIC MAIL S. S. CO. Managing Agents U. S.

Shipping Board SAILINGS TO JAPAN, CHINA HONGKONG AND MANILA President Lincoln Fob. Presidsnt Taft Feb. 14 President Cleveland Mar. 2 President Plerco 14 President Wilson Mar. 23 SAILINGS TO SAN FRANCISCO President Cleveland Feb.

5 President Pierce Feb. 1 President Wilson Mar. 2 President Lincoln Mar. 22 President Taft Mar. 28 150 No.

Quesn SL Phona see-COYNE for furniture Young Building Th Yokohama Specie Bank, Limited Capital paid up, Reserve 100,000.000 65,000.000 C. L. SEYBOLT NOTARY PUBLIC Conveyancing, etc 182 Merchant Street with Jaa. F. Morgan Co, Ltd.

Remington Typewriters All Makes Repaired and Adjusted OFFICE SUPPLY LTD. 931 Fort St, Phone 3843 PACIFIC ENGINEERING COMPANY, LIMITED Consulting, Designing and Constructing Engineer Bridges. Buildings. Concrete Struc tures. Steel Structures, Sanitary Systems.

Reports and Estimates on Project. Phone 1045. C. Brewer Co. Limited Established 1826 Sugar Factors COMMISSION MERCHANTS SHIPPING INSURANCE AGENTS HONOLULU, T.

H. Fort Street Mpn From Manv Walks of Life Join to Back School Fight A coffee dealer, two storekeepers, the manager of a fishing company the proprietor of a flower garden and a real estate dealer are the nrincinal officers of the association formed by a small group of local Japanese recently to conduct the suit now before the circuit court to test the legality of the new alien language school regulations. The Hawaii Khinpo. vernacular newspaper, published recently what purports to be the names or tne or ficcra and directors of the organization, one of the alms of which will be, it 13 understood, the financing of the legal proceedings. A trans lation of the list is on file in the of fice of the attorney general.

According to the translation, the names of the officers, and their re- eneetive businesses, are as folllows President and chairman of the board of directors, Tokuzo Shiba- yama, coffee dealer. Vice presidents, Uichi Yamane, proprietor of Yamane store, Kalihi. and Shinkichi Uyeda, manager of the Hawaii Fishing Co. Treasurers. Daizo Kawamura, proprietor of "Seibldo," Palama, and Denkichi Nakayama, proprietor of a flower garden, Kalihi.

Secretary. Anhlichiro Nakashima, real estate business, Palama. Auditors, Enso Hasegawa, propri etor of a grocery store, Palama; Yojl Okasago. proprietor of a drug store. River Tomizo Tanikawa and Tokutaro Yamasaki, clerk, Hi yama Shoten.

Directors, Yotaro Fujino, Oahu Junk Kalihi; Heihicht Fuji kawa, plumber and tinsmith, Kukui Masaklchi Nishigaya, house and sign painter, Kukui Taroku Shloi, automobile driver. Aloha auto stand: Jisaku Klmura, contractor, Kalihi; Torazo Ito, proprietor cf a Krocery store. Kalihi; Yasuzo Ta nouye, bean curd maker, Kalihi Shinkichi Goka and Kaichiro Oka saki, laborers, Kalihi. TRIBUTE IS PAID TO FOUNDER OF BASEBALL (Continued from Page 1) ball Pilgrims" on a tour of the Orient, determined as we were to bring out the importance of baseball in international friendships, mtI dl! Buch h0nor aa is ours at this moment. "One of the pleasantest features of this tour is the opportunity here in your beautiful city of Ho nolulu to set aside a few moment of this delightful day to show and to express our deep respect as baseball players of today to the memory of the man who is large ly responsible for starting th game of baseball on Its way to its present high state of development Because we believe that baseball is an honorable and.

characteristic element of American life, we take this opportunity to pay our trib ute to its founder by placing this wreath on his last resting place. "May God bless his memory and keep the great American ga which he founded true Id the high est ideals of American sportsmanship. iGovornor Speaks Governor Farrington followed, on behalf of the territory, expressins the gratitude of the island people in the major leaguers paying tribute to a fellow island citizen. He also spoke highly of present day players and mentioned the fact that baseball has developed ably as a professional sport and is still maintaining the ideals of sportsmanship which had been prevalent in the days when Alexander Joy Cart-wright had organized the game. "He is a man who still lives in the hearts of the old and young of the American people," said the governor, "for the American people all know and enjoy the great game of basebalL" Those Present Present at the ceremony was Bruce Cartwright, grandson of the founder of baseball: Mrs.

Cart-wright and the children, William Edward, aged 9, Colema aged 7, and Virginia, aged 11. Among those present who knew the founder per sonally there was Jame3 A. Wilder and Gerrit P. Wilder. Many members of the Rotary Club were present, coming to the ceremony directly after the noon meet ing.

PAN-PACIFIC LUNCHEON Fifty leaders in Pan-Pacific work met at Mrs. Davey's Kitchen for the weekly Pan-Pacific luncheon yesterday. Among those present at the meeting were Alexander Hume Ford. Walter F. Frear, Vaughan MacCaughey, Dr.

Romanzo Adams, Dr. T. Harada. Dr. S.

C. Lee and Dr. Frank F. Bunker. What miserable lives most of us would lead if we could hear everything that is said about us when wo are not listening.

t'tivfju tTiWikrtkj SAN fHAHCUCO SHIPPING CALENDAR i (Ordinary regular nail for the cett closes at the poitof'c and one-Ftatf hours prior ta itiimir departures. Mail for th Orient, Auitrtln ana Island porta closes on hour befora sailing time. Fes stereo mail for the mainland cloaca two and ona-hatf hour before sailing time; Onsntal ratra, three hour; Australian rgsttrd. two hour; Isiand rejitrcf, day ailing, and onehatf hours; Island r8'-trd. mght sailings, tw hour.) Jan.

23 JANUARY MAILS FROM COAST Wilheimina i p. m. F. Aiexander Ja- SS President Ti Ventura ii Mataonia Jan. 30 JANUARY MAILS TO COAST Nanking Tomorrow p.

m. Maui Tomorrow a. Korea Maru President Harrison Jan. 21 K. Alexander Jan.

Sonoma Jan. 3. Wilheimina Jan. 31 JANUARY MAILS FROM ORIENT Nanking Tomorrow a. m.

Korea Mam Tomorrow p. m. FEBRUARY MAILS TO ORIENT President Lincoln Feb. JAN. MAILS FROM AUSTRALIA Sonoma Jan.

30 JANUARY MAILS FOR AUSTRALIA Ventura Jan. 39 ARRIVALS Str. Manukai (Matson) from Seattle, yesterday p. m. DEPARTURES Str.

Ginyo Maru (T. K. for Yoko hama, yesterday. PASSENGER CARRIERS TO ARRIVE Tuesday, Jan. 23 Str.

Wilhelmtna (Matson) from San Francisco, off Port p. m. Pier 15. Wednesday, Jan. 24 Str.

Nanking (China Mail) from Yokohama, daylight. Pier 7. Str. Korea Mam (T. K.

K. from Yokohama, off port 2 p. m. 7. Friday, Jan.

26 Str. H. F. Alexander (Admiral) from San Francisco via Hilo, 10 a. m.

Pier 19. TO DEPART Wednesday, Jan. 24 Str. Maul (Matson) for San Francisco, 10 a. m.

From Pier 15. Str. Nanking (China Mall) for San Francisco, p. m. From Pier 7.

Thursday, Jan. 25 Str. Korea Maru (T. K. for San Francisco, a.

m. From Pier 7. Saturday, Jan. 27 Str. President Harrison (L.

A. S. for Los Angeles, noon. From Pier 16. FREIGHT SIR EN ROUTE TO HONOLULU Str.

Wray Castle due Jan. Str. Copenhagen due Jan. Str. Dacre Castle due Jan.

Str. Muncaster Castle due Feb. or Mar. VESSELS IN PORT Pilot boat. At PUr 7.

(Harbormas- tar's office, 2nd floor). Young Bros. Tugs. At Pier It. Schr.

Nicbixo Mini from Suva. At Pier 1. Eampan Palmyra arrived Sept. from cnanneL At Pier 11. Schr.

llaurence Ward arrived Oat. 1 trom Midway. At Pier 11. U. S.

C. O. C. Mojav arrivod Oct. from Manila.

At Pier Bk. Phyllis from Florida. At Pier 18. Bark Gracia arrived Dec. 29 from Florida.

At Pier 17. Schr. Mary E. Foster arrived Jan. 9 from Grays Harbor.

At Pier 2. Str. Arcadia arrived Jan. 13 from South America. At Pier 24.

Bkt. S. F. Tolmie arrived Jan. 18 from sea in distress.

At Pier 10. Str. President Harrison arrived Jan. 20 from Los Angeles. At Pier 16.

Str. Maui arrived Jan. 21 from At Pier 19. Str. Manukai arrived Jan.

22 from Se- attle. At Pier 9. POSITION REPORTS (By Mutual Wireless) Monday, January 22, 8 p. m. Hollywood, Honolulu for Auckland, 1394 miles from Honolulu.

Roxen, San Francisco for Sydney. 3473 milth from Honolulu. West Cahokia, Honolulu for Auckland, 2885 miles south of Honolulu. H. F.

Alexander. San Francisco for Honolulu via Hilo. 1057 miles from Hilo. President Taft, Honolulu for San Francisco. 1728 miles from San Francisco.

Ginyo Maru, Honolulu for Yoko hama, 75 miles from Honolulu. SONOMA HERE TUESDAY The Sonoma will leave Pago Pago for Honolulu today and is due here about 6 a. m. next Tuesday morning, docking at Pier 7. The liner will depart for San Francisco Tues day afternoon.

The Sonoma will bring 250 tons of meat for the Hawaii Meat Co. The liner will take 6400 bags of sugar and 800 bunches of bananas and a quantity of hides to San Francisco. VENTURA TO SAIL The Ventura is due to leave San Francisco for Honolulu today, ac cording to advices received by Brewer Co. local agents for the Oceanic line. The steamer will ar- rive next Monday about 6 a.

nocking at rier 7 So losAngeles Direct, de luxe steamship serrlca for passengers from Honolulu. Two of the largest Ocean liners under the American Flag on the Pacific. Bailings every other Saturday, Next sailing frsm Honolulu SATURDAY, JAN. 27 For complete particulars address: L. A.

Steamship Managing Operators for V. 8. Shipping Board B. F. DILLINGHAM Agents for Hawaiian Islands Tort and Queen Streets.

Honolulu FAST FREIGHT AND PAS SENDER SERVICE DE LUXE Honolulu-San Francisco Pasitngars and Freight SAILING FROM HONOLULU S. S. Maui 24 S. S. H.

F. Alexander. Jan. 27 S. S.

Jan. S. S. Matsonia. Feb.

7 S. S. Lurllne Feb. 11 Puget Sound Hawaii Passengers and Freight SAILING FROM SEATTLE S. S.

Lurline Jan. 27 Astoria-Hawaii Fraight Only 8AILING FROM ASTORIA Los Angeles, Hawaii FraiQht Only SAILING FROM LOS ANGELES S. Hyades Feb. 5 CASTLE A COOKE, LTD, Agents Fort and Merchant Sta. Phona 1221 Toyo Kisen Kaisha Direct Service to San Francisco, Japan, China, The Philippines, Mexico and South America 1065 BISHOP ST.

Young Hotel Bid. 1 ALEXANDER AI1D BALDWin Limited Sugar Factors Commission Merchants and Insurance Agents AGENTS FOR Hawaiian Commercial Sugar Co, Maui Agricultural Co, Ltd. Kahului Railroad Co. Baldwin Packers. Hawaiian Sugar Co.

McBryd Sugar Co, Ltd. Kauai Railway Co. Kauai Fruit Land Co, Ltd. Kahuku Plantation Co. fcj ALEXANDER MAKING FAST TRIP FROM S.

F. That the H. F. Alexander is making fast time on her prrscnt trip from San Francisco is indicated by the wireless reports received in Honolulu today, which stated that th liner was 105? miles from San Francisco at 8 p. m.

last right. Advices from the mainland stated that the liner left San Francisco last Saturday night at 8 o'clock. Figured on a basis of 4S hours running time, this would mean that the liner is maklrsir in of 21 knots an hour. The Alexander is due to reach Hilo on Thursday and Honolulu on Friday morning. TWO SHIPS BRINGING LUMBER TO HONOLULU The Lewers Cooke steamers Robert Lewers and Alice Cooke are now loading and are expected sail for the islanas soon with cargo of nearly z.wu.uuu ieei oi lumber.

The supply now on hand being speedily diminished by the urgent demands of several new contracts, among which is tne building of the new wing on The Queen's Hospital. The firm that has been supplying Hawaii with Douglas fir is finding the demands so great that its mills are being pushed to the utmost. Shipping of lumber to the east is being made difficult by trouble with transportation facilities. WILHELMINA IN TODAY WITH 62 PASSENGERS Bringing 62 passengers, the Wilheimina will arrive off port from San Francisco at o'clock this af ternoon, according to advices re ceived by Castle Cooke, local agents for the Matson line. The steamer will dock at Pier la.

There are also 933 bags of mail aboard the steamer for Honolulu. NANKING DELAYED Apparently delayed by rough weather, the China Mail liner Nan king will arrive off port at daylight tomorrow morning from Yokohama according to word received by the shipping department of the Fred L. Waldron Co, local agents for the steamer. The Nanking will dock at Pier 7, and tomorrow afternoon will be dispatched for San Francisco. There are six cabin and 19 steerage passengers on board the Nanking for Honolulu and 17 bags cf mail.

The cargo for Honolulu totals 107 tons. The steamer will take on 4000 barrels of fuel oil while in port nere. MANUKAI ARRIVES Bringing two passengers, the steamer Manukai of the Matson line arrived yesterday afternoon from Seattle, docking at Pier 9. The Manukai brought 22 bags of mail and 2140 tons of cargo for Honolulu. For Kahului the liner had 650 tons of cargo and for Hilo 700 tons of cargo and 63,000 feet of lumber.

The Port Allen cargo totaled 30 tons. The two passengers for Honolulu were Dr. W. K. Guthrie and L.

E. McMaster. I HARBOR NOTES The Matson steamer Manoa is due to reach San Francisco tomorrow. T. K.

K. freighter Ginyo Maru lett yesterday for Yokohama. The United States army trans port Cambral, which left here Jan uary 15, reached San Francisco yesterday. The freighter Canadian British left Newcastle for Honolulu last Wednesday. The Pacific Mail liner President Lincoln arrived at San Francisco yesterday.

The Lincoln departed from Honolulu January 17. The cable steamer Restorer ar rived at Midway yesterday. KOREA DUE TOMORROW The liner Korea Maru will arrive off port from Yokohama tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock, according to advices received by the local T. K. K.

office today. The steamer will dock at Pier 7 and Thursday morning will depart for San Francisco. There are 11 cabin and 118 steerage passengers, 24 bags of mail and 1114 tons of cargo on the Korea Maru for Honolulu. JAKE JURGENSEN IN N. Y.

Jake Jurgensen, former resident of Honolulu, is now In New York, according to word received here. Jurgensen. who is a traveling engineer connected with the Falk En gineering Co. of Milwaukee, has just returned from a trip to European countries. He plans to make a tour of Asia In the near! future.

He is the brother of George Jurgensen of the shipping depart ment of C. Brewer Ltd. Keeping a secret is one kind of a confidence game. I i i a A MAN WHO BECAME FAMOUS Doctor R. V.

Pierce, whose pic ture appears above, was not only a successful physician but also a profound student of the medicinal qualities of Nature's remedies, roots and herbs, and by close observation of the methods used by the Indians, he discovered their great remedial qualities, especially for weaknesses of women, and after careful preparation succeeded in giving to the world a remedy which has been used by women with the best results for half a century. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is still in great demand, while many other so called "cure-alls" have come and gone. The reason for its phenomenal success is because of its absolute purity, and Dr. Pierce's high standing as an honored citizen of Buffalo is a guarantee of all that Is claimed for the Favorite Prescription as a regulator for the ills peculiar to women.

Send 10c for trial pkg. to Dr. Pierce's Invalids Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y. Adv.

I on H. IL 4 I Resolute and Empress of France Due Next Month; First Here February 1 Two huge liners, the Resolute and the Empress of France, will visit Honolulu next month on trips around the globe. The Resolute is to arrive from New York by way of Htlo. at 2 p. m.

February 1. She is carrying 450 pessengers. Castle Cooke are the local agents for the vessel. The Empress of France, which is coming from New York via San Francisco and Hilo. will reach Hilo on February 15, will arrive in Ho nolulu the next day and will de part for Yokohama February 17.

The Empress of France will dock at Pier 9. She will bring nearly 500 paespngers. exact numoer booked has not been announced To Sail February 2 According to present plans the Resolute will be docked either at Pier 8 or Pier 9 and at 1 p. m. on February 2 will be dispatched for Yokohama.

The liner is due to ar rive at Hilo from San Francisco at 8 a. m. January 31, and will depart lor Honolulu at 11 p. m. the same day.

It is very likely that the liner will pass Molokai on the windward sid'j opportunity to view the palia which are a scenic feature of the Lonely Island. The Resolute, which will be the second ship to visit Honolulu on a worza-circiing trip within the last three months is 618 feet in leneth. She has three propellers and a speed of 16 knots. Her passenger capa city is 620. Officials of the travel bureau of the Inter-Island Steam Navigation Co.

will go to Hilo next Saturday afternoon on the Mauna Kea. They will arrange for the entertainment of the passengers at Hilo and Ho nolulu. Thv; piesent tour was arranged by the Raymond Whitcomb Tours Co. but the representatives of the Inter-Island Co. will be in charge of cuiciiaiiiiuerii lur lag passen i gers ashore, while Castle Cooke the entertainment for the passen are to be the Inoal ac-pnta for thm I snip itseu.

Will Visit Volcano th Bi? Island the passengers will pay a visit to the Volcano and otjLf Points of interest on Hawaii. The following program has been arranged for the entertainment of the Resolute passengers at Hono lulu: p. m. Autos will be at the wharf awaiting the arrival of the passengers. The party will be divided into four groups to be designated Group Group Group C.

and Group D. Routs, Group A Automobiles will I-eave the wharf and go direct to the Pali. After allowing, the passengers time to enjoy the view, they will again proceed, via Moanalua Gar dens, to Red Hill. From this point of vantage the visitors will have an opportunity of enjoying the wonderful panorama of Pearl Harbor, the cane fields and the plantations. On the return trip the automo biles will take a short run though the residntial district of Manoa valley and then proceed, via Waia- lae Road.

Fort Ruger and Diamond Head, to the Moana hotel where dinner will be served. Route, Group From wharf, via Moanalua Gar to Red Hill. Red Hill to Pali. Pali to Manoa valley. Manoa valley, via Waialae Road to Fort Ruger, around Diamond Head to Moana hotel.

Route, Group From wharf along Kalakaua around Diamond Head, through Fort Ruger, down Waialae Road to Manoa valley. Manoa valley to Pali. Pali, via Moanalua Gardens, to Red Hill. Red Hill to Moana hotel. Route, Group From wharf along Beretania Ave via, Waialae Road through Fort I Ruger, around Diamond Head, down I Kalakaua Ave.

thence via Moanalua I Gardens to Red Hill Red Hill to Pali. Pali to Manoa valley. Manoa valley ta Moana hotel. 7 p. m.

Dinner at Moana hotel. 8:30 to 11:30 p. m. Special dance at Moana hotel. 9 to 12 p.

m. Continuous auto mobile service Moana hotel to wharf. The morning of February 2 will be spent according to individual taste. Swimming, surfing, canoe riding, the Bishop Museum and many other forms of diversion are 1 witnm easy reacn or tne visitor. The steamer leaves at 1 p.


In discussions that began here Tues day. resultinsr in reorganization of I thn Pacific westbound conference to cifjc ocean, an agreement has been oiireached between Atlantic and Pa- CifiC coast shipping interests by which charges will be equal from all parts of the country to the Orient. The conference includes all trans pacific steamship lines except the Suzuki, Yamashita and Mitsui com panies, according to an announce ment No changes were made in Pacific ocean rates, it was announced, and no material changes in overland rates, these subjects being still in the hands of a rate committee. MAUI WILL TAKE 100 Taking approximately 100 passen gers, the steamer Maui, flagship of the Matson line, will depart for San Francisco tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock from Pier 15. The Maui also will carry 3500 tons of sugar, 20,000 cases of canned pineapple and the next mail to the coast.

GET STILL, MASH, OKE A 20-gallon still, 100 gallons of mash and a gallon of okolehao were seized in a raid on the home of a Japanese near Watertown by pro hibition officers. A Japanese was arrested on a charge of violating the prohibition act. to a is Big Leaguers. I Mrs. Alfred Alohikea.

soloist with! the band, and Mrs. Lucy Lopez wlllI sine Hawaiian melodies with steel I guitar accompaniment by fcr. ixpez. I GENERALS 10 SEE SIGHTS OF OAHU Special Train Will Take Officers on a Sight Ceoinn Tnnr Wbwiuu i wwi i Thronch the courtesv of the Oahu I rvauway Ac uinu u. a special uaun will leave Honolulu at 8 o'clock to- I W.

"Connor? Vhos 'assigned to iomnnrrv dntv In the Hawaiian de- partment. Brig. Gen. Richmond C. Davis, commanding the 22nd Infan-1 try Brigade, and other officers of the Hawaiian department on a sightseeing tour to the other side of the island.

Plans for the trip were made last week after officials of the railroad company offered the use of their observation car to General Connor bo that he could make the trip I around the island by rail before go ing to the Orient, where he has been assigned to duty as command ing general or the American ex peditionary forces in China. Gen eral Connor and General Davis both arrived in Honolulu on the last array transport. Brig. Gen. Grote Hutcheson, com manding the 11th F.

A. Brigade, will accompany Gen. Connor and Gen. Davis on the trip tomorrow. In ad dition to the aides of the three generals the following officers will be included in the sight-seeing party Col.

W. F. Hase, chief of staff of the Hawaiian department; Col. C. R.

Darnell, department surgeon: Col W. J. Kelly, adjutant general of the Hawaiian department; Col. Robert M. Brambila, commanding 19th Infantry; Comdr.

J. V. Babcock, S. Lieut. Col.

A. S. Cowan, de partment signal officer; Lieut. Col. Wallace McNamara, 19th Infantry; Maj.

A. F. Dannemiller, Maj. W. K.

Wilson. Maj. L. J. McNair.

Maj. L. A. Mountford, Maj. Meade Wildrick, Maj.

A. E. Larabee; Capt. C. R.

Fin ley, Capt. C. L. Mullins, Capt. P.

E. Peabody and Lieut. E. Blanchard. HUSBANDS' ASHES IN DRAFT, WIDOW ASKS $10,000 OF CREMATORY (Associated Press by Naval Radiol NEW YORK, Jan.

23. Mrs. Al- wina Ahnert has brought suit against the United States Crema tion for $10,000, alleging that the ashes of her first two husbands had been left under a stairway a draft where they were momentarily in danger of mixing. BRITISH SEEK LEAD IN AERIAL WARCRAFT (Associated Press by Naval Radio) LONDON, Jan. 23.

The Central News agency says the British gov ernment exnerts are nrenarinar an entirely new aviation policy, which will be submitted to the cabinet soon. The plan contemplates build- ing a large number of machines of a new tvne which will dace Enc land ahead of all other nations in aviation for military and naval pur poses. LEAGUE COUNCIL TO CONVENE JANUARY 29 (Associated Press by Naval RadloT GENEVA. Jan. 23.

Domicio Da TOMAG PHONE 1281 H. J. ANCILL CITY TRANSFER COMPANY D. M. MONCRIEF WE STORE EVERYTHING Lrt)lfVAOjl Wow Our Office Is Located Gama of Brazil, president or tneireuiate freicht rates on th Pa 1 MlvrrflJlia at corner of SERVICE FIRf SCRVICE FIRST council of the League of Nations, has convoked tne zdra meeting the council for January 29 Paris.

REJECT PROPOSAL TO RETURN ALIEN GOODS (Associated Press by Naval Radio) WASHINGTON, Jan. 23. The house committee has rejected a pro posal to return all property seized by the alien property custodian. VOTE APPROPRIATIONS (Associated Press by Naval Radio) WASHINGTON. Jan.

23. The senate has passed the independent offices appropriation. carrying 1498,211,371. MAX NORDAU DEAD (Associated Press by Naval Radio) PARIS. Jan.

23. Max Nordau. the famous German author and philosopher, died here today. BREVITIES Say "Tropic" Adv. to the battery man.

A woman is never satisfied with herself until she has put it all over her neighbor some way. BISHOP HALEKAUILA STREETS Furniture and Pianos Moved-Storage Baggage Promptly Delivered to Any Part of the City HONOLULU C0I1STRUCTI0II BRAYING LTD. Phone 4981 Private Exchange Cat) Way Fares and up 1 p. Lodge IeProgres Wtksjp del'Oceanie iiX SC Friday, Jan. 19, ir Second Degree, 7:30 p.

m. Travel to the mainland in speed and luxury New fast service of the Snpcs Ship 'EL 17. AHonacdoi?" formerly th S. 5. "Great -Sailings from Honolulu January 27 February 24 February 10 March 10 (from Hilo two days prior) Make your reservations NOW I For detailed information apply to: CASTLE A COOKE, Honolulu C.

BREWER A Hilo HONOLULU LODGE 616, B.P.O.E Meets at its home "on the Beach at Walklki" every Fri day evening. Visiting Brothers are cordially invited to attend. W. L. Frazee.

E. W. N. Hanna. Sec 7.

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