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The Hawaiian star. (Honolulu [Oahu]) 1893-1912, June 19, 1893, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015415/1893-06-19/ed-1/seq-5/

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(TiiU HAWAIIAN STiiH: MOJsTDAY, JOTE 19, 189B.-SIX PAGES.
5
! ;
1
THE CHINA ARRIVES.
THE MAGNIFICENT OCEAN
GREYHOUND.
What She Has Done in Record Break
ing Description of the Vessel
Specimen Menu.
The Pacific Mail Steamship China
steamed into the harbor this morning
at 6 o'clock, and an hour later was
snug alongside the company's dock.
A salvo of artillery, consisting of
twenty-one guns, thundered out a wel
come as she entered. The salute
was fired through orders of the Govern
ment, by Lieutentant Coyfie and a de
tachment of regulars from Company E,
National Guard.
The old veteran, Captain Sheppard,
acted as pilot for the China, as he did
for the other big steamship, Oceanic.
The vessel drew twenty-three and one
half feet and never even stirred up the
sand at the bottom of the harbor,
although there was only half a tide.
The China is by far the most mag
nificent steamship on the Pacific
Ocean, and was built in Glasgow in
1889 by the Fairfield Shipbuilding
Company. Her length is 456 feet,
beam 48 feet and depth 40 feet. Htr
engines arc 8100 horse power, and she
carries a crew of 167 men, and in the
engine department besides the chief
engineer, there are six assistant engi
neers and sixty-one firemen, oilers and
water tenders. The engines have a six
foot stroke, with dimensions as follows:
High pressure 40 in. diameter, inter
mediate 66 in. diameter, low pressure
106 in. diameter. She has complett
refrigerating, and ice, and electrical
plants, and has accomodations for 132
cabin and 1000 steerage passengers.
The China carries 1400 tuns coal in
her bunkers, and the daily consumption
at speed of 15 4 knots is 90 tons.
She has attained a speed on trial of
i8J knots and at sea of knots
and has made the quickest trip be
tween Yokohama and San Francisco
and Honolulu and San Frdncisco.
The former trip she has made in 12
days, 11 hours and 30 minutes, and
the latter in 5 days, 17 hours and 30
minutes, this beating all records. She
has also a record of 9 days, 7 hours and
fifteen minutes between Honolulu and
Yokohama.
The passengers on this palatial ves
sel are looked after by the most ex
perienced steward on the Pacific
Steward Goodchild formerly of the old
Shanghai Steam Navigation Company,
With a French chinf de cuisine and
and his assistants and with twenty
waiters he sets on a table such a din
ner as this one :
DINNER S. S. CHINA.
' Menu.
Soup :
Terrapin.
Fish :
Hoiled Salt Coil and llutler Sauce.
Hoiled:
Corned Pork anil Cabbage,
Mutton and Capei Sauce.
Entrees :
Fricandeau Fillet of Iieef ami Truffles,
Quail and Spinach,
Ox Tongue a la Jardineire,
Roasts :
Lamb and Mint Sauce,
Pigeon and Giblet Sauce,
Rib of Beef and Yorkshire Pudding,
Curry :
Giblet.
Vegetaiiles:
Boiled and Mashed Potatoes,
String Heans, Stewed Celeries.
Pudding and Pas'irv:
Plum Pudding, Chocolate Russe,
Ice Cream, Fruit and
Lemon Pies, Cakes Assorted,
Dessert:
Hananas, Oranges,
Prunes, Nuts,
Raisins,
Coffee. Crackers and Cheese. Tea
The elegant cabins are all arranged
in the latest approved fashion, and
upholstered in crimson plush. the
saloon and ante-rooms are filled with
luxurious divans and marvels of easy
chairs. I he finishing of the entire in
terior of the vessel is of the highest
order of the cabinetmaker s art, and a
trip on the China makes one long only
not for the other shore but for
another just like it. Punkahs which
lull the passengers into the dolce far
ntente of an ocean voyage are a feature
of this beautiful vessel.
The China has been the object of
hundreds of sight-seers all day as she
lay at the dock, and at five o'clock this
evening, when she departs, there will
be many to wish her a hearty aloha
and a quick return.
The officers of the China are all
Americans, and consist of the following
Captain, W. B. Seabury ; chief officer,
J. V. Saunders ; chief engineer, Geo,
H. Ferguson ; purser, Wm. M. Minton
burgeon, A. Nelson Heach M. L).
COLUMBIAN LIBERTY BELL
The Hawaiian Islands Have Helped to
Pay for it.
The Liberty bell proposed to be cast
by the Clinton H. Mencely Bell Com
pany of Troy, N. Y., and forwarded to
the Chicago Exposition, so far presents
the contributions of over 200,000 per
s ins, mbstly children, who have don
ated from one cent upwards.
The bell itself is designed to weigh
13,000 pounds and is to be composed
principally of copper, but will include
in its composition any gold, silver, cop
per or nickel coins donated for th
purpose.
The Sons and daughters of the
American Revolution have the matte
in charge and propose to see that the
original idea is fully carried out.
Up to May 17th last the contribu
tions of coins of various denominations,
gold, silver and nickel, amounted in
actual weight to 410 pounds, represent
ing a monetary value of $4259 4t.
Among the list ot.donors will be found
the name of Mrs. Anna C. Dole, who
forwarded $10, together with a letter
expressing hearty smpathy in the enter
prise, copies of which have since been
widely circulated in the United States.
Mr. Chas. L. Carter is interesting him
self in the matter, and has already ob
tained several subscriptions from resid
ents here. He thinks there are Amer
icans enough in this part of the Pacific
to raise sufficient money to give Hawaii
respectable standing in the list of
contributors.
SIR CLAUS ON THE RAMPAGE.
He Says that He Will Run Politics
Here as He Used To.
Claus Spreckels has been about for a
day or two past sawing the air and
making the welkin weary :
'I ran this country under Kalakaua
and Liliuokalani, and I'll run it again,'
he was heard to say in vociferous
phrase. He has repeated this amusing
sentiment so often that he seems to
have come to believe it himself.
The Refinery King has made several
calls on Minister Blount and the Ad
miral of late, and has seemed to be in
n his usual state of excitement. It is
not precisely known what he is up to.
To-morrow night he will give a banquet
at the "Royal" Hawaiian, at which, it
is said, he will gather a number of
Royalists, including the discredited
Nordhoff.
It's getting to be great sport.
THE DAY WE CELEBRATE.
Arrangements Made for Celebrating' the
Fourth of July.
Although the American Minister
could not find time after his Maui trip
to attend the Fourth-of July meeting
which he himself had called, the occa
sion did not, on that account, lack in
patriotism or in attendance. There was
good American deleg tion out it
met at the Arlington and when it
finished its work a first-class celebration
of Independence day had been pro
vided for.
There will be salutes, literary exer
cises, sports, racing, and a barbacue.
I he necessary committees were ap
pointed.
My name is NordholT ! On Hawaiian hills
I thought that lying went and so I lied !
What came of it ? The worst of boomerangs!
And when I tell, I f el 1 like l.uciler,
Never to rise again. Let me creep hence,
And in some cave where is no light of morn,
Try and escape the linger of man s scorn.
District Court Matters.
The case of the Provisional Govern
against Keolewa, an Hawaiian maiden
of many summers, occupied nearly all
of Judge Foster's time this morning,
She was charged with selling spiritous
liquors on the nth of June last with
out having first intervied the Interior
Office concerning the necessary license,
Although a couple of witnesses for the
prosecution swore positively that she
furnishtd them with a bottle of gin at
the expense of $1, the defendant and
two other witnesses swore to the con
trary and the Justice let her go.
1 wo drunks deposited $2 each and
the rest of the cases on the docket went
over for terms varying from one day to
a week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Philip Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Phil jp Smith and
daughter Anita, who spent several
months in this city last winter, arrived
from Japan on the China this murning.
They drove after breakfast to the
Hawaiian Hotel where they held quite
a levee all day with their old acquaint
ances and friends. All were in excel
lent health and spirits and report a
delightful outing abroad. They will
leave en route to the World s Fair this
evening at five.
The Pacific Hardware Co.
Have received Lewis' Combination Spray
Pumps, for which you have been waiting
This Pump comprises three brass machines in
stead of one a Spray Pump Agricultural
Syringe and Veterinary Syringe also Mason
& Davis' Wrought Steel Ranges, unquestion
ably the best for all purposes Douglas Pumps
nenis vegetable rresses, mops, alioe bets,
Brooms, Brushes, Ball Wicking, etc., etc. i-w.
PERSONAL.
Messrs. Kcechlln and Marchand of
Paris, France, were throcgh tourists on
the China.
W. H. Holmes, of Hilo, and W. H.
Smith, of Lahainaluna, are late arrivals
at the Arlington.
Hon. J. M. Leonard, United States
Consul at Shanghai is a passenger on
the China for the States.
Mrs. O. H. Simonds and child, the
family of the United States Consul at
Hongkong are on the China.
Dr. W. H. Abercronibie, United
States Consul to Nagasaki, Japan, is on
the China en route home for a visit.
Francisco da Rosa, of Yokohama,
well and favorably known in that city,
is a through passenger on the China.
PopofT Constantino and wife, who
hail from Shanghai, are anvmg the
passengers of the China who have con
cluded to remain over.
Lord Yalletort and Hon. W. H.
L-ascelles, English tourists, arc domi
ciled at the Hawaiian hotel and will re
main over for one steamer. They will
take in the volcano and other sights
before leaving.
Among the numerous passengers of
the China to day were 5rs. Y. Ventura,
F. Puiz, J. Infante, Rafael Perey. Y.
Samarilla and Mattias Saenz de Vig-
naud, all residents of Manila, and on
their journey from the Phillipine Islands
to Chicago.
PAUL NEUMANN TALKS.
HE THINKS A PROTECTORATE
WILL COME.
The Ex-Envoy Attending- Strictly to His
Own Business and Nothing-
Else.
Certain rumors to the effect that
Hon. Paul Neumann had declared
himself in favor of annexation 3ince his
recent return from the Coast, caused a
Stak reporter to call upni him this
morning. With the affability for which
Mr. Neumann is so well known, both
here and in Sin Francisco, the reporter
was invited into his sanctum after
mentioning his errand.
Knowing that Mr. Neumann's time
is always valuable, the Stak represen
tative came down to business at once
with the direct question :
"Mr. Neumann, is there any truth in
the rumor now in circulation that you
have joined the Annexation ranks and
are advocating that proposition f"
"No, sir, there is not. I have never
been in favor of annexation, fur the
simple reason that I believe its ad
vocacy to be useless, that those who
are in favor of it are simply wasting
time, and in my best judgment the
cause is hopeless."
" Upon what do you base your
opinion, Mr. Neumann ?" was the next
question.
"Upon personal observation during
my visit to Washington, principally,
and upon various other means of in
formation at my command."
"Then, instead of being in favor of
annexation, you are opposed to it ?''
"Well, that is rather a leading ques
tion. What I might or might not be
in favor of if I believed the proposition
feasible would probably not interesst
any one. As I do not believe it to be
even a remote possibility I hardly think
it necessary to further discuss the
matter."
"What do you think will be the
eventual solution of the present situa
tion in Hawaii ?'.'
"Most assuredly a protectorate under
the United States."
"How long since have you arrived
at that conclusion?
"Since my visit to Washington. I
was only there a few days before the
annexation furore, which was at fever
heat immediately alter the arrival of
the Hawaiian commission, commenced
to cool off, and a very marked change
came over the minds of many of the
United States senators. If my opinion
is worth anything on the subject, it
would be that that change has since
become crystallized into a general be
lief on the part of the United States
Government, its senators and repre
sentatives, that the only true solution
of the Hawaiian question lies in a
protectorate. Of course, the United
Slates would never allow any foreign
flag but its own to be hoisted in Hon
olulu, but you must be aware of the
very general feeling existing in the
States against territorial aggrandise
ment. that teeling has, trom my
observations, become intensified since
the very general discussion which has
arisen over the Hawaiian situation.
"Then you favor a protectorate ?"
" Yes, sir, I believe it to be the best
way out of our present difficulties.
came to that conclusion in Washington
and 1 am more firmly of that opinion
now.
''If it is a fair question, Mr. Newman,
are you taking any part in the political
question now?
"jno, sir, most decidedly not. 1 am
out of it. I have made up my own
mind on the matter and am acting
accordingly; Paul Neuman is attending
strictly to his own and his client s bust
ness now, and is no longer interested in
politics."
"How about your projected trip to
Japan f
"I have been forced to give it up
'During my recent absences busi
ness has accumulated to such an
extent that I find it impossible to leave.
1 hopo to make a trip there next year,
however."
Band Concerts.
The Hawaiian Band under the direc
tion of Professor Berger, will give a
concert at Emma Square this evening.
The band will also give two other con-
ctrts during this moonlight week, one
at Thomas Square and the other at
Makee Island.
Reception To-night.
There will be a reception at Oahu
College this evening at 8 o'clock to the
parents of the scholars and friends of
the teachers of that institution. The
affair will be quite informal, but a very
pleasant time is anticipated,
Mr. A. B. Wood, secretary of the
Urooklyn oung Mens Association,
led the hvangelistic service at the As
sociation rooms last evening. Mr
Wood spoke from the text in 1. John,
5-4: "F.r whatsoever is born of God
overcometh the world ; and this is the
victory that overcometh the world
even our faith."
Much disappointment was expressed
by some of the China's passengers this
afternoon at their inability to make
arrangements to slop over for one
steamer.
There was a practice game of cricket at
the old base ball grounds on Saturday
alternoon, William Logan of the Unite
tin gaining most of the honors in the
held.
NEWS IN A NUTSHELL.
Mr. Kronse of the Arlington hotel
I furnished dinner for seventy-five guests
on Saturday evening.
A pair of fawns litive been brought
from Molokai, to be sent to Golden
Gale Park.
A little daughter of J. W. Rebestson
fell from a tiee on Sunday and fractured
a bone in her ankle
A report is circulated among the
natives that Claut Spreckels bought the
Holomua last Saturday.
A tram car will leave Oahu College
at 10:50 to night, going up the valhy
for the accammodation of guests.
The Fourth of July committees are
notified to meet at the Anrexatien
Club rooms to-morrow evening at 7:30.
A stray white cur, on whose side
some wag has painted in large, black
letters "Lost" is attracting some atten
tion about town.
Mr. K rouse of the Arlington Hettl
has added a lawn-tmnis outfit, croquet
sets and other attractions for the pleas
ure of his guests.
James Spencer and J. Nakuina
are to wrestle at the Armory next
Saturday to decide the middle-weight
championship of the Hawaiian Islands.
The Toe Hooker filly and the filly by
Ivanhoe out of Sally Black will leave
on the Claudine, in charge of Chas.
Morton, for the Maui races on the 4th
of July.
Bicycle riders have a new scheme of
catching on to the side of the King-
street cars and by that means obtaining
a slight rest en their arduous journey
to Waikiki on Sunday morning.
ITr. David 31. Jordan
ot Edmeston, N. Y.
Colorless, Emaciated, Helpless
A Complete Ouro 01 nOOD'S
SAllSAPAJtlLLA.
This is from Mr. D. M. Jordan, a re
tired farmer, and one of the most re
spected citizens of Otsego Co., N. Y.
"Fourteen years ago I had an attack ot tho
gravel, and havo slnee been troubled wltb my
Llvor and Kldnoya
gradually growing worse Three yoars ago I
got down so low that I could acnrceljr wnlk.
I looked more like a corpse t a living being.
I had no appetlto anil for flvo weeks I ate
nothing but gruel. I Wa9 badly emaciated
and had no more color than i marble tniue.
Hood's Sarsaparilla was recommended and I
thought I would try it. Before I had finished
tho first hottla I noticed that I felt better, suf
fered loss, tho Infinmmntloit of tho bind
lr had subsided, tho color began to return to
my faco, and I beenn to I eel hungry. After
I had taken three bottles I could eat anything
without hurting me. Why, I got so hungry
that I had to cat r times a day. I bavo now
fully recovored. thanks to
Hood's Sarsaparilla
I feel well and nm vru
mo marvel to seo mo so well.'
All who know
1). M. Johdax.
HOOD'S PILL8 aro tho belt after-dinner PUli,
aitlit digestion, euro taeadacho and blliouineit.
Hobron, Newman & Co.
WHOLESALE AGENTS,
Corner Fort and King Streets
40 tl
THOS. G. THRUM.
and News Agency,
106 FORT, STREET.
nONSHQUENT upon the new inter
J est in art circles through the recent
formation of classes in water colors,
the above establishment has procured
full supplies of special required colors,
and brubhes of Wmsor & New ton s re
liable make, and Whatman's rouh
paper in sheets and blocks. Oil colors
also in full stock.
Special Import Okdp.rs for Books,
Music, Musical Instruments, Rubber
Stamps, Notarial and Corporation St als
or other requirements attended to by
each outgoing steamer.
SunsCRii'Tio.vs to local and foreign
periodicals promptly attended to and
special publications procured to order.
Orders for reserves on receipt of mails
booked for attention as far as supplies
will allow.
AMekican Flags (sewed bunting
no printed affairs), with 44 stars, ol 9,
10, 12 feet; also cotton Hags mounted
on sticks various sizes, and flag-print
ed piece goods for decorations.
A Full Stock f oflice, commercial
and society Stationery on hand, with
new additions and novelties addt'd by
every steamer. Hooks on these Islands
a specialty, with tho
Hawaiian Annual
as the recognized
reliable reference book on all matters
pertaining to Hawaii.
BOOK-BINDING Orders of all kinds executed
with promptitude, ai d Paer Ruled tu any
dexlred nattLrm Mau-mouiltlnir. Check-number.
ins, Perforating, iilockuig or other work attrnd.
ed to in a proper workmanlike maimer, without
any orae or uiuner.
THOS. G. THRUM,
Stationkk and Ni:ws I)i:ai.i;k.
522 Fort Street.
FLOTSAM AND .JETSAM.
THE CHINA AND MIIKE MARU
ARRIVE.
The Schooner W. H. Talbot, From
Newcastle The Sunday Fleet- -Other
Wharf Items.
The steamship China arrived this
morning at 6 o'clock, ten days and
eleven hours from Yokohama. Captain
Seabury reports head winds all the way
and nothing especial on the voyage.
The China brings a small cargo of
Chinese and Japanese merchandise for
this port and a number of Chinese
passengers.
The Nippon Yusen Kaisha Com
pany's steamship Miike Maru, Captain
Thompson, arrived yesterday after
noon at 3 o'clock, thirteen days from
Yokohama, with 1773 Japanese immi
grants and three cabin passengers and
small cargo. She anchored in the
quarantine grounds.
the Amertran brig Consuelo and
American schooner Anna both arrived
at Kuhului last week, bringing together
about 200 tons of merchandise. The
former cleared on Friday with a small
cargo of sugar for San Francisco.
1 he American four-masted schooner
W. H, Talbot, Captain Bluhm. arrived
forty days from Newcastle, N. S. W., at
8 o'clock this morning and anchored in
the stream off Fort street wharf. The
captain reports a splendid passage all
theVay. The Talbot has a cargo of
coals for this port.
MONDAY, JUNE 19.
Diamond Head. , : o p. u. Weather
cloudy. Wiad light N K.
Weather ' Bureau Stavion To-day:
Ther. Mitt. 67., Max. 84. Bar., 9 a.m., 30.07,
j p.m., 30.03. Kaintall .00.
ARRIVALS.
Saturday, June, 17.
Stmr C R Bishop, Le Claire, frem Kauai.
Mmr Kaala, Ganan, from Kahuku.
Sunday, June 18.
Japanese stmr Miike Maru, 13 daya from
1 uKutiama.
Mmr Likelike, Cameron, Irom Maui,
stmr Mikahala, Chaney, from Kauai.
Mmr Waialeale, Smythe, from Hamakua.
Simr James Makee, liaglund, from Kapaa.
Monday, June 19.
rm be Consuelo, San Francisco (at KahuluO.
Am schr Anna, San Francisco (at Kahului).
rm senr w 11 laluot, from Newcastle.
DEPARTURES.
Monday, tunc 10.
Stmr China, Seabury, for San Francisco.
Stmr J A Cummins, Nelson, for Koolau.
Mmr Kaala, Galmn, for kahuku and Punaluu.
Stmr Mokolii, McGregor, for Molokai, Lanai
anil .Maui.
Haw sh John Una, Schnauer, for Australia.
Haw sh Hawaiian Isles, Kustel, fur Australia.
Am by Consuelo, from Kahuluufor San Fran.
PROJECTED DEPARTURES.
Stmr Claudine, for Maalaea, Onomea
and
usual route to-morrow at 2 p. M.
Stmr Mikahala, Cheney, for usual Kauai route
to-morrow at 5 p. m.
Stmr C. K. lhshop, for Kapaa and Kilauca
to-morrow at 9 A. M.
Stmr Pele, Smyth, for Makawcli to-morrow at
9 A. M.
PASSENGERS.
ARRIVALS.
From Kauai, per stmr Mikahala, June IS
C H Bishop, wife and child, Mrs 11 Meiicr
anu three children, A M Sproull, G R liwart.
W G Smith, A Olsen, Ogura, Shida and 106
on deck.
From Maui, per stmr Likelike, June 18 D
Center, D Toomey, Mr McCarty, Adolph
apreckeis, u r wilder and wile, G W Smith
and wile, A r. Murphy anil bride, WS Nicoll,
Miss 11 Cornwcll, U Center, J Uurke, Sam
Sing, A Rosa, J L Kaulukou, M Uoss, W O
Aiken, G G Ticmanii, Miss McLennan, Miss
Hammond, Miss Roper, D Morton. H F"
Glade, C liosse, Awana and 1 10 uii deck.
From Yokohama, per stmr China, June 19
Lord vonetont, v 11 kascclies, .Mr and
.Mrs Constantino anil ninety-one steerage.
DEPARTURES.
From Kahului for San Francisco, per Alden
liessc R Albrecbt, wife anil child, Charles
Muller.
From Kahului for San Francisco, per Con
suelo H Antonson, wife and two children.
For San Francisco, per stmr China W 1!
uieson, i,narles 1 wilder.
IMPORTS AND CONSIGNEES.
Ex James Makee 2?so haes sucar for C
llrewer & Co, acct Makee Sugar Coj 50 bags
rice lor Kwonj; L.ee luen.
Ex C R liishop S2 hbls molasses for J 11
Druns, 2007 hags sugar for W G Irwin & Co,
all lor acct ol Ualanae plantation.
p.x yaiaieale 448 Dags sugar for acct
Honokaa Sugar Co, 250S hags sugar for acct
t'aciiic sugar Aim, all lor 1' A Shaeler a: Co,
Ex Mikahala 3411 bans suearfor II Hack.
feld .V Co, acct Liliue plantation; 174K bags
sugar lor same, acct iianamaulu null.
Y.x Likelike 135 pkgs hides and 43 hogs
to F I' Porter, 56 lu gs to Pork Packine Co,
48 hogs to Hop Yuen, 170 sacks bones lo A
F Cooke, 155 sacks potatoes and 50 sacks
corn to 11 Davis & Co, 292 sacks potatoes and
214 sacks corn to various markets, 30 libls
poi to Hawaiian F'ruit and Taro Co, c.8 pkgs
sunuries 10 various markeis.
Ex China 225 pkgs rice and mdsc to Wing
Woo Tai and the rest of 422 pkgs sundries to
vatious.
F.x Miike Maru 1357 pkgs nulse to Ozaki,
90 pkgs shoyu and mdse tu Qunng Sum Kee
.u .u...... 1 ... u
ui JUJ I'h1 uuu Mini sMuuiies u n rtujiuii,
25 tub sake to Loveloy & Co, 103 pkgs cotton
to (luoiig Fung Co, and the rest of 42&1 pkgs
10 oruer aim nearer.
Ex W H Talbot 13S0 tons coal to Oceanic
Steamship Co.
EXPORTS AND CONSIGNORS.
Per Consuelo, from Kahului to San Fran,
cisco 6600 hags sugar (858,000 lbs); value,
$30,903.
Per Alden l!csc, from Kahului to San
1-rancisco 19,000 bags sugar (2,523,130 llw)
value, $96,455.
VESSELS IN PORT.
NAVAL VESSELS.
U S S Huston, Day.
U S S Adams, Nelson, San I'l.mcl.co
MKKC'IIA.N I MF.N.
Stmr Mikc Maiu, ThomiiMin, Yokohama
Stmr China, Seabuiy, Ynkoliama for Sn
Francisco.
Am sch Uhi Leweri, Goodman, San 1'iaii.
r sh lloulenheck, KutMtll, Newcastle.
S S AusJtulia, lloudUlt, San Fraiseitct),
Am bk Mary Wiiikltwau, San Fran,
Br tch Norm, Macqu.rrie, Yokohama.
Am ich King Cyrus, Christianson, Newcastle.
Am schr Lyman D Foster, Diyer, Newcastle.
Am bgt Geneva, Neilson, Mexico (at Hilo),
Am sh Kale Davenport, Kejnolils, Tt T'ntd
FOREIGN VESSELS EXPECTED.
Hr bk Sharpshooter, Newcastle Due
Am hk Colusa, Guatemala (Kh) Due
IUw bk Leahi, S F (Mahukona) Due
Am schr Anna, San Fran (Kah) Due
Am hRt J D Spreckels, S K (Kah) Due
Am hktnc Klikitat, I'uget Sound une to
Am bktne W tl Dimoml, San Fran. .June 20
Am bktne Hilo, San Francisco June 2
Am bktne Planter, San Fran (Kah). .June tj
Am bktne S G Wilder, San Fran . . . .June 30
Haw hk Andrew Welch, San Fran. . . .July t
Am sen Allen A, San Fran (Kah) July I
Am bk Ceylon, San Fran July I
Am schr (ilendale, Eureka July I
Gcr 1 k G N Wilcox, Liverpool July 4
Am sch Olga, Pupet Sound (Kah) July 15
Am schr Aloha, San Fran Julv 15
Hr hk LacNtock, Livetpoo' July J5
Am srhr Alice Cooke, I'ngct Sound. .July 25
Gcr hk J C Huger, Urcmen Oct t5
Gcr hk Paul Nonhcrg, Liverpool ...Nov 15
Am bk Martha Davis, ltnstun, Dec 5
OAHU RAILWAY & LAND CIVS
TIHVIIE TABLE.
I-'tolil ami Att.-i .Inn.- t. I MUM.
Tl A I NS
, 1 1 t W Mill.
H. II. . I).
A.M. P.M. I' M. P.M.
Leave Honolulu ....8:45 1:45 4:35 5;,
Leave Pearl City 9:30 2:30 5:10 5:56
Arrive Ewa Mill g:(7 2:57 5:36 6:22
TO HONOLULU.
C. B. II. A.
A.M. A.M. P.M. P.M.
Leave Ewa Mill 6121 10:43 3:43 5:42
Leave Pearl City 6:55 11:15 4:1$ 6:10
Arrive Honolulu 7:30 11:55 455 6:45
A Saturday's only. C Sunda:
I- Sunday s excepted.
B- Uailv.
u Saturday
t excepted.
FOREIGN MAIL SERVICE.
Steamships will leave for and arrive from
San Francisco on the following dates, till the
close of 1893 :
From Honolulu to
From San F'ncisco
to Honolulu.
Miowera,(Van)Jun 21
Alameda . . . .June 29
China July 10
Australia. . . ..July 12
Warrimoo, (Van )y 2 1
Mariposa. July 27
Oceanic Aug 8
Australia Aug. 9
Miowera(Van)Aug 21
Monowai. . ..Aug. 22
Australia Sept 6
China Sept 19
Varrimon(Van)Sp 21
Alameda .... Sept 2 1
Australia Oct 4
Oceanic Oct 17
Mariposa Oct 19
Miowera(Van) Oct 21
Australia Nov 1
Monowai . Nov 16
Warrimoo (Vn)Nov2i
China Nov 28
Australia Dec 0
Alameda Dec 14
Miowera(Van)Dce 21
Oceanic Dec 20
Australia Jan 3
Warriinoo(Van)Jan2l
San Francisco.
Australia .June 21
Warrimoo ( Van ) J uly I
llelgie June 27
Mariposa June 29
Peru July 7
Oceanic July 17
Australia July 19
Rio Janeiro. ..July 25
Monowai .July 27
Cityof NYork.July3l
Altowera (Van) Aug 1
Gaelic Aug 8
City Peking. .Aug 15
Australia Aug 16
Alameda Aug 24
Warrimoo(Van)A3I
Australia Sept 13
Mariposa Sept 21
Oceanic Sept 25
Miowera(Van) Oct 2
Australia Oct 11
Monawai Oct 19
Warrimoo(Van)Nov I
China Nov 0
Australia Nov 8
Alatneda Nov 16
Miowara (Van) Dec 2
Oceanic Dec 4
Australia Dec 0
Alameda. ... Dec. 14
Warrimoo (Van) Jan I
Citv Pckini;. ... Ian 2
TIDES, SUN AND MOON.
lly C. J. Lyons.
c; -If
hi
Day.
& SO. -5.
F5. r ft r-g;
Mon . 12' 3.46!
1 Dm,
am. pm.
30 7-35 10.40,3.175.483.40
rue . 13 3.36
Wed .14 at. k
a. 30 0.1
1011.301,176.41:4.40 6. 40
Thur .15 s. o
3.40 B.40 11.45 5.17 u.43 , 7-51
s- o 4.30, o.ao 5 100.43 1 8-33
, ' am. i
6. o 5.4010. o 0.3013. 18 6.43 9.48
35 6 4 1040 o 5.18 6.44 10.34
7.35 7.9011.93 1. 305. 106.441 ,11.14
Fri...
16
Sat ..
Sun.. .
New Moon on the 13th! at 7.90 p.m.
Timfl Whistle blow, at ill. 98m. n. p.m. of Hono
lulu time, uliich in the same as 12b. om. os. of Green
wich tune.
METEOROLOGICAL RECORD.
lly the Government Survey. 1'uUotied eery Monday.
BAHOM. TIIBKMO
8 ' s!
7 -
3 5'?
Sun . .
4 30. 10 30.05 67
5 3a 10 30.06 72
6 30.14 30.08 71
7 3-i7 30 10 71
8 ?ai5 30.06 70
9 30.1a 30.07 71
10 30.18 30.13' 73
8l O.Os
6l O.OO
8l O.04
8l O.06
8l 0.02
9 0.04 1
8a 0.011
Mon .
3 KNP 3
4 KB 4
3 NB 4
8 NNE 5
(i ME I 3
9 ! 5
t NNK 5
1 uei .
llm..
Vx ...
Sal .
RAINFALL FOR MAY, 1893.
HAWAII.
F.trv.
Aat'.
Stations.
Fed.
. 50
. luo
. loo
a 3UO
950
. 300
In. Stations, Fat.
10.73 Niulii 300
10.67 Kohata 350
Wai.ikea . .
Itilo(iown) .
PeeLco. .
Ilonomu ....
Ilonoimi . . .
7.33 Kuhala Ml! on 583
'4.06
a. 46
8.39
9-47
6.4a Waimea.
3.36 Hohutoa..
3730
. . . 1 300
Malv.al.iu . . .
LiUDtihoehoc
. . . tvaiiua 930
8.63 KcalaWkua .1380
!.auiahoehoe
900 8.90 Nua ehu . . . . 630
400 5.07 I'ahala 1100
95 3-3 Volcano i!oue.4ono
750 3.;8(Vo!ciino Kond. .9470
100 a.13 Olaa 1930
two t,7;)0Iaa CotTce C0.1630
400 3.0a Kapolig , 30
700 3.88 t'oltoiM 10
30 3,ajPohoiU 600
MAUI.
10 ... IUIeakala
I'aauilo
l'.iauh.iu.
i'aauliau.. ..
9.89
10! 84
IfonotiAa . - - .
KiiVuihacle-.
7.6a
7-54
Waipio ....
9-7
Kahului
Wniltitpu ....
. 600
.4000
0.28 Kaocb, ooi)
0!ov.!u 13
05$
1.33
a.6
a 86
Nuia
Kftanspaii . ... 13
Mapulthu 70
MOLOKAI.
LANAI.-Koelc.
. 1600
OAHU.
a.w(Nuuanu 5a
2.30 Nuuanu a 50
I'uiiihou
O.i hu Colkjje.
1.70
S9
nunoiuiu icuyj,
Kulaotcahua .
Kiny Stret,
(Kcwajo)
Knniolani Park.
mA.u
Mnnoa
Insane A)Ium.
IVtiua. . .
1. 41 iNuuanu imvc.
50 1.40 bUtKHtj 405 A. BB
Sttwau.. . v. at
is i.3 Nuuanu, Lua
10 0.14 kftha 850
1 jo 3.93 Ahuimanu . . 350
igo 3 14 Kahtilu . tf
30 a. 90 Waiana ... is
So 9.77 Iwi HaiitaUufi 60
KAl'AI.
20.1 1.; MAaucli
4uo llaiiainaulu . jit
... 7 05 Molokna . iou
i J. Lyons,
I3.5J
3.16
34
Liliue
Kilauea .
Hanalti .
a 03
1.36
1 70
In charge of Weather liureau
Bernice PauaW Bishop Museum,
DURING Al.lHKA.IONS Oil AMO.NKIl
by addition to llie llaildlii, ihu Mu
seum ttill Iw doted to llie public after June
17 (Saturday),
lly older of the Trutee.
WM. T. HKKillAM.
08 iw ' furaior.
Old Kona Coffee
J. T. WATERHOUSE'S
Queen SlitxH Stxe.
Special iloticc0.
The Palace Ice Cream Parlors,
UnlK.I SlRf'K.I, Honolulu.
Ice Cream, Sherbets,
Ice Cream Soda.
A Choice Awntmcnt of
French & Plain Mixed Candies
Coffee, Tea or I hocolate with Sandwiches,
served at all hours.
36 ly Mrs. ATWOOD, Proprietress.
FOR UZASE.
No. t Seaside Residence, atlioinine the
premises of C. Afune at Waikiki. There are
three distinct Cottages on the premises, all
furnished. Tho with Cook-houses attached.
The grounds arc extensive and well shaded.
Stables, Sen-ants' quarters, Hath -houses, etc..
all complete.
Unobstructed views of sea or mountains.
Climate, perfect. Five minutes walk from the
Tramways.
No. 2 A Convenient Cottage on Emma
street, two doors from DercUnia street, re
cently remodelled and repaired throughout.
crms easy.
I' iii further particulars, inquire at llie office of
HKUrii X- A. .!. 0AJITWRIG11T.
17 tf
NOTICE.
ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
against JAMES LOVE, are rentiMted
10 present same at once at the Office of
BRUCE & A. J. CARTWRIGIIT.
02 tf
NOTICE.
DURING DR. MONSARRAT'S absence
on Hawaii, Dr. B. Schneider will have
charge of hi Infirmary.
lelephones Mutual rS3, Hell tfi.
Orders left at the Club Stables will receive
prompt attention. 69 iw
PALACE ICE CREAM PARLORS
Mrs. H. A. ATWOOD, Proprietress.
Wc still continue to mamifactur the finest
quality of
ICE CREAM
IN THE t'lTY.
Us" Families and Parlies supplied at short
nonce. A iresli assortment of line
Krencii Candies on hand.
Delicious Coi'Fix or Tea, Aviih Sandwiches
or Rolls.
'ry Our Ice Crciim Soda To-day
06 tw
TOLET.
FOR a husbar.d and wife or a lady, a
pleasant furnished room in cood loca
tion within easy reach of town. Inquire at
W. L. IIOI'PKR'S
60 iw Cottace Kmc t. onnosite Palace.
MECHANICS' HOME.
59 anu 61 Hoi el Street.
Lodging by the day, week or month, 25 anil
50 cents per night, $1 and $1.25 per week.
KurnUhcd or unfurnished Cottages.
ARTIST.
MRS. TUCKER'S Class of Skclchers In
Water Color mecls Tuesday and Saturday,
P.M. Any wishing to join the class, can apply
Monday I'.it. at Mr. V. Hopper's. Kim?
street, opposite the palace.
MRS. TUCKER is also prepared to give
Lessons on Piano, in leachinn which she h.-ie
had long experience. 40 mr
NOTICE.
THE COODS remaining in Mrs. Lack's
Stoic will be sold at Auction in the
salesroom of J. K. Moigan,
Store Fixtures, Fire-proof Safe
and Desk.
Ammunition, Guns and Fancy
Goods Supplies.
The Store now occupied by Mrs. Lack,
will be opened on or about the iQlh of June
by Mr. Nicoll, as a tirsi class Home llakcry.
Lady Wultrossos.
50 llll
FOR SALE
Coffee Seed
Trom Cultivated Tui, and put through the
proper prucetf of prqaratiun viz:
Ticked when fully npe, put through the
water tcit for unsound berries, hand-pulpcd
and dried in the shade in quantities to suit.
Kvery Seed guaranteed to produce a strong
healthy Tree, with proper management.'
Apply for price ami wrticulara to
K. RYCROFT,
53 f ' l'ohoiki, Puna, Ilaw.ii.
FOR SALE.
SUGAK LOA1-, SMOOTH CAVKNNK.
I'anaina, Mexican and Uermuda l'ine
Apple Sprouts and 1'lants. Mav be seen
Crowing -on the rent Hock at our Kallhi
I'ine Apple Kanch.
rricos rcaKmahle; apply to
I". G. CAMARINOS,
3 1 m Cal. Fruit Market.
J. E. GOMES.
Manui-actukinu Jr.wixr.R, anu Im-
rOKTKK OF
Diamonds, Watches, Silverware and
Fine Jcwelrv.
HAWAIIAN - SOUVENIRS.
GENURAL REPAIRING.
A"9 i'ort Strict, Hun. lu'ii. 4 aif
ANNEXATION CLuT
riMlF. IIKAIMJUAKTKKK OK THK Kx
.1 ecutiM- Curtimiucc ol ibe Annexation
Club, unef Fort and Hotel MrecU, u ill be
open fiotu Sijo A.M. lo 12 M.. l f.M. lo 5130
l-.M. aud 7 I'.M. w 9 i-.m..
All l bote umIomc u aiC" mwixiiWp
ull way do no dawfaiK lltuae tout.
KXBCUTIVH COMMITTHK.
3
i
'Si
'6
'-a
r)
- 'w
-v
- i
35
1

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