Newspaper Page Text
THE HAWAIIAN STAR, TUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1893.-SIX PAGES.
THE OAHU BELT LINE
A SEATTLE MAN THINKS HE
WILL BUILD IT.
Information By Way of Seattle Which
is Important if True Some Facts
About the Oahu Territory.
The following local article appears in
the Seattle Post Intelligencer of ffJC M
date. Although it does not appear to
be true that Mr. Feck has a contract
to build the O.ihu road, it is a fact
that he has made a proposition to that
end. Whether a bargain will be struck
is a matter for the future to decide.
The island of Oahu, the chief of
the Hawaiian Rroup, is to be almost
encircled by a railroad, and A. Feck, a
Seattle man, has secured the contract
for its construction, which will C st
The road is to be built for the Oahu
Railway and Land Company, which
has a franchise for a narrow-gauge line
with a three fool track to go completely
around the island, the Government
giving a subsidy of $700 a year per
mile for five years, or $3500 a mile in
all. Of this road eighteen and one
half miles are already built from Hono
lulu by way of Pearl Harbor to Ewa
mills, in a northwesterly direction.
From here it is intended to extend the
line, closely following the shore, to
Waimanalo, on the east coast. The
length of new line to be built is ninety
three and three-quarter miles, making
the total length about 112 miles. Mr.
Feek has just returned from Honolulu,
where he examined the r ute and se
cured the contract, and will go there
again in September to begin work.
The Oahu Railway and Land Com
pany is composed of some of the
wealthiest planters on the island, and
is itself one of the largest landholders,
owning 3,158 acres and leasing 82,000
acres of land. A large part of this
land is in sugar plantations along the
line of the road, and another part is
ised as a ranch at Kahuku, where
there are 11,000 head of cattle. The
company also owns town sites at Pearl
harbor, where the United States coal
ing station is to be established, and at
Kahuku, and has coal docks at Hono
lulu. From the Ewa mills the rosd will
skirt the shore, touching at Waianae
mill, a sugar crushing, not a saw or
flour mill, then run through some
heavy rock cuts fir three miles to
Kaena point, pass the Mokuleia, Wai.t
lua and Waianae plantations and mills
to the Kahuku ranch and mill, then to
Kualoa and Kaalaea to the Heeia mill,
where it will leave the shore and cut
across the Mokapu peninsula, then
again along the shore to Waimanalo
mill. Here it will end, as precipitous
mountains block the way along the
shore; and further inland towards
Honolulu the Pali, i line of precipitous
bluffs, rises to a hight of 1,200 feet to
wards the center of the island.
For most of the distance the work of
preparing the roadbed will be easy, as it
will be light earth work or digging
through the sand of the shore, with
here and there a stretch of boulders
and a rock cut. There will be two
steel bridges 200 feet long, each of two
100-fwot spans, and the remainder of
the bridges will be trestlework with
cedar mudsills. The rails are to be
steel, fifty pounds to the yard, and a
large part of the ties will be Puget
Sound cedar, while all the bridge
timbers will be Puget Sound fir. Thus
the road will consume a large quantity
of lumber from the Sound, all of which
will probably be shipped from this city.
For the grading and common laboring
work, Mr. Feek will employ Chinamen,
but he will take men from litre to do
the rock work, build the bridges and
lay the track.
The part of the road already built
pays well and statistics show that the
section to be traversed will also furnish
good business, which will be largely in
creased in volume by the improved
transportation facilities the ruad wiii
afford. In 1891 the product of this
section was 20,000 tons of sugar,
10,000 tons of rice, besides coffee,
fruit, fish, vegetables, cattle, coal and
machinery, and in 1892 the production
was greatly increased. At present the
products of the north end of the island
are shipped at great t xpense by sea or
packed by mule trains across the Pali
mountains to Honolulu. In some
places the products have to be hauled
down the beach by oxen until they
come to water deep enough to float a
light boat. This takes them out to a
larger one and this to a steamer or
sailing vessel. The banana industry has
languished in the northern part of the isl
and because the natives could not be sure
of getting the crop shipped. Several
years ago they began raising the fruit
and arranged for the steamer to call
for it on a certain day, but when thi.t
day came the sea was so rough that the
steamer refused to land, and the whole
crop, the result of a year's labor, was
lost. The industry now promises to
revive, for the reduction in the price of
sugar has not only driven the planters
to study economy in its production,
but has caused many of them to turn
their attention to growing bananas,
pineapples, tobacco, tea, guavas and a
great variety of products.
Mr. Feek will begin construction as
soon as he returns to Honolulu in
September, and expects to have the
first fifteen miles ol road completed by
January 20, 1804 This will bring the
road to Waianae, and by January 1.
1895, it is to be built to Kahuku, and
by January 1, 1896, to Waimanalo.
Thus it will be finished within the two
and one-half years remaining under the
The Second Congregation.
The attendance at the services of
the eeopd Congregation of St. An
dtew's Cathedral Sunday morning
was more than usually large. It is ex
pected that it will be still larger next
Sunday, partly because it is Communion
Sunday and partly bcCatlM it was the
day on which the license of the Con
grcgation would have expired had not
the bishop rescinded his threat.
The Chinese Theater.
Chief Clerk Hassinger of the Interior
office made an inspection of the Chinese
theater premises this morning and
found that the present lessees have
been making a small fortune out of it.
They have made additions to the
original building and snbltt them to
ChlneM to the extent of about $100
per month, while the Government has
only been receiving $30. The lease of
the property will be sold at auction,
hereafter, from month to month, and
the leases on the additions will be sold
separately. It is anticipated that a
nice sum will be derived from the
rentals after the sale, which is an
nounced fot Fridxf,
ARE THEY ALL WITH US?
OFFICIALS NOT ON THE ANNEX
What is Paid Out to Men Who
Either Royalists or Are in
Editor Star : Please give the
public a list of the men prominent in
the Government employ who have not
signed the Annexation roll.
In the official directory of the Prc-
visional Government, a list covering
principal incumbents only, appear the
names of the (ol lowing gentlemen who,
we are told, have not identified them
selves with the Annexation Club. Be
sides them are a large number of
supernumeraries in all the Islands.
Supreme Court Henry Smith,
Chief Clerk, salary $250 per month;
Fred Wundenburg, Deputy Clerk,
$166 675 Ge rge Lucas, Scond Dep
uty Clerk, $150.
Foreign Affairs W. Horace
Wright, $150; Ed. Stiles, $125; clerks.
Interior John A. Hassinger, chief
clerk, $250; James H. Uoyd, $200; M.
K. K.eohokalole, $140; James Aholo,
$110; Stephen Mahaulll, $75, Edward
S. Boyd, $75 ; clerks.
Agriculture W. G. Irwin, A. Jae
ger, A. Herbert.
Finance George J. Ross, auditor
general, $400; George E. Smithies,
registrar of accounts, $250; Carl Wide-
mann, clerk, $125.
Attorney General J. M. Kea,
Health Charles Wilcox, Secretary,
$150 ; Dr. Trousseau, Port Physician,
about $350 ; Dr. R. K. Oliver, $250.
Education W. James Smith, Secre
Circuit Judges A. N. Kepoikai,
District Court William. Foster,
$208 33 ; James Thompson, $100.
Pacific Football Club.
The members of this club met at the
Y. M. C. A. hall last night and elected
the following officers :
C. L. Carter, president ; Hon. VV.
F. Frear, vice-president ; D. W. Cor
bett, secretary and treasurer; Charles
S. Crane, captain ; Jno. Wise, Louis
Singer, J. A. Thompson and W. Kau
hane, match c mmiltee. Club colors,
crimson and white.
Messrs. Corbett, Wise and Crane
were appointed a committee to draw
up a c institution and by laws for the
club. Tuesday and Thursday after
noons were selected for practice games.
Here's a Pretty Go.
Editor Star : Your editorial of
last evening was a daisy. Keep the
igitation up, Mr. Editor, it is bound to
bring f irth good fruits in the end.
Now, sir, can you answer these ques
ti ns? Have all the employees of the
Provisional Government c implied with
the law and taken the necessary oath?
If not, why not? 'Taxpayer.
We know of one important official
who has not taken the oath, Perhaps
there are others. If so, more anon!
Everybody's Business Nobody's.
There is a sort of triangular squab
ble going on between the city p 'lice,
the barb r police and the health officer
as to whose duty it is to dispose 0
those leprous dogs about the fish
market, All three claim that the duty
tails to the dog-catcher. In the mean
time those diseased canines are nightly
resting in blissful carelessness on the
A Child Burnt to Death.
News was received by telephone this
morning that a Portuguese child was
burned to death at Waialua, but the
only particulars obtainable were that
the child s clothing caught fire, result
ing in such severe burning of the lower
part of the body that death ensued
soon after. No additional details COUld
be obtained up to the hour of going lu
Doubtless a Canard.
A runi .r went about late this afte
noon that President 1) lie's yacht which
left lor Waianae this morning had
capsized. Inquiry of the lookout ami
at the pilot s office failed to verify the
report. No one knew anything of the
ACCIDENT AT KAHUKU
By the Sudden Falling in of a Well
at the Krhulcu Plantation Early
Word was rec eived at the Marshal's
office from Kahuku plantation this
morning that four Japanese had been
killed by the falling in of a well wire!,
was being dug on the Kahuku planta
tion, and that an inquest was about to
be held. No further particulars being
given, a representative of the Star
called 1 n M. S. Grinbauni & Co., the
agents of the plantation, and ascertained
that the accident took plac e at an earlv
hour this morning, all four of the men
being buried by the falling earth. The
work of extricating the unfortunate
laborers was quickly under
taken, but they were dead when
brought to the surface. In the
meantime Dr. Alvarez and the deputy
sheriff of Waialua were telephoned fot
and the former was cm the spot within
two hours after the accident, but his
services were of no avail. An exam
ination of the bodies showed that in
in each instance the back was broken,
proving that the men were most likely
in a stooping position when the cave
occurred and were killed without an
instant's warning. 'The unfortunate
Japanese were all contract laborers,
and their names mere Nakamura, Yos-
hitumi, Magas and Okomoto.
On inquiry at the Marshal's Ottice
just before going to press no additional
particulars could be ascertained be
yond the fact that Deputy-Sheriff Kau-
wahilo had c harge ol the inquest. I he
well in which the accident recurred is
aid to be forty feet deep and in sandy
CIRCUIT COURT MATTERS.
Judge Whiting Rapidly Reducing the
Length of the Calendar.
In the case of the Provisional Gov
ernment vs. C. J. Sherwood, a motion
for a continuance until next term has
been filed by the defense, on the
ground of the absence of material
witnesses in ( California.
In the case of Pun Gee vs. Loo
Chee the appeal from the District
uirt has been withdrawn.
In cases 113 and 114, Thou Chung
and Lau Chuck against Marshal Hitch-
ock to recover the value of ceitain
jewelry alleged to have disappeared
during the execution of a search war
rant on plaintiff's premises, in which
judgment for the Marshal was rendered
in the District Court, the plaintiffs' ap
peals have also been withdrawn.
In the matter of the estate of Aurelio
Foster Ramos, Enoch Johnson has
fiied a notice of appearance as attorney
for linos and Nicolaus, children of the
deceased. In the same estate the ad
ministrator, C. L. Brito, has filed an
inventory showing the estate to consist
of two pieces of rice land at Ewa, one
piece of land at Kallbiwaena, and a
number of bullock carts and other
In the case of Bishop & Co. vs. C.
E. Williams, Henry Waterhouse and
A S. Hartwcll, executors of the will of
. H. Wood, dcce ised, to recover the
sum ot 413322 bo up .1: a promissory
note for $3000, dated Nov. 10, iSyi,
made by H. H. Williams it Co , piy-
abie to the rder of C. E. Williams and
I, H. Wood, and thereafter endorsed
and delivered to Bishop & Co., which
was tned before Judge Cooper and a
jury yesterday alttinoon, the jury
brought in a verdict lor the plaintiff at
4:45 I'. If, one dissenting. Defendants
note exceptions to the verdict as being
ntr.iry to the law and the evidence
and gave notice of a motion lor a new
trial. F. M. Hatch lor plaintiff, A. S.
Harlwell for defendants.
Caroline . Robinson and Lorrin A
burston, executors of the last will and
testament of J. N. Robinson, deceased
have filed their lust annual account ol
the'r administration, showing total re
ceipis, 4135,025 60 ; disbursements,
$33,847 37; balance on hand, $117831
A supplementary inventory showing a
list of the stocks and bonds amounting
to the sum of $23,300, received from
the hands of the trustees 111 ace irdanft
with a recent decision of the Supreme
Court, and a receipt showing that the
same has been duly delivered to th
devisee, Mrs. Caroline J. Robinson,
has also been tiled.
In the case ot Walaniku vs. Kipu for
the annulment of the marriage on the
round that the gill Was under age,
ludue Whiting has signed a decree ol
liv rce, in accordance with the find
ines on Saturday. Kipu will have to
wan until the girl becomes of age be
fore he c an marry her again, unless he
can get the lathers consent m th
Manuel 1 cintho Cobral has filed
petition for a writ to enj un the pres
ident of the Sociedade Concordia
Bsnda Catholics Portuguesa, com
monly known as the Portuguese band
from interfering with Ins rights as
ineinbe i in go d standing ot s.nii band
In the ejectment suit ol J N. Ka
waulu et al. vs. Ono Kaaihue, a mi tion
to appoint a guardian an litem has
Pat Too, who was found guilty of
gambling and appealed from Judge
hosier's decision, pleaded guilty 111 I
morning and was lined $30.
The appeal e ases of Ah Hook, con
victed of selling liquor without a license,
Akana, convicted of the 111 lawful pos
session ot opium, and L,ai Hu, con
victed of selling opium, were all nolU
pros'd by the Government,
In the Case of ( rue ring, convicted
f the Unlawful possession of opium.
the appeal was withdrawn and the fine
imp ised bv the lower court paid.
Ah 'hiiv 1 Hinii g'Hlty yesterday 0
dealing in opium was sentenced to im
prisonment lor two montns and to tj
a fine of $100.
Ah Pan, another opium fie mi, who
was tried yesterday and found guilty,
was fined $7s and costs, the latter
imounting to $18 50.
Chin Sam, another Chinese gentle
man addle ted to dealing in opium, and
onvirted thereof in the lower Court,
dso withdrew his appeal and paid his
Another of the interminable opium
appeal cases, that of Ah I'.ii, was on
trial before Judge Whiting and a jury
this morning, and resulted m a verdict
f not guilty.
At the afternoon session the case of
Chris. Gertz, charged with importing
opium, is on trial before Judge Whiting
and a jury.
In the other department Judge
Cooper and a jury are engaged with
the case of Carl Henoch vs. The Ha
waiian Government, in which the plain
tiff claims the reimbursement of ex
penses incurred while trying to rein
state the Portuguese immigration in
A NEW GEOGRAPHY.
That to be Used in California Schools
is a Dandy.
The State Hoard of Education of
California has just formulated a new
geograpnv, wmcn goes into general use
in the public schools of the State on
September 1st. Although some tw
years has been spent in its preparation,
reflects anything but credit upon
those that compiled it and incidentally
n the Hoard itself. Tne pape rs iif the
rolden State are: now engaged in show
ig up its many inaccuracies. In this
geography the Hawaiian is placed
linong the yellow races, as are the
Indians, the Lapps and the Chinese.
I'tie chances are thai the tribesman of
the American plains will not feel com-
limented when he funis that the rhil-
Iren of California are being taught to
regard bi n as in the same Category
with the despised Chinaman, and even
the native Hawaiian may wonder if his
race has not been maligned. In deal
ing with Polynesia, however, the revo
lution in Hawaii has been overlooked,
and in speaking of tln.se Islands it is
lid: "The natives, called Kanakas,
ire a high type of Malays. They have
dopted a civilized form of government
iniilar to that of the United Sines,
with an hereditary king instead of a
president." The compiler evidently
irgot to make the change when the
revolution occurred seven months ago,
inel the books have been printed with
Return Cricket Match.
The married and single members of
the local cricket c lub will play a return
natch next Saturday. The wickets
will be pitched a! 2:xo P. M.
NEWS IN A NUTSHELL.
The Boston's electric search li
were turned on for a short time
The Hawaiian band gave the usual
we k 1 y C incert at the Executive build
ing this morning.
Word comes from Makaweli that the
me is all off that plantation and
rinding will soon be finished.
Ah Chang w is found guilty of kee
ing a disorderly house and fined $100
in the Tolice Court this morning.
For the larc eny of a pair of pants
from a seaman on the Hawaii Poai got
thirtv days on the reef from ludge
The Post Office authorities will send
1 mail to the Coast by the Vancouver
steamer Warri no , scheduled to leave
here on 'Thursday.
rvawaianao seminary re-opens on
Monday, September 4th, and Oahu
College, and Punshou Preparatory
scho '1 on the ton .wing Wednesday,
It is said that a light occurred o
ihe Discovery on Saturday in which
cli inken public officer insulte d the cap
lain and mate of that vessel and was
badly used up in consequent e.
All property owners at, Petri City
who want mange trees to set out in
1 be 11 lots 1 .11 have them free of charge
ly calling at the office of the C). R. L.
Co. for an order I ir th.' stock.
A. L. J ihnson, the well-known shin
maker, whose store was on the corner
ot Alukeu and King sitc .ts, has left foi
San Francisco on the brigantioe W. (l.
Irwin Ills wile and hilel remain
I.. 1). Ti 1 1 in uis is sick at Sans
Mis C, lludoit and family left on
the Mo'ioiii for Molokai.
W. G. Walker and atife left on the
I'l incline I 1 Ookala, Hawaii.
Mrs. Haaltlea ol this city left this
morning for a visit to Hawaii.
Osuier Abbott and wife of Sp k mc,
Washington, left on the Mikahala tins
in rning for a week s trip to Hawaii
W s. retry and wife, of the Ililo
boarding school, who have been slay
mg at the Arlington, left on the
i.eo. L. Edwards, principal of tl
English school at Kaluaaba. Molokai,
who recently returned from the coast
left tor his home by the Mokolii yes
te relay .
FLOTSAM AND JETSAM
THE WILCOX AND W G IRWIN
Mikahala For Hawaii Waialeale, Jam's
Mr. let . and Iwalani For Kauai
Bishop For Oahu.
'There was a lot of police whistling
about the Klikital and other evidences
Of a row at 3 o'clock this morning. It
was over the attempted desertion of
one of the sailors. After telephoning
for some time the police were aroused
end the refractory tar was placed under
arrest. The harbor policemen were
non est and could not be found.
Purser I rank Poor is again on deck.
He left on the Bishop this morning
fully recovered from the effects of the
explosion which came so neat resulting
latally to him two weeks ago.
The American schooner Klikitat will
leave tomorrow fir Port Gamble,
Puget Sound where she wili be loaded
again with northwest lumber for Wilder
eV Co. of this c ity.
Al. Clarke, customs guard for a
number of years past, has resigned
from the force.
The liner Warrimoo is due Irom the
Colonies for the northwest coast 011
'The brig Irwin left this morning for
San Francisco with a good cargo of
The bark George N. Wilcox left
this afternoon with sugar for S en Fran
cisco. The Mikahala left this morning foi
the volcano and leeward Hawaii ports.
'The bark Alex McNeill leaves
Thursday for Puget Sound.
TUESDAY, AUGUST 29.
Diamond Head, 3:30 p.m. Weathci
lenidy. Wind frch, N. E.
Tt) ESI 1 AY
Mnir t K Li-hoii, Let lane,
Waialua and Punaluu.
Sinir Waialeale-, Sniyihe, fur Nawiliwili
Sum Iwalani, freeman, for Kauai.
Stmi Mikahala, Chaney, for Maui and Hawaii
Sum lames Makcc, llagluilcl, tor Kapaa.
In Man E Foster lot Makaweli.
Schr Malumalii for Waialua.
Sunr Pele, Peterson, for Makaweli.
ni hut W (j twin. Williams, for San Fran.
lier lik (i X Wilcox, Walters, fur San Fran.
Ill l AK I CKKS.
l-'or Molokai, per slmr Mokolii, Aug 28
Mrs C Dudoll anil family, Geo L Edwards.
Mi-- Beckley and 15 on deck.
For San Francisco, per bgt W G
Aug 2') B Jennings, it Rauiter, E 1
R Cowenberff. A 1. lohnson.
For Maui and Hawaii, per stmr Mikahala.
Aug 29 F'or the Volcano: W J Caesar, K
Wielfing. For way ports: O Abbott and wife.
Miss A Kulia Kcapo, Mrs Ilaalelea and
friend, t.'hun Hoy, and 14 on deck.
stun Hawaii, Cameron, for Niue, Ookala,
LtiupahoehoUi llakalau and Paauliau, Wed
nesday al 4 p.m.
Am sclir Klikitat, fur Puget Sound, Wednes
day al 1 1 o'clock.
Am hk Alex McNiel, for Paget Sound on or
about Thuradayt Aug 31.
EXPORTS AND CONSIGNORS.
Per W G Irwin; 5562 hags sugar by W ti
Irwin & Co, 19S4 lug- sugar by C O Berger.
irjoo hags rice py M Grinbauni . Co. Total
N510 bags (1,014,609 pounds) sugar, value
Per ti N Wilcox; Gi2c) hags sugar I. y Hack
feld & Co, 247c hags sugar by M S (iiinliaiim
- Co, 204 hags sugar by F A Schaefcr l
Total H808 lugs (1,112,74ft pound-) lugl
VESSELS IN PORT.
N A V Al. VESSELS.
U S S Boston, Hay, San Francisco.
U S S Adam.-, Nelson, San Franci-cu
MSaCHAN 1 men.
dawn schr Liiiu, HitchSeld, Jaluit, s s 1.
Ani hk Aiex McNiel, Sorman, Departure Hay
Am bk S C Alle-n, Thompson, San Fran.
Am hk Albert, Griffiths, San Francisco.
Ilr bk Velocity, Mai tin , Hongkong.
Am bk Klikitat, Culler, Puget Syund.
Am bark Alden Beaae, lieive, San Fran.
Am hk Discovery, McNeil, San Fran.
FOREIGN VESSELS EXPECTED.
Am schr Alice Cooke, Puget Soiled
Am bk Datrofl, Departure Itay ......
Am bgl I H Spreckela, S F (Kah) . .
Am bgt Lurline, San F (Ililo)
Am iikt S (i Wilder, San Fran
Am bark liar voter, s F (Ililo)
Haw bk Lcahl, San Fran
Am iii-i Irnurard. Layian island
... I ue
. . Due
. . I lue
. . . Due
. . .Du
. . Due
Jap Stmr Aikoki Maru, Yokohama,
Am bk Amelia, Pugcl Sound Aug 1
Am Iikt W II Dlmondi Ban Fran S.pt 1
Am bk Ceylon, San riaiicikco Scpl 10
Am bkt Plainer, San 1' rancisco Sept 1
Am si br Robert Lewert, san F Sept I
111 sb ( oof Mi.::,. Newcastle Oct 1
Am bkt Wrestler, Newcastle Oct
Oer hk J C PI tiger, Byrne ta Oci
tier bi- 1 am l-cnbc-re, Liverpool Nov Is
m bk Manila Daws, Boston, Decs
Ger bk Nautilus, Liverpool. Dec 12
A FINE NAPHTHA LAUNCH.
For pnrticul.urs tTiiiire of
J AM KS B. ( ASTLK,
125 Im Collector (unci a! ot Cttttomi
lias Resumed Practice
3STo. -43 33areta.ri.ia St.
tiff ICR HOUR81 8togA.M., It03r.ll
and 7 10 8 1. M.
IVlMh Telephones No. JjO. ill tl
Typewriting, Engrossing, llraughtiiig.
II. M. .MIST,
I prepared to undertake any business in llie
aboee named lines. Office with Mr. F. A.
Jones; entrance Men haul Slteei. SJ II
FOREIGN MAIL SERVICE.
Steam-hip- will Irave for and nrrivr from
San Francisco on the follow ing dale-, till the
lose of 1 Nq t :
PaoM lloNoi.ri.t' to
From SAN F'.vc is
I'l IIo.vji in-.
Warrimooj e"an)A'g jl
Australia. Sept 6
uslralia ... epl 1 X
t .hina Sepl I9
MaripoM .... Sent 21
arrlmc k i an)Sn 2 1
eanic s. p 2c
Alameda . . . .Sept 2H
Mkiwera (Van) I m 2
Australia Oct 7
Oceanic- Oct 17
Australia t Id 14
Monowai I Id I
MartpoM Uct 20
Miowi ra( Van) Oct 21
Warrlmoo(A an)fftfv 1
'hina N'iv 6
Australia Nov 4
Monowai .... Nov 23
Vustralia Won 11
'Mamcda ..... Nov 16
Wan ine n( Vn)N'ov2i
Miowera (Van) Dec 2
China Nov 2b
tetanic Dee 4
Australia I Is 2
Alameda Dec 14
11si1alia Dec Q
Mariposa .... Dee . 14
WarrimcM 1 Van 1 Jafl I
Miowi raiVatilDcc 21
Oceanic Dec 26
ity Peking . . (an 2
Australia Dec 30
. Jan (1
Irnrnoof, an) Jsftil
. Ian 1 1
. . Fed. 3
. . Mar j
.Mariposa . .
Australia . .
Monowai . .
Australia . .
Oceanic 1 . .
Australia . .
Mariposa . .
Australia . .
Monowai . .
. Jan 27
. . . .Feb 6
Iralia . .
. Fe b 24
. . March 6
Monevni . .
. . . May 10
( 'hina April
Australia May 2(1
Austral la . . May 19
. Inly 21
. . I uly 2(1
Marine -a I uly 5
tut r alia
Australia July 14
Mot owai At'ls 2
Australia Aug 1 1
Alameda .... Aug 30
Australia . . .Sept 8
Monowai .... Se-t.it 20
Mariposa .... Sept 27
Australia t et 6
Monowai Pet 25
ly UN OoVsWniMM Survey. PuMi.hrtl evrry Mond,
1 H11M. I IlkKMd
? f 9
21 30. I. O.rj9 74
11 o 14 30.00 73
BI ,40, 3 30.05 71
23 30. lo 50. 06 71
A sjfj 74
26 30.11 30.05 74
84 O.02 51 5
83 O.OI 55 8-3
83 0.06 07 3
84 o.6 57 3
84 O.QO 39 3-8
84 0.04 5 vl i
TIDES, SuN AND MuON.
HyC. J. I. von..
am. I pin. pm. am.
' 4-55 4-jo, 11 .20 10.30 5.41 6.19 7.30
) 5.20! 5.10 11. Jo 11.30 5. 44 6.18 B.10
' 5 5o 5 30 11 .50 5.43 1 17 8.44
I (1.40 6.10 0.?0 1 I l ' I' Q.74
1 7.4, 7. o 0.40 1.305.446.1610.10
2 9.0 8 40 1 . so 1 . 50 5 . 44 6 . 1 5 1 1 o
1 to. jo lo. o 2.20 ttlO i 6.14 11.58
l-isl quarter uf the moon oi l In: id, .it rtata I'.M.
I im. Whistle at ih jbin. us P.M f Hon
lulu time. mImi h i- tin- nainc .is nh. oin. us. nl (li
A FINE JAPANESE STEAMER
Hue here first week of next month, directly
from Japan, will Ih- despatched for the ahove
port on or ahout
13th September, 1893,
instead ol e ulara, a- formei v advertised.
For freight and pas-age please apply to
ijo tc' Agents
402 mid 404 Fori St.
and Ice Chests,
CHI 'I PING I K s. Hk H ims,
HOUSE AND RAT TKAI S,
HA ILIA'S I'l.AMS,
CARPENTER'S 1 1
WIRT. CLOTH ANI' Nl TTINO,
129 6 if
M. H. LOKEIDE,
Sign & Ornamental Paiutor
BELL Thl.KPHONE ,57
fjf All Orders Promptly Attendee
L. H. DEE,
I it TEL STREET,
Between Fortarul Bethel Streets
'an ir Hardware Co..
RAILWAY LAND ni.S
From iin.l After .Tunc 1. LnGH,
IRA 1 n H
TO CAVA Mill..
II. II. A. II.
A.M. I M. I- M. P.M.
Leave Honolulu N:45 1 ;45 415 5:10
Leave I'earl City 9:30 2:30 5:10 5:56
Arrive fctrS Mill 9:57 2:57 5:36 6:22
TO HONOLOI i'.
c. 11. h. A.
A.M. A.M. P.M. I'. M.
.6:21 10:43 3:43 S-4
6:55 11:15 4:15 6:10
" 55 4:55 ft:45
Leave BwS Mill
Leave Pearl ( lit y .
-Sunday' I eirepted.
A FEW OF OUR SPECIALTIES.
COMPI.KTE ASSORTSI .NT OF
Stoves and Ranges
"t'l.IH'EK " ( A f '.OOSKS.
set in brick.
.GATE IKON WARE,
and TIN WARE,
COLUMBUS' w KtiL't.ll l si EEL
SINKS, Galvanised and White
KL'HIJI R HOSE.
CAI.. LAW N SHRINK I. KRS.
Sheet Mcial Ooodl in Tin, Copptf or Ul
aniretl Iron on hand or Miatk to nfdrr.
Full hue ol ."military tiHU. K) th Ttfbfe
-jv; torics, Water Closed, Pipu anl FiUiligS
We an. equipped f-T rl " .. kiiwif- 1,
Slifett Mt:ial a lit I H . n. i
u nice th n ntfh mirk 111 11 tn ml ft
ciss m.i cn.l III !)(M' Mies.
Wt Milieu yuui pfttrutMge
J. Emmeluth & Co.
No. fi Nuuanu si., and 104 Merchant St.
BISHOP & CO.,
Cstalill-lleel III 105 1.
HONOLULU, Hawaiian Islands.
DRAW RXCMANGE ON
THE BANK OF CALIFORNIA. SAN FRANCISCO
New i ork, Chicago, Boston, Paris
MESSRS. N.M. ROTHCHILO & SONS, LONDON.
FRANKKOK I -i IM Til E-MA1N.
I he Union National Hank of Chicago.
The t'omincrcia' Hanking Co. ol Sydney,
The Commercial Hanking Co, of Sidney,
Sydney. The Hank ol New Zealand, Auc k
land, and its branches in Chrtstchorch,
Itunedin and Wellington.
The Hank of Itrii i-.h c olombia, Portland, Or.
The- Arorcs and Made ira Islands.
The Chartered Hank of India, Australia and
Hongkong, Yokohama, Japan. AncJ transact
a General Hanking Business.
. $5,87ej,2o8 00
are Equal, (let the
WILDER & CO.,
Life Insurance Co.
Of New York.
I i. l )SI-
igi nt, i lawaiian
I si. , mis.
CHAS. K. PhTEKSON
rypewriter, ConTeyuiuier and
No. 51 Mcrcha' t stilC(, IIun.)lulu.
in $14 an.
-in;-, i. 5.
Linen and c'reT
SUITS GUARANTIED TO
I' and i. THE LATEST
S I VLB
I INED AMI
Rl PAIRS I'.
Hard Times Mean Close Prices
To House Keepers.
If yon ar in ne e d uf
BEWINC MM HIKE
in) Keen or Second.
Etc, cull at ihe
I X L
Furniture & Commission House.