Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Hawaiian star. (Honolulu [Oahu]) 1893-1912, October 10, 1893, Page 5, Image 5',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
THE HAWAIIAN STAR, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1893.-SIX PAGES.
NO FLAG OF TRUCE IS UP
THE COMPROMISE YARN
A. tint' President Hatch Denies a Royal
ist Tale -TheCommonwealth
It appears that the idea of an Ha
waiian G mmonwcnl'h has not been
seriously considered by the Ministry,
though it has been discussed amonc
our friends at Washington. In the
cautiously worded projection of the
plan in the Star, was the first instance
that some members of the (iovcrnnient
had heard of it. Others had from
time to time given their ears to such a
proposal, but had not committed them
selves pro or con. One or two had
On the streets there has been much
diverse discussion am ng the Annex
ationists, with a tendency to believe
that nothing of the kind is contem
plated. One or two lawyers were said
to have prepared opinions on the sub
ject, by request, but these, when visited,
denied any knowledge of the matter.
Last night's Holomna had a curious
and circumstantial story about a plan
of a political compromise by which a
Commonwealth could be organized and
a new cabinet formed with Paul Neu
mann and (iodfrey Hi own as members.
It said that the Provisional authorities
were ready to divide up the offices and
enter upon an era of good feeling under
the republican administrative form.
Naturally, the ex-Queen's organ made
a violent objection to this procedure, in
which it was vied with by the younger
members of the Annexation club.
" Is there anything at all in this
compromise idea?" was a question
which a Star reporter put to President
Hatch this morning.
"There is not a thing. It's absurd."
"May we quote you as saying so?"
"I don't like to rush into print,"
said the Acting President of the Ha
waiian Government, "but you may say
for me that the story is a pure inven
tion. No one in the Government has
ever thought of such a compromise.
Deny it utterly and you will hit the
nail on the head."
"What about a Commonwealth?"
"That matter, so far as I know, has
not been formally discussed by the
SYMPATHY AND THANKS.
The Miowera's Passengers Write a Let
ter to Captain Stott.
The following is a letter of thanks
and sympathy from the passengers of
the Miowera to Captain James Stolt of
that steamer. Those whose names are
appended met the captain at the omce
of Theo. H. Davies & Co. at 2:30 p.
m., when the letter was presented.
To Captain Jas. Stott, and the Of
ficers of the R. M. S. Miowera,
care of Theo. H. Davies Co.,
All the undersigned, passengers of
the S. S. Miowera, from Sydney bound
tor Vancouver, ask vou to accept our
sincere sympathy in connection with
the stranding of said vessel at this
pott, and at the same time desire t
express our united thanks for the
courtesy and kindness we have received
at your hands fron: the time of our em
barkation up to the present time. We
much regret the sudden and unexpected
termination of the pleasant associations
of the vovage. and trust further than
the unavoidable anxiety and incon
venient incidence to the misfortune
nothing will arise that will De appreci
ably to your disadvantage.
Through you we would also tender
our sympathy to the Canadian
Australian Steamship line, which we
consider has, through its agents here
Messrs. Theo. Davis & Company, done
the very best, under the circumstances
for all concerned, and extended to us
unusual generosity and consideration
in providing fur us the best of accom
modation at Honolulu during our
enforced detention, free of charge
and availing the first suitable means of
transportation to our various destina
tions. We think the said company ha
met us fairly and satisfied any claims
that we may have had 011 them.
Wishing you every success and hop
ing that abundant prosperity may at
tend the worthy efforts and enterprise
of the Canadian-Australian line, we are
gentlemen, Yours very sincerely.
(Signed by all the passengers.)
ADD1E KNAPP TALKS.
She Thinks Women Are Not Up to All
the Details of Journalism.
At a meeting of the Woman's Press
Association in San Francisco a well
remembered war correspondent here
took part as follows:
Miss Adeline E. Knapp urged that
women succeed best in newspaper
work as specialists. "I he women
department, the things women have
been set to do as an advertising card
for the papers that employ them all
these things have given us a start in
Speaking of routine work and legiti
mate news, however, Miss Knapp was
strongly of opinion that women are not
particulaily well adapted to either.
Miss Tessa Kelso differed from Miss
Knapp upon the subject of women
ability for routine work. "It depends
upon local environment," she said ;
many places women reporters perform
all the assignments.'
Mrs. McRoberts made a Stirling
speech that was much applauded, up
holding Miss Kelso's opinion, going
even further. "I don't believe that sex
ought to be considered at all," she
said. "We should think of humanity
as a great whole, and if it comes to a
woman to do disagreeable work let her
go ahead and do it like a man, or like
" I approve of that in theory, but
not in practice, replied Miss Knapp.
Imagine one of the ladies here being
ssigned to do the water front at night."
nd she went on to give a vivid picture
I prowling about the docks, hearing
of an opium seizure and going out in
Whitehall boat into a choppy sea
with half a gale blowing and spray
leaping over the boat with a whizz like
the stream out of a fire hose, and then
shinning up a rope ladder over the
side of a ship.
There was silence for a few moments
fter Miss Kntpp'l speech, and though
the discussion that followed one
lady courageously staled how she had
once boldly entered a saloon to solicit
subscription, there was a general
feeling among the members that the
water front detail is not one to be cov
eted by the fair sex. Call.
DEATH OF AN OLD RESIDENT.
Mrs. Eliza Anne Cartwright Has Joined
The community was pained to hear
last evening that Mrs. Kliza Anne
Cartwright, mother of Bruce and
Alexander Cartwright, had finally suc-
urnbed to old age and passed on to
that bourne from which no traveler
returns. I he deceased lady was
the widow of Alexander J. Cartwright,
who died on the 12th of July, 1892,
and has been a resident of these
islands since 1850. She was a native
of Albany, in New ork State, and
belonged to the famous family of De
Witts, one of whom was Washington s
Surveyor-General. Mrs. Cartwright
had been ill for several months past.
Dr. J. H. McGrew, her attending
physician, gives the cause of her death
as old age. The funeral will take
place this afternoon at 4 o'clock from
the family residence. Rev. Alex. Mac
intosh will conduct the services both at
the house and the Nuuanu Cemetery,
and the choir of the Second Congrega
tion will sing the hymns "Abide ith
Me" and "Lead, kindlv Light.
IN COURT CIRCLES.
Notes Gathered in a Stroll Through the
The next regular term of the Circuit
Court will commence on Monday,
November 6th. Juries will probably
be drawn next Saturday.
The ejectment suit of the Minister
of the Interior against J. D. Spreckels
& Bros, is set for hearing before Judge
Whiting on Wednesday. This suit
was commenced about a year ago by
N. Spencer, the then Minister, for
the purpose of ousting the Spreckels
Brothers from certain water front prop
erty in H1I0, claimed ay the Liovern-
ment as a public highway. Chas. L.
Carter is attorney for plaintiff and F.
M. Hatch for defendants.
On hnday Judge Whiting will pass
on the accounts of the guardian of the
estate of Chas. A. Long, and on the
same day Judge Co per will try the
case of M. I. Silva vs. Antone Homen
Rev. Father Sylvester has l''td his
third annual account as guardian of the
Patrick Gleason estate, showing re
ceipls, 4oi2 77, expenditures, $obo 30,
balance on hand, $13247. 1 lie ac
count has been examined and approved
by Judge Cooper.
In the matter of the bankruptcy ol
Antone Borba Judge Cooper has con
tinued the sale of land by C. Bolte
assignee, to F. S. Lyman of Hilo.
POLICE COURT MATTERS.
Convicted of Selling Swipes The
Charge Against Xavier Dismissed.
In that "sacred and sequestered
bower" in which District Judge Robert
son holds daily seances with various
specimens of the criminal element of
the city of Honolulu, there appeared
at 10 o'clock before the stern majesty
of the law one Kaauhau, charged with
selling liquor without a license. The
liquor being of the description usually
denominated "swipes," a chemical an
alysis by Prof. A. B. Lyons became
necessary to determine the amount of
alcohol it contained. In this instance
it was over 6 per cent, more than
enough to cause the Court to find the
defendant guilty. Judgment was re
served till Friday, and Kaauhau is now
sitting on the anxious seit.
Mrs. J. Naone was the next to inter
view the Court. She was charged with
the same offense, pleaded not guilty,
and the Court will hear the testimony
Concerning her this afternoon.
Ikeole, accused of assault and bat
tery, got a respite till to-morrow.
The extortion charge made against
J. L. Xavier, which has been continued
from tune to time these many days,
Was finally dismissed to day and Xavier
is correspondingly happy.
N it so is D. W. Logana, a police
officer, who is charged with txtorling
$15 from four Chinamen by threats,
menaces and undue influence of power.
His esse was put off until Thursday.
F. S. Clinton, superintendent and
general manager of the Hamakua and
South Kohala telephone system, and
G. P. Tullock, who holds the same
p sition on the North Kohala line,
came over on the Claudine.
The New Bonds.
'The new bonds about to be issued
by the Hawaiian Government have
been received at the Finance Depart
menl. There are 750 of them, each of
the denomination of $1000, and with
forty interest coupons attached. The
bonds are ornamented with a cut of the
judiciary building and a portrait
President Dole, and are handsome
specimens of the printers' art.
OUB KLFCTRICAL SYSTEM.
The New Works Expect to Be Able to
Furnish Light by the End
Inquiry at the offices of the electric
light company by a Star reporter this
morning made him acquainted with
the fact that the work of setting the
immense boilers which are to furnish
the steam necessary to run the
dynamos and machinery connected
with the new plant is now going on
under the supervision of Architect
Ripley and Harrison Bros., the con
tractors. The engines and dynamos
will be placed in position as soon as
possible afterwards. New poles arc
being erected as rapidly as possible,
and the compenjf hopes to be able to
furnish all the light needed by the end
of the year. All houses that have been
wired in time wfll, no doubt, be able to
illuminate on or before New Year's
night. As to the number of houses
that are being wired in readiness for
the new light, the reporter was referred
to W. W. Hall of the firm of E. O.
Hall & Son, and from him the follow
ing inlormation was obtained:
"Messrs. E. O. Hall & Son have
recently completed me wiring 01 tne
new Safe Deposit building for electric
lights, and have also placed in it a
system of electric bells connecting the
upper rooms with the entrance below.
Since then the new Sailor's Home has
been wired throughout by them under
the direction of Thos. Quinn, also the
new annex to the Queen's Hospital.
Among the residences already wired
by the same firm, and only awaiting
the current from the new station, are
those of Hon. W. O. Smith, Mis. T.
H. Hobron, Thos. W. Hobron, Dr.
ratt. Chief Justice Judd, Chas. M.
Cooke, T. May, and the stores of Goo
Kim ard Hop Hong & Co. The town
residence of Win. G. Irwin, President
of the Hawaiian Electric Company, has
just been prepared for electric lights,
also tin se of S. N. Castle, H. Water-
house and Htnrv Davis, all under the
direction of the new electrician, Geo.
Canney, lately from New York. The
beautiful new Masonic Temple is all
ready for the electric current, also the
hall of Harmony Lodge. The Hawaii
an Opera House, the old stone church
and the Kawaiahao seminary are only
waiting their torn for Mr. Canney and
his crew to get to work within their
"A number of
other residences are
list and will receive
on Mr Canney 's
attention as soon as he can get
E. O. Hall eV Son placed the elec
tric light with all the fixtures in the
beautiful new Central Union Church,
about a year ago, under the direction
of P. S. Taylor. The spacious build
ing contains 225 lamps in its various
r oins, operated by eighteen switches.
NEWS IN A NUTSHELL.
The Hawaiian band gave a concert
at the Executive Building this morn
ing. It costs very nearly forty dollars a
day to keep the fire engine pumping at
Some excellent photographs of the
Myrtle crew are displayed in the win
dow of the Pacific Hardware Com
The executors of the will of . S.
Walker recovered judgment in the Dis
tnct Court yesterday against W. S
Wond fi r $yi 75 on a note.
The September term of the Supreme
Court expired by limitation of law last
Saturday and was accordingly ad
journed sine die by Captain Feblbchr,
the court bailiff.
H. S. Tregloan & Sons have jus
received a new and complete assort
nient ol woolens, worsted cassiuieres
and tweeds per steamer Australia. Call
and see them.
Private advices from South Kona
say tnat la grippe has obtained I hold
in some fiuuilics there, including mem
bets of those of the District Magistrate
and the deputy sheriff.
Licenses to practice law have been
granted to M. II. Keuter, the ex-
deputy sheriff ol Hana, island of Maui,
and to J. C. Long, ex-depi.ty sheriff
Wailuku, ol the same island.
The concert at Emma square was
well attended last night, but the elec
trie lights went out before It was over
and old, familiar tunes had to be sub
stituted for the last two numbeis, as
the boys could not see the music.
John A. Hassinger has started a
toad farm at his lesidence on the cor
net ol Beretania and Keeauaioku streets
and has obtained half a dozen of Com
missioner Marsden's choicest specimens
for a beginning.
'The Department ol Foreign Affairs
has taken official C( gntzince of the
fact that an international and inter
colonial exhibition will take place at
Lyons, France, next year, commencing
on Apiil 26th.
Nishioga Kouiske, a Japanese de
Sartei from the Olowala sugar planta
tion, was hrought up in the Police
Court this morning, but on promising
to return he was allowed to do so upon
payment of $3 costs.
If you want a comfortable and
pleasant furnished room, close to the
of I business cenier of the town, and yet in
a quiet neighborhood, you can get it:
(of Mrs. Gertz, at 33 b Tetania street, i
One of the emp'oyes of Williams
photograph gallery left a water tap
turned partly on last night, with the
result that when the employes of F.gan
& Qunn, who occupied the store be
neath, opened up this morning they
found the rear part of the store fl .oded
and water dropping from the ceiling
in every direction. Investigation soon
showed where it came from, but that
did not help repair the damage. Many
of the goods laid out on the COUnttn
and shelving were ruined, some partly
so and others only slightly, but as neai
as can be ascertained the funis
loss will be about $1500. The rear
part of the store is now converted
into a drying room, every effort
being made to make the loss as
light as possible, as it will probably fall
on Mr. Williams.
Fortunately Egan & Gunn had nol
yet commenced to unpack a number of
cases of valuable fancy goods just re
ceived by the Australia from London
and Paris, which comprised parasols,
fans, gloves, ribbons, laces and other
high priced articles of feminine attire.
Had these been unpacked and placed
on the shelves, the loss wouid have been
much heavier. This is the second
time the firm has met with such a mis
fortune. The entire portion ol the rear
end of the store will have to be re
plastered. Believes in Sisal.
Captain Cropp of Koloa, Kaua',
believes in the sisal, and that its culti
vation will become one of our future
industries. He has imported 3000
plants from Florida, which were ex
amined by Commissioner Marsden this
morning and will go by the Iwalani
this afternoon. The entire expense of
the plants, freight, etc., from Florida
to Kauai will be less than $100. Some
samples were obtained from this lot for
The Makiki Pump.
Wotk on the Makiki pumping plant
has so far advanced that the machinery
will be given a trial this afternoon in
the presence of Minister King, Mtssis.
Young, Brown and others. If every
thing works well the pumps will be
started for good to-morrow, and the
use of the fire engine at Thomas
Commissioner Marsden has turned
all of his toads loose about sixty of
them at the Makiki forest, and some ol
the smallest ones in the greenhouse at
the nursery. When taken from their
box they were all as lively as flies and
appeared none the worst for their
A Bonanza for Marsden.
After the auction sale of the Aus
tralian fruit brought by the Miowera a
lot of the refuse was left by the pur
chasers on the wharf. The fruit con
sisted of choice lemons and oranges,
the latter being of the Mediterranean
sweet variety, some of it being hardly
damaged. Mr. Marsden had a wagon
load of it conveyed to the nuiseiy this
morning for the purpose of having the
seeds for planting.
Attorneys C. W. Ashford and G. K.
Wilder returntd from Hawaii by the
Chief Engineer Isaac R. McN'ary of
the Philadelphia will leave for the coast
Revs. Ezera and Timoteo leave on
the Iwalani for Kauai this alternoon
for a vacation.
Consul-General Severance and wife
have engaged passage for San Francisco
by the Monowai, which will probably
leave on the 1 8th.
President Dole is expected home to
morrow. J. W. Colville, manager of the Paia
plantation, is in the city.
The Steam Launch Star Carries Pas
ItngSH tO tile wreck anil return fur titty cants.
LOST A Gold Hunting Case Watch,
Tift. my maker; case enslaved Willi initials
"('. K. S. 1 Kinder will he suitably rewarded
hy re-turning Watch to Mr. Hugh dunn,
al K.gan A: (.nun's. 142-tl
A FEW OF OUR SPECIALTIES.
COMPLETI Assortment oi
Stoves and Ranges
" EUREKA" RANGES,
set in brick.
AGATE IRON WARE,
and TIN WARE,
COLUMBUS' WROUGHT STEEL
SINKS, Galvanized and White
CAL. LAWN SPRINKLERS.
Sheel Metal Goo la Tin, Copper or (JaT
ranlsad Iron on hau ! or made lo order.
i-'ull line of Sanitary Hoods, Hath Tube
Lavatories, Watei Clouts, l'ipc and Fittings
We are BQuippcd for work of all kinds in
the Sheet Metal and l'lumhinc Trade, and eon
izuarantee thuroiieli workmanship and hrM
class materi.aU in thctt lines.
We solicit your patroaagV,
J. Emmehth & Co.
No. 6 Nuuanu It,, and 104 Merchant si.
FLOTSAM AND JKTSAM
THE S. G. WILDER SAILS FOR
A Sailor and His Load Island Steamers
Sail The Claudine Arrives
"It was written" that the Miowera
should go on the rocks and become a
wreck, and now her final destruction
can only be prevented ly an ai peal to
the same kahuna who anaana'd the
vessel when she was in port the last
time. " The hoodo." said a waterfront
kanaka to day, "was put on the Miowera
by a native who failed to get Work on
the vessel, and no one else is in any
way to blame for the accident."
Captain Johnson of the bark Top
gallant was seen on the dock this
morning and gave the information that
he was sufficiently recovered fr rn his
recent iliness to go to sea and wvs in
hopes of leaving port sometime during
The report in yesterday's papers
to the effect that the steamers Oceanic
and Mariposa were to leave San Fran
cisco the same day, the 19th, and
arrive here on the 25th and 26th, was
erroneous. The Oceanic leaves San
Francisco on the 17th inst., arriving
here on the 24th, and the M iripos i
leaves there on the 19th, arriving here
on the 26th.
There was ruction on b lard the baik
Topgallant to-day, and as a result of
the trouble a sailor named Meyers
jumped overboard and swam ashore.
Meyer, it seems procured $2 from
Captain Jackson, and used great ex
pediency in buying a jag Meantime
the Captain thought he would be on
the safe side and posted a reward 1 I
for the return of Meyer's to the ship. A
policeman earned the reward and
Meyers jumped overb oard and swam
ashore, where he was arrested and
locked up, and afterwaids returned to
the ship in irons.
The sixty students from the Punahon
college, who were to have visited the
wreck yesterday with their teachers,
concluded to wait for a moonlight
night and made arrangements
evening in accordance with that pur
When the steamer Kaala sailed at
noon to-day there was some liltle diffi
culty experienced in getting from the
Custom Hwuse wharf to the stream,
cwing to a bow line from the 'Top
gallant being stretched across the
'The greater part of the letters form
ing the Topgallant's name at the bow-
are missing. I o be in accordance
with a recent United States marine law
the letteis should be carved instead of
'The Ceylon is lying at the fish mar
ket waiting for a cargo. 'The vessel
has received a coat of paint and looks
like h new ship.
'The Steam schooner Mahirnahi has
been newly painted and this morning
went on the marine railway to be
'The S G. Wilder's cargo consisted
of 934 bags ol sugar, barrels of gin,
60 barrels of whisky and 192 bales of
The steamer Likelike has returned
to her moorings, where she is likely to
remain fur some time.
"he time of sailing of the steamer
Waialeale has been (hanged from 9 a.
m. to-day till 12 M to-morrow.
This f renoon a large force of men
were at work wheeling coal up the
Australia's after gangplank.
The Claudine arrived at an early
hour this morning, and is bulletined to
sail at S P. to-morrow.
'The steamer W. G. Hall docks to
day for the first time since coming off
the marine railway.
The schooner 'Transit is discharging
her cargo at the old custom house-
'The S. N. Castle will begin disc harg
at the Oceanic dock to-morrow.
The bark Detroit is advertised to
sail for Royal Roads, B. C, to-morrow,
'The C R. Bishop is laid up at
the Inter-Island dock.
'The iteaner Kaala sai'ed for the
usual ports this morning.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10.
Piamomh Hhai, 3
hajy. Wind fresh, N. K
m Weal Ik 1
Tuesday, Oetobti 10.
Stmr ClaudiASi Daviet, from Maui.
Tuesday, Octuinr 10.
Sunt walsnii freeman, lor Kauai.
Stmr Mikahalai Chancy, foi Mauland Hawaii.
Sum Mokulii, McOreear, (at Molokai.
Stmr Kaala, (.alian. lot Waianac, Waiulua,
K.iliuk i anil I'unaluu.
Sinn Junes Maker, lla);liinil, for Kapaa.
Am l-kl S O Wilder, McNeill, fur San Fran,
Sclir Sarah nml Kliia fur Kimlau.
M:lir Millie Morris for Kooltu,
in Maui, cr stmr Claudia. Oct
1 l..iiiiii-on, F S Clinton, (i I' Tullm h.
c W KM rd, Q K Wilder, lit T Alien, Miss
S N.ima'kilu, J J Druinmoml, Mr Huntley,
Miss u Uornwell, Miss Inzer, Ol arler, J W
C olville, Kev Mi brasar. Mis J II Wodehouse,
A CocktMtta, Apa, Mr l uruya anil bi on deck.
Foi Maul and Hawaii. (r stmr Mikahala.
P McDonald, Mrs Mary kclfl Mn'Aliwriw,
T (i Snow, Mrs Kuaimoku and 5 on deck.
l ot San Francisco, oer lik b' O Wilder,
Oct IO- J Ouderkirk.
IMPORTS AND CONSIGNEES.
l'er st in r Claudine: 10.10. Iiajjs Miliar, loo
Lays taiu, 229 Lags corn, 375 1j;s potatoes,
(tiliis beans, 49 head eaule, 10 hoc;-, hi
bdll hides, J019 feel koa luurlier and 00 pkg
Smir Waialrale, Smytlie, for Laliaina and
Hamakua at IS o'clock to-morrow.
(I S S Australia, lloudlc'tr, foi San I ranrUro
at 12 o'clock to mortuw.
Stmr Claudine, DSVtSS, for Maui, tomorrow
at -, P.m.
Am lark Detroit, Darral, for Koyal Road
VESSELS IN PORT.
U S S Adams, Nelson, San Franci-co
I' S S Philadelphia, Itarkcr, (allao.
MF.KI HAM MEN.
ttaWB vrhr Lilitt, llitrhfield, Jaluit. SSI.
Am bk Ceylon. Calhoun, San PtandsoSi
fir ith Counts of Merioneth, Newcastle.
Orr lik Paul Nenlierg, Liverpool.
Am bk Andrew d 'h. San Francisco.
Oer bk J ' Tflug r, Hromen.
Am bkt 8 N Castle, Hubbard, San Franc isoo.
Am sell Transit. Jorgsnstn, San Francisco.
Am schr Alhrrt Lc w 1 1 ( iood man, Port (j'hle.
FOREIGN VESSELS EXPECTED.
Am hk Martha Davis, Boston, Aug iK
Am bk Fva, llunilioldt Hay Sept 15
Br sh Villat.i, Liverpool Aug 16
Br hk Heakan-lield, Sydney Aug 29
Am hrigl ConSMlo, San Fran. .Kah. .Oct ..
Am schr Al"ha, San Francisco Oct . .
AaW srhr I . North, San Fran . . Man . . Oct . .
Haw hk K 1' Rithcl, San Fran Oct ..
Km schr Allen A, Kurcka. Oct
rm hgt W O Irwin, S.in F'rancisco.. . Oct ..
Km schr (Mandate. Easaka. Oct ..
We are Still Importing
Among other things the
bark" G. N. Wilcox" brought
us the following:
Hubbuck's Genuine, No.
1 and No. 3 White Lead, in 25,
50 or 100 lb. iron kegs.
Hubbuck's White Zinc?
Red Lead, pale boiled and raw
Oil. Stockholm and Coal Tar,
in barrels or drums. Castile
Soap, Shot, BB to No. 10,
Punched Horse Shoes, Sal
Soda, galv'd Anchors, Brush
Door Mats, flexible steel and
iron Wire Rope, Seine Twin?
Harris' Harness Liquid, Da,
& Martin Blacking, galvanized
Buckets and Tubs, Chain, blk.
and galv'd l to galv'd
Sheet Iron, No. 1G to 26;
Tinned Wire, Copper Wire,
No. 10 to 20, black and galv'd
Fence Wire, Nos. 4, 5 and 6,
Blue Mottled Soap, Anvils,
70 to 200 lbs.; Blacksmith's
Vises, all sizes; a large assml.
of Bar Iron, kegs Dry Vene
tian Red, Yellow Ochre, Paris
Yellow, Burnt Umbre, Ult
Blue, Paris Green, Metalic
Also, received ex Australia,
2600 asst'd Elect. Lamps,
1 lose, Butcher Knives, Carv
ers, Carriage Gloss Paint, Sul
phur Bellows, Scissors, Shoe;,
Paint and Varnish Brushes;
Buckles, Picture Cord, Furni
ture Nails, Tape Measures,
Jennings Bits, Yale Padlocks,
Oilers, galv'd Swivels, White
Shellac, Gold Leal, Leather
Washers, and at last our tine
assmt. of Wostenholm Pocket
Knives and Razors has trot
We wen; almost out of those
fine swing Razor Strops, but
have a new lot this steamer.
We have a fuli line of Elec
trical Goods, and can wire
houses for Electric Lights on
short notice. Now is the time
to leave your order for wiring,
as in a few months the current
for lights can be furnished and
then everyone will want lights
at once, and those whose hous
es are wired will of course net
E. 0. HALL & SON.
PORT & Kino
All kinds, in
fri, ni a
ban tO a ton.
MARCO A L,
From i bag to any quantity,
In 4 ft. lengths, and sawed or split, from
I lay to any iuantity. Also,
WIIITK tVND BLACK SAND.
No. 414 on Both r lcpliotK s.na
Old Kona Coffee
Kok S.4.1 1 1
Queen Stn.-u Storct
DAN tUHWAT k LAM) TO.S
I' roni an, I Atti-r June
Tie A I NH
TO tWa MILL.
Leave Honolulu . ...Kmc i ;ai
Leave Pearl City oiio 2:10
Arrive Ewa Mill o:7 a:t7
Leave Kwa Mill
Leave IVarl Ci'y.
. .6:21 10:43
1' Saturday'" eiceptcd.
Hy lite (iovcrnment Survey
Piit),th(. eweiy Monday
1 Hli HMO
c . u.
83 o-to 6t
8j 015 70
ft 0.14 A3
B3 0.03 65
83 o.ov 74
Si 0.06 69
61 o 05 65
Sun . 14 to.oo io.oo
Hon . z, to .u to.oi
lUf- . 16 10.10 m.oa
Wed . 7 30. 13 to 04
I'hu . 71 30. 1 i 3o.f4
Fri . . . t .10. 10 30.00
Sat .. 30 30.0S 30.00
Bv C J.
I 1 1
rr. f I If
Q. 1 ' ft.'
n j n
Mon j B4lt
Tut 4 M.atiiftt
Wed 4 n .47 . ..
Thur ...... 1 .
Fri 6 1 . $9 2 to
7 40 3
Sun S 311 2 u
6. s 1 t 1 ,6 11 ,1
iJ I " i 41
; iiiii' 1 s
7 5" t JJ S 4
40 !(! I'M
9 J" . t-4
tMI tjuarlei M th moon on the 2nd. ! 4h. 48m A.M
Time whistle blows al lh. Wm Ms p. It. of Honol
ulu lime, trfctdl is the MOM at I VI,. Uir Us. ol trn.
Against the Tide
I s a hard course to row,
hut it is lots easier to row
against the tide than to
duplicate King Hros. stock
of Artists' Materials in
Here is the largest as
sortment of every thing in
this line and lowest prices
This week we are offer
ing our Souvenirs of Ha
waii at the reduced price
of 50 cents each, which
means over 50 views of
Hawaiian scenery gotten
Up in very artistic style for
Fiftj cents. Don't fail to
send one of these to your
friends abroad. Postage
4 cents to any part of the
Makiki Building Lot.
An excellent location ;
commands superb view ;
good streets. A choice
building lot at your own
Ten seres of desirable
buililinj; sites. Will sub
divide ti pun hasers desire.
A ( I od investment.
on Waikiki kutiu ; cool
location . on line Ira n car?.
Suitable (or residences.
Fifty -eight acres in I'uns,
Hawaii. Rihi in the
Coffee regions. Owner
Cor. Fort & Merchant Sts.