Newspaper Page Text
THE HAWAIIAN STAR, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1893.-SIX PAOKS.
PROF. LYONS REPLIES
TO THE OPEN LETTER OF T. H.
Is Hawaii a Stolen Kingdom? A Clear
and Comprehensive Answer
to that Question.
- EDITOR Star I In the Daily liiille
tin of September 19th appeared an
"Onen Letter" from Mr. Theo. H.
Davie? of England. This letter, open
inu in a most courteous and friendly
tone, proceed to discuss what th
author terms the "constitutionality of
annexation," and specifically demands
in the course of it, an answer fiotn the
present writer, Which will be freely given,
with the condition however that this
articular form of discussion, via : the
open - letter, personal form, shall not
continue beyond this present article.
The previous article in the Star, to
whicn Mr. Davies takes exception,
dealt with the Anntxation question
from the American standpoint, and
with reference to the scope of the Amer
ican Constitution. No one at this end
of the line pretends that the revolution
of January 1893 was constitutional.
Revolutions never are constitutional.
They may be very necessary however,
and very reasonable, but these terms
are neither of them synonymous with
the term "constitutional."
As has been said above, the letter
opens in apparently the most friendly
and courteous manner, but for all that
conies the thorough endorsement of
the ground taken by the New Vork
Times, that is, that a set of men in
Honolulu have "stolen Hawaii." This
is certainly more than a grave charge; it
is a bitter accusation, leaving no room for
compromise. The letter, as it goes on,
is, we must admit, exquisitely plausible,
but fact and plausibility are two totally
Mr. Davies himself acknowledges the
right of revolution, as we will see by
carefully reading his letter. He dart
not do otherwise. Queen Liliuokalani
virtually abolished the constitution. A
counter movement was in order and
was made and the movers set up a
government. Who held the si ver
eignty then? Who else could hold it?
With whom do foreign nations now
deal and whom do they hold responsi
But the question is, is it Hawaii?
Yes, that is a fair question. Who is
Hawaii? When the writer of the
"open letter" approaches Honolulu on
his future philanthrophic visit to us, he
will encounter a civilized and organized
community in all its manifestations and
multitudinous relations. Lighthouse,
such as it is; harbor, wharves, coal
sheds, warehouses, streets, public
buildings, social organizations, means
of communication with other ports of
the group, means of doing all that is
necessary to constitute civilized life
all these will meet his attention. In
whose hands is all this? .Who has
constituted all this and keeps it in run
ning order? Is the principle that a
man is entitled to the fruits of his labor
Now, why should all the machinery
of civilization be in the hands of one
set of men, and the bare, sheer tech
nical political control be in the hands
of another set really antagonistic to it ?
But that was a short time ago prac
tically the state of the case, and what
ever theories founded on other condi
tions might dictate, it was not right.
Self-respect demands of a peo
ple that it should respect its rulers.
For a time a different state of things
may be endured, with the hope that the
showing of outward respect may create
those qualities which are worthy of
respect, but not forever.
In 1887 the situation became to
decent manhood unendurable. When
the then chief ruler took a bribe of
over $70,000 from a benighted heathen
subject who knew no better than to
offer it, and moreover failed to deliver
the goods, the crisis came. Then trial
was made of Ministerial Government
by Legislative will, and in 1892 seven
months of howling chaos was the result.
"Out with the Ministers," "in with the
Ministers;" fifty men devoting their
time and strength to useless attempts
at legislation for a discontented little
country. A foreign company comes in
with the words "steal" written across
its forehead. It is not necessary to
say that the Lottery Company bribed ;
the very face of the bill proclaimed it
an enormous bribe openly offered.
The Legislature was a fair exponent of
the Hawaii for which Mr. Davies claims
so much, elected by a legal majority,
and expressed the sentiments of the
majority of native Hawaiins.
It is true that many unthinking
white persons, with the easy grace with
which our people have signed petitions,
gave in their names on the side from which
they were only too happy afterward to
withdraw them. When the vote came
it was made a race question. Only one
white man voted for the Lottery. It
passed, and then amid yells of triumph
the only good Ministry the session hail
tolerated were hurled from their seats,
and Legislature, Cabinet and Queen
were all "stolen."
What followed was but the taking of
possession again by the righttul owners.
If not, then why so immediately recog
nized by all the foreign powers? and
who, pray, as was said abuve, holds the
sovereignty to-day? And what ought
to have been the correct course ?
If Mr. Davies saw his own brother
steering a passenger-laden ship straight
into wreck and ruin, he would himself
have hurled him from his post and
delivered the helm to the first com
petent man at hand; and not restored
the other one either. Sober thinking
men slid sadly and regretfully that it
was time for the Hawaii that was, the
Hawaii that was, I will say, in 1843,
now in 1893, for the supreme good of
its own self, and for the good of all
concerned to yield to another, now as
truly the Hawaii as the other one wa
fifty eventful years ago.
Curtis J. Lvons.
( )( tober 20, 1893.
An Aged Veteran Writes Us.
EDITOR St ar : All America has
ever gained was by patriotism, from the
Revolutionary war to the present day.
I had the pleasure to help plant Oid
('lory at Palo Alto, Bucna Vista, Cerro
(iordo, CherubUICfl and Vera Cruz, in
the Mexican war, and in the late war at
Malvern Hill, Antietam, Gettysburg,
the Wilderness, and many other places
less in fame.
I have advocated the cause of these
Islands all over the Pacific coast and
in the East and feci proud ol the men
at the head of the Government, They
are to be depended upon.
I had the pleasure of witnessing the
dress parade on Saturday the 14th, and
ind. ed was surprised to see such a
noble body of nun with their athletic
step and determined faces, just such
men as I would pick to storm a fort
And then, our noble ship, the l'hila
delphia, lying in port. Any foreign
country would find it a bitter pill to
take. I hope God will let me live until
I see Old Glory fly over these Islands.
From an old soldier,
Capt. K. McDonnell.
Robert Louis Stevenson Will Not Give
His Promised Talk.
A few days ago Mr. Robert Louis
Stevenson notified a committee of the
Scottish Thistle Club that his health
was so much better that he had deter
mined to reconsider his refusal to give
a public lecture and would accede to
their wishes, if an afternoon lecture
would suit them. Arrangements were
accordingly made for an "informal
talk" at Y. M. C. A. Hall this after
noon. Since that time, however, Mr.
Stevenson had suffered somewhat of a
relapse, and under the advice of his
physician has notified the committee
that he will be unable to speak this
THE FORGERY CASE
Still on Trial Before Judge Cooper in
the Circuit Court.
The suit of ex-Dowager Queen Ka
piolani vs. S. W, Mahelona was con
timed this morning at the session
of the Circuit Court held by Judge
Cooper, but was not concluded and is
again postponed until Monday. The
ex-Queen Dowager petitions the Court
to have a certain deed from King
Kalakaua to the defendant set aside,
on the ground that it is a forgery. The
deed purports to convey the title to
certain property below Kahhi for the
consideration of $5000. The defend
ant sets up the deed and also a sepa
rate receipt for $5000, signed by Kala
kaua, and cUiiiis the signatures to both
to be genuine. The genuineness of
the signatures attached to these two
documents is the only point involved
in the case.
Rev. Eric Lewis.
This gentleman, who arrived on the
Monowai, has been engaged in mis
sionary work in the Soudan for sever il
years past, under the auspices of the
Church Missionary Society of England.
He is a member of the Church of Enc
land and is now on his way home, but
has stopped on in order to relieve Rev.
Mr. Callender of Hamakua, while the
latter takes a two months' vacation
Mr. Lewis carries with him a complete
set of meteorological instruments and
takes observations of the climate, tem
perature, etc., of the various places he
visits for the British Government, He
is stopping at the Arlington for a few
days before proceeding to Hamakua.
Concert This Afternoon.
The string orchestra of the Hawaiian
band, twenty-four pieces, will give a
concert at Emma square this afternoon
at 4:30, but Professor Berger says it
will not be by moonlight as stated in
the morning paper, as he has been un
able to make the necessary arrange
ment with the moon. The following
will be the program rendered :
1. March "King John" Hantehild
2. Overture "Enchantment" Herman
3. Waltz "Danube Waves" Ivanuvici
4. Medley "Popular Airs" Claud
5. Walts "Cartotta" Milioeker
6. Lancers "Poraailcaiani" Berger
Paine and His Mules.
' What ho ! Avaunl ! O troops of the P. (i.
My mule ear tarries ! Now proceed lo flee.
" You won'l ? Come then, we'll run amuck
If belted minions can o'ermasler me. "
A moment later and the mules a-run
fame up against a soldier wilh a gun.
They stopped forth-with and wouldn't budge
Whereat their owner cussed 'em one and all.
In course ol which appeared the moral plain
That mules have sense if none at all has
Rev. William Rader.
In a recent issue of the San Eran
cisco F.Mimiiur, in an article on the
prominent divines of California, the
following appears :
Rev. William Rader of Oakland is
another one of those ministers who are
quickly growing into prominence
During his last vacation he supplied
a pulpit at Honolulu, and rumor says
it will not be long until he receives a
call to the pastorate of that church.
Held to Answer for Extortion.
At this morning's session of the
District Court, Hulupii and a special
policeman named I lost-a both waived
examination on a charge of extorting
$29 from three Chinese, and were held
to answer to the Circuit Court by Judge
Robertson far extortion in the second
ABOUT THOSE UNIFORMS.
THE GOVERNMENT HOLDS
That They Are Now Being Manufac
tured of Blue Ciorh With Ex
Those who were inclined to charge
the STAR with publishing a "fake" story
in connection with the reported manu
fa ture of uniforms for members ol the
ex-queen's household troops and others
will think otherwise when it is an
nounced that the Government has now
in its hands positive information of the
truth of the story. Not only have the
uniforms that have been finished been
seen, but the place of their manufac ture
is known, the color of the cloth
known, and above all the buttons which
dom them have been identified and
some are now in possession of the
authorities. In addition to the white
suits which w-cre mentioned yesterday
the Star to-day states that twelve
uniforms have already been made of
the dark blue cloth used by the old
household troops, and that they are
ornamented with the same style of
brass buttons formerly used under the
Royalist regime. I here is no question
about this, for positive and absolute
proof is now in official hands. The
STAR hopes to be able to give the
names of the parties for whom these
suits were made in its next issue.
NHWS IN A NUTSHELL.
There were no arrests to-day.
Baseball at 3:30 p. m., to-day be
tween the Myrtle and Unknown clubs.
Excellent lodgings in a good neigh
borhood are provided by Mrs. Gertz at
33 Ueretania street.
The whitewashed Miowera report
may lead to an investigation of the
wreck by the Council.
There will be a band concert at
Emma Square this afternoon at 4:30
but not by moonlight.
The funds left over from the Boston
ball will be turned into the treasury of
the Annexation Club.
Kamalii, a native hackdriver, was
fined $5 and costs this morning for
being found drunk in his hack.
If you want Honolulu real estate
and have a purchase in mind read T.
W. Hebron's advertisement in to day's
issue of the STAR,
There will be the usual fine dinner
at the Portland to-morrow evening
something in rriemann s most artistic
A Chinaman was brought over from
Waianae this morning to serve out a
sentence of six months for smuggling
Mr. Goldberg has just received a
consignment of fashionable shoes,
which he is selling at reduced rates.
Go and see.
'Those who have purchased ticktts
for the Stevenson lecture can have
their money refunded at the place of
According to royalist reports on the
street this morning the rx-su ration wiil
take place in three months sure
pop this time.
Hereafter no bail bonds for prisoners
will be accepted at the Police Station
unless approved by the Marshal, his
deputy or Captain Andrews.
'The civil session of Judge Robert
son's Court yesterday afternoon lasted
about three minutes, just long enough
to dismiss one case by consent.
All the officers of the Annexation
Club are requested to be in attendance
at 7:30 this evening, as business of im
portance will come before the meeting.
A number of our local sportsmen
are going down to Waialua to-night in
search of ducks, being encouraged by
report of recent heavy rains in that
Judge Robertson has cleaned up his
calendar in the District Court pretty
well this week. 'There were but six
cases for trial this morning and only
one of those was remanded.
r.. U. Mail Si Sons have a force ol
men at work putting in the necessary
appliances lor lighting the Opera
house with electric light. Some 200
burners wiil be used in the building.
1 he clearance sale at Egan &
(lunus store still continues, and
judging by the number of ladies in at
tendance during the day goods must
have been disposed of quite rapidly.
I he two Frienda who were here
preaching some time ago will send th
Honolulu Library some standard works
ol Quaker literature. They think there
is much need ol light on the subject in
I he sharpshooters will hold their
regular weekly practice at the butts of
the Hawaiian Rille Ass ciation this
afternoon. A number ol the officer!
of the Philadelphia have accepted an
invitatii n lo be present.
Kaniehameha school had a concert
and magic lantern exhibition Lst night
'There was a large attendance and a
gooa time. wue ot the pictures
shown was that of K ilak .ua boarding
the Charleston and this drew great
applause. I he music was excellent.
One of the defendants before the re
cent term of the Kohala Circuit Court
on a charge of distilling, whose case
was noil,- frot.'i by the prosecution,
has since been fined by the District
Magistrate for selling liquor without a
A fine account of the capture of the
Peruvian iron clad Huascar several
years by Chilton vessels appears in a
recent Call from the pen of Claude
Wetmore, a well known Honolulu cor
respondent, who witnessed the engage
ment. A lady wishes to know if it is the
proper thing for street car drivers to
smoke during the whole length of
Nuuanu street, especially when the
wind blows the smoke in her face, and
to stop the car while he gets off and
takes a drink of soda water.
C. J. Talk, who has charge ol Wildei
( 'o's store at Mahukona, is in the
W. G. Walker, manager of the Ookata
Plantation, came over on the Kmau
Mrs. William foster, wife of the
District Judge, has returned from a
visit to Hawaii.
Mrs. C. P. Iaukea and daughter have
returned from a few weeks' visit to
Mrs. Van Vliet, wife of the late Col.
Van Vliet of the United States army, is
a guest at Dr. McGrcw s.
Mrs. Hugh Gunn is expected home
in November but may conclude to
make a longer stay on the Coast.
Capt. J. Campbell, who went over to
.Maui on the W . G. Hall yesterday, re
turned by the Kinau this morning.
J. F. Morgan has given up his tri
to the Coast and will put in his two
weeks' leave of absence on Maui and
THE VOLCANO ROAD OPEN
FOR VEHICLES ITS
The First Party Went From Hilo to
the Volcano on Friday -No More
It will be news to most people to
hear that the Volcano can now be
reached by carriages from Hilo, and
that the tedious horseback trips so often
complained of are ended. Hereafter
all passengers will be conveyed directly
to the Volcano in carriages, and
although the road will be a little rough
in places at the latter end it will be so
only for a short time. 'The new road
is completed to the 25 ), '. mile post, and
by the end of next week the temporary
jail will be removed to that point
There are now eighty-five convicts
employed constantly on the highway.
I he lust party to go over the road in
carriages left Hilo yesterday, intending
to stop at the Volcano house overnight
and return to-day. 'The following com
prised the party:
J. R. uson and wife,
L. Severance and wife,
Geo. H. Williams and wife,
E. E. Richards and wife,
C. C. Kennedy,
J. A. Martin,
Mrs. Annie Hukai,
J. T. Silva.
The latter gentleman will be the
photographer of the party, and a very
enjoyable time is anticipated.
Death of Mrs. A. B. Tregloan.
Mrs. Annie B. Tregloan, a niece of
H. S. 'Tregloan of this city, died at
Pacific Grove, near Monterey, Cal., on
October 4th. 'The deceased lady was
also a niece of Henry Ward Beechcr
In consequence of her death H. S.
Tregloan will return by the next
A papei has been invented in Ger
many from which ink writing may be
erased with a moist sponge.
Central Union Church. Sunday
Sc hool at 9:45 a. m.; Public Worship at
1 1 a. m. and at 7:30 p. m.
Subject of evening discourse:
"The Pleaching of John the Baptist."
The Young People's Society 1 I
Christian Endeavor will meet at
6:30 P. M.
All are cordially invited to these
St. Andkkw's Cathedral The
services of St. Andrew's cathedral foi
to-morrow will be as follows: Holy
Communion at 6:30 a. m. ; Matins,
with music and sermon at the 1 1
o'clock service. Evensong in Ha
waiian at 3:30 v. m. Evensong with
sermon at 7:30 p, M,
The Service! of the Second Congre
gation of St. Andrew s Cathedral to
morrow will be as follows: 9:415 a. m.,
morning prayer with sertBODj Venite,
chant in E; Te Deum, Hodges, in C;
Benedictus, Ereemanile in E llat;
hymns 537 and 301; anthem, "I. rd,
for Thy tender mercies sake" by Fanant;
6:30 Y. IL, evensong with sermon ;
Magnificat, Hayes in A; Nunc Diruit
tis, Turle in G; hymns 257, 2843111!
24. Rev. Alex. .Mackintosh, pastor.
All are cordially invited.
V. M. C. A. Services. Sunday,
1 1 a. m, at Oahu Jail; 1:15 p.m.,
at the Barracks; 3:30 1: m., Bible
study at V. M. C. A.; 6:30 ft m ,
Gospel praise servic e at Y. M. Q, A.
Tuesday, 7:30 i m , prayer meeting
at V. M. C. A.
LaTTkfl D.w Saints. Reorganized
Chinch of JetUI Christ of Latter D
Saints; Mihlani Hall, rear ol Optw
House. Service! will be held c 11
Sunday as follows: 10 a. m., Bible
class; 1 1:15 a M-, and 7: to p. m.. nreai li
ing by Elder J. C. ( 'lapi
FLOTSAM AND JETSAM.
THE CEYLON AND ISENBURG
GO TO SEA.
Superstitious Seamen Desert A Wedding
at Hanalei The S. N. Castle
The German bark Paul Isenberg was
to have sailed last evening, but was pre
vented ftaffl so doing by the desertion
of a part of the crew. The men like
nearly all sailors are said to be super
stitious, and when the death of the in
jured sailor Viole was reported yester
day morning) live t f his former ship
nates der ided that there was a double
1 ross on the vesstl and left her lor
parts unknown. 'The men were re
placed this morning and the Isenberg
put to sea, bound to San Francisco
with 600 tons of coal.
Purser Kelley of the steamer WaUle
ale furnished a Star reporter this morn
ing with an account of the wedding of
Mr. Henry Beckmyer and Mis-. Maud
Hatfield, which took place at the home
of the bride, Captain Hatfield, at
Hanalei on the 12th inat Miss Emma
Hatfield, the bride's sister, was brides
maid, and Captain Hagland, the genial
skipper ol the James Makee t (fil iated
as best man.
The steamer James Makee arrived
this moming with 240 bags 1 f rice.
2,0 1 2 bags of sugar, nine and a half ti iM
of scrap iron and three cabin p.issetu
ers. Capt. Haglund reports heavy rain
falls on last Wednesday and Tbursdaj
nights at Kapaa.
The finding of the whitewashed
court of inquiry into the Mio weft's
stranding is causing as much comment
on the waterfront as the stranding Of
the vessel itself, and the verdict express
ed is in perfect accord with that ot the
S 1 i of last evening.
The J. C. Pfluger will have finished
discharging her cargo by next Wednes
day, and her captain is in hopes of get
ting a cargo of sugar by reason of the
lorg stay of the ship here to complete
The bark Ceylon, Captain Calhoun,
was towed to sea this afternoon. The
Ceylon takes about 600 tons of su-ar
for San Francisco.
The barkebtlne S. N. Castle came
down from the marine railway this
morning looking trim and neat after
her recent repairs.
The steamer Kaala came in this
morning from her circuit ot the island
bringing 222 bags of ru e and four tons
of rice bran.
'The bark County of Merioneth is
taking ballast, and will probably sail
in the near future.
'The steamer Rinau is advertised to
sail Tuesday at 2 p. M,
The steamer Rinau came in early
SATURDAY, OCTOBER sr.
Diamond Hcad, 12 m. Weather
hazy. Wind light, S. W.
S A 1 imuv, Oetnlicr II,
Stmf Kinan, Clarke, from Maul and Hawaii.
Simr Kaala, Oahw, from a circuit nf Onhu.
Stmt Waiateale, Smyth, inn Nawiliwili, Ha-
naniaulu, kil.mi.i anil ll.inak-l.
Stmt Mokolii, McGregor, from Molokai,
Haw lk R P Kitlii-t, from Sun Francisco,
Saturday, October si,
tier hk Paul Isenberg, Bret, for San Francisco.
Am hk Ceylon, t annum, fur San rrtlrCtsco.
Schr Sarah ami EUsa from K.mlau.
Am l.kt s N Castle, Hubbard. San Franci
iA ni about Oct 25.
Frew Kapaa, ier stmi lamei Maker, Oct
!l W E Kowell, Ah Nim, Ah Hoy ami 10
From Maui and Hawaii, i.t-r itmi Kinau.
Oct 21 -Mrs Watson and I children. Amelia
Victor, Furuy.i, T Nakayama, R (vera, W t.
Walker, J H Thomas, wit.-ami j children, A
Koback, Mis V Foster, Mrs ( P lauk ea and
daughter, (.eiir(;c- Koch, I'r W I. Moon- and
wife, Mr V. C I; in and children, Mis (
F Phelps, CI Falk, II Gorman, Mr- Rock
ford and 2 children, J Cunningham, Capl J
lampbell and ft on deck.
IMPORTS AND CONSIGNEES.
Per stmr Jauu-s Makee: 2012 hags sugar In
CO Bcnjer, 100 bags rice to 11 May Co, 50
bags riot to Yuen Kee k Co, 50 baga ifoa iu
Vine, Wo Chan A Co, 40 hags rice to Qttoog
Wall On, 1 tank THnifl In Hustacc ft Co,
Per st 1 r Kinau: - 3 bajas wool to H Hack-
Md rv Co. 11(1 hags bones to A F Cooke, 6
IhIIs hides lo JT Watt rlu-use, 13 pigs. 293
hags .uds and 287 pk-, sundries in various
VESSELS IN PORT.
N A V A I. VRSSKI.S.
U S S A.lauo, Nelniiii, San Francisco
U ss Philadelphia, Barker, Callao,
MKKt liavi Ml- v
Hr hk County of Merioneth, Newcastle.
Am hk Andrew Watch, Ran Francisco.
Gei hk J C Pfluger, Bremen,
Am seh Transit, Jorgensen, Baa Francisco.
Am schr K..l.eti Ueteera, 1 ..... I man, Port C'ble.
Am whl Al.iha, Dahel, San Francisco.
Am lk BvS, llumhuldi Kay.
FOREIGN VESSELS EXPECTED.
Am hk Manila l)ais, Huston un IS
IU sh Villata, Liverpool Aug if,
Am brigl Cooaaeto, Ran Fran . . Kah . . Oct ..
Am bki J I' Sprockets, s.m Fran Oct 2
Ksw s, hr 1 ; North, ban Fran.. Man. .Oct
Am ichi Allen a, Eureka Oct
Am lnl VYQ Irwin, Sun l oin. lacO .. Oi I S
lap s s Mulct Mara, Yokohama Oct u
Yaclu Tolna, San Fiam isdi Del o
Km fchr Gleodaie, Eureka Oct
Hawaiian Wine Co.
FRANK BROWN M,na..ik,
in and ;o Merchant Street, Honoiakt, II. I
RAILWAY I LAM) CO
A It or .1 1, no
THA I SB
TO ItVA MILL.
Leave Honolulu 8:45 1:45
Leave Petri City 9:30 2:30
Arrive F.a Mill 9:57 1:57
Leave Bwl Mill 6:21 10:43
Leave Pearl City 6:55 11:15
Arrive Honolulu 7:30 11:55
A - S. ,nii. lay's onlv.
e 1 1 .1. . .
Saturday - tscepted
Hy ltie (i'.vernmenl lw My, PuMiheil tvery Muiui.iy
HAK'tM. I HKF MO
I a s.
5 3 fi
3 30. 1 1 30.07 75
9 30.11 30.01 70
10 jo. 11 jo.oi 73
1 1 30.08 ;o 98 73
,lt 30.05 73
! J 30.07 30.OI 67
14 jo.ii 30.05 71
81 0.0a 60 '2-8 N K
82 o.oa 54 5 FSh
83 O.oi 56 5 H K
82 o.co 58 4 NK
8a o.oi 63 5 NH
8a o.r.8 68 7 nr
62 O.OI 64 S-l NNK
SUN AND MOON.
Bv C. ). l.von..
am. I pm. am. pnt.
16 9.2010- 01 2. o 4. 0$ 563.34 !0.,1
17 9 50I" o 1. 1 5 30 5.5? 5.34 it 48
18 10.ro 11 30 6. o 4 to 5. 575-311 ....
1911. 01. o 6 ao 5. 55 57 5-3' 4
ro w. o . 7.0 0 . 05. 58 5.31 1. 40
pm. a.m. , 34
71 O.5O I- O 7.4O 6.305-585.3I
77 1.50 MS S o 7-305.595 30 3 9
11 ir- .
h irt Quarter ot th- moon on the 17, at oh. 4ttn P.M
Time whistle H at lh. '28m. 84s p. m. of Hono
lulu tunc, whtt h i the ume as 'lh. 'm Os. ot ( reen
FOREIGN MAIL SERVICE.
Steatnshipfl will leave fur ami arrive from
San Francisco on the following dates, till the
close of 1N94 :
AKRIVF AT IIONOI.t'Ltl Arrivk at H'n'u Ml
FOR San F ANCISCO. From San F'ncisco
China Nov 6
Mlowera(Vao) Oct 24
Mariposa Oct 20
Australia Nov 4
afoaowal .... Nov 23
China Nov 28
Australia Dee I
Alameda Dee 14
Oceanic I )cr 26
Australia Dec to
Australia Nov 1 1
Alameda Nov 16
Miowera (Van) Dec l
Oceanic Dm 4
Australia Dec 9
Mariposa .... Dec. 14
Warriniou (Van) Jan 2
City Peking .... Ian 2
Australia . . ... Jan 6
Monowai Inn 1 1
Oceanic Feb 1
. . . I'd) K
. Mar J
. .Ma j- 20
. . Feb 6
. Fell 15
. . Feb 24
Monowai . .
Australia . .
Oceanic . . .
Gaelic . . .
. March 12
. Apr 21
. . . May 10
Australia May 19
.Australia .... f une ti
. .June 16
. luly 26
. - luly 14
. Aii 1 1
AuMralia . .
Mariposa . .
Mooowai . .
Marl pu ta .... Sep! 27
Australia Oct 5
Monowai Oct 25
Against the Tide
Is a hard course to row,
hm it is lots easier to row
against t-lte title than to
duplicate Kinjj; Bros, stock
ol Artists' Materials in
1 ere is the largest as
sortment ol every thing in
this line and lowest prices
1 his week we an- offer
ing our Souvenirs of Ha
waii at the reduced price
! .'() cents each, which
means over 50 views of
Hawaiian scenery gotten
Up ill very artistic style for
HfU cents. Don't fail to
Bend one id those to your
friends abroad. Postage
4 cents to any part of the
inn BL STREET
Rooms with Una nl.
AVERY II F ASA NT FRONT ROOM
ftajtaWe 1. 11 inn persons wuh hoard
ran li to .1.. I .11
II I l ' ' (A
California Feed Go.
T. J. KiNd anii J. Hi Wru-.ht.
I lave just received the Larg
est Stock of HAY and GRA I N
ever imported by any firm in
Honolulu, by any one vessel.
I h is stock was personally se
lected by our Manager T. J.
King during his recent trip to
the coast, and is first class in
every particular. We guaran
tee satisfaction in quality and
Give us a Trial.
KING & WRIGHT.
Telephones 121. Prompt Delivery
Reasonable -:- Prices.
A well known Engineer in
charge of a large Sugar Mill
writes us this week : "We use
no other but ACUCM Oils,
they are the best. "
Genuine Mixed Paints.
made of pure colors and oure
oils. The Makers name on
each can a guarantee of quality,
UUring the past vear a arize
quantity of this paint has been
used with the most satisfactory
Fence Wire. Galvanized
or plain Black annealed Four
roint Galvanized Harbed ire.
So much complaint has been
made of the quality of fence
wire brought into this market.
that after tests covering the
past five years, we have selected
:i make ol tence wire peculiarly
adapted to this climate, and
which has proved superior to
any other. Users of this make
of wire endorse its value.
Water Filters. Do not try
experiments with articles made
''to sell" and then buv a "Slack
& Hrownlow" alter paviiu? for
your experience, as so many
have done. Slack & Brown
low's Water filters are made
on scientific principles and are
known anil used everywhere.
I'hev are accessible in all narta
and can be cleaned by the user.
l erra L.otta 1- lower 1'ots and
Water Bottles, Boston Bean
New Goods constantly ar
riving. PACIFIC HARDWARE CO. L'd.
40.- & 404 Fort Slrert -
I Established in 187.'.
Estate ot S. G. WILDER -:- W. C. WILDER
IMPORTERS AM) DEALERS IN
Lumber and Coal
Doors, Sash, Blinds
Paints, Oils, Glass,
WALL PAPER, Etc.
Corner of Fort & Queen Streets,
HONOLULU. H. I.
The Central Market.
Alwas liave on haml choice licef, Mutlun,
Veal an.l I'cmliry. Wc inuU Sausages a
ptckkjr. Oivc u a inal and I conunced.
Ws have the heat Our Cot Bed Htefiso
I hi- very lies!.
Bolll T-U-.hntK aX-tf
Native Fans and Island
N CKAT VAKItlY A I till
"Elite" ice Cream Parlors