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8UNDAT BULLETIN, HONOLULU, II. T., SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1802.
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Drippy Williams' Severe Sentence Is
Quite n stretch of green water rolled
nml tossed In the morning sun between
the AWrlcun bark Amanda II. Chap
pell and the hazy blue hills of tho
KIJI Islands, when- Drippy Williams,
able seaman and onetime boatswain,
awoke He opened his eves to look
tip nt the top of his own familiar bunk,
and he lay quiet for n few minutes to '
take account of himself. That he had
stolen shore lene at A inn the day be
fore and that he had spent the time
somen hat Btrcnuously In that quiet
port was tolerably clear to him That
be was now on board the ship and
that the ship was tinder sail wera
cquall) manifest facts. Hut between
the two was a period of time that
blurred dismally when he sought to
peer Into It.
"I dunno how er when," he finally
admitted to himself, "I got liaik f th'
boat I don't ' (
The recollection of certain Incidents
of the day ns the slowly do eloped In
his murky mind, began to prick him,
too, and he moved uni-axll.
"I dlsremcmber comln' back," he
said, "but I mind, now, I cleaned out
th' ship 'fore I left Th' skipper's coat
nn' th' cook's llkker an th' Lord
Ho tumbled his legs over the side of
his bunk and sat up, discovering, In so
doing, that one foot was fully clothed
In a woolen stocking and heavy-soled
shoe, while the other was bare, lie
looked at the baro one and wriggled
his toes as a sensation of utter folorn
ness attacked him in the pit of his !
stomach and a throb jarred his tern ,
"Gee," he said, "1 feel bad."
Tho sun, which had been shining
brilliantly through the open fo'c'sle
door, was suddenly shut out, nnd Mr.
Williams looked up In (lie, opening
stood a frowsy haired youth, who gaz
ed distractedly, but not without fnter
est at the occupant of tho bunk.
"Coin" t git up?" he Inquired brief
ly. ' I'm goln' f die,' repled Mr Wil
liams "What time Is it?'
"Gone six bells."
This was not exactly definite enough
to satisfy the Inquirer, but he did not
press the matter. Piesentl) he looked
"Billy," he said, "wuz jou here when
I cum aboard?"
"I was here when ou were fetched
aboard," corrected the youth.
"Who who fetched me?"
Mr. Williams pondered again Klnal
I) he said'
"I must 'r b'en putty bad "
The jmith looked at the able sea
man's disheveled person nnd grinned
amiably, but made no comment. The
ship was rising and falling with the
waves, driven forward by a steady
breeze. Occasionally a footfall sound
"Th' skipper I B'pose he's aft '
"Then, son, I want jou t' do some
thin' Tor me It's th' las' nqiust o' a
dvln' man D' je see yon dipper?'
Bill) saw It
'Take It f th" skipper Say Drippy
sends IiIb compliments, an' wishes fcr
his las' minutes t' be easy Say it,
son, an' hand him th' dipper."
Hilly reached out his hand some-
wlts reluctantl for thu battered tin
"Th' old man'll chuck mo over
board," ho said.
"No he wont, Billy. Him 'n me hcv'
been mates twenty year now, nn' he
nln't goln' t' see mo pass away like
this. I know he nln't. An' hurry,
Tho jouth went nway and returned
almost Immediately with the cup hold
ing nearly half a pint of whisky. Mr.
Williams took It with trembling fin
gers, drank It to the last drop, and
then followed with a Iqng drink of
watci. He sighed.
"f needed tha.t, Billy. An I knovved
I'd get It. How'b th' old man feclln'?"
"I dunno. He's got that kind o'
p'llte wax wlth Mm. an" he sez: 'Tell
Drippy,' he saz, 't' cum t' my cabin
w'en ho gltB up,' "
"P'llte, oh? I know what you mean.
An' he's nlayln' for me?"
Mr. Williams threw some covers off
tho bunk In a search lor his other
stocking, drew It on, looked for his
shoe, found it, and said.
"I'm gcttln' bettci When did wo
"Jes' after sun up "
"I b'en sleepln' s'um time, I guet.8 "
Billy helped pull tho bedding about
In a hunt foi missing articles of at
tire, and when everything had been
"I'll go now an" git jour breakfus'.
Th' cook's got It ready "
Mr. Williams gulped violently
"I don't want no breakfus'," ho said,
"an' no talk o" breakfus'. I'm goln' t'
wash nn' go aft f hov' It out with th'
skipper. I don't oxpect t' eat nothln'
agin never "
"All right But you'd oughter I've
got t' git aft myself th" old man told
mo t' cum back."
"Go along, son. You'vo dono mo a
heap of good. I'll sort o' hang 'round
till that llkker takes hold right, an'
then toddle up an' take my medicine
What'll 1 git, d'ye think?"
The youth shook his head nnd walk
cd awaj, leaving Mr. Williams plung
ing his purple visage Into n big bowl
of water He emerged from this fur
ther refreshed, nnd even mndo n de
sultory effort to polish his shoes, But
this effort exhausted him, and he sat
In his bunk ngoln to recuperate Prom
a long meditation Into which he had
fallen he wnB aroused by a hoarse
voice from tho deck.
"Hoy, Drippy." said the voice, "th'
skipper sas for jou t' come aft."
"Ave, aje," answered ir. Williams.
Slowly, hat in hnnd, he climbed up
the companion steps, made his way
along the rocking deck, nnd entered
the cabin of the Amandn B Chappell's
commander. It was n roomy place,
with a long table down the center,
nnd he was somewhat astonished to
find almost the entire ship's company
assembled there. Captain Putnam at
their head The captain, a small, se
vere faced much buttoned man of six
ty three hail a curiously Judlcln I air,
and In front of him lay pen. Ink, writ
ing paper nnd the ship's log.
"Come In. Drippy," he said, "an' take
He pointed to a single vacant chair,
placed somewhat apart from the oth
ers, and the able seaman sank Into
"We've b'en a-waltln' for jou, Drip
py," the captain proceeded, leaning a
little forward. "I don't suppose that
surprises jou any?"
Mr. Wllllnms made an uncouth noise
In his throat and twisted his lint.
"An' now we're ngoln t' try jou,
Drlppj which nln't likely t' surprise
jou none, either. Th' charges agin'
jou 'r set out regular" the captain
reached for n sheet of paper ".tit' 'f
jou are ready, we'll git right t' work.
He looked at tho accused, who shift
ed uneasily In IiIb chair and g-ued
"Everjthln' Is t' be fair on' nccord
In' t Hojle. You k'n bo tried by a
Jurj er by th' court. Savin' only th'
man nt th" wheel, the hull ship's com
p'ny is here f'r a Jury panel. If jou
The captain paused now. and Mr.
Williams found the matter nnequivo
cably up to him. 'He remarked, after
some consideration, that it was rather
"Sudden!" echoed tho captain.
"You're desertln' th' ship wuz sudden,
too my uniform coat an' th' cook's
llkker nn' th' mnto's clotk went sud
den It wuz jou set the fashion that
n way. Drlppj-."
Ml. Williams tojed with his whls
kers for a moment. It was not, h ex
plained cautiously, the bringing of the
accusation ngalust him. but the man
ner In which it was brought, that he
referred to as abrupt. Trials by Jury
had not, be believed, been consplcu
ous In the ship's Jurisprudence hereto
"That don't mak no dlff'rence.' as
sorted Captain Putnam "It ain't nev
er too Into t" begin doln' things right
Now, do jou want to be tried by a
Jurj ? That's tho question nt pres
Again tho able seaman took time to
cogitate. The fact that ho raced sit
nation fraught with real danger began
to dawn upon him, and he ventured
furtive, glances nt tho panel of Jury
possibilities grouped about tho table
Against the mnto and tne cook he
madu a mental challenge without ikllb
oration, not only because of recent
happenings, but as well on account ol
sundry caustic criticisms put forth by
him concerning the seamanship of the
foimer and tho tatter's professional
work on board tho ship. Of tho
fo'c'slo contingent, one. a dusky ) 011111
known as "th' Portygee." owed him
two dollars, and might be acceptable
If the situation could be put before
him In his own tongue. Billy, tne
cabin boy, nnd the ship's enrpenrer
weie his friends As he viewed the
rest of tho lot, however, odds and
ends of past disputes with every man
of them came to his mind In shadowy
taBhlon, and one ho remembered lav-
assaulted with an oar. 'lhcse In
cldmts ho had regarded Indifferently
before, but now they pained him.
"1 b'lleve," he said finally, renting
his hat on the floor. '1 bllevc I ruth
er be tried by th' rourt."
Ho marked a look of disappointment
on tho face of the cook as Captain
Putnam, bowing austerely and clourlng
his throat, took up tho written
charges again. These were read They
recited the distressing story of Mr
Williams's escape from tho ship with
property that did not belong to him
the same being set forth (n detail, unit
of his orgj on shore The rigid tot
mnllty of tho language In tho Indict
ment nwed tho accused, but It served
to remind him, at the samo time, that
he had overlooked an Inalienable, right
"I s'poso I k'n have a lawyer, he
Bald "You're nil glttln' so high an'
mighty I "
"You can havo a lawyor," replied
tho captain, with dlgnlt;.
Mr Williams looked at the Bhlp's
carpenter and tho Bhlp's carpenter
. ltolied his chair forward
"D'yo want me f'r t' defen' you, Drip ,
py?" ho asked
"Yes," responded tho tortured sail
or "I'm In over mj head, Bobbv, an'
thcr's breakers ahead. Stay with no
"I will," came the prompt reply
And Immediately the progress ol
affnlrs became rapid Tho shlp'j car
penter. who had a reputation for va
rled mental accomplishments, mndo
formal announcement to the court that
he appeared as counsel for the prison
er, nnd his name was entered In tho
official record as soon ns the captain
mastered tho spelling of It. Then ho
mode a motion, not unnatural under
the circumstances, that his client he
discharged on the ground that he had
already been tried once Tor the alleg
"No man," he said, somewhat exag
gerating the possible penalty In the
caso under consideration, "can havo
his life placed In Jeopardy twice for
tho same crlmo This man. Your Hon
or, wns given a hearing before tho
Consulnr Agent at Anvn, In Ills Maj
esty Kdnard tho Seventh's domain, of
the KIJI Islands, and was ncqulttcd
You've got no right to tr him again "
Mr. Williams, to whom all this was
real news, looked admiringly nt bis
"That ain't so," retorted the captain.
"He was only tried f'r desertion
there. Now ther's a whole string o'
complnlnts agin' him nn' more could
bo added. Whj-" the captain thump
ed the table "I c'ud begin at th' bo
ginuln' o' the v'jago, an' find a charge
agin' htm every day. Look at his
spree In lllo Janeiro. Look at v hat
he done In Honey Arears. An' round
In' tho Horn he wasn't sober at nil.
Was he mate?"
The mate, fixed by Captain Putnam's
"Yes. sir." he snld "Twice."
"Well, mebbc so, but I doubt It
Anjwaj. he's a goln' to be tried now
Call th' witnesses."
"Do I understand." queried lue
ship's carpenter, "that my motion Is
"I dunno 'f jou understand it," re
tnrted tho rnptaln, ' but It's so I'll
make mj Innguldge simple after this,
so's you k'n fuller me An' I'll cal) th'
cook f'r th' first wltm-ss."
The ship's carpenter objected again
Ho recited the Interest the court per
sonally had In the case, not only as
the owner of a portion of the property
alleged to have been taken wrongfully,
but on account of a long standing and
frequently expressed opinion that the
defendant was born to bo hanged. He
was preparing to argue Capt. Put
nam's disqualifications when the
com t Interrupted him.
"Dry up. Now jou lake th' stand,
cook An' go slow, so's I k'n git down
all th' evidence." .
Mr. Williams was angrj', the ship's
carpenter perturbed and Billy vlslblj
Indignant, but all this counted for
nnught The trial proceeded swiftly,
the testimony of a half-dozen wit
nesses was all of the same sort, and
In the end Cnpt Putnam sat back In
his chair to regard with complacency
a convicted prisoner The ship's car-
Ole Uncle Finn wns a good .ole chap.
But he never seemed fer to caiu a lap.
If tho sun forgot
To rise some day,
Just like as not
Ole Finn would Bay.
"Onconimon dark, this here we're It.,
But 'taln't so bad Is It might 'a' been."
But n big cyclnno came 'long one day.
An' tho town was wrecked and blovvcd
Wbm tho storm had passed
We turned around
And thought at last
Ole rinu had found
The stnte o' things he was burled in
About as bad as It might 'a' been
So wo dug 'Ira out o' tho twisted wreck
And lifted a rafter off his neck,
He wns bruised nn' cut,
And a Bight to see;
Ho was ruined, but
He says, says he.
With a weak look' round and a smash
ed up grin,
" Tnin't half so bad as It might 'a'
But after all, It's tho likes o' Plan
Makes this woild fit fer livln' in
When dajs are drear
And skies are dark,
It's good to hear
Some ole cuss bark,
"Now see here, son'" with a cheerful
" 'Tnin't half so bad as It might 'a'
When she round that this adroit cliauf
Had a good tight arm to spare, for her,
This maid wns very much amazed,
(And possibly a trifle phased)
Protesting, timidly "Oh, Blr-"
"Smith doesn't rise. '
"No Smith's alwajB on tho level."
penter's closing plea dwelt eloquently
upon the man) good qualities of his I
client, referred to his previous Food!
character and ability as a sailor, and
asked for no sevcter pcnaltj than a
teprlmand. But the court Ignored all
this and pronounced the following sen
tence Thnt Mr. Williams be logged
which Is Bca language for the enter
ing of n fine In tho ship's book to the
extent of forty American dollars, and
that he be denied all shore leave un
til tho Amanda B. Chappcll reached
San Francisco; homeward bound.
It wns a stunning verdict. Mr. Wll
Hams retired to his bunk when the
court adjourned, and to nil and sundry
who enmo within hearing he address
ed himself profanely. He reported for
duty when bis watch was called, how
ever, but stood at tho 'wheel only to
continue the publication of his feel
lngs. Late at night, when he went to
bed, ho left the lucid impression in
all minds that his low opinion of so
clety was permanently fixed, ills Inst
words, spoken In tesponse to a lljlng
shoo from a neighboring berth, formed
a mumbled determination to "meet
'cm nil ashore some day," and Inter
he Bnored aggressively.
Tho purposes of our story which
concerns only Mr. Williams In his dip
lomatic relations permit the passing
over of a long stretch of the Amanda
B Chappell's vojagc. With plcnsant
weather throughout she touched at
Melbourne and at Singapore, sailing
thence to Hongkong, which was to bo
her last port before reaching out to
vvnid Amerlinn wntrrs. In thn hnrhnr
at Hongkong she was dclajcd for seme
time, exchanging cnbles with her own-
eis, and Mr. Williams, who had not
left her once since his trial, became
tolerably familiar with the Kowloon
water-front and the striking topogra
phy of Victoria Peak and Mngiulne
Gap, through long Inspection of them
from the forward deck.
Here, on a pleasant nlicrnocin, he
wns seated, smoking his pipe and eje
Ing the many busy little, sampans
which dotted the wntci an about him
Ho wns In supremo command ol the
vessel, for everjono was on shoro
Have "th' Port j gee," who was steeping
off his own land experiences below
But his authority brought no satisfac
tion to the mind of Mr. Wllllnms a
mind nil warped nnd dented by wrest
lings with a harsh nnd unjust fute.
What satisfaction ho did feel was born
of the jellow sunshine which engulfed
him. of tho fragrance of his tobacco.
and of thoughts of better dajs.
Aroused by a scraping sound against
the ship's side, he peered over the
all nnd dlscoveied n sampan ranking
fast to the bottom of n Jacob's ladder
which hung tncre. In the stern of
the miniature craft sat a gorgeouslv
clothed Chinaman, whom he had no
dirflcultj In recognizing ns a Hong
'What d'jo want here?" he enllcd
AVnntee one pleceo sailor man. ' re
piled the policeman, looking up "Him
name D Willoms."
It was then thnt diplomacy was I orn
In tho fertile soul of tho nge-d seaman
ot f r' ' ho demanded.
I gottee chit fo' him from clautln.
You belong Willoms?"
Wherever Bnglsh Is spoicen in tho
Par East letters and written commu
nlcatlons of all sorts aro "chits."
"Yes, I belong him," came the replj-.
Pass "er up th' ladder."
The sampan coolie climbed tin hand
over hand, nnd gave a folded piece of
paper to Mr. WllllamB. The Intter
opened It. leaned easily against the
rail, and read tho following:
Victoria, Hongkong, October I.
Deie Dilppj: Please unlock my cub
bord with this key you will find a
Pocket Book on tho shelf an' brlnir It
to me I am nrcsted tho charge Is kick
ing n coolie. He charged mo too much'
bring the Pocket Book an' all In It the
Judge fined mo 15 dolars. You must
hurry up I want to go back to the
h'l'- I. PUTNAM..
All save tho heading was In tho fa-
miliar handwriting ot the captain,
nnd tho key spoken of wns Inclos
ed. Mr. Williams read it over fnnr
times and then took a look at the wait
"I'll hnve an answer ready f'r you,"
he called down, "son's I k'n wrlto It,
You stand by."
Ho walked across tho deck and Into
tho captain's cabin. Pen. Ink and pa-,
pel were at hand, but when he compos
ed himself (0 write, he folt the sudden
need of help. His purpose was plain
to him, but In tho wny of Impromptu
composition ho had ever been a stum
bler. Unlocking tho cupboard men
tioned by Captain Putnam in his note,
he helped himself bountifully from a
bottle picked up at random, nnd in do
ing so his eyo fell upon a book. It boro
the glided title of "Script's Ready Let
ter Writer," and had been, ho knew, of
valuable assistance to tho captain In
tho preparation of his reports nnd in
miscellaneous correspondence with
his emplojers Mr. Williams took
the book, wiped his lips, and sat down
Twenty minutes later ho had, with
the nld thtl8 vouchsafed htm nnMav.
Jed and spread upon paper the follow
On Bord, October 1.
Captain Isaac M. Putnam, Police head-
quarters, hong kong.
Denr Sir- Yours of even date ro
eelved and contents duly noted The
matter will be considered with nil
carefulness, nnd the result communi
cated to jou in due course. With as
surance of our gratitude for jour dl
tectlng our attention to so important
a subject, we aro your obedient ser
vants. I opened tho closet, Cap. but
can't levo tho ship as I am under strict
orders as you no I woucl like to help
you but you see how It Is. We havo
filed jour request as received, and
will bo glad to send our representative
to you whenover jou think of putting
a Spring Btock on jour shelves I hope
these few lines wll find jou well.
He folded the letter, sealed It In an
envelope, look a second drink, and
Went out to deliver his missive to tho
waiting policeman. This accomplish
ed, ho walked forward and watched
the sampan scurry off toward tho
shore, and there wns no expression on
his face to betray nny unusual emotion
ho might have felt. For half an hour
he stared hard across the waters, and
at the end of thnt time he discerned
the pollcemnn leturnlng. this tlmo
with two men to row the boat. With
perfect equanimity he received a sec
ond letter, and with unruffled visage ho
read It. Thus It ran:
Victoria, Hongkong, October 1.
Dcro Drippy: I take back them or
ders jou can levo the ship only como
quick nn' bring thnt Pocket Book tho
Court closes nt fore o'clock,
Again Mr. Williams returned to tho
cabin. Again he drank. Once more he
thumbed over his book with diligence.
Another twenty minutes went by, and
then he "regarded with deliberation
this production 01 his pen:
-" On Bord, October 1.
Denr Cap: It is difficult for mo to
express the gratitude I feel, sir, at tho
receipt of jour letter. Your own kind
self seems to speak In Its pages and
I would be churlish Indeed did I not
respond nt once In equal good will.
And let me assure jou that I would
have written first had It not been what
I meano to say is that I dont no If you
say jou take It all back tho forty dol
lers aiTall of corse It alnt only levelng
tho ship. If you let me off tho forty
dollers I tan como quick it Is glttlng
late so I must close. Tho reasons
which lead me to this conclusion nre
those on which tho domestic security
of the world Is founded, and it Is need
loss to recount them here. But thnt
this conclusion Is final, sir, jou need
not for a moment doubt. My daugh
ter will not. In future, be at home to
you. 1 nm. -With Due Respect, Yours,
e!c-. D. WILLIAMS.
He gave this to the policeman, who
was smoking cigarettes in violation of
rules, nnd then went below to put on
his best clothes. Ho lind barely torn
pleted dressing, when lie henrd the
grating or a sampan ngainst the ship's
sldo for the third time, and ambled
lelsutcly up on deck to laco (he same
patient messenger. This trip the po
llcemnn brought a letter up In person,
too, but Mr Williams shut him off
with a wave of his hand
The Intest cplstlo showed plain ovl
deuces or agltntlon on the part of tho
writer It ran:
Victoria, Hongkong, October 1.
Dcro Drippy: I wll call It all off an
the forty dollars too but for gods rano
hurry they are redely to take mo to
Jail. Don't write no more fool letters
nn don't drink nny out of the Jug w..
tho red top In my cubbord It Is plosln
I enn't wnto hero after i:lo o'clock you
got to hurry. I. PUTNAM.
Having read this carefully tho ablo
seaman put It in his pocket and told
tho policeman thnt he would bo ready
Immediately to accompany him to
shore. But ho made ono more trip (o
the cabin, seeking out tho Jug with the
red top and Indulging In ono long pull
at It. Rubbing his stomach and pick
ing up the captain's wallet, ho htm led
over to the Jacob's ladder. Onco seated
In tho sampan, he spoko with author
ity. "Now, you chimpanzees," ho snld,
"row hard. You've got somthln' t' row
A short time afterward Capt. Put
nam and Mr. Williams, between whom
little In the way of general conversa
tion seomed to havo been exchanged,
walked together through Hongkong s
spacious streets and down to the new
"Yes, I'm goln' out t' my ship," said
tho'captaln, In response to a ubiquitous
boatman's query. "Git mo a sampan
a sampan that'll hold two."
'"two?" echoed Mr. Williams, solid
tously. "Aro you goln' t' take someone
Capt. Putnam gurglecj. Ho stood
Irresolute for a moment, and then his
"So long. Cap," said the able sea
man. "F'any one obUb f'r mo, jes' say
I'll be back 'foro mornln'."
He walked over to where a row of
waiting 'rickshaws stood, clambered
Into one, and, when the coolie looked
for directions, waved his hnnd grate
fully townrd tho red lights that wero
Just beginning to glitter along Queen's
Lines of fraVeL
3 D BkcHEW
.CROSS THE CONTINENT FROM
THE TRAINS DAILY
FROM SAN FRANCISCO.
TWO TRAINS DAILY
aly THREE DAYS to Chicago.
Only FOUR DAYS to New York,
"allman Palace Sleepers. Buffet, 8mok
U( and Library Cars, with Barber
Hop and Pleasant Reading Rooms.
Dining Cars (Meals a-la-carte).
Free Reclining Chairs.
Pullman Ordinary Sleepers.
JR. LOTimOP, General Agent
lM Third street, Portland, Oregon.
W. HITCHCOCK, General Agent,
Ho. 1 Montgomery St., San Francisco.
. L. UMAX, Q. P. & T. A.,
H7I Omaha, Nebraska.
Hawaiian Tramway's Time
KINO STREET LINE.
Car laav Walklkl tor town at s as. 1, t , A M
ndavaryljnlnutailtiaraaftar till 10 4Jt ,,.,, ,nJ
IJIP.M. (ton Waiklkl rjtolha punahou SlaMaa.
Cat laav R Ring of Pawaa iwltch lot town l
I sja M. and avry 11 ntnutia th, ratlin till it clp.M.
Can laav Fort ond Klnr itrtttt corntt for Palama
tie 10 A . and vry Bloatd after till 11 )
Cm laav lor Palama only at j and 10 A m.
Car laav Palama tor Walklkl j 41 A M. n4 arm
ijlnuU,tlllo,jn, than at 10 ij and i0 4jr.M.
iban is A, from Palana lor Punabou odty teat
te Walklal on Saturday,
Car, Uaa Fort and Klnc atraata comer lot Rill
ftantt at J to and a to a at.
Caia leara Fort and Klnr ttratta cent lor Walklkl
at 05 A M. and avaty ij mlnutai till ,0 os. m then at
10 u and u p m. Tm 11 is P.M. tx, to Walklkl
in Satvrdayi only.
BERETANIA STREET AND I'tJUANU VALLEY.
Can laava Punahou Stabla tar Town at t to and
for Tovnand Vallay at $ 40 s $ A ao t w t and
, ao A M.
Car laava Oabii Collar far ton and Vallay at
StoosoandfioAM and vn m mlnuta tut ia ,
p.m. aicett lliaavan hour and half, houf can which
fun from tba SlaMa
Xar laava Nuoanu Vallay at a 1 ( jo e so A an
arary, 10 nlnutathartanr till s P M
Car laava Fort and Qiiaan ,utl lor Punahou
e-allrt a.o as i as A M and avary ,0 nlnute
afterull t.4 p.m. Attar that th car run ta tha
SlaMa u to 11150P.M. which If th latt car troa Town,
raachlnc th Stab) a at it ) p.m.
O. R. L. Co.
From and after January 1, 1899.
STATIONS. OAILV DAIlv'i,
(Outward) ai. Sun. DAILV ci Sun. DAILY daily
A.M. A-M. A M. D.M p M
Honolulu tio a if no 115 1 1
EMrlt!,r"" i" 'i "" '" i"
Ewa Mill s 11 10 oS n 00 40s do
Walanaa it u 44,
' SS 14
Kahuktt it, in ....
(lowaii) ai Sun. daily daily daily
AM. AM. P M P M
Waialua it. .... t ,
Walanaa tia ., (1 Ss
Ewa Mm , j, , , , V. J,
Pl,Clly it) So iso I),
Honolulu 6 so lit 105 i6
F a SMITH, Gen'l Pass. & Ticket Agt.
O. P. DBNISON. Superintendent
Telephone to All Puts of the Island.
KEALAKEKUA. - HAWAII
J. G. HENRIQUES, PROP.
Horses and Carriages
To the Volcano or the Mountains.
An excellent chance la offered for
8EB THE COUNTRY.
Carriages meet the 8. S. llauna uxt
it Kalluu and take passengers overland
'6 Hookena, where the steamer Is met
Chinese and Japanese Firms.
Kahikinni Heat Market
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Beretanla 8treet, Corner Alskea.
'Phone Blue 2911.
ALSO AT THE
MEAT STALLS 19 AND 20.
SING CHAN CO.
Hardware, Tinware, Glassware
and Carriage Goods, Etc., Etc.
and Sovvcp Connec-
tlons a Specialty.
229 King 8t., between River St. and
R. R. Depot.
fine English and American Goods
6j Hotel street, and
Hotel near Nuuanu
PO. Bozo6i. TEL WHittay
has removed to the
Arlington Block, Hotel Street,
In tho store formerly occupied by
H. W. FoBter.