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Honolulu star-bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1912-2010, July 16, 1917, 2:30 Edition, Image 9

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HONOLULU bAU-iULLLxAK. MONDAY, J ULY 16, 1917.
A
o
7
1
SPORTS
S NG SLIP
PLAN HALTED BY
SHIFTING SANDS'
Information from the army engi
neers' office that shifting sand in the i
vicinity of Pier 2. Honolulu harbor, is
likely to be a serious handicap to
swimming slip as has been proposed
there, has "put a damper" upon a
plan that has already been given con
siderable consideration.
W. R. Hobby, acting (bairman of
the harbor commission, states that a
Calyx drill has been put in operation
in the vicinity for the purpose of test
ins tbe bottom of the harbor, and
upon tbe results of this test future ac
tion will depend to considerable ex
tent. Tbe letter from Col. Robert II. Ray
mond, corps of engineers, read before
the board last week, proposed a cur
tain wall to shut off tbe otherwise
open end of the swimming slip. This
would mean of course that the slip
would be inaccessible to boat clubs
except through the supporting cylin
ders on tbe makai aide of the wharf.
Tbe space between wharf and water,
however, would mean that boatmen
would practically have to lie flat in
order, to enter the slip. Hobby be
lieves this would be far from satis
factory. It may be, be says, that if the test
borings show it feasible, the board
may dredge out a slip with tbe view
to using tbe redged material for the
fill. It has been found that this
material will be difficult of securing
by straight bids, In fact the offer of
the Honolulu Construction and Dray
lng Company has been rejected by the
board already as too high.
Originally it was supposed that the
Standard American Dredging Com
pany which is under contract with the
federal engineers for dredging oper
ations In the harbor, would make a
low offer on the fill, as it would give
them easy opportunity to damp their
dredged material instead of towing it
out to sea. This company did not bid
on tbe fill and as a result the plans
of the board were considerably upset.
As far as the swimming and boat site
is concerned now, the situation Is
largely undetermined, according
Hobby.
to
EL 01 DID NOT
Says Brughelii's Horse Broke
Check Rein; Carey Also Pro
tests Against Award
(SMeJal SUr-BuIUti 0rrMtou4iic)
WAILUKU, Maui, July 14. "El Or.)
was not distanced in the race with.
CarmeUta," declares Dan Carey, who
drove the Hilo hone in the free-for-all
trotting and pacing event In the
Fourth of July races at Kahului. And
be goes on to explain.
"El Oro's check-rein broke in the
second heat, which let his head down
and caused him to break badly. The
judges didn't see what the trouble was
and disqualified' Burghelli's horse for
breaklCS but not tor being distanced.
The heat should hare been run over,
but by the time the trouble was under
stood, Carmelite had been taken from
the track, given water, and as a conse
quence wag not in shape, so we let it
go. But It-does El Oro an Injustice to
say he was distanced. El Qro does
not get down to .business until about
the third beat, and disqualifying him
in the second didn't give him s
chance.
Kick About Puree Also
Carey has a kick about the purs
also. The race carried a 1200 purs
for the winner and 1100 for seconU
i horse. The official program, however,
carried a note stating that in case of
only two starters the entire purse was
to go to the winner.
-The horses were not entered with
that undemanding," declares Carey,
"The advertising-and all preliminary
1 i , " -I i
more than in anything
else quality counts
more than quantity.
Grape-Nuts
FOOD
contains more body
building nourishment,
weight for weight, than
either meat or bread.
Grape-Nuts is delic
ious and economical,
and
"There's a Reason"
Grocers and Stores
sell Grape-Nuts.
SAYS DAN
in Food
KAUAI BASEBALL
BOOMING; SEASON
TO OPEN JULY VM
'8p-il gur-Bunta CorrMMDdsr)
LiHI'K. Kauai. July 15. - A meet
inc of tbe Kauai Amateur Athletic
Leaeue directors was held at Lihue
courthouse Thursday evening. Reports
7.ere received front tho various com
irlttees and ulans completed for the
coming baseball series
.Messrs Dyson, Wolf. Clymer ana
Sheldon were chosen as umpires for
tbe game and Oliver, Akana and Crow
ell as substitutes.
The schedule committee reported
that the season would open on July
22 at Lihue with two big games. Ma
kaweli will meet Kealia and the Mc-
Bryde team will go against the Lihue
boys.
The finance committee reiorted
satisfactory progress.
The following schedule was adop
ted:
July 22 Makaweli vs. Kealia at Li
hue. McBryde v. Lihue at Lihue.
July 29 Makaweli vs. Kola at Ma
kaweli. Lihue vs. Kealia at Kealia.
Auaust o Kealia vs. McBryde at
Eleele. Lihue vs. Koloa at Koloa.
August 12 Makaweli vs. Lihue at
Lihue. Koloa vs. McBryde at Koloa.
August 1! Makaweli vs. McBryde
at Eleele. Kealia vs. Koloa at Kealia.
August 26 No games scheduled.
Sept. 2 Makaweli vs. Kealia at
Makaweli. McBryde vs. L'hue at
Eleele.
Sept. j Makaweli vs. Koloa at Ko
loa. Lihue vs. Kealia at Lihue.
Sept. 16 Kealia vs. McBryde at
Kealia. Lihue vs. Koloa at Lihue.
Sept. 23 Makaweli vs. Lihue at Ma
kaweli. Koloa vs. McBryde at Eleele
8ept. 30 Makaweli vs. McBryde at
Makaweli. Kealia vs. Koloa at Ko-
loa.
The trophy for the winner of the
series is a fine silver cup presented
by T. H. Davies Co., Honolulu.
Reach balls will be used in all games.
r.lAILE VICARS IN
THREE 11110 I'JItlS
Youngennis Star Makes Place
in Singles, Mixed Doubles
and Ladies' Doubles
(.Mclal aUr-2uUstta CorrMontf&c.)
HILO, July 13. Once again is the
annual tennis championship tourna
ment of the Hilo Tennis Club fin
ished. The tournament was a great
success and the standard of play was
hieh. Some very exciting matches
were played and the spectators en-
Joyed every minute of the several
contests. On Wednesday afternoon
the last match of the tournament was
played when Sexton and Horner beat
Etaneateel and Scott by three sets to
two in the final of the men's doubles
championship of tbe island. The score
was 3-6, 8-6, 5-7. 6-0, 6-0, giving the
winners 28 games to the losers' 19.
The finals of the men's doubles
were well fought out and, although
the last two sets were won by Sexton
and Horner to 'love," the play was
excellent and every point was fought
hard for.
Tb new champions of the club are
as follows: Ladies' singles, Miss
Maile Vicars; ladies' doubles, Mrs.
Sexton and Miss Maile Vicars: mixed
doubles, Miss Maile Vicars and Bone-
steel; men's singles, E. Horner; men's
doubles, Horner and Sexton.
Tennis is looking up in Hilo and
in the country districts where a lot
of it is played on the different courts.
Some of the country players are show
ing good form and they ran up well
in tbe recent tournament before fall
ing to the racquets of the city play
ers.
announcements contained no condition
whatever, and nobody knew any dif
ferent until the programs were dis
tributed just before tho races. John
O'Rourke, who entered El Oro, was up
against exactly this sort of proposition
on the Kahului track some years ago
when he won all the money. He was
given a check for both first and second
money, bat voluntarily turned the sec
ond money back because the horses
had not been entered with touch under
standing. Now the shoe's on the other ,
foot, but he hasn't seen the money
yet"
An error in listing the officials in
the official program announced Frank
Howes as starter, whereas A. MacPhee
was starter and Howes assistant
starter.
STRIKE CALLED
The stevedores' strike has not ma
terialized.
;
Yesterday was the date set for ac
tion in case the union's demands for
a higher wage scale were not met
by shippers. The original Hate was
July 1, but the union granted an ex
tension to July 15.
The second time limit was up yes
terday, but nothing happened. This
morning McCabe. Hamilton Renny
reported all their men working and,
said so far as they knew no strike
had been called or was likely t be
called.
It is generally believed that the
putting into effect of a 5-cent fhcrease
for daytime work, one-third of the
amount asked for by the unicn, has
had the effect of ending any strike
talk.
Sugar awaiting shipment on the
Big island was reported Saturday by
Purser T. Strathairn of the Mauna
Kea to be as follows, by plantations
and bags:
NO STEVEDORE
NO ONE BLAMED
FOR OIL BLAZE
After a thorough examination yes
terday of the vessel's oil burners, par
ticularly of the one which backfired
and started the blaze in the fire room,
'be local I. S. inspectors of hulls and
boilers, t'aut. Joseph J. Meany and
Heeney, hare decided Mat
Moffett accident was un-
The inspectors have cleared the of'
Jicers from responsibility for the fire,
and tbe tanker was allowed to steam
for the coast today, in order not to
upset her schedule. It costs the Stand
ard Oil $2500 a day for every day's
delay to the tanker, so that in her
caie time is money.
No material damage was done to tbe
Moffett by tbe Mace, and no inquiry
Mil be held at the coast when she
arrives there, as no one was to blame
and there was no defect In the burn
ers.
Further cetaih of the successful
fight made by the crev,- of the Stand
ard Oil tanker I. A. Moffett against
the fire which started from a flare
back of one of the burners under the
main boilers in the fire room, were
learned todav from Capt. J. E. Pfe'l
and other officers of the vessel.
Captain Pfell praised the coopera
tion displayed by everyone In the
crew. The fire and engine room forc
es acted the minute the flareback oc
curred, by making the fire room air
tight, turning the ventilators so they
would not catch the breeze, shutting
off the oil suction which feeds oil
to the fireboxes beneath the boilers.
while the deck force got four lines of
fire hose from the deck into action.
All this helped drown the blaze out in
record time, so the only damage sus
tained was burning off or blistering
most of the paint trom the Moffett's
funnel. It hung in flakes a foot long
today from the stack.
Captain Pfeil thinks it likely the
bravery of the crew will be rewarded
by the Standard Oil Company in an
appropriate manner. Had the fire
ever communicated to the 60,000 bar-
rels of fuel oil in her cargo tanks tbe
vessel would have been resting on
tin bottom 240 miles from Honolulu
today. The fire put the Moffett s
wireless out of business by burning
off the insulation on the wires from
the dynamo to the radio room
J. A. McVay is chief engineer of the
Moffett. He said today he does not
consider the cause of tbe tire to be
a flareback, as the tanker's oil feed i.s
a high pressure system with wnich
flarebacks are unknown. He says he
does not really know how it happen
ed. W Rodgers ia chief officer, and
his quick work with the hose lines
helped materially.
GOV. JAESCHKE
Jaeschke. last of the former German
fleet remaining in Honolulu, went on
the Inter-Lsland drydock to have her
hull cleaned and painted
it is now believed that it will be
some time between Julv 28 and Au-
t 1 hpfnrn the .Tapsrhfc ia radv
to steam for San Francisco with a
cargo of island sugar,
After she comes off the dock she
will be given dock trials of her boil
ers and engines by U. S. Inspector of
Boilers Thomas J. Heeney. These
will be followed bv a short run out
side to try out her compasses and
see if all her machinery is working
right. She will, then begin to load
sugar for San Francisco, taking about
1S00 tons. She will probably load
here and at Hilo.
The local representative of the U.I
S. shipping board figures July 27 or
28 for her departure, but the local U.
S. Inspectors think it will be nearer I
to August 1 before she gets away,
FIVE STEAMERS DOCKED
SUNDAY WITH CARGO
ON DRY DOCI
E?Dntfl ICI A KIR DnDTCL.. flvt Ko tnnm o f aoa nrVillo oho I
OanlLr UI01UU,' "v Ui C IWIAA bi oo. nunc
Sunday was a busy day for the In-
ter-lsland. No less than five steam
ers arrived from island ports, each
with good sized cargoes.
the Claudine came in from Maui
yesterday morning with 41 cabin and
i decs passengers. Her
inward
treight included one roller,
three
autos, one horse, 144 bundles of hides,
40 bags of corn, 26 of beans, is oi
taro, two crates of chickens, and 51
sunuries, according to Purser J. F.
Mackenzie
About tneftame time tbe Kinau ar-
lived from Kauai ports, with 64 cabin
and 49 deck passengers. Her inward
Height consisted oi 43 w) bags of No.
44 sugar, 30U0 of No. 3, 100 of V.
Knudsen, one auto, 73 bundles ot
shooks, 35 bags of molasses feed, bo
of taro, 30 ot coconuts, 19 cases
of
pears, eight empty barrels, bags 01
empty bottles, and 126 sundries. Pur
ser E. W. Thompson reported fine
weatner out and in.
From Maui, aaoloKai and Lanai the
Mikahala arrived, bringing seven
cabin and 13 deck passengers. Her
inward freight, Purser Charles Jones,
reported, was 23S0 bags of Olowaiu
sugar. 119 of salt, 87 empty beer bar-
rels, 30 empty wine barrels, five bags
of hides, eight crates of chickens, 19
bags 01 dressed meat, 15 hogs, 30
head of cattle, and 95 sundries.
Among the freighters, the He'.ene
and Wailele showed up. The former
brought from Papaikou and Napoopoo
two roller shafts, 76 head of cattle,
and 11 calves. Purser Charles Trew
reported fine weather both ways.
The Wailele docked from Kawaihae
with one crate of chickens, 16 cases
of honey, 35 empty wine barrels, 100
empty gas drums, seven sundries, 20
empty barrels, 75 head of Parker
ranch cattle and 8000 bags of Hono
kaa sugar, according to Purser S. W.
Kekuewa's trip report.
The American ship Katherine, for
merly the. Chilean ship County of Liu-1
Lithgow, is expected to arrive any day
with 3500 tons of nitrates for the Ha
waiian Fertilizer Company, from Chi
lean nitrate ports. She is 56 days out
toduy.
figgjsig)inrQinig furniture and Piano
Q)
SERVICE FIRST
fhe
Wireless adke received this i
morning by Castle & Cooke from the ,
Matson liner Matsonia say she ha 112
cabin and 43 steerage passengers i
aboard. !
MaJi is 11 bags, express matter
2S0 packages, and cargo, all of it for
Honolulu, 9322 tons. The sterxmer will
arrive Wednesday morning.
Honolulu cargo as reported in to
day's radio includes the following
items: 1300 tons of government
goods, four lots of cement. 39;5. 330.
393 and 185 tons; three shipments of
fertilizer, 615, 121 and 119 tons; two
lots of asphalt, 40.1 and "6 barrels;
4267 bundles of box shooks for pine
apple canneries; 37 autos. 3809 sacks
of refined sugar, and 16f0 tons of
feed.
Manoa May Steam Thursday
The Manoa is expected to return
from Kaholat possibly Wednesday af
ternoon. The local agents. Castle &
Cooke, hope to send her away for
San Francisco by 4 o'clock Thursday
afternoon but it may be Friday be
fore she gets away. If she can steam
Thursday she will be able to get back
on her regular schedule by next voy
age. She Is now three days behind
it.
COI FOR L I.
Cable advices received by the In-
tap.Itlo n A fitanm V,vltinn C.n rp-
tfl Q 8team Bcnooner Doris.
recently purchased by the corpora
tion, as exclusively told in the Star-
Bulletin, steamed from' San Francisco
Saturday for this port.
Officials of the Inter-Island said
this morning the Doris should reach
Honolulu about July 25. She Is bring
ing about 500 tons of coal for the
Inter-Island's coal pile.
Pres. James A. Kennedy, who ne
gotiated the purchase of the Doris.
la expected to return before the end
HARBOR NOTES
Next mail for San Francisco win
leave tomorrow
afternoon on an
Oceanic liner,
The Inter-Island steamer Mauna Lot
brought in 7000 bags of Makee sugar
from Kauai on Saturday.
i he scnoner A. m. Baxter is reported
by Purser J. F. Mackenzie of the Clau
dine to be discharging lumber at Ka
lhului,
Sugar on hand at Kukulhaele ware
house is reported by Purser S. W
Kekuewa of the Wailele to be 2o,22&
bags. There are o5u0 on hand at Hono
fcaa warehouse.
The Standard Oil tanker J. A. Mor
fett left today for tbe coast, having
repaired in port here the minor dam
aee caused bv the fire which broke
was steaming here.
The Matsonia, due to arrive Wed
nesday morning from San Francisco
on her new schedule, will leave for
San Francisco at noon on July 25 in
stead of 10 a. m. The later hour of.
departure applies both to her and the
Maui, under their new schedules.
Advices to the office of the local
U. S. inspectors of hulls and boilers
say that the department of commerce
contributed a total of $ J .'3.100 to the
lithgow is expected to arrive any day
various inspectors onices, ootn in
Hawaii and the mainland, "did their
bit."
Olaa. 69,604. Walakea, 21.00'), Ha
waii Mill, 8279, Onomea, 15.500. Hilo
Sugar Co. 5S00. Pepeeko 21,500. Hon-
omu 16,000, Hakaiau 57.000, Laupa
hohoe 4201, Kaiwiki 30,222. Kakaiau
18,277, Hamakua Mill 29,i80, Paau-
hau 7519. Honokaa 38,000, Punaiuu
7265, Honuapo 621.
Sugar awaiting shipment on Kauai
is reported bv Purser E. W. Thompson
0f the Kinau to be as foUows,Hy plan
tations and bags: Kekaha No. 44
4850; Kekaha No. 43. 3447; V. Knud-
sen, 300; waimea, b8l; Kealia. 750;
Grove Farm. 3000: McBryde, 80.022:
Koloa, 24,015; Hawaiian Sugar. 33.034;
Kilauea, 4550; Lihue, 24.000.
A wireless received by the shipping
department of C. Brewer & Company,
Ltd.. local Oceanic agents, from an
Oceanic liner, says she will arrive oc
schedule tomorrov morning, with two
passengers, 18 tons of cargo and 13
bags of mail for Honolulu, from Sjdney
and Pago-Pago. She w:il dock at Pier
6 and will take the next mail to San
Francisco.
I PASSENGERS BOOKED
4 .
Per I.-I. steamer .Mauna Loa for
Kauai ports, July 16: T. Hirose. K.
Okuma, A. Horner, Mrs. M. Jorgen-
sen, Master J. Jorgensen, W. Tin
Chong, Mr. H. Lemke, Leon A. Quon-an.
Alon
HA COMES
HERE WEDNESDAY:
i
DORIS BRINGING
HONOLULU CONTRUCTIOK & DRAYINO CO.,
PHONE 4-9-8-1
Waterfront
CADET OFFICERS
ON P, M. LINERS
The Pacific Mail has instituted a ;
system of cadet officers, tbe first time
in a quarter of a century, says tbe
San Francisco Chronicle of July l.j
Two cadets will be placed on each of
tbe China liners and later such offi
cers may be put on the Panama fleet.
Special Instructions have been is
sued to masters of the company as to
tbe duties of the cadets, and theso
show the elaborate plans worked out
by Mail Company officials to train
their own corps of deck officers. Th
instructions, issued by Captain John
Rinder. nautical adviser of the com
pany. in part are:
"These young men are to be treat
ed as cadet officers. Their quarters
are on the boat deck and they will
mess in the officers' mess room, and
we wisb it distinctly understood that
we do not wish them to clean brass
work and do that class of work.
"At sea one of them is to be on
watch with the second officer and the
other one with the third officer, the
fourth officer, as before, keeping
watch with the chief officer.
"In port we wish them to be in
structed in the nandling and stowage
of cargo, and it appears to us that the
test way this matter can be handled
will be by having one of them in at
tendance with tbe second or third of
ficer when on duty at all times.
"We 'wish them to be instructed in
the use of the various instruments of
navigation, such as the patent 'lead,
log barometer, thermometer, compass,
azimuth instruments, sextant, etc
Also, they must be taught how to keep
a log book and should keep the rough
deck log book under the direction of
the officer of the watch.
Further, we wish them to keep a
navigation notebook and to report to
the master the ship's position by dead
reckoning every day and by observa
tion at least once each dy when ob
servations are possible.
"They should also be required to
work position by star, planet, etc., as
well as by observations of the sun.
They should be required to take azi
muths and amplitudes of the sun and
stars in short, we wish them in
structed in everything that will tend
to make them first-class reliable offi
cers for tbe con&pany when they get
their licenses.
"When on night watches they
should be required to make a round
of the ship at tea.: once each watch,
making a thorough inspection and re
porting to tbe officers of the watch.
"They should further be instructed
in signaling, as this is getting daily
a more Important feature of an offi
cer's business."
A Dutch liner is due to arrive from
San Francisco Wednesday and another
one from Yokohama Thursday.
PASSENGERS EXPECTED
The following passengers are ex
pected to arriver Wednesday morning,
July 18, on the Matson liner Mat
sonia from San Francisco:
Mr. and Mrs. Midkiff, Mr. and Mrs.
J. P. Davis, Mr. Raymond, Mrs. R. L.
Hawkins, Mr. Gilmer, Dr. A. N. Oyen,
Joseph Gibson, Harry Steiner, Lloyd
Blanchard, A. S. Liu, R. C. Brown,
W. H. Whalley. W. E. Wild, A. H.
Mann, R. M. Ross, R. E. Benjamin,
Miss Nellie Kind, Miss Corrine Chris
tensen, Mrs. M. J. Scully, Mrs. S. R.
if"""'
"Cl,
D. L. Crawford, Mrs. D. L.
Crawford and child. Miss Lucy Mox
ley, Miss Clara Bissell, Miss Juan
ita Corrigan, Miss Blanche Saunders,
Miss Delia Griffin, Mrs. Geo. A. Mar
tin, Miss Helen Martin, Miss Doro
try Martin, Mrs. Ada C. Chappell, Miss
Ada Lawrence, Mrs. H. Nacto, Miss
Edna M. Hausen, Robt. Judd, Chas.
Roster, Albert W. Palmer, Mr. Perry,
P. H. Timberlake, Donald C. Alford,
Kenneth W. Alford. Jos. Steinberg,
Miss Dorothy Podnrore, Miss Adele
Wicke. Mrs. A. T. Spalding, Frank
Lyon, Mrs. Frank Lyon, Miss Phoebe
E. Mitchell. Miss Almira Mitchell,
Miss Freda Strand. Mr. and Mrs.
Obery, Mrs. R. C. Bowman, Miss Helen
Didwell. Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Riven
burgh, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Dowsett,
Miss Aileen Dowsett, Miss Henrietta
C. Malahy, Miss Margaret Mix, A. J.
Campbell, Mr. and Mrs. Edmond B.
Gorman, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Rolph,
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Yates, Dr. and
Mrs. Frank Lawson, Mr. Linnard,
Mrs. A. Fuller. Mrs. J. M. Corrie,
Miss M. Huff. M. D. Dysart, Judge
Minnis, Mrs. Minnis, Thos. E. Wall,
Allan Herbert, Miss Anna M. Castle,
Mrs. R. A. McNally, Mr. and Mrs. D.
L. Withlngton, Miss Mignon McNally,
S. Wile. A. A. Young. Mrs. A. A.
Young. C. Henriques, Mrs. C. Henri
ques, W. J. Pierson, Mr. and Mrs.
T. C. Blackwell. F. Sun, Mr. and Mrs.
I. S. Wight, Miss Ada Wight, Mr.
and Mrs. Geo. R. Carter. Miss Eliza- ,
beth Carter, Miss Phoebe Carter. Mas-
ter R. Carter, Mrs. M. McPike. Miss i
L. B. Valpey, Gus Schuman, Mr. and 1
Mrs. F. A. Schaefer, Jr.: Mrs. Guy
Souerbry. Guy Souerbry, B. H. Hubor
ich. 4 4.
! PASSENGERS BOOKED !
Per Inter-Islana steamer Caudine
for Maui ports, July 16: W. H. Hlser
man, Mr. Anderson. Miss B. Gustine,
Mrs. F. E. Sawyer and infant. Master
Sawyer. H. Isobe, Mr. Kubota, Mr.
Severence. V. .1. Burgess. Mr. and
Mrs. N. G. Pa8choal. Miss Paschoal,
Master Paschoal 2, John Ahulii. Mrs.
H. Otremba. Miss F. Otremba, Mrs.
Joses, Miss C. M. Cowan. D. L. Aus
tin. Dr. S. D. Weisbaum. Henry
Chans. Ah Chonr, Master M. Tama-
oka, A. V. Peter. . , , ,
J. J. BELSER, Manager.
STORAGE 65 TO 71 SOUTH QUEEN ST.
OceanicSfteamship Co.
hV DAYS TO SAN FBANCISCO
Regular Sailings to San Francisco and Sydney, X. S. W.
For further particalars apply to
C. BREWER & CO., LTD. General Agent
Matson Navigation Company
Direct Service Between San Francisco and Honolulu
For further particulars apply to
CASTLE & COOKE, LTD., Agent, Honolulu
TOYO RISEN KAISHA
Regular Sailings to San Francisco and to the Orient
For further particulars apply io
LCASTLE & COOKE,
CANADIAN-AUSTRALASIAN ROYAL MML LINP
Regular Sailings to BRITISH COLUMBIA FIJI NEW
ZEALAND and AUSTRALIA ' W
For further particulars apply to i
...
PHONE 2295
hustace-Peck Co.. Ltd.
K.NOS OF OCK ANO BAND FOR CONCRETE WORK.
AL"
93 QUEEN STREET
The Union Oil tanker Lanslhg ar
rived yesterday from Port San Lufa
with a cargo of fuel oil for the local
agency. She wa due to leave some
time today for the coast
NEDERLAND ROYAL 'MAIL &
ROTTERDAM LLOYD
JOINT SERVICE
To Batavia. Java, via Yoko
hama, Nagasaki, Hongkong
and Singapore. Sailing dates,
freight and passenger rates on
application. v
C. Brewer & Co., Ltd., Agents
DR. CAPPS
Optometrist
STANDARD OPTICAL CO
1116 Fort 8treet.
CHOP SUI
93 North King Street
Call and see our brand new CHOP
SUI HOUSE Everything Neat
and Clean
Tables w.ay be reserved by phone
No. 1713
Steamier .
Baskets
of Hawaii's Choice
Delicacies .
H. MAY rCOAtd
Phone 1-2-7-1
No matter what your busi
ness, whether housekeeper,
shoemaker, merchant or
professional man, there is
one, and perhaps several
LP.
Loose Leaf
Books
that will make your work
easier and more efficient.
HAWAIIAN NEWS CO.,
LIMITED.
Bishop Street
TIDES, SUN
High
Tide
Large
High
Tide
Small
Date
Ht. of
Tide
1
P.M. FT
July 16 2:39 2.0
" 17 3:15 2.0
" 18 3:50 2.0
" 19 4:22 1.9
" 20 4:63 1.8
" 21 5:21 1.7
- 22 ... s : 4 J ; 1.5 i
yd)Dinig
LTD.
LTD., Agent, Honolulu
uu uenerai Agents
RRArravo
"
r. y. BOX 212
0AHU RAILWAY TIMETABLE
OUTWAKD
For Pearl Ctt-r tl7 M
p.m. 9 W Pn.-M:I3.
Vr Leflehiut6:oo La. ' j
AWt. .Honolulu tnm
p.m. !t", p- ,:H .
The . I. .
train (only aiUKS
Ieres Honolnlo everr 225 hmoTh
arrive, in Honolnl ,0"tftora&
Ew 11m and wf..- rean W.
onlr. 'Except Sun. Hund.,
p- NISON,
8uperfntsnrfent
C SMITH,
P. A.
FEQHT
and
T I C K E TV
Jeo reservations
07 Point on Ue
mainland.
8m WELLAH.
GO 4 CO. 72
Kin tt. Tel. 1S14.
Frcd.LWaIdron,Ltd,
Shipping tnd Commission lerehanta5
Fort and Queen Sts.
Honolulu
Y. TAKAKU WA & CO.
Limited
Sanitary Can., wood lined
Nuuanu St. near Kin at
Most Complete Line of "Chlnn.
Good, at
FONG INN CO.
Honolulu's Leading Chinese Curl.
StoreHS2 ! Juanu St, nr. Pau.hL
D. J. CASHMAN . ;
TENTS AND AWNING v
Luau Tent, and Canopies for Rent
Thirty Years Experience
Fort 8t, near Allen, upstair. -.
-Pbon. 1487
AND MOONT
Moon
Blsea
Sun and ;
Seta '- Sets'
Low
Tide
Large
Low
Tide
Small
Sua
RiseJ
"
1:2 ?7;02, 10:0fr :2S 1:42 M:23
2:1 j Ti4f -'-lOtlO 5:23 ti t'Ai 4:14
3 :01 gf2S.10;M "I.J3 ' :43 S:C7
2:433:0711:28 1:1 :42 V? Bets
4:25 t:4-ll;55;:19-tM3,'-T:53
S;0310:23- S;V. ?5:J3V ;41 8:34
-:-:-'A.:.f. ' . . - -5:546::)
11:C3 '5:21 :U 2:'-

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