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HONOLULU STAB-BULLETIN. TUESDAY, JULY 24, 1917.
NINE C. H. TRULLLNGER Optician Successor to A. N. Sanford Boston Block, Fort St. H. Culman Co.,Ltd. Jewelry and Souvenirs REMOVED To 1112 Fort St. Maui!! Service, Comfort, Style 8nd; Safety is my Liotto. 1917 COLE 8 By Appointment: A. POMBO ("Bumps") Wailuku, Maul. rTTiiiiiiiiiiiiins in .4. 5 . . OUIIIIItZ- 5 Three jj s Wonderful 2 i Whn rttornlnf from Hono t 2 , lolo, why pot rj7 on of m: '' tbM thr : woodnfal trip X" which Var .cffMvd orr tv !ifit of th world's Ttlx . q : hifhwayf ,Thtj rt m T raeiQoii Trips to toff " . tut Ratal ' m - Ccanleu U.Msda - m m :i .hm fht tUi Pitttf S XcX Cast Hm' S'i v C8fiaiPffisKoelJts ' Too wtfl anjoj the cplodifl .' p $rrceqnMtiaiPnnuea wjt ' ta -. ni-r 'f I 1 i r: -TV. Trips i ffmfi r n.9 m 5 - r;PAC5RC --"- S Mmeuoei tries me raiin or tnoae wno think that "Chiropractic is good for ema things.'' It Is In these acute cases that Chiropractic is quickly forg lng to tha front, on tho mainland. ':. 204-6 Boston Bldg. Tl mm z 1 is the great leisure maker for housewives. Oteans -quicker -and -better with half the work. Saves labor --fine for wash day. Tot kitchen use,'such as wash ing dishes, glassware, silver and mirrors, it is un- - excelled. For pots and pans it forms grease cutting suds that instantaneously drives out dirt. Antiseptic j-destroys disease germs- Try Lighthouse "Washing Powdc: for yor.r fioo-, nil cloth, woodwork. V Works equally well in (jSJ? jpSZi K hard or soft ht fnST im. aav4vu va. cuiiiiiviuu in a lllll I ffilll E M 'Wk. tej ' fX akmock aro comfant rfJ JKsv ' Aak your delr for $rl & ; m anniTi nn at n m vvi nwim aw ivasi si n im ii n First Warship Visited Here 49 Years Ago William Jarrett, Waterfront MUMnrArS1 -Kamaaina, Relates Story i""?'" and 01" UrifiL i o r it a i crti l. in I'olALf Inn anil of Interesting Event j Acordinp to William Jarrett. i" l well known waterfront kamaaina, Saturday was the 49th anniversary of the first visit to Honolulu of an iron clad battleship 1hi vessel was the British nianof I war (ialat- a, which arrived on Inly 21. 168. from Peiiette, Tahiti. Jar rett has Riven the Star-Hnlletin the following account of the battleship's visft: ) i'ortj n:r.- ;.t...s .i 9, .l-ily 'l, It!"' Hiii.ii c! tiie (la'utea. the first j in r.: V. l.rtt'.chi!i cruised a round the ! w orld arrived at !;onol'..'..i from Pe jieoe. Tahiti. Tto Galatea was ')') j 1 0:1 iii)-h.. eintrit, ";.. j Imneiw. im arrrioial, cn7r'e'. 12 Woolwich. lS-'.c;: Kim.. An ho. of th" "be"! bou. Win- n as on loa'd v. nr. ibe luk? of j I J'!i"bur.1i and Lord Cnarics Here- 1 iio!. King Kamehameaa sent ris I rhcr )W iln, Mr. rrendorgaV to vin 'the I Tke W'Len I.-? at t'lere l?" lacked hici '. ho he wis jn1 what Jtiu.ul'ty lie ws3. He Mi'd he v. as a I European and that lie had been vnt J out by the King. The; said that tl.-y . did !')t eor.ie to see any v. hi'e r.cr. j i ec.iu?e they had any number of Miem ,011 boar !, ut wanted to see j taiian. 1 ' I'renderpr.it returned ! the Jin land to'd h::u tiia no iatl heo:i r- i j fu?d by t":?- Duke aud that they did j ; not caie to him, only a Hawaiian. ' Kin? Knme'namcita-called all th Hawaiian P.iacen to meet together. He then appointed Prince David Kala kama to call upon the Duke. When he vent out to the Galatea, they asked Mm who he was. He said he was a native of the country, a i Ha waiian. Tome 'on' board,' was' the answer he received. He was then Introduced to the Duke. "The Duke was -surprised to hear man speak so well, the English lan guage, in the last kingdom in the western hemisphere. Kalakama re turned to the King and told him that he had met the Duke and he would be landing the next day af 10 b'clocS. Kamehameha sent his home guards. Huhn Manu Co., and artillery to meet the Duke at the front of "Queen street boat landing. From their they march ed to the palace. Kamehameha gave his residence 'Pakanene' to the Duke while he was here. Pakanene was changed to Edinburgh Residence lot and street until today. "The Duke asked the King that he .wanted to see a luau. So the King called all the high chiefs to wear all their feather cloaks, Leihulu and Pau's. This was private- Iuan, only the arrivals,- chfef Duke and Lord harie.teeesford Hrere- allowed. it was giten at Kamehameha residence, at the seaside at Walklkl. " They were well guarded -by the King's soldiers. There' only two persons living to day who attended that great luan of Kamehameha, and that Is Queen U liuokalanl and Lord Charles Beres ford of England. "Eleven years after David Kalaka (Over May's). r Fowde UST, HEAT, FLIES MAKE FIGHTING IN MESOPOTAMIA BAD i! sOmt amia are the themes of many letters written by Australian soldiers serving under the commands of Gene. Sir Archibald Murray in Palestine or .daJ-Gen M.:udf. in Mesopotamia. If ou want to .ee a muCdle you cueht u Me a camel convoy under shell fire." write-; one man from the kmity uf Gaza in southern Palestine. "The natives -vim load the camels run away at the first shot an? then tne white men try to induce, by all the profanity ihv can muster, those cam el to hurry out of range or under the cover of a hill. All the time good lives are being lot trying to save the cone v 'ifch perhaps has the water supply fur tlioiif-ands f men in the fiM!;.; lin-. ' Pvst. heat nnd flies are the three worst places of Mesopotamia from the soldier?' standpoint, writes one of the privates who suffered from them. To you," he adds, "the flies wouid I re finite inconvertible. Thev settle in srrc-nt dusters on everything. Some of ihiiu can sting and bite severely. With th? cOTriin of nightfall the or dinary flic? disappear arid the mos Tuitoes and sandflies take their p!a es. The sandfly is an insidious piague. You have to wear a very fin suffocating mesh on your face and at r.ight you must spread thin acid over your face to get any peace. The temperature goes op from 110 to 1? degrees hi the shade. The morning s work being done you lie in your tent with fhe flap tip. You almost gasn for breath. Anxiou&ly you await the going down of the sun. You wear a toupee or a wet towe dn your head. One very rarely wears much clothing and you lead the sim ple life. The heat takes all pride from yon. You're just bathed in dust and sweat. "You can get sunstroke through tUh small of your back. The hot wind. bad as it is, Is better than the com plete stillness, although 'it bounces off the earth flinging sand and dust an over you. You eat sand and breathe it; you He down in It: it's your mouth, eyes, ears and clothes These things leave Mesopotamia burnt into your memory forever." CHINESE WILL DISTRIBUTE LITERATURE ABOUT HAWAII Apau Kau. the Chinese baseball player who is now In Philadelphia, has written to A. P. Taylor, secretary of the Hawaii Promotion committee stating that he would be pleased to distribute literature of the Islands to the- Quaker city people. He has charge of the sporting goods depart ment oMift Bros, and receives many calls for information on Hawaii. ma met the Duke's mother, Queen Victoria in Berenham's palace. 8he also was surprised to hear him speak the English language so well. Ka- hanamoku, the father of the world's champion swimmer, was born that day, and he was named after the ar rival of the Duke of Edinburgh by Princess Pauahi Bishop and King Kamehameha V. They stayed here for two weeks, and then sailed for the Orient" RENT DRIVERS MADE TOE MARK BY HARBOR OFFICERS AT WHARVES They have to "toe the mark" now literally. Which means that Harbor Officers Santos, Cummins and Calvert havo painted white lines at the entrance and exit to Alakea wharf, the Mauna Kea wharf and Pier 15. Woe be to the unlucky automobile driver or hackman who stands ovei the lines while soliciting business. Pilikia will fall upon him without delay and in large quantities. Complaints have recently come to the harbor board lhat rent drivers, taxi men and hack drivers were be coming much too importunate and were annoying passengers by their strong-arm methods of soliciting bus iness. Hence the painting in of the "deadline" again and stricter enforce ment of the regulations governing auto and baggage men. BARKENTINE BENICIA COMING FROM SOUND WITH LUMBER CARGO After a delay of more than a weeK caused by the scarcity of sailors around Puget Sound, the barke"htine Benicla. commanded by Capt. Amsen, Is en route from a Puget Sound port to Hawaii. The windjammer is load ed with fir and pine for island ports. Conditions along tfre north count waterfrcnts are said to be serious in regard to the securing of hands for sailing ships, although the skippers of steam and motor boats seem to have little difficulty in rounding up crews. The Benicia has been recently pur chased by H. G. Seaborn, of Seattle. She was formerly owned by the J. K. Moore Co., of San Francisco. TO AWAIT CONFERENCE ON LAND DISPOSITION Until Governor Pinkham has con ferred with Land Commissioner B. G Rivenburgh, and tne result of the conference Is known, the board of industrial schools will take no action on two offers, one by the Hawaii Pre serving Co. and the other by a Japan ese planter, to plant to pineapples about 400 acres of land now under th-i control of the boys' industrial school. A meeting of the public utility commission will be held today to con slder the report, of the Hawaiian Elec tric company on the death of one of ts employes at Schofield. The man was killed by a high tension wire with which h :cam In "contact while Cg) j0)ag)mrQoiig Furniture and Piano SERVICE FIRST r4 fhe PLEASANT TRIP Bringing 73 cabin and six steera.ee passengers to Honolulu, the Matsou liner Wilhelmina. Cat. V. M. LJ wards, arrived this morning from Sa.i( Francisco, after a pleasant voyage i and docked at Pier 15. Her- inward cargo was heavy. .".6 r tons for Honolulu and 021 for Kahu lui. She brought 69 bags of man and 65 packages of express matter. Captain Edwards says the comman deering situation is still up Tn th. air, and no one knows when the Mat- son steamers are going to be taken over by the government for war pur poses. Dakotan Is Commandeered Newg came to San Francisco, how ever, just before the Wilhelmina sail ed, that the American-Hawaiian freighter Dakotan had been comman deered in New York harbor after she had finished loading a cargo for South American ports. The govern ment took over the steamer and made the company unload her cargo and prepare the vessel, to load a govern ment cargo. She was still unloading in New York the cargo she was to have taken to South America when the Wilhelmina sailed. Officers of the Wilhelmina said the ex-German steamer Serapis has been chartered by the Jnler-Island for two Voyages, to bring cargoes of bunker coal' here, probably from the British polumbia fields at Corabx and Na- paimp.., , Kraetke Offered for Charter The San Francisco Examfoer arriv ing today contains dews that. the U. S shipping board' announces that the Staatssekretar Kraetke, one of tha seven German refugee merchant steamers seized here by the' United states when' America entered the war, is now open to charter. The Kraetke, which was taken tc the coast by Capt W. H. Curtjs, act ing harbormaster of this port, is be Ing overhauled at , the Upion Iroi. works, San Francisco. She. is a twin screw vessel of 2.700.' iona, register mted'wfih pa&seiier; acepmpio ns rfiti.' ? ... 'i dationsf 4- " I HARBOR NOTES Next mail from San Francisco will arrive in a Japanese liner, probably tomorrow morning. The Associated Oil ship Falls of Clyde and the schooner Blakely sail ed yesterday from the coast for Hono lulu. Next mail for San Francisco will close at 10:30 tomorrow morning at the postoffice and will leave at noon in the Matson liner Matsonia, from Pier 19. Freight brought in by the Mauna Kea this morning Included four autos one motorcycle, 30 sacks of cabbage, 19 cases of fruit, 800 bags of sugar and 250 packager of sundries. How taking off the Matsonia from the Hllo run has helped the Inter Island's passenger business was shown this morning when the Mauni Kea arrived. She brought 151 cabin passengers alone, and 88 deck. Manr of the cabin passengers will leave for can rTancisco tomorrow on the Mat sonia. Sugar awaiting shipment at Hawaii ports was reported today by Purser T. Strathairn of the Inter-Island flar- shlp Mauna Kea to be as follows, by Plantations and bags: Olaa. 67.004- Waiakea. 30,000; Hawaii Mill, no re port; Hilo Sugar Co., 18.000; Onomea 29.300; PepeeKeo, 26,700; Honomu' 23.000; Hakalau, 55,793: LauDahoc hoe. 4301; Kalwiki, 32,783; Kukaiau. 20,577; Hamakua Mill, 35,174; Paau hau, 13,878; Honokaa, 32,000; Puna luu, 6495; Honuapo, 1700. The armed British merchant cruiser Avenger," which was sunk in the North Sea recently, was the steamer Aotearoa," built on the Clyde for the Union Steamship Co. of New Zealand The "Aotearoa" was built for tho Vic toria-New Zealand servi with the steamers Niagara" and "Makura." The "Aotearoa" was of 16,000 tons gross, larger than the "Niagara." She was nearly completed at the begin ning of the war and was taken over by the British admiralty. Shipping Illustrated. 4- PASSENGERS BOOKED Per Inter-Island steamer Kinau for Kauai ports, July 24: Mr. and Mrs Chas. I. Sauers.- W. A. Louisson. Mr and Mrs. Z. -K. Myers, Mr. Clegg, Mr. Kirsten, Mr. Sweeney, Mrs. E. P. Ma comber and infant. Aii6s H. Makaona ona, Mrs. W. Werner, Miss S. Werner, Miss C. Werner. K. Toma, Mrs. M Reis. M iss B, Muller, Miss A. Reis Geo. Ah Boo, E. Aoe Yuen, Master Ah Boo, H. A. Moler. Father Celest.n. G. K. Larrison. .Master Cooler, Mr A. E. Cooley. A. Robinson, A. K. Rob inson. Miss T. Schlenmer, H. Wii! gerosh and wife. Per Inter-Island steamer Mikahaia, for Maui, Molokai and Lanai. July 24: Miss Waterhouse, Miss P. Water- Alb VILHELMINA HAS nouse, Miss r.. waterhouse. Mr. and Mrs. A. Lewis, Miss Pupihea. Mrs. Nakeuina, Mrs. Lewis and 3 children, Miss K. K'ipehea. Master Knpehea Mrs. Clinton, Miss Rose Rowan, Father Thomas. Master Trotter, Dr. F. E. Trotter, Mm.' John Malta hi snS (.IMJ.., III.. - HONOLULU CONTBUCTION & DBA VINO CO., LTD. PHONE 4-9-8-1 Waterfront SUPPORT ASKED With funds for the support of i2S. , French w ar orphans already doiny; their good work, Mrs. A. G. llodgins i who is in charge of the local com-1 niittee, is appealing to the people of Honolulu to subscribe further sup port for 1S2 names which she stiP has on her list A double iist of names was sent to Hawaii by some error of the central committee, but rather thaa send them back, an at tempt is being made to find support for this surplus. Ten cents a day is what it costs t) support a war orphan. Those who are giving support to the first b are individuals for the most pari Men in the army have contributed very liberally, but clubs and fraternal organizations have not come forward very generously as yet, she says. In a letter from Mme. Vve. Gruher the appreciation of French mothers for the wwrk done for the orphans, U expressed. "How much has come to us from America since the beginning oi tb war! Wherever pain was to be re lieved, there Americans will be found; and every kind of help has been giver us by them. . How can we ever be thankful enough for such generosity," writes the mother. PASSENGERS ARRIVED. I t- 1 1 Per I. I. steamer Mauna Kea to daj . .1 1 o.. lino iul "wit pointy: From Hilo. C. V. Drak, Ed Lorl, J. E. Bush, an CbJ.i, Chow ri-n. C F. Lee, Mr. and Mrs. Tmtbio.-.d, F E. Haley, wife pnJ thr ; children pnd servant, J. B. Carstor.M-.mec, S. I rank lin, H. F. Niete.t, Miss Wi-agin. Mits Doanberg, Mias Danherx, Mies Sii'th, Miss Lawrence, Mis? Hersoti Mrs George Rlchar.Is.on, Miss Walker, P Ivers, W. J. j.M.?-ion, II. E. Staffod, Miss H. Ford, Miss LI. Harding. Mrs. Weggin, Miss Young, Miss Zisgler, Miss Stoner, Miss Cox, Miss Lowe, R. Catton. A 4am A. Baker, Miss WhiUey, R. jWhalley. JL Forrest. R. R, Yeamansf, F.; W. Hammond, K. W Alford, D. C. Alford, !r. Ayen, Mis. and Master Wilcox, Mrs; Wedmore, Mr. and Mrs. Christopliersojuaad two children, Mrs. and ilbsr 'Akanak.icle, Mrs. Hiram, Mrs. Tim merman and in fant, Mrs. Sing, Master Sing, Y. Hata, Tokofugi Yamanaga, C. R. Hell and wife, Miss Stone. L. W. D? Vis Nor ton, Rev. Cunningham, Sid Spitser, A. O. Miller and wife, Mrs. and Miss rorbes, Mrs. Thrum, Miss Rogers, Mrs. and Master Drnnga. Mrs. aud Mis? Hurst. A. F. Coki, Mrs. Bain, Mrs. and Miss Glnoux, Mrs. Kearney, Mrs. Gordon, Misses Carter (two), Miss Yonemitsu, S. Wile, H. L. Haw kins, J. A. Sander?, Mrs. Dsha and infant, Miss Desha, Miss Akaukau, Dr. and Mrs. Lawson, Mrs. Heins and two children, G. G. Souerbry and wife, Mrs. and Miss Ludloff, Rev. George, Miss Fetter, Miss Knhawai, Mrs. Ka- hawai, E. C. Roberts, Master Medelros, Miss Medeiros, Mrs. Da Silva, C. Keanahou, Nakamoto, 1.1. Hiram, Dr. Wood, E. AVood, Mrs. Karpo. From Lehaina. Miss Tomlinson, E. K. Bevins; Mr. Perry and wife, T. Osaki, J. Fukiya, Miss Tsertz, Mrs. Perry, J. B. Thom, Mitsu Sezinia and in fant, Terakawa, J. Cabral, Fujitani, G. B. Schroeder, E. Haen, G. Barker. K. Toi, C. F. Severance. W. Stephen son, U. r arnswortn, suzima, r ii:;aoa, Sato, Hago, J. L. Osrcer. A. Osner, H. Kubota. Mrs. Distelli, Rcbuia. Hugh Howell, J. Howell, Hugh How ell Jr., Tackaberry. Passengers ariving per Wilhelmina T. J B.ik-r. M-s T I. llnkor. M'8. Barnes, Daa - Baich, Mr;;. J.". E. Black. Walter S. Boynton. Mrs. Mar guerite S. Bruner, Mrs. M. Hndinsky. Paul S. Burgess, Mr3. F"aul S Burgess, Miss Mae Carden. Miss Marjorle Capps, F. Clifton, Mrs. I'. S. Crane, Miss Mary Crane, Master Harry Crane, R. R. Craik, Mrs. H. It. Craik, P. T. Cumberson, Mrs. Pi T. Cumber son, Miss Betty Cumberoon, WilMam Cumberson, Foster L. Davis. Mrs. Foster L. Davis, S. H. Deroy. Mrs. S. H. Derby. J. E. Dermody, Miss Char lotte Dunnington, Henry Edsall, V. P. English, Mrs. W. P. Englvva, Miss Lillian Hicks. Miss Mabel Hicks, Clinton J. Hutchins. Mrs. R. Hytie. Miss Ruth Jeffs, J. A. Kennedy, Miss Jessie Kennedy, Philip F. Lee, Mrs. Philip F. Lee, Miss Georgina Lee. Master Philip Lee, Master Augustus A. Lee, Master Joseph F. Lee, F. Lee. Mrs. F. Levy, Miss Irene Loeb O. E. Long. Mrs. O. E. Long, Samuel Mac Donald, M. A. Madsen. Mr. McLaugh lin. J. P. Mendonca, J. S U. Pratt, Kric H. Rabe. Mrs. Erie H Rabr. William Ramsey, Miss G. Ro?cr3nr,. F. P. Rosecrans, Mrs. F. P. Roerr;.iis, Mrs. E. K. Schaeffer, Miss W. Schae fer, John Stephenson, Mrs. John Stephenson and infant, J. Sylva. R. M. Talbot. Clarence Thomas. Wiiium Thompson, Ben Crbansky. Miss Lil lian K. .Snyder. R. Menary, Sam Mc Munn. A T. K. K. lines from the Oriu will arrive off iort from Yokohama at S o'clock tomorrow morning, accoru ing to wireless messages received by the local agents. Castle & Cooke. She has 738 tons of cargo for Honolulu and will dock at Pier 7. The steamer will take what mail accumulates be tween the time the Matsonia sail. and her departure. Passengers for this port are 11 cabin and luc steerage. When Your Eyes Need Care "Try rctrrlm runioiuitMdi STORAGE OceanicSteamship Co. 5Vt DAYS TO SAN FRANCISCO Regular Sailings to San Francisco and Sydney, N. S. T7. 1 For further particulars apply to C. BREWER & CO., Matson Navigation Company Direct Service Between San Francisco and Honolulu For further particulars apply to CASTLE & COOKE, LTD., Agent, Honolulu TOYO KISEN KAISHA Regular Sailings to San Francisco and to the Orient For further particulars apply to CASTLE & COOKE, CANADIAN-AUSTRALASIAN rhyai m.ii i mr Regular Sailings to BRITISH COLUMBIA. FUI NEW ZEALAND and AUSTRALIA . For further particulars apply to Turn U rtAWiro O. nn i tpi . . ' A- iuv. n. uwwiEo cx uu, liu., ueneraj Agents PHONE 2295 Hustace-Peck Co.. Ltd. Af KINDS OF ROCK AND WW ' r S3 QUEEN 8TREET NEDERLAND ROYAL MAIL & ROTTERDAM LLOYD JOINT SERVICE To Batavia, Java, via. Yoko hama. Nagasaki, Hongkong and Singapore. Sailing dates, f rei gfat ' and pasenger rajtes on application - ' C. Brewer & Co., Ltd, Agents 0AHU RAILWAY TIMETABLE OUTWARD For Waianae. Wralua. Kahuku and For Pearl. City, Ewa Mill and Way Stations f7:30 a. m., 9:15 a. nu 11:30 ajn.. 2:15 p.m. 3:20 p.m 5:15 pjn., J9:30 p.m., fll:15 p.b. For Wahiawa and Leilehua 11:01 a.m., 2:40 p.m., '5:00 p.m. 11:I0 p.m. ''or Lellehua 16:00 a.m. INWARD Arrive Honolulu from Kahuku, Waiah-a and Waiaiuie 8:36 am, 5:30 p.m. Arrive Honolulu from Ewa Mill and Pearl City 17: 45 a.m., S:36 a.m.. 11:02 a.m., 1:38 p.m., 4:24 p.m, 5:30 p.m.. '7:28 p.m. Arrive Honolulu from Wahiawa and Leilehua '9:35 a.m., l:i2 p.m. 3:59 p.m.. 7:13 p.m. The Halelwa Limited, a two-hur train (only first-class tickets honored), leaves Honolulu every Sunday at 8:30 a.m. for Haleiwa Hotel; returning arrives in Honolulu at 10:10 pjn. The Limited stop? only at Pearl City. Ewa Mill and Waianae. T ly. fExcept Sunday. JSunday only. C. P. . NISON, F. c. SMITH, Superintendent. G. P. A. CHOP SUI 93 North King Street Call and see our brand new CHOP SUI HOUSE fcverytning reai and Clean Tables vr.ay be reserved by phone No. 1713 D. J. CASHMAN TENTS AND AWNINGS . Luau Tents and Canopies for Rent Thirty Years Experience Fort St., near Allen, upstairs Phone 1467 DR. CAPPS Optometrist STANDARD OPTICAL CO. 1116 FDt-t Street. TIDES, SUN Moon High High Low Low Rises Date Tide Ht. of Tide Tide Tide Sun Sun and Large Tide Small Large Small Rise Seta 8eU " pTm. ft. aTE AliL" pTm! . -- Rise Seta July 2?, 6:15 l!3 6:43 0:48 11:55 5:31 :U X t:3 ,- P.M. t " 24 6:40 1.1 7:40 1.14 12:55 5:32 1 $:40 10:10 A.M. P.M. . : ' ' -' C:- , " 25 8:44 1.1 7:07 1:40 . 2:23 5:32? 6:40 ,10:43 " 26 9:52 1.3 v 1:42 A2:12 ' 4:35 5:52 :29 ;il:21 " 27 A. .10:57 W v 843:2:53 i6t44 5:3S: X:25 " 28 yA.....ll:5Sv lt - 10:4 U3:43 - 7:52 ' 3:H :"- ' 6::'ir-;- - - - P.M. - IR5u(DDirQj J. J. BELSER, Manager. C5 TO 71 SOUTH QUEEN ST. LTD. General Agents LTD., Agent, Honolulu REACHES SAND FOR CONr.ReTe - m w tw W W 0 ' p- o. box iii J 1 a I OH T and V-. . j c kit; Also rastrratlons any point on thtf mainland.. j 8ea WELLS-FAR GO A COw 72 a," King SWTaLUlJ. rTed.EWftldron.Ltd Shlpplng rnd Commission Marehanta. Fort and Quetn Sta, HontluU Y. TAKAKUWA & CO. Umltad 8anlUry Cans, wood Un -Nuuami St, noar King StVV Most Complete Lino of Chinos Goods at FONG INN CO. Honolulu's Leading Chinese Curia Store 1152 r Juanu St, nr. Pauahi. Steam er of Hawaii'. Choice - Dellcacie. .. . h. may a co, ltd r; Phona 1-2-7.1.: :.. Time Saving. RUBBEEi STAMPS? make the executive and general office man MORE EFFICIENT. Deliveries every MONDAY HAWAIIAN NEWS CO., LIMITED. Bishop Street AND MOON. Mi