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Honolulu star-bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1912-2010, July 24, 1917, 2:30 Edition, Image 9

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HONOLULU .SIA1MIULLEIDV TUESDAY, JULY 24,1917.
9,
A
C. H. TRULLINGER
Optician
Successor to A. N. Sanford
Boston Block, Fort St.
H. Culman Co.,Ltd.
Jewelry and Souvenirs
REMOVED
Tn
1112 Fort St
Maui!!
Service, Comfort, Style
and Safety is my uotto.
1917 COLE 8
By Appointment.
A. POMBO ("Bumps")
Wailuku. Maui.
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ins
WW :'Ti-iJ
mm 1,
lllelek
Lako g-a
5 oaiiiiirM
1 Three
: Wonderful s
s Trips :
When returning from Hono-
n lain, why not enjoy on of
mm these three wonderful iript
which are offered orf fv t M
'y SDN o uw wvrta cniiai sj
5 highway? They are a.
' Vacation Tries to twff a,
asd tetwa H
tsi Excvskus tt. Masks
. wis the tatide rntii
S tack Cast via i "
5 ' Casa&a Pacific Eackits
2 . Yea wm enjoy the eplendii
n service of tha . -
5 PAC5P8C. , s
5 kelE.Wk . m
fTED L, KASOTt
n
fir tKM Railway
a Umm a.,
CrtClflBlalaTIKinLl
TYPHOID-PNEUMONIA
aometlmaa triea tha faith of thoae who think that "Chiropractic is good for
em tnlnga- It la In these acute casca that Chiropractic is quickly forg
ing to the front, on tho mainland.
F. C. MIGHTON, D. C.
204-5 Boston Bldg. (Over May's).
I V J f 1 f J f i f I I VV.yv' I - 'AW ' I rQLMJJ Vil
nTTTTfrr?
mm
mm
is the great leisure maker for housewives. Cleans
quicker and better with, half the work. Saves labor
fine for wash day. For 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
destroys disease germs.
t
Try Lighthouse Washing
cloth, woodwork.
Works equally well in fZ
V addition of mmonia or llSHn()JJJ Ji
ilk fS' 5
flV AJLK0URM;QKrm Lt W
WWW IlifSw i -Ask jom dealer for &jL M
It w ' iwiaw'aLffcr. LfTO ltrw &
11 IB iif
Iirst Warship
Visited Here
49 Years Ago
William Jarrett, Waterfront
Kamaaina, Relates Story
of Interesting Event
AffordniK to William .Jarrtf. le
iell-knon waterfront kamaairrarl
Saturday wa trip 4Sth anniversary "of
the first visit to Honolulu of an iron
clad battleship.
This sv-i ua.s the Hritish n.an-of-war
ialaia. hih arrived on July
Z. 1 ;. irnir, IVpeete. Tahiti. Jar
rett has nfPii tho Star-Bulletin the
j following account ' the battleship's
! visit:
Torty n:r- .u;o, J aly -"1.
the R:ria! c? he f;p.!atea. the first
jn Ti( 'd J.rrt-'.ip cruised around t!ie
worM arrived at Honolulu from Pe
leetr, T.v:ftt. Tlo Calalca v.as 7).'
ton d;-,!:.eiiienl. .'.o-.j horsepower.
fm : arrtioial, r.irreii li5 Woolwich,
IS-tm: mm. Arirlio,- aU tiie bell lo;i.
Wlic wa o.i ;oard v. .if. tl-.e 'Duke of
1 Kdi"'j j'i'.'i iivl iord Cnar'.os jicres-
fo-i.'. Kins Kaioha;r.eha pr.t I is
! c-hu-llilsin. Mr. rrendcrga to it
!ti;e D: ke V.'hen I.e Mt thre t-y
ikrd i i ; l : who he was and what m-
I Eur-.ipeau and .v.9t lie had been sent
ri'U )iy the Kire. The;- said that they
did rot come to ?ee vhlt. r:cr.
i ecauFe liiey had any number ol them
on boar J, ' ut wanted to see t Ha
waiian. Prendjv.tiol jcturuei to tl: tl.v.z
land tod h::i: tha' ;io hod been re
j fr.s"d hy ?;- HmVp and that tliev did
not taie to him. only a Hawaiian.
' Kins K.imc"i;imelia railed all the
Hawaiian J. iuces to meet together.
He then cjij.ointed Prince David Kala
kama to call upon the Duke. When
he went out to the Galatea, they
asked him who he was. He said he
was a .native of the country, a Ha-'
waiian. Come on board,' wa the,
answer he received. He was then
Introduced to the Duke.
"The Duke was surprised to hear a
man speak so well, the English lan-1
guage. in the last kingdom in the
western hemisphere. Kalakama re
turned to the King and tod him that
he had met the Duke and he would be
landing the next day at 10 o'clock
Kamehanatha sent his home guards,
Huhu Manu Co.. and artillery to meet
the Duke at the front of ueen 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 ee a luau. So the King
called all the high chiefs to wear all
tbeir feather cloaks. Leihulu and
Pau's. This was a private luau. only
the arrivals, chief Duke and Lord
Charles Beesford, were allowed. It
was given at Kamehameha residepce,
at the seaside at Waikfki. They were
well guarded by the King's soldiers.
There's only two persons living to
day who attended that great luan of
Kamehameha, and that is Queen LI
Iluokalanl and Lord Charles Beres
ford of England.
Eleven years after David Kalaka-
Powde
r
Powder
for your jioo:-, cil
I III
TTTTnv VJ I
UST, HEAT, FLIES
MAKE FIGHTING IN
MESOPOTAMIA BAD
(If AMOclftto4 PTsi
MKLBOl'KNK. Australia. July 10.
Hardships and discomforts of the
British campaigns in Palestine and
.Mesopotamia are the themes of many
letters written by Australian soldiers
serving under the commands of Gens.
Sir Archibald .Murray in Palestine or
.2aH;en .Maude, in .Mesopotamia.
If you want to see a muffdle you
ought fo M'p a camel convoy under
ki;Hl fire. " writes one man from the
icinity of Gata In southern Palestine.
"The natives who load the camels run
away at the first shot anu then tne
white men tr to induce, by all the
profanity they can muster, those cam
els to hurry cut of range or under
the cover of a hill. All the time good
lives are being lot tryinR to save the
convoy, wliich perhaps has the water
supply fur thousands of men in the
Dust heat and flies are the three
worst plagues of Mesopotamia from
the soldiers' standpoint, writes one of
tL-e privates who suffered from them.
"To jou," he adds, "the flies would
re nuite incon-eivable. They settle,
in grc-a: ( lusters on everything. Some
of thorn can sting and bite severely.
With the coming of nightfall the or
dinary flies disappear and the mos
quitoes and sandflies take their
plates. The sandfly is an insidious
piague You have to wear a very
fine suffocating mesh on your face
and at night you must spread thin
acid over your face to get any peace.
The temperature goes up from HO
to 142 degrees in the shade. The
morning's work being done you He
in your tent with fhe flap up. You
almost gasp for breath. Anxiously
you await the going down of the sun.
Tou wear a toupee or a wet towaf
on your head. One very rarely wears
much clothing and you lead the sim
ple life.- The heat takes all pride
from you. You're Just bathed In dust
and sweat.
"You can get sunstroke through the
small of your back. The hot wind,
had as It is, is better than the com
plete stillness, although it bounces
off the earth flinging sand and dust
all over you. You eat sand and
breathe it; you lie down in it; it's
in your mouth, eyes, eara and clothes.
These things leave Mesopotamia
burnt into your memory forever."
CHINESE WILL DISTRIBUTE
LITERATURE ABOUT HAWAII
Aoau Kau. thp f'hineA hhll
Dlaver who i nnw In Phlri1nMa
has written to a p Tavinr trtmrv
of the Hawaii Promotion committee
stating that he would be pleased to
. I
distribute literature of the islands to
the Quaker city people. He has
charre if the annrtinv e-nsut 4&n- I
merit of J At Flrns anH resAf va monv 1
calls for information on Hawaii.
ma met the Duke's mother, Queen
victoria in Rrnhm' n.i, eh.
also was surprised to hear him speak
the Enelish laneuaep so welt. K-1
hannmnVn tha f.th t .V. ..14'. I
champion swimmer, was born that
day. and he was named after the ar-
rival of the Duke of Edinburgh by
PrlnCPH Hannhf Rlihnn mwtii Vine
Kamehameha V. They stayed here
for two weeks, and then sailed for the
" " .J I
Orient."
nriir nniifpno mnp
ncivi univcno maul
TOE MARK BY HARBOR
OFFICERS AT WHARVES
They have to "toe the mark" now
literally.
Which means that Harbor Officers
oautoB. LuiuniuiB ma LUTen .naTf
J. j I
nillnteH whftA HnAo at th anfrmi
and exit to Alakea wharf, the Mauna
uu ricr io.
Woe be to the unlucky automobile
rfr, nr. ho.Jr I
v Y. T:, ,, ill
mw. i, DW,"""f ou.ineBa.
"iio iu lau uyuu uiui wiuoul I
aeiay and in large quantities
uompuiinis nave recently come to
1 - . a . m
the harbor board that rent drivers,
una. uincia were Bp
coming much too importunate and
wan tnnnvlnv naaaM V.. tv.i.
uuw.us ooocukcia vj imni
i Vhl T
H ? ,the fi iD .f ttp
:rrT,KV
l. . . if,uiwuii. .'wuu.
auu ana oaggage 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"ntiae
Benicia. commanded by Capt Amsen,
la en route from a Puget Sound port
to Hawaii. The windjammer is load-
ed with fir and pine for island ports.
Conditions along the north coast
waterfronts 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- U
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 Und Commissioner B. G.
Rlvenburgh. And the result of the
conference is known, the board of
industrial schools will take no action
on two offers, one by the Hawaii Pre
aerving Co. and the other by a Japan
ese planter, to plant to pineapples
about 400 acres of land now under th
ctro. ot tt. bor.' aa
A meetfaa of the nubile utilitv
commission will be held today to con f
elder the report of the Hawaiian Elec-1
trie company on the death of one of I
Its employes at SchofiekL The man I
was killed by a high tension wire!
with which he came In contact while
working on' the cross arms of an elec-1
trie pol At the barracks.. , I
I tBsig)
t
SERVICE KBST
PLEASANT TRIP
Bringing 73 cabin and six steerage
passengers to Honolulu, the Mataou
liner Wilhelmina, Capt F. M. EJ
wards, arrived this morning from San
Francisco, after a pleasant voyage
and docked at Pier 15.
Her inward cargo was heavy, 50
tons for Honolulu and S21 for Kahu
lui. She brought 9 baga of mail and
63 packages of express matter.
Captain Edwards says the comman
deering situation is still up m the
air, and no one knows when the Mat-
son steamers are going to be taken
over by the government for war pur
poses. Dak ota n Is Commandeered
News came to San Francisco, how
ever, just before the Wilhelmina. sail
ed, that the American-Hawaiian
freighter Dakota n had been comman
deered in New York harbor after she
had finished loading a cargo for
South American porta. The govern
ment took over the steamer and made
the company unload her cargo and
prepare tie vessel to load a govern
ment cargo. She was still unloading
In New York the cargo she was to
have takfn to South America when
the Wilhelmina sailed.
fc MM . Mi aft. Hit mm 1
uinceta i tne wiineimina said the
ex-German steamer Serapis has been
chartartd by the Inter-Island for two
voyages,' to hrlng cargoes of bunke
coal bale, probably from the British
Columbia fields at Comox and Na-
nalma
Kraetki Offered for Charier
TbeSas Francisco Examiner arriv
Ing toiay contains news that the U. S
shipping board announces that the
Staatssekretar Kraetke, one of the
seven German refugee merchant
steamers selred here by the United
SUUB whett Amertc tercd
the
war, is now open to charter
The Kraetke, which was taken U,
I COaSt Oy CapL W. H. Curtis, act
to liarbonnaater of thia port, is be
? ) ; overhauled at the Union Irot
Vork8' Saa Francisco. She is a twin
m M M 09 M. m a a.
"v'w vaei i z'w tons register
Q rute1 wlth passenger accommo
aauons
HARBOR NOTES
'Z ,mw mm Han "ancisco will
arrive in a Japanese liner, probably
X . X. - a M Mm m .
rau,
IBB AlBOCiaieQ Ull SDlD f flll O
CI.yde n? th? chooor Blakely sail
ea. yteraay rrom the coast for Hono
lulu.
.
maiI ,ror Stn "aacUco will
?.:Z0 tomorrow morning at
Pow"ice ana win leave at noon
in the Mataon liner Matsonia, from
rier l
Freight brought in bv the Mann
Kea this morning included four auto
one motorcycle. 30 sacks of cabbage.
19 cases of fruit, 800 bags of sugar
ana zw packages of sundries.
How Uking off the Matsonia from
us H a run hinri k.
i.l.ji. V. .
shown this morning when the Maunt
Kea arrived Sha hnitM -isi k-
naaaenrera imi h m xt
' " . . , r v..m, ..i.u,
or we caom passengers will leave for
HM Francisco tomorrow on the Mat
SOOia.
Snnr .r.ufn .t,t.M.
porta was reported today by Purser
T Ktratnafm a T a
shin mic
. . .. . vruw " n, uj
nianTrirma and hit,. ni c .
vvaiasea. 30,000: Hawaii Mill, no re
Prt; HUo Sugar Co. 18.000; Onomea
26.-00 ; Honomu
Z3.000 ; Hakalan.5o.793: Launahor
w 4.1 vai-i!ri r.
zo.a77; Hamakua Mill. 35.174: Paau
nau, is,ss; Honokaa, 32,000; Puna
iuu, 6495; Honuapo, 1700
The armed British merchant cruiser
Avenger." which WAS aunt in tha
North Sea recently was th araam.r
"Aotearoa," built on the cirrt fnr th
Union Steamship Co. of New Zealand
The "Aotearoa" was built for the Vic-
toria - New Zealand service with the
steamers "Niagara" and "Makura."
The "Aotearoa" waa of 1 non tne
tross. larrer than tne " a vara " Sh.
was nearly comnlered t th ha'
ning of the war and was taken over
by the British admiraltv Shipping
Illustrated
1 .
I PASSENGER RftflKFn 1
i
Per Inter-Island steamer Kinau for
Kauai ports, July 24: Mr. and Mrs
Chas. L Sauers. W. A. Lou!. Mr
an1 f rm ' T. V A f -., -t
Kitten. Mr. sVe'eney0; Mrs. E R tu-
l.:
..aid. ... ciuci, kiisi a. v eruer.
"j A 7'
"x, .
L"' """n
G. K. Larrison, Master Cooley, Mn
A. . Cooley, A. Robinson, A. F. Rob
inson, Miss T. Schlenmer, H. Wil!
gerosh and wife.
Per Inter-Island steamer MikahaU,
5.-
u.,.1 ir.i.L.i , ... ...
house, Miss E. Waterhouse. Mr. and
Mrs- A- Lewie, Miss Pupihea, Mrs.
Nakeuina, Mrs. Lewis snd 3 children,
Miss K. Knpehes, Master Knpehea
Mrs. Clinton, Miss Rose Rowan,
Father Thomas. Master Trotter. Dr.
F, E. Trotter, Mrs. John Makahl and
Z children. Miss Fmpana, Miss D.
Hobbs.
Alon
VLHELH HAS
o mm o on g Furniture and Piano
HONOLULU CONTBUCTION & DRAYINO CO.,
PHONE 4-9-8-1
g iheWaferf ront
SUPPORT ASKED
With tunds for the support of 528
French war orphans already doins
their good work, Mrs. A. O. Hodgins
who is in charge of the local com
mittee, is appealing to the people of
Honolulu to subscribe further snp
port for 182 names which she still
has on her list A double list of
names was sent to Hawaii by some
error of the central committee, but
rather than send them back, an a.
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 50
are individuals for the most pare
Men in the army have contributed
very liberally, but clubs and fraternal I
organizations have not come forward
very generously as yet, she says.
In a letter from Mme. Vve. Gruber.
the appreciation of French mothers
for the work done for the orphans, ii
expressed.
"How much has come to us from
America since the beginning of th
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,
4
i
PASSENGERS ARRIVED
Per. I. I. steamer Mauna Kea
daj fio&i Hiio au 1 wtiv- jmts:
to
From Hilo. C. V. Drake, Ed Lor 1
J. E. Eush. t13 ChM, Cbtiw'H'n, C
F. Lee, Mr. and Mrs. Trut blood,
E. Haley, wife wnl tlu-je children pud
servant, J. B. Corstorpl:icoc, S. Frank
lln, H. F. Nietert, Miss Wtgin. Mits
Doanberg, Miss Dinners, Miss BiaMb
Miss Lawrence, Mis; Pierson, Mrs
George Richar.lson, Miss Walker, R
Ivers, W. J. M.viDn, II. E. Staffud
Miss H. Ford, Miss E. Harding. Mrs
Weggin, Miss Young, Miss Ziegler
Miss Stoner, Miss Cox, Miss Lowe
R. Catton. Adam A. Baker, Miss
Whilley, R. Whalley, U. Forrest, R. R.
Yeamans, F. W. Hammond, K. W
Alford, D. C. Alford, Dr. Ayen, Mrs
and Master Wilcox, Mrs.vWfffmofe
Mr. and Mrs. Christopliersoa and two
children. Mrs. and Miss Akauakatle,
Mrs. Hiram, Mrs. Timmfrman and in
fant, Mrs. Sing, Master Sing, Y. Hata,
Tokofugi Yamanaga, C. R. Boll and
wife. Miss Stone, L. W. Da Vis Nor
ton, Rev. Cunningham, Sid pitzer,
A. O. Miller and wife. Mrs. and Miss
iorbes, Mrs. Thrum, Miss Rogers,
Mrs. and Master Dranga, Mrs. aud
Miss Hurst, A. F. Co.ko, Mrs. Bains,
Mrs. and Miss Gin dux, Mrs. Keirncy,
Mrs. Gordon, Misses Carter ttwo),
Miss Yonemltsu, S. Wile, U. L. Haw
kins, J. A. Sander?, Mrs. Desha and
infant. Miss Desha, Miss Akaukau,
Dr. and Mrs. Lawson, Mrs. Iieins and
two children, G. G. Souerbry and wife,
Mrs. and Miss Ludloff, Rev. George,
Miss Fetter, Miss Kahawai, Mrs. Ka
hawai, E. C. Roberts, Master Medeiros,
Miss Medeiros, Mrs. De Silva, C.
Keanahou, Nakamoto, Ii. Hiram, Dr
Wood, E. Wood, Mrs. Kappo.
From Lahalna. Miss Tomllnson, E.
K. Bevins, Mr. Perry and wife, T,
Osaki, J. Fukiya, Miss Tsertz, Mrs.
Perry, J. B. Thorn, Mitsu Sezlma and
in fant, Terakawa, J. Cabral, Fujitani,
G. B. Schroeder. E. Haen, G. Barker.
K. Toi, C. F. Severance. W. Stephen
son, G. Farnswortb, Suziiua, Fukaoa,
Sato, Hago, J. L. Osmer. A. Osraer,
H. Kubota, Mrs. Distelh, Rebut a,
Hugh Howell, J. Howell, Hugh How
ell Jr., Tackaberry.
Passengers ariving per Wilhelmina
T. J Bjkr. M-s T. .1. Biker. Mrs.
Barnes, Daa - Balch, Mro. 1'.. i:.
Black, Walter S. Boynton, Mrs. Mar
guerite S. Bruner, Mrs. M. Hudinsky,
Paul S. Burgess, Mrs. Paul S. Burgess,
Miss Mae Garden, Miss Marjorle
Capps, F. Clifton, Mrs. V. S. Crane,
Miss Mary Crane Master Harry
Crane, R. R. Cralk, Mrs. R. R. Craik,
T. Cumberson, Mrs. Pi T. Cumber-
son, Miss Betty Cumberson, WilMam
Cumberson, Foster L. Davis. Mrs.
Foster L. Davis, S. H. Derby, Mrs. S.
H. Derby, J. E. Dermody, Miss Char
lotte Dunnington, Henry Edsall, W.
English, Mrs. W. P. English, Miss
Lillian Hicks. Miss Mabel Hicks,
Clinton J. Hutchins. Mrs. R. Hyde.
Miss Ruth Jeffs, J. A. Kennedy, Miss
Jessie Kennedy, Philip F. Lee, Mrs.
hilip F. Lee, Miss Georgina Lee,
Master Philip Lee, Master Augustus
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. B. Pratt,
Eric H. Rabe, Mrs. Eric H. Rabc.
William Ramsey, Miss G. Rosecrans,
F. P. Rosecrans. Mrs. F. P. Rosecraus,
Mrs. E. E. Schaeffer, Miss W. Schae
fer, John Stephenson, Mrs. John
Stephenson and infant, J. Sylva. R.
M. Talbot, Clarence Thomas. William
Thompson, Ben Urbansky. Miss Lil
lian E. Snyder, R. Menary, Sam Mc
Munn. A T. K. K. lines from the Orient
will arrive off port from Yokohama at
8 o'clock tomorrow morning, accora
ing to wireless messages received hy
the local agents. Castle & Cooke. She
has 736 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 102
steerage.
When Your Eyes Need Care
Try Marine Eye Remedy
Mm 111 1 11 Jaat Wrm Onmfovt. ca eanra as
Dtvrrtata ar mmii. Writ fo fraa Uvm Book
tXVln JBTX BUEOI CO., CHICAGO ;
FOR
1 82 ORPHANS
J. J. BELSER, Manager.
STORAGE 65 TO 71 SOUTH QUEEN ST.
OceanicSteamship Co.
5H DAYS TO SAN FRANCISCO
Regular Sailings to San Francisco and Sydney, N. S. W.
For further particulars apply t
C. BREWER & CO.,
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 to
CASTLE & COOKE,
" .
CANADIAN-AUSTRALASIAN ROYAl ui i imc
Regular Sailings to BRITISH COLUMBIA, FIJI NEW
ZEALAND and AUSTRALIA
' For further particulars amlv few
THEO. H. DAVIES & CO., LTD., General Agents'
PHONE 2295 REACHES
Huotace-Peck Co.. Ltd.
AL' KINDS OF ROCK AND SAND FOR CONCRETE War
FIREWOOD AND COAL
93 QUEEN STREET BOX 212
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.
C. Brewer & Co., Ltd., Agents
0AHU RAILWAY TIME TABLE
OUTWARD
For Waianae, Waraiua. Kahuku an!
Way Stations 9:15 am., 3:20 p.m.
For Pearl City, Ewa Mill and Way
Stations f?:30 a.m., 9:15 a.m.,
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 Lellehua ll:0a
a.m., 2:40 p.m., 5:00 p.m. ll:S0
p.m.
For Leilehua 16:00 a.m.
INWARD
Arrive Honolulu from Kahuku,
Walalta and Waiauae 8:3$ a.m..
5:80 p.m.
Arrive Honolulu from Ewa Mill and
Pearl City f7: 45 a.m, 8:36 a.nu
11:02 a.m., 1:38 pjn., 4:24 p.m..
5:30 p.m.. '7:28 p.m.
Arrive Honolulu from Wahiawa and
Leilehua '9:15 ajn., 1:52 pjn.
3:59 p.m., 7: 13 p.m.
The Haleiwa Limited, a two-hMir
train (only first-class tickets honored),
eaves Honolulu every Sunday at 8:30
a.m. ior uaieiwa noiei; returning
arrives in Honolulu at 10:10 p.m.
The Limited stops only at Pearl City.
Ewa Mill and Waianae.
D Iy. fExcept Sunday. Sunday
only.
G. P. NI80N, F. C SMITH,
Superintendent. G. P. A.
CHOP SUI
93 North King Street
Call and see our brand new CHOP
SUI HOUSE Everytmng Neat
and Clean
Tables rr.ay be reserved by phone
No. 1713
D. J. CASHMAN
TENTS AND AWNINGS
Luau Tents and Canoplea for Rent
Thirty Years' Experience
Fort St, near Allen, upstairs
Phone 147
DR. CAPPS
Optometrist
STANDARD OPTICAL CO.
1116 Fort Street.
TIDES, SUN
High
High
Date Tide Ht. of Tide
Large Tide Small
RM! FT. A.1I.
July 23 6:13 1..1 . 6:43
' 24 6:40 1.1 7:40
A.M. P.M.
" 25 8:44 1.1 7:07
" 26 9:52 1.3 7:42
" 27 10:57 1.5 8:43
" 28 11:55 1.7 10:34
P.M.
44 29 f .12 46. :
First qa
fl ii
RJJ mm
LTD.
LTD. General Agent
LTD., Agent, Honolulu
FREIGHT
and
TICK E T
Also reservations
Jy point on the
mainland.
See WELLS-FAR.
GO A CO, 72 S.
King St, Tel. 1515.
Fred.LWaIdron,Ltd.
Shipping tnd Commission Merchants.
Fort and Queen Sts. Honolulu
Y. TAKAKUWA & CO.
Limited
Sanitary Cane, wood lined
Nuuanu St., near King 8t
Most Complete Line of Chinese
Goods at
FONG INN CO.
Honolulu's Leading Chinese Curie
Stored 152 r juanu St, nr. Pauahl.
Steamer
Baskets
of Hawaii's Choice
Delicacies
H. MAY CO, Ltd
Phone 1-2-7-1
Time Saving
RUBBER
STAMPS
make the
executive
and general
office man
MORE EFFICIENT.
Deliveries every
MONDAY
HAWAIIAN NEWS CO.,
LIMITED.
Bishop Street
AND MOON.
Moon
Rises
Sun and
Sets Sets
Low
Tide
Large
Low
Tide
Small
Sun
Rise 3
A.M. P.JL
Rises
Sets
9:3i
0:4S-
11:56
5:31 6:41
, P.M.
112:55
V.ti
1:40
2:12
2.53
3:43
5:32 6:4tf-.10:19
2.-23
4:25
6:44
7:52
i,,5;32
,5:32
6:33
5:33
6:40
6:39
S:Z3
10:43
11:21.
:3S
? O-flS
4:4J -8:32
6:31' 0:51
woou. : July 25.
I lesmaisAal I

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