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The Hawaiian star. (Honolulu [Oahu]) 1893-1912, June 10, 1893, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015415/1893-06-10/ed-1/seq-5/

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4 '
Many Bidders In Attendance, but not
Much Bidding.
The property on the corner of Hotel
and Bethel streets was sold to day at
James V. Morgan's auction rooms to
satisfy a mortgage. It consists of a
frontage of 93 feet on Hotel street and
125 feet on licthel street. Although
there were a large number of bidders
in uttenda ncc but one bid was made,
which was by S. M. Damon, in behalf
of Bishop & Co. The bid was for
$18,000, at which price the property
was sold. It was stated that some four
years ago this proptrty was valued at
The property on the corner of Hotel
and Bethel streets is the site formerly
occupied by the old International hotel
a-.d restaurant. Fifteen or twenty years
ago it was the best, and, in fact, almost
the only hostelry in town. It was the
headquarters of Government officials,
naval officers, whaling captains and
tourists generally. The hotel proper
stood in the center of the lot and was
reached by a fifty-foot stone sidewalk
from Hotel street, the frontage on the
street proper being occupied by a row
of small wooden stores, destroyed in the
great fire of 1886 This sidewalk from
the street to the hotel was composed of
square slabs of stone, and is said to be
the first masonry work of the kind
done in the city. E, B. Thomas, who
did the work in December, 1877, says
that it was the talk of the town, and
that crowds of natives viewed the pro
ceeding from beginning to end, wonder
ing for what purpose the stones were
being laid.
In those tLiys the hotel was run by
a Chinaman named Ah Kona, said to
be in habits, disposition and otherwise
more like a white man than any other
Chinaman who has ever struck these
islands. At any rate his name is held
in respect by many old patrons of the
hotel as being the only "white" China
man they ever knew. Under his
management the hotel was run in
splendid style, the table was supplied
with every delicacy that could be ob
tained, he gave unlimited credit, even
having been known to have kept as
many as thirty boarders at a time from
whom he never expected to get a cent.
Times were good in those days and Ah
Kona made much money, which he
did not keep. Old boarders at his
hotel say that from his propensities he
ought to have been born in Kentucky,
for he was never known to go to bed
sober, or if he could help it to let any
of his guests do so. He would take a
hand at whist, cribbage, or any other
game; and there are many poker
players in Honolulu who have a painful
recollection of his skill at that inter
esting but sometimes expensive pastime.
In those days what is now Bethel
street was known as Rose lane, there
being also a side entrance to the hotel
from it. The lane at that time was in
the shape of the letter S, but under
the Gibson administration this was
changed and Bethel street is the result.
After Ah Kona's time the old hotel was
run very much on the same plan by
three or four Chinese until its destruc
tion, which took place in the big fire of
j 886. It was then under the manage
merit of Ah Chee. At this fire all of
the combustible portion of the structure
went up in smoke, the walls alone re
maining. These were of coral and
were afterwards pulled down and sold
piecemeal and a considerable sum was
raised therefrom.
At this fire the other residents on
this old corner lost everything Rose's
blacksmith shop, Jim Murphy's barber
shop, HofTtaling's old Bay Horse saloon,
Fyfe's butcher shop, the livery stable
run by a Chinaman and other buildings
being swept away.
On the Nuuanu-street end of the
property there was, in early days, what
was called "the fish pond." While there
were not many fish in it, there was plenty
of water, and it served as a useful reser
voir from which the old fire companies
used to draw the water supply in case
of fire in that vicinity. This, of course,
has long since been filled up, and with
other historic landmarks of what was
once the prominent business c rner of
Honolulu, nothing remains.
Much interest is manifested by the
old residents as to the future disposition
of this property, and the fact of its sale
to day has awakened among them many
pleasing recollections of good old times
nad at the old hotel, in which in jst of
them have participated to a greater or
Jess extent.
Memorial Services,
In pursuance to usual custom and in
response to a proclamation from the
Grand Sire, the Odd Fellows of Hon
olulu will hold memorial services at
Harmony Hall on Sunday, June 18th,
nut of resoect to deceased brothers, and
more especially those who have died
during the last year. Alter the exer
cises at the hall the Odd Fellows will
proceed to the Nuuanu street cemet ry,
. I J 1
wnere me graves 01 ineir aeceaseu
brethren will be decorated with flowers.
Return of the Naniwa.
From the Ntchi Nichi we learn that
on Monday a telegram ws received by
the Government announcing the depar
ture of the man ofwar Niinwa from
Honolulu for Jap-n. If will be re
inembered that the vessel was specially
detailed to protect Japanese interests
at the tune of the recent rev dution in
Hawaii, and she has since been lying
at Honolulu, Her return in regarded
as a sign that everything is quiet and
peaceful in the Islands . Japan
Weekly Gazette.
Notabilities En Route.
Don Reys, Alcalde of Manilla,
I'll ill 1 pi n e Islands, with his wife is a
passenger on the City of Peking for the
World's Fair and a trip to Spain,
Surgeon General W. Center, a distin
guished retired surgeon, late of the
Lnelish Army in India, is on board cn
route to England. Colonel and the
Hon. Mrs. Waller of the English army
in India, are also homeward bound on
the Peking. The Colonel has a prom
inent position in the military of the
Some Good Results.
The recent order of Marshal Hitch
cock offering a reward of $20 for the
arrest and conviction of anyone injuring
the trees or plants on Emma square has
been productive of much good. The
gardener of the square informed a Star
reporter this morning that no damage
had been done to the trees or shrub
bery since the order went into efftct,
while previously it was almost a daily
occurrence for some act of vandalism
to be perpetrated.
A Line of Busses.
J. J. Sullivan of the Fashion Stables
will run a line of busses to the Masonic
picnic at Kalihi on Monday next, leav-
ine the corner of Hotel and Fort streets
every half hour between 10:30 a. m.
and f.xo P. M. To suit the conveni
ence of the Dublin busses will leave the
grounds at any time. The fare will be
2; cents each way in the busses and
50 rents in the wagonettes.
Will Survive.
The handsome Norfolk pine in
Emma square, which was recently
"girdled" by some unknown vandal,
bids fair to survive the effect of that
malicious act. Beyond exuding a
large quantity of resinous matter at the
place where the bark was punctured no
signs of damage to the tree are appar
ent. Another Desk.
Postmaster-General Oat has made a
further improvement at the postoffice
in the shape of putting in a desk ad
joining the new stamp window for the
use of thi se who wish to address letters,
etc. This desk will always be supplied
with pens, ink and mucilage, and will
be a great convenience to the public
Oahu College.
Oahu College will hold 'the gradu
ating exercises at the Central Union
Church on the evening of Friday, June
16th. The class of '93 consists of the
following : Miss M. H. Mossman,
Messrs. A. M. Atherton, C. M. Cooke
Jr., H. C. Hapai, J. R. Judd, G. S.
His Twenty-fifth Anniversary.
Father Gulstan, now Bishop of Pan-
opolis, yesterday celebrated the twenty-
fifth anniversary of his arrival in these
islands. Appropriate services were
held at the Catholic church.
There will be a tug-of-war on Mon
day morning at 9 o'clock, at the Fish
Market, between the Puukolo and
Poola teams for $100 a side. One
team represents the fishmongers, the
other the wharfingers. Much outside
money is also invested in the contest.
Special Sermons.
At the Central Union church o
morrow at the morning service Rev.
W. B. Oleson will preach an annual
sermon on "Schools." . At the evening
service Rev. H. H. Parker will deliver
the annual Home Missionary Sermon.
Eastern Exchange.
Messrs. Bishop & Co., are now pre
pared to supply buyers of Exchange
for remittance to the Western States,
with drafts on the Union National
Bank, of Chicago.
Bishop Willis has gone to Lahaina.
Paul Neumann expected to return
on next week's Australia,
W. G. Smith (not of the Star) is
booked for Coast passage.
Rev. W. B. Oleson will preach the
annual sermon for the schools at the
Central Union Church to-morrow.
Mrs. Scott, wife of H. T. Scott of
the Union Iron Works, San, rrancisco
is a passenger on the City of Peking.
Chen She Sum, one of the masters
of the powerful six companies of San
Francisco and China, is on the Peking,
Tadihara Machida, a noted Japanese
journalist, is a passenger on the City of
Peking. He is on a journey round the
Miss Louise Dale and Prof. J. Q.
Wood, of Oahu college, will sever their
connection with that school at the end
of the college year.
Messrs. Waterhouse, Judd, Cooke
and Athetton, of the senior class at
Oahu College, go est this summer to
complete their education.
Father Leonor, one of the oldest
and most respected of the gentlemen
connected with the Catholic Church in
these Islands, leaves on the next trip of
the Australia on his way to Europe.
Father Leonor has been connected
with the Church in Honolulu for nearly
ten years, previous to which he had
charge of the Catholic mission in Maui
for many years.
From Friend to Friend
Goes the story of the excellence of Hood's
Sarsaparilla and what it has accomplished,
and this is the strongest advertising which it
done on behalf or this medicine. We en
dearor to tell honestly what Hood's Sarsa
parilla it arid what it will do, hut what it hat
tiont is far more important ana ur more po
tent, Jts unequalltJ record of cures is sure to
convince those vho havp njyer tried Hood's
Sarsajarila it is an excellent qifdjcine.
"STAR. "
He Claims That He Was Referred to
as Herr Rothschild Von Katzen
jammer. To-d.iV at noon one of the pnlire
captains, wit'i a br.-ad smile on his
good-looking face, mounted the stair
way of the Star office and handed the
managing editor a written paper. In
stead of a spring poem, it was some
thing in even lighter vein a warrant fr
Mr. Smith's arrest, on the ground that
he hi d libeled Claus Sprcckels in an
article entitled "Herr Rothschild Von
Mr. Smith was escorted by the blue
coat before Deputy Marshal Brown and
courteously invited to a seat. So far there
was nut even a smell of dungeon in
the ait; and when tverybody except
the Deputy Marshal commenced to
laugh the whole affair began to look as
amicable and pleasant as a wedding
"The bail for this sort of thing is
$500," said the Deputy.
"I had hoped," said Mr. Smith, "to
be released on my own recognizance."
"Well," said the Deputy, "as no
request was made for bail in this case I
expect you can be let off."
1 he Marshal looked up approvingly
from an amused contemplation of the
warrant and ccmplaint and the Deputy
added :
"Come around at nine o'clock Tues
day morning."
I hen the Star editor returned to
his office and seeing a large muzzle on
his desk, intended Lr the paper, care
fully took it up with tongs and dropped
it in the alley way.
Some Rather Pertinent Suggestions from
a Correspondent.
Editor Star: At the outset please
make it known that I am only an ordin
ary youthful and somewhat inexperi
enced American tourist ; a stranger in a
strange land, who is not here for the
purpose of getting in a little filthy lucre
in the shape of Kalakaua's dollars but
rather for the purpose of rest and recre
ation after two years of exceptionally
arduous toil, manual and otherwise;
such being the case what few impres
sions I have formed on the present
situation in Hawaii, political, social or
otherwise, can not be of much interest
to the publ.c generally and
hence they will not be ven
tilated. I even abstain from com
ment on the peculiar state of .affairs
now existing in the Anglican Church of
Hawaii, the scandal ot which, if kept
up, must soon permeate every quarter
of the globe, and which already attracts
the attention of the merest stranger.
My object in addressing this com
munication to you is one piincipally of
inquiry, and the burden of my subject
is, "What are the people of Honolulu
going to do about the Fourth of July?"
I his may seem a somewhat queer and
rather impertinent question from a
stranger, but it must be taken into c n-
sideratiun that he is naturally ignorant
of Hawaii. 11 customs in relatp n to
previous Fourth of July celebrations,
etc.; that he is an American and is not
ashamed of it; that so far he has not
been compelled to call upon the Am
erican Minister for police protection,
and, lastly, that if any celebration of
the Fourth of July is held in Honolulu
this year he wants to participate in it.
Ih Uncle Sam's country, in every
little township, village or hamlet, in
every city, large or small even in
Chicago, which now counts itself as
second to none in the universe, and has
almost forgotten there was once a place
called New Yirk the sound of pre
paration for a proper celebration of the
anniversary of the independence of the
greatest nation on earth is heard; in
every village, school children are prac
ticing patriotic odes under patriotic
teachers, and saving up their nickels
and dimes for the purpose of investing
in fireworks and otherwise properly
celebrating, according to their youthful
understanding, their national birthday.
Among older people citizens of the
great republic who all have a voice in
its affairs, national and otherwise, the
same patriotic spirit, dominates to a cer
tain extent during the balance of the
year, unless called frirth by some epit
sode like that with Chili, comes to the
surface, and the old vie with the young
in doing honor to the natal day of the
nation which fosters and protects them,
and under the folds of whose stars and
stripes they were ushered into existence.
That this is eminently fit and proper
there can be no doubt, and no one in
this city can dispute it. Such being
the case, what do the Americans in
Honolulu propose to do about it ?
In all sincerity, Mr. Editor, I ask if
it is not true that nine-tenths of the
wealth and nearly all of the brains, in
telligence and mechanical skill of this
nation has not appealed to the United
States for annexation, or, failing
that, fi r protection ? Is it not
true that there exists in Honolulu an
Annexation Club with a membership
of 0000 and over? Is it not true that
the American flag floats in almost every
direction at the least spice-laden
breath wafted over this "Paradise of
the Pacific"; that it hangs alike from
stores, offices and private residences,
and that that fact alone must be taken
as an indication of the sympathies and
wishes of its owners
Is it not true that almost every other
man one meets wears a button dis
playing the American colors?
Is it not also a fact, and has it not
already been made patenl to the whole
world, that as a nation Hawaii is thor
oughly American and will never be
otherwise? Has not royalty in these
islands been cnectually stamped out 0
existence, and is not the foregoing as
correct a statement of alijirs as could
be expected from an American who
landed here some days before Charles
In conclusion I ask, as an Ami rican
rtiirrn, ul. it fs thr Hawaiian 11 lion
gi.n g it. do about a proper celebration
of the Fourth of July ? They are on
lernrd as asking to become a part of
that 11 public which owed its existence
to a certain Declaration of Independ
ence on the 4H1 of July, 1776, aiul in
no part of which, north r-r m ih, dis
regarding sectional and p I. neat feeling
entirely, is a pmptr 1 nservancc ot the
day neglected. jSIore especially, I
would like to know what the Annexa
tion Club proposes to do about it? It
has been suggested f-at a public meet
ing of its numbers be called for the
purpose of properly celtbrating the
fourth ot July, but the maturity of its
members seem to be anticipating some
action t,f the Executive Committee.
It does seem to me that it time
8' me action in the premises was taken
by some one ; if not, there will be ne
Kepnblican who will hold a little cele
bration of his own and he is only an
Bishop & Co.. will not be onn on
Monday, June 12th.
Company D (battery) will Are a salute
in Monday of 21 guns.
The Star will ioin the other Inral
papers in a day off MoncUy.
Four nasseneers started for the vol.
cano yesterday on the Kinau.
The Panulist of the Pacific is coni
ng out in a new lithi graphic cover.
The U. S. S. Adams' cirTlrem art-
having daily target practice with small
We are obliced to Purser C. IT.
Brickwedel, Jr., of the Peking for late
All of the courts and banks will lw
closed on Monday, it being a public
The I. X. I is now sellinc innr
American buttons to natives than it is
to white people.
The sharpshooters will choose sides
nd practice at the ranee at 0 o'clock
Monday morning'. '
Comnanv D has been sunnlied with
carbines and navy revolvers of the
atest U. is. pattern.
The children of the Central Union
Sunday schools will picnic on the Oahu
college grounds Monday.
The basement of the ex-Palacu where
the reculars are Quartered have been
supplied by the electric light.
The top of the mainmast of the
steamer City of licking is just 160 feet
irom me water.
The huildini' known .is t li ltitlil.
; o -
Street Missibn was torn down yester
day and removed.
Baseball this afternoon between Ha-
waiis and Kamehamehas. Bets are
even and very scarce.
Rev. O. Nawahine will deliver the
annual address in native on "Hume
Missions" at Kaumakapili Church id
7:30 p. m. to-morrow.
La grippe seems to be somewhat
epidemic at present, several members
of the Advertiser composing force
suttering from its effects.
The Honolulu Cricket Club will have
a match game at the old baseball
grounds this afternoon. The teams
will be chosen at 3 o'clock.
The neck-and-neck luc-of-war comes
off at the Armory to-night and bids fair
to be very interesting. Other attrac
tions are also promised.
The Hawaiian News Company ex
hibits in one of its store windows a fine
bunch of grapes, raised in town, besides
some magnificent pineapples of the
smooth-skinned variety.
On account of the public holidav on
Monday, in honor of the birthday of
the first of the Kamahamchas, the
rooms of the Annexation Club will be
closed from 10 a. M. to 7:30 p. M.
Medicine of the Day
Intrinsic Merit Has Given
Success Unapproachod
Salos Unprecedented
CURES Unequalled
Is Not this Evidence of What it Has
Done for Others Sufficient to Inspire
Confidence that
Hobron, Newman & Co.
Corner Fort and King Streets
40 tt
The Saturday Fleet With 8000 Bags
Sugar 1 he Peking Leaves
Other Wharf Items.
The Pacific Mail steamship City of
reking, Oaptain K. K. benrles, dockrd
at the company's wharf at 7 o'clock
this morning, 1 1 days from Yokohama.
lhe Captain n ports being delayed on
account of extremely bad weather in
the Inland Sea of Japan and was com
pelled to lay at Kolie '48 hours before
he was able to unload anything, owing
to heavy seas. The steamship was also
delayed to Ainoy loading tea. The
voyage from Yokohama to this pott was
mostly good weather up to the last three
days when strong N. E. winds were
experienced. The Peking biinus three
cab:n and thirty steerage pagaengtrs
and t.boi.t 130 tons freight for Honolulu.
The steamer Pele is unloading her
cargo of si gar into ti e schooner King
Cyrus out 111 naval raw.
The Steamer MuVe Maru wa to
leave Yokohama on the 6th inst for
this port
Max I.oheide is now eniuloved on
Dr. Trousseau's launch "Annie" as
A general holiday will be observed
along the water front Kamehameha
The steamer Lehua will Itave fur the
Ilamakua coast next Wednesday.
No steamers out Monday.
Diamond IIkad. 1 1 mi p. m
- Weather
haay. Wind frenh ENG.
Saturday, June 10.
S S City of Peking. Scarles, from Yokohama.
Stmr iMokolii, McGregor, from Molokai, and
Stmr J A Cummin, IS'eilion, from Koolau.
Stmr Tele, I'cterson, from Makaweli.
Stmr Kaala, Gahan, from Waianae.
fimr James Makee, Ijatlond, from Kapaa.
Stmi Hawaii, Hilbu, from Himakua, Hawaii.
Saturday, June, 10.
S S City c-f Peking, Searles, for San Fran.
Prom Yokohama, per S S City of Peking,
June io XV U Ilarnt, Mr and Mis Kmmaiit',
Rev M C Saunders and 30 Chinese.
From Molokai, per stmr Mokolii, June 10
16 1 n deck.
Prom Waianae, per stmr Kaala, June 10
13 on deck.
From Kapaa, per stmr James Makee, June
10 G II Kairchild and A L Johnson.
For San Francisco, per City of l'ckint;,
June 10 T C l'orler and one steerage.
Fx City of Peking, So pkgs so)quong for
Sam Kee Co, 50 cases slioyu for Wing Wo
Chan Co, 1S5 pkgs shoyu and piovisions frr
.s Oiaki, Ooo pkgs shoyu Kimura & Co, 470
pkps shoyu for Itohan & Co, 5 ca.es cotton to
order, 107 pkgs mdsc for Tip g Kee, 73 pkgs
indse for Yuen I liny, 81 pkejs mdsc for Kee
Sunt; Tong, 36 pkgs nulse for Wing Chung
Lung, 200 pkgs mdsc for Tong On Kee, bS
pkgs nulse for Wing Mow Chun, 85 pkgi
mdse and 300 sacks beans for Wing Wo Chan,
66 pkgs mdse for Low Kwai Chong.
Fx Mokolii, 40 bags taro for W I, Wilcox.
Fx Pt-le, 3200 bags sugar for W G Irwin &
Co, accl Makaweli I'lantation, 350 bags sugar
to same, acct Gay & Robinson.
Fx Kaala, 1024 bacs SHL-ar for W G I rwin
& Co, acct Waianae Plantation.
Fx James Makec, 2550 bags sugar for C
Urewer & Co, acct Makec Sugar Co.
Ex Hawaii, 45 head cattle for Metropolitan
Meat Co, acct Parker's ranch.
U S S lioston, Day.
U S S Adams, Nelson, San Francisco
Am bk Mary Winkleman, San Fran.
Am bkt Discovery, McNeill, San Fran.
I)r sch Norma, Macquarrie, Yokohama,
llr ship Greta, Garland, Newcastle.
Am sch King Cyrus, Christianson, Newcastle.
Am schr Lyman D Foster, Diyer, Newcastle.
Ilk Amy Turner, Pendleton, New York,
Am bk bk Matilda, Svcnson, Departure !ay,
Am bgt Lurline, Matson, San Fran (at Ililo).
Am bgt Geneva, Neilson, Mexico (at Ililo),
Ill bk Koiitcnbeck, Newcastle
llr bk Sharpshoottr, Newcastle
Am bk Aldcn lii-sse, San Fran (Knh)
Am bk Colusa, Guatemala (Kah) . . .
Am bp Consuelo, S.in Fran (Kali). .
Am bklne Ililo, San Francisco
. Due
. . Due
. . Due
. .Due
... .Due
June 12
June 15
.June iS
.June ii)
.June 19
Am schr Alice Cooke, San Fran...
Stmr Miikc Maru, Yokohama
Am bktne S G Wilder, San Fran . . .
Am lgt J D Sprcckels, S F (Kah) .
Am schr W II Talbot, Newcastle. . .
Am bk Kate, Pugcl Sound
Am bktne Klikital, Puget Sound ...
Am bktne V 11 Dimond, San Fran.
Am bk Ceylon, San Fran
.June 20
.June 20
. une 20
.June 20
I une 25
Am bk Sonoma, San Fran
Am schr Glendale, Furcka
.June 26
. July 1
July 4
Cr Ik (i N Wilcox, Livcipool
China(to China)
Am schr Krbt Lcwcrs, Puget Sound
llr bk Ladstock, Liverpool
Ger bk J C Fluger, llre.i cn
Gcr hk Paul Nenberg, I,icriOul . . . .
Am bk Martha Davis, Boston,
.July 10
July IS
. Oct 15
.No, 15
an.iiim J AM IiS LOV1J, are riqucstcd
to present same at once at the Office ul
Oj tf
Sign & Ornamental Painter
C AH Order Promptly Attended to
l"i-in hihI Allcr In in 1, 1BOIJ,
H. II. A. I).
A.M. l'.M. KM. P.V
l.envc Honolulu Si5 1145 4135 5:10
Leave l'catl City 900 1:30 5110 5:50
Arrive ICua Mill 9157 1157 513& 6:21
C. B. . A.
A.M. A.M. l'.M. I'M
Leave t!wa Mill 6iit 10143 343 SM
Leave I'eail Ciiy 6:55 '11115 41I5 6:10
.Hive uonomiti 7:30 11,55 4155 0:45
A Saturila)'' only. C Sumhy'i xpttd.
II- Daily. V Saturday! tirtd.
Steamship will leave for and arrive fruni
Kan FrnnciKco on the follow inc dales, (ill (In
close of 1H93 :
Krom Honolulu to
From San F'ni isco
to Honolulu.
Australia June 14
Miowera,(Van)Jun 21
Alameda . . . .June 29
China July 10
Australia July 12
Wartimoo, ( Van) jy 2 1
Mariposa July 27
Oceanic Aug S
Australia Aug. 9
Miwera(Van)tug 21
Monowai. . ..Aug. 22
Australia Sept 6
China Sept 19
Varrimoo(Van).Sp 21
Alameda. . . .Sept 21
Australia Oct 4
Oceanic Oct 17
Matiposa Oct 19
Miowera(Van) Oct 21
Australia Nov 1
Monowai Nov 16
China Nov 28
Australia Dec 6
Alameda Dec 14
Mioera(Van)Dcc 21
Oceanic Dec 26
Australia Jan 3
San 1'rancisco.
China June 19
Australia. . . ..June 21
WartiiniMi (Van) Tulvt
llelgic June 27
iiianpoaa June V)
Pith . . lull- 1
Oceanic July 17
Auatralta July 19
Kio Janefio. . .July 35
Monowai .July 27
C'ilyof N York .July 31
Minwera (VanlAuo 1
Gaelic '.-Aug 8
Cllv I'ekinc. . Alltf IC
z J -----
Australia Aug ifj
Alameda Aug 24
Wirimuo(Van)A g3l
Australia. . . .Set.l I -I
Mariposa. . . .Sept 21
Oceanic S-pt 25
MlnWf ra (Van, Ofif
Ausltalia Oct 11
Monawai Oct 19
WarrimootVaniNov 1
China Nov 0
Australia Nov S
Alameda Nov lb
Mlnwam fVanl Her 2
Oceanic Dec .(
Aumralia Dec 0
Alflmptta. . . Ilpfv l.f
Wartimoo (Van) Jan I
City Peking Jan 2
11 V C. J. Lvoih.
?! x
p ; ! " 1 1 I
Mon . 5 1 8.40I 8. 50 3.50 3.30 5.17 6.40 11. 4b
J.OW.D 9.40,9.30 4-9o 3.303.176.40
edJ7 ,10.30,10.00 4.30 4.30 3.17 O.40 0.33
Tlinr.,8 11.40'. t. 20 4.50 5 40 5 17 (J.41 0.56,
frl...o 0.50 12. o 3.70, 1.33.
SM...I10 1.30 o 90 6.30 8.305.176.41 a.io-
Sun... ii' a.ioj 0.50 7. 010. 05.176.43, 3.5s
Full Moon on the 30. 1 1, at 4I1. 51m. a.m.
Tlmn Whistle blows at ill. a8in. 341. p.m. of Hono
lulu time, which it the tame as i?h. om. 0. of Green
wich tune.
Ity the Government Survey. PublUiied every Monday.
' it A ROM. niriRMo
9 3
Sun . . 98 jo to 30.17' 70
Mon . nn iti.ic, wlii -a
79 "t4
79 -i9
76 0.1b
80 o.lg
Br o 03
81 u.or
g o.ut
80 4 uhk 4
71 4 KNftl 5
75 9 ENK 4
65 B NNK 5
70 6-3 Nh 4
og 4 NK 4
60 8 nne! 4
'lues. 30 to.1630.1i1 70
Wed. '31 10.133006 fig
'I Im, 1 jo. 10 30.06 71
Pri . . 2 io.n 30.08 70
. Stations,
Waiakea .
Ihto (town)
. 100
30.74 Waijwa 30
19.81 Kiulii 200
li.w Koliala tea
Honomu 300 16.9c Koh.1I.-1 Mission 583
Honomu 950 18.09 Waimea 3730
HakaUu 300 . ...jllolualoa 1300
Laupehoehoe . 10 16.33' KeaIakeV.ua -1580
hauitahoelioe , 000 ia.12 Xaa'ehu 6.o 1.08
Oolala 400 14.961 Pahala noo 1.84
goo 19,33 Jsaa ehu 650
400 14.961 PahaU 1100
kukaiau 350 . . . . voicano Houm: 4.cxo ....
I'aauilo 750 8,34 Volcano Koad. .2470 19.83
Paauhau. 300 5.31 Otaa 1950 34.34
Paauhau 120-1 5,10 Kat-oho co 11.88
HonoUaa 400 4.93,1'ohoiM 10
KuluiHacIe 700 4.i9PuhoiU 600
Kahuhii to ... I Iftlealala
Waiknpu 600 4.67, Raiicl 3000
rvuia 4000 3.04 uiowaiu 15
, Knanapati. ... 15
MOLOKAI. Mapulehu 70
LANAI. Kotle
. . . . 1600
9.33 Nuuanu 50
3.35'NtlU.lIlU 350
3.33 Nuuanu (Uec
a.taj Station) 405
Nuuanu 735
1.76 Nuuanu, I.ua
1.76' kaha 850
2.85Ahuimanu. . . . 350
3 00 Kahuku 35
3.71 Waianae 15
2.43! Uwu Plantation 60
I'unahou ;o
Oahu College.. 8u
Honolulu (city),
Kulaokahua . . .
King Street,
(rvcwaio .... 15
Kapiotani Park. 10
Malik! 150
Manoa 100
Insane Asjluni. 30
Pauoa 50
1.81 Makaucli I,
5.94 Hanamaulu . . .. 300 3
I-ihue ....
Kilauea . .
Hanalvi .
... 13.13
C. J. Lyons,
In charge of Weather Ilureau,
loi "Australia" and.
l-for Sale,
I Pneumatic Tire "Century"
Of the Latest Pattern.
Light Roadster, 1893 pattern.
Apply now to (lie Columbia Agent,
Coffee Seed
From Cultivated Tier., and put through the
proper process of prcuuation, vii:
Ticked when fully riW, put through the
,iri ict.1 tJi UMMjuim m-ni, 1 Kl nti-pui pet I
and drivd in the shade in quantities to suit.
lry SmI iguaianteed to produce a 1ton(
Appl) foe piivr and patticuKin lu
5)r IViMU, I'uiKt.lUmJ,
Special iloticcG.
One uhlte foot, brand "O" on the neck.
Return to
Or, ring up 511 on the Mutual.
5 tf
MKS. TtlrKl.'li'fi rin.. ..r cl-i.Iv... !
Water Color meets Tuesday and Saturday,
P.M. Any wishing to join the class, can apply
Monday ln. at Mr. W. Moppet's, King
street, optiosite the palace.
MRS. TUCKKU is also nreiiarml In rdv..
Lessons 011 l'iano. in teachine uhich she has
had long experience. 491m
No. I Seaside Residence, adioininc the
premises of C. Afbng at Waikiki. There are
iree distinct Cottages on the premises, all
irnislied. Two with Cook-houses attached,
he grounds ate extensive and well shaded.
hiiics, .-icraiua iiuariers, imui-nouses, etc.,
1 complete.
Unobstructed virus nf ud ir mnimlntne
Climate, iierfect. Kive minuiea wnlk from ilip
No. 2 A Convenient Cottace on Emma
stiect, two doors from licretauia street, re
cently remodelled and repaired throughout.
icrtm easy.
ror lurther particulars, inquituat the office ot
MUCK & A. .1. CAimVMdHT.
17 if
U!ging by the day, week or month, 25 and
;o cents tier night, $1 and $1.25 per week,
'"urnished or unfurnished Cottages.
The Central Market
Having changed hands, will He-open on the
t7! . ..e , . .1 r it t
niM ui june, wun a scicci siock 01 uecr,
Mutton. Veal, Sausages, Etc.
All onlcrs carelully and promptly Tilled.
Both Telephones 104. 55
day disposed of bis Express Business
to Mr. L). McCoKRIsioN. Thankinir the
public' for their liberal natronace. I would
solicit a continuance of the same to Mr. D.
Express Business, I am now prepared
to attend to all Cartage at reasonable rates.
Mr. Cooper will continue in my employ.
iusiiie5s enmeu rn in same name Sanders
Express. Office as formerly, King Street.
Honolulu, May 30, 1893. 56 )w
THE GOODS remaining in Mrs. Lack's
Slore will be sold at Auction in lhe
salesroom of J. I". Morgan,
Store Fixtures, Fire-proof Safe
and Desk.
Ammunition, Guns and Fancy
uooas supplies.
The Store now occupied bv Mrs. Lack.
will be opened on or about the loth of lune
by Mrs. Nicoll, as a firsi class Home Bakery.
Lady Waitresses.
56 im
Call in and examine the
And our new stock of
Fine Singer Sewing Machines.
Bethel Street, Honolulu, Damon Block.
.Ropairmy; JDono.
X ccutive Committee of lhe Annexation
Club, corner Fort and Hotel streets, will be
open from t a.m. Io 5:30 l'.M. and from 7
M. until 9 l'.M.
Alt thnsi! U'U! Inn In slt.n ill, mmlmrclilii
roll may do so tluring those hours.
Criterion Saloon
John Wieland BrewingGo.
Now on hand.
A Fresh Invoice of Califok-
Oyster Cocktails a Specialty.
L II DKH, l'rop'r.
- n

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