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The Hawaiian star. (Honolulu [Oahu]) 1893-1912, September 21, 1893, Image 5

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THE HAWAIIAN STAR, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1893. SIX PAGES.
THE COMING BIG BALL
WILL BE
A SPLENDID
TIVITY.
FES-
The Arrangements for a Glittering
ception of Naval Guests Next
Monday Evening.
Re.
Late yesterday afternoon a com
mittee consisting of J. Walter Jones,
Deputy Attorney General Wilder and
Fire Commissioner Andrew Drown,
called on five firms and got $500 as a
starter for the fund of a ball to be given
the Boston as a send-off.
It was the purpose, if the Govern
ment should consent, to give the ball in
the ex-palace on next Monday evening,
just prior to the Boston's departure to
the coast. In the evening a meeting
of the Executive Committee of the
Annexation Club was held to consider
the matter and put the application for
use of the Executive building into the
proper form. The first question,
"Shall we give a ball ? " was answered
by President Hatch, who said: "As
you have $500 in hand to begin with
you might as well consider that point
settled." And settled it was with the
visible concurrence of the Attorney
General, the Minister of the Interior
and Councilmen Tenney, Ena, Bolte
and Waterhou.se, who were present as
guests.
To carry out the plan adopted, the
following committees were named :
Ball Committee -George C. Potter,
W.
G. Ashley, John A. Hassinger, G.
K. Wilder, Dr. McGrew, G. McLeod
H. Ginn, J. W. Jones, George Strate
meyer, W. G. Smith, J. S. Martin, A.
W. Keech, J. Simonson, Theo. F.
Lansing, C. B. Ripl ey.
Sub-Committee, Decorations G.
Stratemeyer, J. Simonson and J. S.
Martin.
Invitations and Printing-dtorgz
McLeod, George C. Potter, Theo. F.
Lansing.
Finance J. W. Jones, Gardiner K.
Wilder, A. W. Keech.
Arrangements G. K. Wilder, W.
G. Ashley, C. B. Ripley.
Refreshments J. A. Hassinger, H.
Gunn, W. G. Smith.
The Ball Committee met this morn
ing at 10:30 to receive the reports of
sub-committees and take further meas
ures to insure the success of the affair
in hand. Nearly all the members of
the committee were present, Major G.
McLeod being in the chair.
The Finance Committee reported
that the sum of $1505 had been sub
scribed, but that the Committee had
not yet concluded its labors.
Hugh Gunn, of the committee ap
pointed to wait on the officers of the
Boston, reported that they had visited
the ship this morning and that the
invitation had been accepted by Lieu
tenant Commander Very on behalf of
his brother officers.
Mr. Gunn further reported that he
had, on his own responsibility,
suggested to the officers of the Boston
that the citizens of Honolulu would like
to furnish an entertainment of some
kind to the non commissioned officers
and crew of that ship, and had asked
whether the crew wi.uld be allowed to
come on shore for that purpose. Com
mander Very had replltd that as the
vessel would leave on Tuesday mcrning
any shore entertainment to the men
on the day previous would be out of
the question. Mr. Gunn then inter
viewed four ot the non-commissiom d
officers on the matter and it was de
cided that they should get the sense of
the crew as to what form the entertain
ment should take and report to him to
day. The matter was informally dis
cussed by the committee, and it seemed
to be the opinion that a good dinner
at noon on Sunday on board the ship
would be about as suitable as anything
that could be arranged. On motion,
the action of Mr. Gunn in the matter
was unanimously endorsed by the com
mittee, and it is understood that $250
or more will be appropriated as soon
as the wishes of the men are ascertained
The whole matter was then referred to
the Refreshment Committee, with
power to act.
Mr. Stratemeyer, from the Commit
tee on Decorations, submitted an esti
mate of probable expenses required
amounting to $ 1 7 The whole build
ing inside will be lighted by electricity,
the verandas only by Chinese lanterns
The outside of the building and
grounds are to be lighted with colored
lanterns, torches, etc. On motion the
sum of $200 was appropriated for the
expense of this committee.
Mr. Stratemeyer's suggestion that the
interior decorations should consist
almost entirely of flags, palms and
flowers, to be arranged under the super
vision of a committee of ladies was also
adopted, and Messrs. Gunn and Potter
were appointed a committee to inter
view the ladies on the matter and re
quest their co-operation.
1 he matter 01 music next came up
and it was decided to procure the
services of the Hawaiian band and, if
Dossible. the Philadelphia's band as
well. One band is to furnish music
for the dancing and the other to play
outside between the dances
W. G. Ashley, from the Committee
of Arrangements, reported progre
and stated that Captain Good and the
members of his company had volun
teered their services in the matter of
moving furniture, and that no outlay
was thought neceusary by the com
mittee.
On motion a Floor Committee f
five was appointed, consisting u( Hugh
Gunn, chairman and floor manager, W.
G. Ashley, G. K. Wilder, and Ceo.
McLeod.
On motion the Executive Commit
tee, with the addition of Colonel
Soper and Messrs Fisher, Hall, Gar
tenberg and McLeod were appointed
a General Reception Committee.
The Invitation Committee was au
thorized to employ Bert Peterson to
address the invitations and attend to
necessary correspondence.
A list of lady patronesses is being
prepared and will be published later.
The Refreshment Committee,
through Mr. Hassinger, reported pio
gress, but that no estimates of the
amount of money required could be
given until later.
The Committee then adjourned until
10:30 a. m. to morrow.
BENEFITED THE SCHOOL
BY HER
THREAT TO
SCHOLARS.
REMOVE
The Ex-Queen's Bluff Regarding Ka
waiahao Seminary Pupils Has a
Boomerang Effect.
The recent publication in the col
umns of this paper of the substance of
an interview with ex Queen I.iliuoka
lani regarding the twenty scholars
at the Kawaiahao Seminary whose
tuition is supposed to be paid for out
of the Liliuokalani Educational Fund,
was prophesied by some would work
an injury to the school by repelling her
ex-majesty's patronage therefrom. That
the contrary has been the case the
Star is enabled to state on the author
ity of one of the trustees.
When the announcement of the pos
sibility of these girls being withdrawn
from school by her ex-majesty reached
the other islands applications com
menced to pour in on the trustees from
native parents who are desirous of
educating their daughters in this insti
tution. The school can only accom
modate 125 scholars, although on one
occasion 130 were taken. One of the
trustees told a reporter this morning
that there were about thirty applicants
waiting for a vacancy, the school being
full to overflowing now, and that at the
rate fresh applications were being made
accommodations for 200 girls would
have to be provided soon. Instead Of
being detrimental to the school the
withdrawal of her ex-majesty's moral
support seems to have been a positive
benefit.
KAWAIAHAO CHURCH.
Efforts Said to be Made to Divide the
Congregation.
The congregation of Kawaiahac
church are more or less disturbed over
the defection of some of its members,
who have joined the native Sunday
afternoon services conducted by Bishop
illis. It is said that the cx-( )ueen
has exerted her influence over certain
members of the church and induced
them to desert it.
Band Concert To-night.
The Hawaiian band will give a
moonlight concert to night at Makee
Island, commencing at 7:30. The fol
owing is the program :
PART I.
March "Seven Silurians" Millocker
Ouverture Zampa" Herold
Cornet Solo "Palace Bugler"
YVeissenborn
By Mr. Charles Kreuter.
Fantasia "The Rivals" Pettee
PART II.
Medler Pleasant Memories" Beyer
Euphonium Solo--"(Rocked in the
Deep" Prendiville
By Mr. T. Gomes.
Walts "The Syrens" Waldteufel
Polka--"A Good Kiss". ..... .Waldteufel
Hawaii Ponoi.
A Story About Liliuokalani.
W. E. Lee came to the Star office
to day and reported that the ex Queen
was out in her gilded coach yesterday
in the neighborhood of South and
Queen streets interviewing all the
natives she could find. His family
saw her drive past their home three
times. Mr. Lee heard a native say
that she was telling them that an elec
tion would be held as a result of which
she would be restored to the throne.
Phe Star gives this story as it comes,
and has had no time to investigate it
further.
After the Trees.
As a result of the publication of the
afticle in yesterday's Star on Govern
ment Nurseries, Commissioner Mars-
den has been besieged all the morning
with applications for trees. A number
of them were from ladies, some of whom
had copies of the Star with them and
pointed out to the Commissioner just
what they wanted.
BUSINESS NOTICES.
LOST A Gold Hunting Case Watch,
Tiffany maker; ease engraved with initials
"C. R. S." Finder will be suitably rewarded
by returning Watch to Mr. Hugh Gunn,
at Kgan & Gunn's. 142-tf
Employment Wanted. By
Wood, late Drivel, Clerk, etc.
Williams. Address this oftice
Post Office, Honolulu.
Anhur O.
with C, E.
or General
142-It
Specimens of the Artistic Work of
Charles Good, the newly arrived artist in
CtayOII work, are now on exhibition at Williams'
Art and Photographic Gallery on Fort Street.
Among them will be found portraits of PreM-
dent Dole, ex -Minister Porter, ex-Governor
Rice of Kauai, Superintendent Brown of the
Water Works, and other prominent officials.
An inspection of Mr. Good's work is invited.
Cha ges reasonable. 1 38-tf
AN ARTESIAN STRIKE.
RUNNING WATER FOUND
WAIANAE.
AT
It Solves the Water Problem There and
Gives the Company s Stock a
Boom
All lofts of pleasant rumors flew
about this morning in regard to a big
artesian-water strike on the Wiianae
Sugar Company's plantation which had
saved the cane from drouth and run
the stock up from somewhere near 100
to 2 to. Some people denied that the
cane had been in very much danger
and others that the stock had materially
advanced ; but all agreed that the water
find was a good thing on general prin
ciples.
"Yes," said the agent of the planta
tion to a Star reporter, "we began
boring 011 Friday last, struck lock at
88 feet and artesian water at 90 feet.
Phis was last night when a ten-inch
stream began flowing three feet above
the surface. As we have spent $40,-
000 in ten years trying to solve tne
water problem you may be sure that we
are feeling good over the prospects."
The strike is in the Makaha valley
at Kamaile, thirty feet above sea level.
The stock of the company is held by
ten or twelve men.
A WALK AROUND OAHU.
A Tourist Describes His Experiences
on the Trip.
Mr. Editor : Having made a com
plete circuit of this island and visited
every plantation on it since Saturday,
September oth. I thoueht a brief ac
count of my tramp would be interest
ing. I left town at 6 a. m. via the
Nuuanu Pali, arriving at the Waima
nalo mill at 2 v. K, Left at 2:30 and
reached S. M. Damon's place near
Koko head about 6:30 ; stayed there
over night. Resumed my tramp at
6:30 on Sunday morning, passing
through Niu, Wailupe, Waialae, arriving
at the Diamond head telephone station
at 1 1 a. m. Came round by the beach
and arrived at the Park an hour later.
Absent from town, 30 hours ; walking
time, 18 hours; distance traveled, 31
miles.
Started again on Wednesday morn
ning, September 13th, at 6 a. m., for
the other part of the island. I went,
as before, by way of the Nuuanu Pali
and reached Heeia mill at about ri
a. at, The mill was grinding and the
cane looked well. Passed through
several rice plantations at Raalaea,
Waiahole and Waikane. Arrived at
Kualoa point about 5:30 p. m., and
rested while enjoying the fine scenery.
There are hundreds of acres of land
between Waiu analo and Rualoa cov
ered with a rank growth of guava
bushes that I believe would raise fine
coffee. Passed through Kaaawa and
arrived at Kahana about 7 v. If., where
I stayed the night. Made twenty-five
miles that day. Resumed my journey
at ( . M. and passing through I'una-
luu and Kaliuwaa arrived at Hauula
for breakfast. Resumed my journey at
9 A. M. and through Laie to Kahuku
mill, which I reached at 11:30. Alter
leaving Kahuku the road is very
monotonous and lonesome for one per
son Passed over the fine new bridge
at Waimea, which makes travel much
more safe at that place than it used to
bu, on account of the quicksands, and
arrived at the pretty little village of
Waialua a little after 7 v. M. Resumed
my tramp at 5:30 on Friday morning,
reached Halstead's plantation an hour
later, and at Kaena Point about 1 Pi
M.. and from there by way of Makua
to Waianae, which I reached about
7:30, walking the last two miles in the
dark. Resumed my tramp at 7 a. m.
on Saturday, stopping at the Waianae
mill for a few minutes, and then had a
stretch of nineteen miles to make to
reach the Ewa mill, where I arrived at
2:30 p. m. and took the train fur town.
Absent from Honolulu nearly four
days; distance traveled on foot, ninety
eight miles; time on the road, forty
seven hours. I carried on my person
the whole distance from twelve to six
teen pounds' weight of food, water,
extra pair of shoes, rubber coat and
umbrella. Lost five pounds in weight
on the trip and feel better after it than
I have for five years.
Arthur O. Woop
COAL TAR AND WHISKY.
How Two Barrels of the Ardent Were
Smuggled Into Apia.
The American bark Helen W. Almy
arriveJ at Apia on the 22d of last July,
bringing a cargo of general merchandise
from San Francisco. In the cargo
were five barrels of coal tar, consigned
to Wm. Blacklock, United States Con
sul and dealer in general merchandise
I ne Snip s manliest called tor seven
barrels of c al tar, and the deficiency
had to be made up in some way, so the
captain took two barrels of "Old Ken
tucky Home" whisky, which had been
quietly reposing in the lorepeak, and
had the revenue stamps scraped off
and the heads painted yellow, and in
scribed "coal tar," with the mark of
Whittier, Fuller & Co. appended Then
the barrels were labekd "W B
landed at Apia with the five barrels f
tar and delivered at Blacklock's place
ot business. I he next morning
sailor from the Almy reported the de
ception to the authorities and the
liquor was seized.
Consul Blacklock denied all know
ledge of the smuggled jng-producer
and stated that the mark W. B. meant
Wightmati Bros, and not Wm. Black
lock. The barrels were returned to the
Almy and taken to the Gilbert Islands,
Apia is "Oh
1 to-night,"
ailed for by
Are the Measles in Town?
It is a general report is the Star
goes to press that Robert Louis Su'ven
som's S.imoan servant has the measles.
Rumor aio says that two 01 three othci
cases have developed, bul at the late
hour of writing the Star tan give no
more names. The fact- will be printed
to morrow.
Poll, Road and School Taxes.
There are still a good many personal
taxes due, and the Asse- : of the First
division serves notice in t , ,y's adver
tising columns that poll, road and
school taxes remaining unpaid after
September 30th will have to be paid
with a 10 per cent, addition.
NEWS IN A NUTSHELL.
The total rash balam c in the tieas
ury this morning was $136,617 41.
The Japanese who stunk Mrs. T. R.
Lucas yesterday was fined $20 and
costs to-day.
The offices formeriy occupied by
Carter & Carter are now used by the
bank next door.
A Japanese was
fined $100 this
morning by Judge
been convicted of c
Robertson, having
he-fa playing.
The Hawaiian hand gave a concert
on the wharf this morning previous to
the departure of the Mariposa.
Wallace Jackson advertises wood tor
sale in any length, by the cord or oth
erwise. Ring up telephones 113.
There will be a meeting of the old
Fire Police Company this evening for
the purpose of winding up its affairs.
F, B. Murray has an advertisement
in this issue of his c image and wagon
manufactory, at which repairing, paint
ing and trimming is made a specialty.
A Government lot on Quarry street,
on the south slope of Punchbowl hill,
was sold to-day by the Interior Office
for $470. The upset price was $150.
'Phe annual camp tire of the Geo. W.
De Long Post, G. A. R.. will be held
to-morrow evening at Little Britain.
There will be a bean bake and
literary exercises.
On Sunday morning next the various
Sunday Schools connected with the
Kawaiahao church will have an exhibi
tion in that edifice, consisting of solos,
recitations and class singing.
A party of young folks will leave on
the yacht Hawaii to morrow for an ex
cursion to Pearl City, returning by
train. Miss Skerrett and Miss Adams
will be among the number.
The Advertiser illustrated its inter
view with Kobert Louis atevenson mis
morning with a familiar patent in; di
me cut which used to the rounds
of the American press, labelled "Before
1'aking." No wonder the genial
English novelist prays to be delivered
from reporters.
Late arrivals at the Eale House are
Dr. C. S. Sargent and wile of Stockton,
Cil.l Miss Marsh of the same place,
E. R. Becker of San Francisco, Henry
R. Halfeld and Mrs. E. A. Hatleld of
Evanston, III.; T. T. Lohne of San
Francisco, Samuel Morn- ot Philadel
phia and J. E. Rhoades ol W ilmington,
Del.
Now, This is Fishing.
Frank Vinton and others caught a
300-pound sturgeon last week and made
the line fast to a young tree standing
on shore. Later, when the) went to
draw the big fish to land they found it
had escaped by pulling the tree up by
the roots and taking over eighty feet of
mall rope along. I he fishermen have
three other big fish tied up at different
places along the stream. Asotin
(Wash.) Sentinel.
Thinking well is wise, planning well
wiser, doing well wisest and best ol all.
Persian Proverb.
Adversity has been i onsidered as
the slate in which a man most easily
becomes acquainted with himself.
Speaking much is a sign of vanity,
lor he that is lavish in words is a nig
gard in deed. Sir Walter Raleigh.
Look the world honestly in the face,
with an equal manly sympathy fur the
great and the small. Thackeray.
When desperate ills demand a speedy eure,
Distrust is eowaruice, a; l prudence t'.lly.
Or. Johnson.
Give every man thy ear, but few thy
voice; take eacn mans censure, Dut
reserve thy judgment. Shaktlpeart.
Men seek within the short span of
life to satisfy a thousand desires, each
one alone of which is insatiable.
Goldsmith.
It may pass fir a maxim in Slate
that thi Administration cannot be
placed in too few hands, nor the legis
lalion in too many. Swijt.
I should be virtuous for my own
sake, though nobody were to know it,
just as 1 would be clean for my own
sake, though nobody were to see me.
Shafterbiiry.
CUWBS AT HOMI.
Go, make tli garden fail as thuu canst,
Thou worked Bevel dune,
Perchance he whose plot is next to thins
Will see it and mend his own.
-Robert Collytr.
The Egyptians had four distinct
methods ol writing the hieroglyphic,
hieratic, enchorial and Coptic. Hiero
glyphic style was in vogue at le.ist 4000
years before Christ
Now abldeth faith, hope, love, these
three ; but the greatest of these is love;
for love is the seraph, and faith and
hope are but the wings by which it
flies. Henry Ward Betcher.
and now the latest sonj; ii
where is my wandering li
and the favorite bevcr-m
the citizens is "coal tar."
FLOTSAM AND JETSAM,
HOW
QUARANTINE
EVADED
WAS
The Mariposa s Combative Fireman
A Crew Discharged A Sea
man Injured
At 11 a. M to-day while the Alden
Besse's crew were engaged in making
preparations to shift the vessel from
Mien St Robins n's wharf to the 0 e.inic
dock, Wm. Curtis had his leg broken
by lumber filling upon him. Phe gang
plank, a rather large and heavy affair,
was being put aboard the vess.l, and
Curtis with another man was on the
wharf mooring it. A pile of lumber
was accidentally upset, and Curtis's
position was such that before he could
jump aside the Hoards tell on t.un
breaking his left leg above the ankle.
Dr. McGrew was summoned and alter
examining the injured leg. sent the man
to the hospital. Phe officers of the
ship were in no way to blame.
Phe quarantine on the Mariposa
yesterday was removed during the
afternoon, as fir as the cabin passengers
and crew were concerned, but steerage
passengers were not allowed the privi
lege of landing. Aflei dark, when the
crew from the fire room were coming
ashore, many of them brought bundles
of clothing belonging to steerage pass
engers, while the owners dived from the
stern rail and swam ashore, donning
their clothes on a neighboring wharf
During the steamer's outward bound
voyage two of the firemen had a dispute,
which they determined to settle by an
appeal to the manly art. At Auckland
the mill was arranged, but for some
reason did not come 1 ff, and last night
a meeting was prop sed for here, but
was again prevented from taking place
by the men being kept at work till a
'ate hour.
yesterday three sailors belonging to
the crew of the barken tine Irtngardi
left the vessel because three Japanese
were shipped. The men are union
seamen ami would be liable to expul
sion from their order should they ship
with non-unionists. Phe men were
replaced this 111 ruing.
Three of the Mariposa's sailors will
be shipped by the United State Consul
(ieneral to the coast by the Alden
Hesse to-morrow. The men shipped
on the Mariposa lor their passage to
this port.
The eleven lepers arrested a day or
two since at Hanalei arrived in charge
of a police officer from that place on
the steamer James Makce at 6 o'clock
this morning.
Phe passengers arriving by the
steamer Makee this morning were W.
E Rowell, eleven lepers, a police
officer and thirteen on deck.
W hen the Mariposa sailed this morn
ing the dredger saluted her with three
whistles. Captain llayward did not
respond.
The barkentine S. (i. Wilder ha
gene to the old custom house dock to
be cleaned up.
The barkentine W. H. Dimond will
sail for San Francisco on or about
October 4th.
'Phe dissatisfied crtw of the Detroit
has been dischargl d.
Phe steamer Hall is receiving a new
coat of paint.
'Phe lrtngard is lying at the Pacific
Mail dock.
THUR8DAY,
SEPTEMER 21.
Diamond Heap, j
clear. Wind light, N. E
M.
Weather
ARRIVALS.
Th c kspAY, September 21.
Sum James Makee, Haglund, from Kapaa.
Schi Maty K Fosic-r from Kauai.
DEPARTURES.
Thcksdav, September 21.
S S Mariposa, Hayward, for San Francisco.
PASSENGERS.
ARRIVALS.
From Kapaa,
per HIM James Makee
Sent
20 W E Kowtll, 11 lepers
1 policeman and
13 others.
npi'AR TUUES.
hoi Ban Prsncisco, per S S Mariposa. Sept
20 Dr Craig, Mrs R Albright, J B Aiherton,
wife and daughter, .1 Lowrie and wife, Mis
Court line, lames A Wilder, A Von Ham a,
J Dyer, Mill Edith Auld, Miss Maud Auld,
Miss Draper.
PROJECTED
DEPARTURES.
Stmr Kinau, Clarke,
to-morrow at 2 p.m
for Maui and Hawaii,
Am lik Alden H.-s-
l-'ihs, for San Krancisi
Friday, Sept 22
Am I m Iragard, Smith, for San Fraaciseo 01
or ahout September 26.
Am bkt W 11 Dimond, Nelson, tor San Fran
cisco on or about October 1.
IMPORTS AND CONSIGNEES.
Per stnir James Makee: - 401 bags paddy
tor ) A Hopper, 100 lug-, nee lor II Hack
felrl iV Co, 40 bags rice for H May & Co.
I er Manposa: --53 cases merchandise, 10
pieces timber, 2 case books, 11 cases pine
apple tops, and 10 cases lime.
VESSELS IN PORT
naval vasal is.
U S S Boston, Day, San Francisco.
I' H s Adams, Nelson, San Francisco
U S S Philadelphia, Darker, Callao.
MK.KellAMMKN.
Ilawn schr I.ihu. llilchheld, Jalun, S S
I.
Am bark Alden Hesse, Prili, San I ran.
Am bk Discovery, McNeil, San Fran.
Am sclir Alice Cooke, 1'enliallow, Paget S'd
Am bkt S li Wilder, San Francisco.
Am bk Detroit, Departure Hay.
Am lh Topgallant, Pott Townscnd.
lir bk Uara, I'eieison, Newcastle, NSW.
FOREIGN VESSELS EXPECTED.
- Staid
(icr bh J C Finger, llremen Ma) 4
Ger b-e Paul Iscnberg, Liverpool . . ..June 7
Am bk Mariha Davis, Boston Aun 1&
Am bk Ceylon, San Francisco Aug 30
Am bkt Planter, San 1 ranci-eo Sept ;
Haw bk Mauna Ala, an Pranoisco., Sep) ti
Am bk Andrew Welch, Man Han..
Am bk Fva. Humboldt Hay
Jap Strnr Aikoku Maru, Yokohama,
hi sli Co of Merioneth. Newcastle. .
Br lh VUlatS Liverpool
Sept IS
.Sept 19
. Aug 8
Aug jl
FOREIGN MAIL SERVICE.
Steamships will leave for and arrive from
San Francisco on the lollowing dates, till the
close of 194 :
1- SOU Honolulu 10
San Francisco.
Mariposa . . Sept 2 1
Oceanic Sep! 25
From San F v I-- a
to Honolulu.
VarrimKj( Van)Sp 21
Alameda . . . Sept 2.S
Australia Oct 7
Oceanic Oct 17
M.uiposa .... Oct 20
Mioweta an) Oct 2
Australia Oct 14
Monowai Oct 19
Wsrrimoo(Van)Nov 1
Mioweia(Van) Oct 21
China .Nov 0
Austtalia ISuv 4
Australia Nov 11
Monowai . . . Nov 23
V on I in '(Vn)Nov2i
Alameda ... . Nov 16
Miowcra (Van) Dec 2
China. . . Nov 28
Australia Dee a
Oceanic Dec 4
Australia Dec 9
Alameda lice 14
Miowcr.il Van)Dcc 21
Oceanic Dec 26
Mariposa .... Dec. 14
WarriflnOO (Van) Jan I
City Peking , )an 2
Australia Dec 30
Australia . ... Jan 6
arnmuo( an) Jari21
Mariposa . . Jan 18
Australia Jan 27
China Feb 6
Monowai .... Feb 15
Australia Feb 24
Oceanic March 0
Alameda March 15
Australia . . March 24
Mariposa March 12
Australia . . Apr 21
Monowai May 10
China April 17
Australia . . May 19
Alameda June 7
Australia June 16
Maripesa July 5
Australia July 14
Monowai Aug 2
Australia Aug 1 1
Monowai Inn 11
Oceanic .Feb 12
Australia .... Feb 3
Alameda Feb 8
Australia Mar 3
Mariposa MSI S
China Mar 26
Australia ... Mar t
Monowai Apr 5
Australia Api 26
Alameda May
Gaelic .May 14
Australia May 26
Mariposa May 11
Australia. . . .June 23
Monowai ..June
Australia .. uly 21
Alameda . . . July 26
Australia .... Aug is
Mariposa . . ..Auc 23
Alameda Aug 30
Australia. . , . Sepl 15
Monowai .... Sept 20
Australia Sept 0
Mariposa. . . . Sept 27
Australia Oct 6
Monowai Oct 25
TIDES, SUN
Bv C. ).
AND
Lvoii.
MOON
. b
Day
am , pm. am. pm.
Mori 18 11.30 11. 30 3 20 b.y. 5. 48 6. o
Tuci ... 19 11 .40 - - . 4' to j. 0 5 48 6 . J9 010
dn pm. am. pm. am.
Wed 0.50 o.o 7.o 5.30 5.48 5 58 1. 1
Thur si 1.75 i- o a. 30 6.3U 5 47 f l o
Frl a 155 150 9. 11 7.105-465-56 -$6
Sal 13 3.15 3.10 9 20 8 05.455-53 3i3
Sun 24 3- v 3 3 9 3 9- 5-44 3 54 4 49
Tull moon on the 25th, at Oh. 5'2m p.m.
1 imc whittle hi at lh. 2m. &4 P. M. of Honu
lulu t me, which i the same a Ith. Om. Oi. ot Green-
h time.
METEOROLOGICAL RECORD.
By the Government Survey. I'uhliheiJ every Monday,
I A ROM. T II R M Ml) ?? 31 Jh
s
e 4 " Z I 3 I
Jill 1 I ' '-i ll 1
Sun.. 1030.1330.06 72 84 O.05 ftu 3 SB 4
Mon . ti 30.14 3O.C6 73 84 O.O! 63 3 N 3
Tuc . ia 30.11 30.04 70 83 0.05 60 3 N NaT 4
Wed . 13 30.06 jq. 98 67 84 0.04 63 5 EN a" 3
Thu . . 14 30.04 79.98 69 ?4 0 00 "4 57 se 2
Kri . . 15 30.0579.99 69 B6 0.00 61 28 sn 2
Sat . . 16 30.14 30.08 72 85 o. 14 64 4-2 ne 3
Jlclvj Jlbuci'liscmcnU
SOME
LANDS
FOR SALE:
Makiki Building Lot.
(200x250)
An excellent location ;
commands snperh vie w ,
good streets. A choice
building lot at your own
tirice.
Palama ands.
Ten acres of desirable
building sites. Will sub
divide if purchasers desire.
A Clood investment.
Waikiki Lots
on Waikiki Road ; cool
location ; on line train cars.
Suitable for residences.
Coffee Lands.
Fifty-eight acres
Hawaii. Right
Coffee regions,
must sell.
in Puna,
in the
Owner
T.
W, HOIVRON,
Real Estate
gent.
OFFICE
Cor. Fort & Merchant Sts
jUU) ucrttecnicnta
Assignee N'otiee.
KTOTICE 's HEREBY GIVEN THAT
IN C. Ho duini; buMiios in Hilo, has
made an asionnmenl to tin- undersigned, all
parties having any claims against said firm arc
requested to present them at once to ti
undesigned, and all persons indebted to th
above estate are ruiuestcd to n-ak.- itnmediat
payment to I. Stupplcbeen, Hilo, or to the
enilrrslanssl.
H. W. si tiMIDT.
Honolulu, July aist, 1893.
150 3t
M. H. LOHEIDE,
Sign & Ornamental Painter
BELL TELEPHONE 157.
All Orders Promptly
62 tf
Attended to
C. R. COLLINS,
Practical Harness Make
Siidtllcv mid Carriage
Trimmer.
Rrjuirs la tin above breaches, a specially
Charges Modeale.
Ptrsooel kltcntion artel to all woik.
42 King -st , Next to Murray's carriage sbop
at)
Special lloticcs.
OAIU RAILWAY 1 LAP CO. S
TlaVIE TABLE.
J-'ii,i fetid A tlt-r- .Iuim-
ntA i ttm
10 EWA MILL.
H. S.
A.M. I .M.
Leave Honolulu 8:45 1:45
Leave Pearl City 9:30 4:30
Arrive Ewa Mill 9:57 4:57
TO HONOLULU.
C. 8.
A.M. A.M.
Leave Ewa Mill 6:JI 10:43
Leave Pearl Ciiy 6:55 11:15
Arrive Honolulu 7:30 11:55
1. isea,
A.
P.M.
4:35
5:10
5:36
n.
r.M.
3 43
415
4:55
r.M.
510
5-56
6:2a
A.
r.M.
5:4a
6:10
6:45
Saturday'"
Daily.
Only.
Sunday excepted.
-Sjilurdny'. eaiepled.
Sencrrtl tiertiscmcnts.
T. B. MURRAY.
Carriage and Wagon
MANUFACTURER.
REPAIRING,
PAINTING,
TRIMMING,
Neatly Done.
All work guaranteed ot the best. Line me a
trial and be convinced.
No. 44 King Street.
Mutual Telephone 572. P. O. Bex 498.
151 3 "
NOTICE.
WOOD FOR SALE, EITHER IN'
stove lengths or hy the cord. Deliver-
,1 anywhere
in the city at
WALLACE
reasonable tates.
JACKSON,
1 5 1 1 w
Both Telephones 1 13.
Reduced Boat Hire.
JROM DATE THE STEAM LAUNCH
"Star" will lake passengers to vessels
in the harbor M MJAV h at it, cent- Inr the
round trip. Excnrions and hshing parlies by
the day at reasonable rates. Launch at Pilots'
boat landing. 149'lf
For Yokohama
" AIKOKUMARU,"
A KINK JAPANESE STKAMKK
Due here fiiM week of next month, directly
from Jaj.an, will be despatched fui the above
port on or about
I3th September, 1893,
instead of Cularn, as formerly advertised.
l or freight am! parage pk-ae apply to
K. OGURA & CO.
13k' Agents
FOR SALE.
1 House and Lot on Liliha Street.
2 Lot on Kuakini Street, between Nuuanu
Avenue and Liliha Street.
TO LET.
House and Lot on Liliha Street. HfFur
further particulars, app'y to
J. M. MONSARKAT,
Cartwright Block, Merchant street.
l43-'
NOTICE.
HE UNDERSIGNED HEREbV
certifies that owinc to the nressure in
other branches of business. ha this dav en
trusted the entire management of liquor trade
to Mr. S. Kimura ol this city, who has full
power of attorney to act for me in the same
trade. K. OGURA.
Honolulu, August 15, 1893. 143 2W
NOTICE.
MR. E
KLF.MME WILL ACT FOR
matters of business durinc my
me in all
absence from Honolulu
A. MEBERT
146-Jl
Tii a TTi '11 HusTi
Safe Deposit ami Investment Co.
402 For 1 Street,
HAs FOR SALE BOMB 1 IKT
Mortgage CoupOO bonds bearing interest at
Eight per cent, per annum, and payable in
from one to ten years.
For particulars apply to
Tilt: HAW AIIAN BAKE DEI'O.-sIT AM
INVESTMENT CO.
14b I w
Kawaiahao Jellies, Bread & Cake.
Kawaiahao Seminary has established a
Domestic Department ami are prc)arcd to
lake orders for Jellies, bread and ."ake.
All orders lor Fruit Cake for Thanksgiving
and Christmas should be sent at once.
145 tni
DR. BROD1E
I his Resumed Practice
InTc. -43 Beretania St.
OFFICE HOUESi 1 tog a. m.. iiosMu
and 7 to 8 P.M.
AF'ltoth Telephones No. 10. 1 1 r - tf
CHAS. F. PETERSON
Typewriter,: ConYejwier and
Notary l'ublic.
Oftet over bishop's bank.

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