Newspaper Page Text
THE HAWAIIAN STAR, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1893.-SIX PAGES.
SAM PARKER'S CREDITORS
petition to declare him
Two Separate Petitions Filed 1 hus Far
Johnny Bowler's Little Game
Anioni; the pipers filed in the Circuit
Court about i u'dock this afternoon
was a petition Of two ol the creditors
of Samuel Parker, a.skirn; to have hiiri
declared a bankrupt. The petitioner!
were John F. Bowler and V. S. Luce,
and they are represented ly Att' rney
Creighton, The amount of their claims
Could not be BiCertained as their attor
ney carried off the petition as soon as
the summons were issued.
About half an hour afterwards a
second petition for the same object w .s
hied by Attorney W. A. Kinney on be
hall of the following creditors of Samue
Parker, viz: Wilder Steamship Com
pany, Prank Brown and M. Goldberg
the aggregate of whose claims amounta
to about $.5500.
At a meeting of the committee of
Parker's creditors held yeaterd y afur
noon, it was decided to petition for his
bankruptcy, as the only chance the
creditors had of getting anything at all
This came to the ears of Parker'l
friends, with the result that Bowler and
Luce's petition was filed first, with the
object, as reported, of having the pro
ceedings dragged along and continued
indefinitely. This has been che k
mated by the tiling 1 f the second pe
tition for the other creditors who pro
pi.se to piisli 1 lie case to completion
without waste of I me
HAWAII AT FRISCO.
The Midwinter Fair Considered as
Km iok Sl Ak: In my last letter, I
whu h you kindly made room, I called
attention to the advantages offered to
Hawaii by the S in Francisco Midwinter
Fair as an advertising proposition alone.
In this, with your permission, I propose
to call attention to the matter from a
business standpoint, or, to make myself
clearer, to try and show that as a busi
ness investment alone a first-class Ha
waiian exhibit at San Francisco cannot
fail to be retnuerative, even with an
outlay as extensive as $50,000, as the
Exhibition Company proposes. I will
suppose that all of the st ick of the pro
posed company is taken, and 1 am in
formed the greater part of it is, say by
the merchants and business men about
town, including the steamship agents;
and I will suppose the company just
makes its expenses. In that case the
stockholders would get their money
back with a lot ol free advertising in
the place of a dividend, and future
benefits to come. Again, I will take
the very unlikely position that the
company expends every dollar of its
capital and gets no cash return what
ever, even then I claim that it would
be money in the pockets of the investor.
The people of the city of Chicago
subscribed live millions of dollars as a
gift to get the World's Fair located
there and afterwards as much more to
show their faith in the enterprise, and
what have they got for it ? In one'
sense nothing but a lot of empty build
ings the majority of which must be
pulled down in so many days after the
close of the exhibition. As near as
can be told now the World's Fair will
be in debt at its close just what the
city of Chicago subscribed, and yet .not
a single kick has been heard so far.
The business men of Chicago are
satisfied with their investment, which
was simply throwing away a ten million
dollar sprat to catch a hundred million
dollar mackerel, and 1 have no doubt
the mackerel has already been landed
more than once. If one stops to con
sider for a moment the enormous sums
of money spent in Chicago the last six
months and who got the benefit of it,
the wisdom of the throwing away the
sprat becomes apparent.
The State of California appropriated
$300,000 for a special exhibit at Chica
go, and numbers of its counties voted
additional sums varying from $2,000 to
$50,000 for separate county exhibits in
the California building. All of that
money was a simple donation, neither
the State nor the counties expecting
ever to receive a cent of their money
back directly. All look, d upon it
simply as a business investment which
would prove remunerative indirectly,
and that it has and will do so I think
cannot be denied. The b.nefit the
State of California has received from
its munificent outlay at Chicago is in
calculab'e. It is shown in the Mid
winter Fair itself which is the outcome
ol the California exhibit. It will be
shown in the wonderful increase of
travel to the golden state this winter
and in the increased demand for all its
products. It is safe to say thai the
merchants of San Francisco alone will
benefit more than the entire cost of the
State exhibit in increased sales of Cali
fornia products alone, without taking
into account the benefits accruing to
the railroads and hotels from increased
tourist traffic. No one regrets the half
million dollars' paid for displaying Cali
fornia's resources at Chicago. Not
much, there is too much good hard
business sense among the people of
California. They have sirup y thrown
a half million sprat to catch their mack
erel with, but they have got him hook
ed and by the time he is landed he
jjjay prove to be as large as the Chica
What is the matter with Hawaii
throwing away her little $50,000 sprat
for the same purpose, or rather a piece
ol it, for there will surely be some of
the bait saved and more than likely the
whole of it, which will then do to bait
another hook with ? I tan only look at
this investment as a paying one, even
if every dollar of it is lost. Will not
the steamer lines benefit by increased
passenger traffic ? Will not our hotels
be filled to overflowing and new ones
have to be built to accommodate that
traffic? Will not everyone, directly
a:id indirectly, profit by the increased
travel? Will not the demand for all
kind-, of Island products be stimulated
to a wonderful extent by a proper dis
play at San Francisco? Will not cap
ital be attracted to these Islands and
invested in enterprises which will be
opened up by means of that exhibit ?
And so I might go on until I filled up
your paper, Mr. Editor,
As I have said, I believe the $50,000
exhibit would not only be wise but
financially profitable in the end if the
original sum were sunk entirely. How
much the more reason there is for mak
ing the investment when there is not
only a prospect of the stockholders get
ting all their money back but f good
fat dividends besides. Let the gr od
work go on, even if the promoters of
the company do get a little stock free.
It is a good business investment, win
or lose. MlDWINTgN FAIR,
Fdiior STAR! People may talk
and wonder why their roads are not
repaiied and made by the Government
Hut we, the Kalalau tax payers, want to
know why our goat's trail is not widened
to a donkey's. tver since the Ha
wanan l. ivernment was established
except one time, the old Government
attempted to work at the said trail for a
few days, and quit for good. Now, we,
the taxpayers of said place, stand 111
and ask the Provisional Government to
pK .ise spend a few dollars to give us a
comfortable man S trail. We know we
are in financial need, and that's the
very reason why we don't ask for a
horse's trail. Us natives Of Kalalau
here are hard wolkers in proportion to
other natives living in the outer dis
tricts. But we can't get our produce to
market on account of this bad road.
We have cattle, horses, hogs, chickens,
t iro, poi, melons, calabashes, and other
valuable products. But we can never
make much on account of the Govern
ment not seeing to our wants.
We believe that our road-tax money
has been squandered for roast pigs and
sand paper gin bottles up to A. D. 1892.
but that ought not to get the Provis
ional Government to look at our wants
sideways. We are in need of a com
fortabte oath, and therefore do hereby
'ry tor it. Hoping that this is satisfac
torily to the Government we are in
Kai.ai.au, October 25th.
Letter From a Workingman.
Honolulu, Nov. 10, 1893.
Editor Star: I have been Inter
ested in watching the discussion on
political affairs between Theophilus H.
Davits of England on one side and
Cdit. r Smith of America on the other
side. The statement of Mr. I) ivies of
his extreme love and respect for Ha
waiians. and that he considered them
quite able to manage their affairs here,
nas iea me to these perplexing queries:
If, as Mr. Davits nrofesses. he has
such a love for the native Hawaiian,
why does he import English clerks
under contract as they are termed by
the other mercantile houses here. Brit
ish "coolies" for all his clerical work?
Why has Mr. Davies kept the native
lorler in his store under the same-
wages and in the same position for
twenty four years?
Why, instead of advancing other
natives in his emnlov. has he sieadilv
replaced them by importations from
I hese are a few of the ouestii.ns of
a practical man, to whom the theories
01 Air. uavies on politic s are too deep
to fathom. Wukkincman.
OPIUM FIENDS SENTENCED.
The Police Arrest the Informers Instead
of Their Victims.
Ah Wun and Ah Kong, c harged
with the unlawful possession of opium,
pleaded not guilty this morning befi re
Judge Robertson, and the police
brought in the following testimony.
Officer Logan, sworn Arrested the
defendants at Manoa valley on No
vember 51b. Kanae was with me. We
sent these men to a place to buy opium-
I'hey came luck and said the China
men wtre preparing for a smoke. They
went again and came back. They
wanted us to go to another house. One
defendant gave me a tin with some
mm in it. The other gave nie a
small horn of opium. The defendants
were informers. Ttuy Ux k the opium
from their persons. A lichee shell of
pium was found in the pocket of one
Kanae, sworn At request of de
fendant we went to Manoa to catch
Chinamen selling and smoking opium
hey showed us the house. I here was
no light and no people there. The
door was padlocked outside. Then
they suggested another housp. They
here handed us the opium. One gave
us the tin and scale and the other the
hern. We thought thev intended to
put up a job on ihe Chinamen and so
11 rested them on the spot.
I he defendants disclaimed all knowl
edge of the opium and denied the
fhcers story, but the Court f , und
them guilty and sentenced each to pay
a hne of $75 and costs.
Sarah, a wahtne who was hauled into
the station in a disgraceful state of in
toxication last night by Policeman
Kapaa, was found guilty and fined $?
and costs. When searched last night
half a bottle of whisky was found on
Maria Pacheco, charged with profan
ity, was remanded to the 11th and
some other cases 10 the 13th.
NOT MUCH OF A WRECK
THE KA ALA BUT SLIGHTLY
How the Accident Occurred Is Still a
Mystery Captain Haglund's
The steamer Kaala, which went
ashore on Puuiki point yesterday,
arrived here at 1 130 p. M, to-day in tow
of the tug EleU. How the little steamer
came to go ashore at the point named,
111 broad daylight, is a mystery which
will doubtless be explained later on,
but about which no one can be found
this afternoon who is willing to tell
anything. Captain Campbell, who
went down on the tug last evening at
5 o'clock, was seen when he nmc
ashore from the steamer on her arrival
here, but could say nothing as to how
the accident occurred. In reply to a
epiestion regarding the steamer's
injuries he said that the wcrst injury
he knew of was the bending of the
bir running from the stern post under
ine propeller in such a manner as to
pre vent the wheel from turning.
The steamer is making but little
water, and it is believed that even that
is caused by the strain. Hei engines
are all right, and had it not been for
the bending of the bar mentioned the
Kaala could have steamed into port
without the assistance of the tug.
The tug did not enter the harbor, or
in any way render assistance in getting
the Kaala off the reef, as the lames
Makee had freed her before the tug's
Everyone who was there speaks very
highly of Captain Haglund's work, and
all unite in saying that to him is due
the credit of releasing the little vessel
from her predicament.
As nearly as can be learned in the
brief space of time available, Captain
Haglund accomplished his work by
putting out anchors to hold the steamer
where she lay till 10:45 last evening.
when, with the rise of the tide, he
succeeded in towing her off.
Captain dodfrey was one of the mad
dest men on the waterfront to dav
because he was reoorted as havine said.
Gehan is drunk again,'' which he
claims he did not say. Whether the
accident was due to the intoxication of
the captain or not no one is willing to
s.y, preferring to let the truth come
out in the investigation which is sure
to follow. That the accident, so far as
results go, is not very serious is shown
by Captain Campbell's statement, and
the appearance of the little vessel,
which, if it were not known that she
had been on the reef, would not lead
ne to suspect that there was anything
wrong with her. She is lying at the
Verdict of Not
Akana, on appeal from a conviction
of assault and battery, whose case was
on trial yesterday when the Star went
to press, was found euiltv and ordered
to appear for sentence on Monday
Keoni Maalo, convicted of violating
the provisions of chapter LXIV, Laws
of 1892, withdrtw his appeal and paid
the tine of $i2.c,o imposed by the
In the libel suits against Arthur
Johnstone and Anions Cloys indict
ments are to be presented on Monday.
1 he etivoice case of Lizzie Lokana
vs. David L kana will come up bef re
Judge Whiting to-morrow.
Ine case of David Koa, convicted
in the District Court of selling liquor
without a lice nse, occupied the time of
Judge Cooper and jury until 11 a. m.
I he jury brought in a verdict of not
Mrs. J. Nauiie is on trial lor the
same 1 flense this afternoon.
In the petition for separali n filed
by Alice D.vies against William Davies
the petitioner, by her attorney W. A.
Kinney, has tiled a motion to set aside
and annul the stipulation entered into
by counsel on Novenib. r 6th, and for
the allowance c f an amended c .11. plaint.
I he first and final account of Yim
Quan, administrator of Ihe estate of
Vim You, alias Aniu, has been filed,
showing receipts of $883 15; disburse
ments $870 09; cash on hand $13 06.
In the ejectment suit of Newton
et al vs. F. Palna et al, the disclaimer
of the defendant F. P..hia has been
In the estate of S. Napahukapu
Judge Whiting this morning allowed
the final account of J. M. Monsarral as
administrator, and granted an order of
A Fine Display at Thrum's Fort-Street
Mr. Webb, manage r of T. (i.
Thrum'l book store on Fort street, and
a force of clerks are busy as bees in
unpacking a lot of Christmas novelties
just received. A reporter was shown a
number Of new goods thin morning,
comprising elegantly bound copies of
the Bible and Book of Common Prayer
from the Oxfrd University Piess,
copies of Gem Lew Wallace's Ben Hur,
Tennyson's and other poems bound in
silk or ivory; novelties in the shape of
wicker ware made by Indians in the
United States; mechanical and of! er
toys, both useful and c rnamental, and
a host of other articles suitable f. r
presents. Mr. Thrum also claims the
largest and best assortment of Christinas
and New Year's cards ever received In
Honolulu. The new geiods will be all
unpacked and displayed by Monday,
when the public are invited to call,
whether they purchase or not.
NEWS IN A NUTSHELL.
No arrests to-day.
The mail for the Coast closet at 10
a. M. to-morrow.
There will be no regular session of
the Board of Health until Wednesday
Changes are about to be made in
the editorial department of the Aitver
tiser. The new Sailor's Home is completed
and ready for acceptance by the
Harmony Lodge No. 3, I. O. O. !'.,
will elect officers at its meeting Mon
No new cases of diphtheria have
been reported to the Health office since
The concert given by the Hawaiian
band at the hospital yesterday after
noon was much appreciated.
The Myrtle Boat c lub has declined
any further races with the Healanis
this year on the score of expense.
I he old merry go-round was sold at
auction yesterday. F. Klemme w
the purchaser and $30 was the price
I he first entertainment by the new
minstrel organisation will be given at
thf Opeia house on the night of the
Sand for street work is now beinfl
taKen from the lot opposite the new
Elec tric Light W orks, recently filled in
by the dredger.
II,-. r I e .,
rati en cue iiiiiiuure lor the' new
Masonic: hall has been received, anc
the balance is expected on the next
trip ol the Australia.
The designs for the new issue of
postage stamps submitted by E. W
Holdsworth have been approved and
accepted at :) 10 e ach
Kalahihui, a coachman who former-
I.. ,1 r... 1- 1 1
cy move ieie naiaxaua and the ex-
Queen, dropped dead on the street
about 6 o clock last night.
inquiry as to the whereabouts of
J. I. Colbtirn this morning elicited the
statement from a clerk that he had
gone to Washington Place with "the
One of the forms of the Bulletin
dropped off the lift yesterday while
coming down to the press room, which
accounts for the bare appearance of its
last page last night.
It will be a Inn;; wait for newspapers
from the coast unle ss sailing vessels ar
rive meanwhile which left there after
the Australia did. The next steamer
is due November --3d.
A large force of men are working on
the foundations for the engine and six
dynamos at the new Electric Light
Works, and they are about completed.
'I he floor will be laid next week and
the machinery placed in position.
The work of prepating for the hoist
ing of the smoke-stack for the Electric
Light Works still goes on, much delay
being occasioned by the time required
to sp.lice the wire guy ropes. President
Dole and others were interested spectat
ors at the scene this morning.
There will be no mail from the coast
until the 23d, and the prospects of get
ting any late news by sailing vessels
btfore that time are somewhat slim.
The Irnigard was due to leave San
rrancisco on the 4th, but probably did
not get away until several days later.
As the holidays approach the number
of local postage stamp fiends seems to
be rapidly increasing. Some one has
said that the correct thine; for a Christ
mas present for a boy or girl this year
is a collection of postage stamps in a
nice album, and there are several being
formed for that pur p. se in this citv.
On one collection which is to make one
little boy happy at Christmas as much
as $25 has already been spent. What
ever may be said aaainat collecting
stamps, the fact that old issues are
constantly increasing in value cannot
The Stock Market.
There has befin very little doing in
the local stock market during the past
month, so a reporter was informed by
P. C. Jones this morning. The princi
pal movement has been in Hawaiian
Sugar Company's stock, which has ad
vanced to $100, at which figure there
is some demand fol in small lots. This
stock sold at $90 tc $95 a month agei,
and considering that only $70 per
share has been paid in, it may be said
to be at a premium of 40 per cent.
By the Australia.
The follow ing passengers are booked
to leave on the Australia, sailing at
noon tomorrow .
1. F Hers, K J liorman, wile and 2
children, 1. F Huge, B Sharp, W Lib
bey, Mrs Young, Miss Young, Miss
F.nc ks n, Mrs Vvils n, H W Severance
and wife, W II Soper, J F S i:r,
Mrs J H Soper and 2 children, C A
Warner and wife, F G Buckley, Mrs
Admiral Skerrett, the Misses SNeirctt
and M liyman.
At Y. M. C. A. Iiall to-morrow even
ing at 7:30 a teinierar.ee concert will
be given by a number of amatcois, who
will render the following program :
1. Piano Solo Miss Dayton
. Mr. V. W. Hall
Mis M. 1 Iroen
Paria ami Warrinei
FLOTSAM AM) JETSAM,
The W. G Hall Sails The Kaimiloa s
Peirl Shells The Australia
At last there is another change in
the position of the stranded steamer
Miowera, and this time, to all appear
ances, lor the better. The steamer
moved two or three points to seaward
and astern this morning with the high
tide 1 ccuring at 4:30 o'clock, but wheth
er this w.is due to any concerted effort
on the part of those in rhaige, is a
matter of c njecture only, as Captain
Metcalfe is just as reticent about a
thing after it is done as he is befoic.
There is a large chain around the ship,
and to this is attached the hawser lead
ing to the big anchor, which is partly
sunk in the rock some distanc e to wind
ward. There is a c nslant strain kept
on the hawser, so that unless something
Kives way, the vessel is bound o be
forced to seaward every t me a high tide
or heavy sea lifts her sufficiently. There
is a rumor current e n the wate r front
to-day that an fl,nt is to be made
with each successive tide to float the
steamer, and also that Captain Mit-
CBIIe has strong h pel ol faking her off
to-night. ihe belief prevails that he
will succeed, and that without the aid
of pontoons or piles.
It is thought by many that the pearl
shells found adhering to the hull of the
ex Hawaiian man -of-war Kaimiloa,
must have fastened on her while she
was in Samoa, and that her long idle ness
here has given them a splendid
opportunity to reac h the large size at
tained by many of them T his view is
held because pearl shells, outside of
the curio shops, are a rarity nere.
'Ihe launch which arrived by the
Albert f r Mr. (i iy was taken from that
vessel and hauled to the Inter-Island
dock this m rning. The craft will
probably be sent to the owner by the
steamer Pele on her next trip.
The steamer W. (1 Hall sailed this
morning at 10 o'clc ck for Laliaina and
the usual ports. The passengers who
went to the Volcano by the Claudine
will return by the Hall.
The Australia rec eived the freieht
Drought by the steamer Hawaii yester
day, wiili the exception of the fifty
head c f cattle. The 11 awaii sal's f r
The Tolna is beginning to have a
neater appearance, and 11 is thought will
be in readiness to leave at an early
I he Kaimiloa came down fro m the
Marine Railway this afte rnoon
Ihe Australia will s.il al noon to
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER, 10.
DfAMOrfn If BAD. t P.M. W.Mlh.i
cloudy, wind eight, N. E,
Friday, November 10.
Sehr Mary E Foster from Kauai.
Sitnr Kaala, (iahan, from a circuit ofOatltt.
Stmr James Makee, Haglund, from Kapan.
FftlDAY, November 10.
Hall, Simeraon, for Maui and
Stror W (
DBPAS 1 u KES.
f or Maui anil Hawaii, per stmr W (i Hall,
Nov. 10 E W f uller anil wife, It Mc
Hooker, Mary Kelil, Mis A Dtcola, ' W
O'Oowna, J Cunningham and child, W 1 1
Cornwell and daughter.
OSS Australia, Houdletlr, few San Francisco
on Saturday at 12 o'clock noon.
VESSELS IN PORT.
U S S Adams, Nelson, San Francisco
U SS Philadelphia, Marker, Cull.,,,.
MKSOHANS M kn.
Her hk J C Pfluger, Bremen.
Am seh Transit, J organ sen, San Francisco.
Am schr Robert Lewers, Goodman, Hon Cbv.
Nor sh Beaconsfieldi Besiuunen, Newcastle.
Ha lik I; P Kilhet, Morrison, San Francisco.
Am bgl W G 1 r w in, Nelson, San Fran.
Vat-hl Tolna, ToHla, San Francisco.
Am lik Matilda. Stevenson, Nsnairuo, B.C.
Am schr S C Holmes. Johnson, Fori Tounsd
Am lik Klikital, Fori Gambia,
Am hk S C Allen, I'liiimpsun, San Francisco.
Am bk Allien, (irelnih, San Francisco.
FOREIGN VESSELS EXPECTED
Am lik Manila li.ivis. Huston Any 18
Bi sh Villala, Liverpool Aaa 16
Am tirii Conauelo, San Fran.. Kah.. Oct ..
AmbkiJ I) Spree kels, S f. . Kah. . . Ocl 2;
Haw schr (1 North, San Fran . . Mali. .Ocl . .
Km lORI Allen A, Kureka Ocl . .
Am si-hr (ilemlale. Eureka Oct
Am schr Anna, San Fian . Kah Oct . .
tier hk Nautilus, Liverpool Dec
A hrul Lurline, Sen Fian..llilo Oct 2(1
H Hackfeld, Liverpool Dec . .
Schr liale-ak:l.i, f anniuy's Island . Nov
Am ha Wrestler, NsW Oct
Hr lik Duke Aryle, N.-sW Kov
Am hk Aldeu pease, San Francisco. . Ocl 27
Am hkl Irmiaid, San Francisco Nov
Am lik (' D Hi yam, San Francisco. ..Nov . .
Am hk Enoch Talbot, Fori Gambia . Not .
Gei bk GalveatoB, Hongkong Nov ..
Am Flaiitcr, San I' rancisco, Nov ..
Am Discovery, Baa Praadaco Nov ..
Am Amelia, Fori ltlakely Dee ..
A-ui schr Alice Coo e, Fort ltlakely. . Dee . .
C. B. COOPER, M.D.
PHYSICIAN AND Sl'RGhoN.
01 I U I MASONIC I KMI'I.E.
Corner Hotel and Alakea Slueis.
hi 1 1. k Houaai 10 to man., 2104 p.m.,
7 to H p.m. SrsiiAas: g 10 to I01M a.m.
TSLBPMONSSI Mulual 154 Office Bell 98,
Fort Street, - opposite Wilder & Co.'s
H J. NOLTE, PaopRirroa.
l.i--. Lunches Served iih Tea. t'
Soda Wat.-i, Uincei Ah- 01 III 1.
bmokers Requisites a Specialty. i
' 1 1 ' 11 from 1 a.m. till 10 p cu.
Minister Willis Calls.
Minister Willis paid a social call
upon President Dole this morning and
arranged for the formal presentation of
Admiral Irwin to the Covernment to
morrow it 1 :3c. i'. at.
John Magufre was the only passen
ger to arrive by the Hawaii yesteiday.
J. 0. Katakiela, a c lerk in the At
tome) General's office, has been ap
pointed deputy sheriff at Waialua, vice
J. Amar.i , resigned.
Drs. Sharp and l.ibbey, who have
been here some months in the interest
of the Philadelphia Denial College,
leave for their respective homes on the
Australia. Among other curiosities
they lake with them a sackful of the
"barking sand" of Kauai.
Haaaaptrioi facilities Dm buying and wlliiu
Stocks and Bonds and li in n pod
Iron to handle large blocks of storks paying
cash for same-; 01 will sell upon Commissi, n.
Ewa Plantation Stock
Can be disposed of by us in large or sn
lots at fair prices.
Safe Deposit Boxes various
siics for the safe kee ping of all s.irN of valua
Maa NOted at reasonable rales.
Silver Ware and Valuable
Articles laken on storage for 1 long 01
shon 1 Mi'
Apply foi paiiiculars to
Till HAWAIIAN SAH; DKI'OSIT AND
40K Port Sinet, Honolulu.
Larue tar Uouhlors
I 1 ' ... 1 1 1
and New Year.
Wciuhl 12 to 20 lbs. '
aWLEAVK URDRRS EARLY TO
SECURE LARGE Hlkl s.
HENRY DAVIS & CO.
V5 Fe IRT STREET.
H ) (
Against the Tide
Is a hard course to row,
lint it is lots easier to row
against the tide than to
duplicate King Bros stock
of Artists' Matt-rials in
1 lere is the largest as
sortment of every thing in
this line and lowest prices
This week we an: olier
in,' our Souvenirs of I la
waii at the reduced price
of 50 cents each, whic h
means over SO views of
Hawaiian scenery gotten
up in very artistic style for
I'ifty cents. Don't fail to
send one of these to your
friends abroad. Postage
4 cents to any part of the
1 i.t it.
Mstittlanlwrsfi anil Dealers in All kiml of
Organic and Chemical
Tin- t Mil y PafSOfJ of tin- Kind in the
CoNSIry, anil art- Prepared In Finnish PertU-
laaea in Quaniitssi to Sent Parchaasfa.
Complete High Grade Fertilizers
MADE TO OHDER.
kolte.il BtaMa Manures.
Para Raa Hons MaaL
Sulphate ami Muriate Potash,
Nkfsta of so.ia,
(Jiounil oral I. inn- Stone,
LaysM.laland Phosphate, Land Piaster, KisS
(ciano, etc., etc., aluays -ux h.unl.
Sand a samfi.i 1 IRDCK and 1 oai goods,
A. F. CCOKE,
MftMgM 'Hid l'i tir. r Hawaiian K'n ulinris
Hawaiian Www Co.
Safe Deposit s bivestmant
PRANK BROWN HamaoWi
tK ami ju MttHlinl Siit'trl, Mt.hululu, II.
RAILWAY k UM) COS
Alter .7 mi).
TKA I Hm
1 Ml 1: 1
H. II. A. D.
A.M. r.M. Mil KM.
...8:45 '"4S 41.15 5:'
9:30 2:30 5:10 5:56
9-Sr 2:57 5:3'' 6:"
C. H. n. A.
A.M. A.M. P.M. I.M.
0:21 10:43 3:43 S-4
6:55 11:15 4:15 6:'
7 J IH55 4:55 M5
Leave Honolulu .
Leave iv.ni Cits
Arrive- Bwt Mill,
Leave Bwa Mill,
Leave Pearl ( ti y
( SeeiMlay'. excepted.
I'- Saturday's excepted.
IU ihe 1", v. r,,,,,. t sj,., y Hnhli-hed -very M lay
.. . ...... -. "5
7( 30.-0 39.98 71
3 JO.I3 30.OO 70
31 30.1 30.15 73
I jo. 7 1 30 10 bg
7 30 10 J0.09 71
3 ;o.ii 30.13 71
4 io. 17 30.07 71
81 o uo g 9-3 t I 3
83 0.11 65 4-8 NH 3-s
8l 0.00 70 4 NE 5-6
80 0.08 M 4 Nl 6l
80 o 04 56 5 Nf- 4J
81 O.03 67 4 N-SE 5
80 O.04 60 5 KB 3j
TIDES, SUN AND MOON.
Hv C J. I. von.
taf P if
3111. 1 pin. m. MR.
Mon 6 (. o J. 45, 8. to 9. 06
tuts 7 3.40! 3. o 8.40 ti. 06
Weil 8 4.10 3.10 y.t it 4v B
6 y-3t 4.3I
7 m . ..
t'Vm .. 5.35
lhur 9 4.30 1 su I to 0.10O 8110
In 10 5 to 4 40 9.50 1. 06. I t, to
Sat ., 11 5.50 5.1010 40 1 406. 95.19
Sun.. 12 6 30 6 011.20 2.106. 95.19
1 7. 1
Ne moon ..n ih M at Ml MM a.m.
Time Milieu Mom M Ih ISm. Ml p. m. of llano
lulu ltm!, whu h the MUM as I'Jh. Urn. K ul (ires-tv -with
FOREIGN MAIL SERVICE.
Steamship trill leave for and arrive From
San Francisco on the followini: dalas. till the
lose of 1804 :
laaivaxi Honolulu Arrivk at H'm'lou)
FokSvn F ANCISCO, From san F'nc. Isco
Australia Nov 1 1
Monowai .... Nov 23
CMa Nov 28
Australia Dee 2
Alameda Dec 14
Oceanic Dec 26
Australia Dec 30
W arrimo. (Van) Jan23
Mariposa . . . Ian IS
Australia Jan 27
China Feb 6
Monowai Feb 1 5
Australia Feb 24
Oceanic March 6
Matnccla Nov 16
Miowera 1, aril FJn: 3
Oceanic. ..... Ilec 4
Australia Dec o
Mariposa .... Dec. 14
Wairiaaoo (Van)Jan 2
. I an 2
Australia . .
, Jan 6
. . Ian 1 1
Fell 1 2
. . . Feb 8
.. Mar 1
. Mar 2(
. ..Apr JS
- May 3
. .May 2b
. Inly 21
. . uly 26
. ,Aof 1
. Sep) 15
t Iceanic . . .
China . . . .
M ai iin a .
Mai fp s.i .
Australia . .
Australia . .
Alameda . .
Australia . .
Mssipuaa . .
Australia . .
M' 'ii' iwai . .
. . Apr 21
. . . May 10
. ..April 17
. . . May 19
. . . June 7
. ..June 16
.. July 5
. . . Atif- 2
. . . Aug 1 1
. .Sept 8
. . Sept 27
... Oct s
.. .Oct 25
Mooosvai . .
Australia . .
Gaelic.. . .
M. 1:1. ne. 11
Australia . .
Australia . . ,
Monowai . .
We are now in the
It took us TWO YEARS
to do it, but we have suc
ceeded. We now propose to make
it INTERESTING for our
friends in the CIGAR busi
In order to d i so, wt pro
pose to offer CIGARS at
LOWER PRICES than
have ever been reached in
Direct importations from
MANILA and HAVANA.
Stocks in BOND
Hobron, Newman & Co.
Druggists and Tobacconists.
Life Insurance Go.
Of New York.
s. B. EtOHK,
lacneral Agtnl, Hawaiian Islands,
J2 2 II