Newspaper Page Text
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Entered at the Postorficc of Honolulu, II. T., Matter.
Semi-Weekly Issued Tuesdays and Fridays.
WALTER G, SMITH, Editor.
W Month & l' Month, Foreign "5
Per Year 5.00 1 Per Yenr, Foreign .....0.00
Payable Invariably in Advance.
GREAT NEWS FOR HONOLULU.
No moro important announcement bearing upon, tho future of Honolulu, as
n center of maritime trade and tourist travel, than is contnined in tho urticlo
elsewhere copied from the Portland Journal has for a long time appeared.
There is no element of conjecture or surmise about the article such as hns
spoiled other good stories of tho kind and foreshadowed justification by
events of their indifferent reception when told. Contrarlwlso tho Journal is
positivo in its statements. Tho only thing on tho face of tho original production
which might cause it to bo commended only "to tho murines" is its misleading
red head line, which promises daily steamers to Honolulu while tho
narrative itself speaks of weekly departures from Portland hithorwnrd.
It is mentioned as plain fact that a representative of tho great
Lino has completed tho preliminaries, right thcro in Fortlnnd, of tho
bchcmo for tho immedinto construction of six steamships of tho turbino propulsive
typo, to bo ready boforo tho end of noxt year for going upon tho
routo between Portland and Honolulu via San Francisco nnd San
Pedro. In this routo Honolulu is to figuro as tho transfer station for Panama
Canal traffic when tho great coanccting waterway between tho Atlantic and
tho Pacific is opened. The Journal's article contains perhaps the first notablo
acknowledgment upon tho mninlnnd thnt Honolulu stands in position to
tho focus .of Pacific tourist travel flowing from all-world channels.
As to tho typo of steamers mentioned, it mny bo said that turbino boats
recently placed on tho Atlantic aro highly popular. Thero is an nbsenco of
vibration in their motion which agreeably contrasts with tho heavy throbbing
of tho older leviathans.
THROUGH GERMAN EYES.
Professor Waldoycr 'of Berlin University, who was ono of tho delegates to
tho'lntcrnntional Congress of Arts nnd Science held in connection with tho
St. Louis Exposition, has, in an address before tho Royal Prussian Academy
of Sciences, given tho public of Germany his impressions of America's position
and progress in scienco nnd his ideas of tho relations that should obtain between
scientific men hero nnd abroad. While ho declares that in. tho making
of great scientific discoveries and tho formation of theories which havo opened
up new domains of knowlcdgo Kuropo is still ahead of America, ho acknowledges
tho maturity of higher education and tho wonderful diffusion of knowledge
in Amorica, ns well ns predicts a very high standard of American culturo
within this century. His views in these respects nro summarized by Lowellyn
1'. Barker in tho periodical Science.
Professor Wnldeycr cnlls that a falso opinion which is still widespread
in Germany, "that tho American turns predominantly toward material interests
and that ho has but little inclination for purely scientific things. Ho says
thoso who hold such an opinion forget America's great universities, a number
of which ho moutions, beginning nt Harvard, nearly 300 yenrs old, with its
C000 students u yenr. "If Germany boro in mind," the professor says, "tho
great public librarios which exist in America, with thoir magnificent equipment,
their easy access and their prodigious uso by all classes, including tho
working people, such a wrong impression could not prevail." Ho dwells briefly
on "the American's recognition of tho fnct that culture briugs freedom with
it," and, confessing his surprise nt the great progress of advanced education
in America the past decado, says of the futuro in that regard: "Ono needs
no special prophetic gift to predict that in fifty years tho Unitod States will,
us regards good arrangement, euso of uso and wealth of what is offered, far
Some ideaof tho comprehensiveness of tho Forest Sorvico, Department of
Agriculture, is obtained from a bulletin showing tho field program for September.
Under tho head of field work, assignments wero noted for thirty
states and territories and in California alone thero wero fourteen workers
down for tho investigation of as many different subjects. Somo of tho investigators
wero to work in connection with tho universities. In Hawaii an "examination
of lands for insular forest reserves" was the work designated for
Territorial Forester Hosiner. Thero wero sixteen details for separate workers
in California on forest rescrvo operations. Such concentrated offorts throughout
tho Union, under scientific diroction, must tell immonsely on tho development
and conservation of tho country's forest wealth as tho yoars pass. It is
no small matter for Hawaii that it obtained early admission to tho great
What will tho Evangelical sanhedrim hnvo to say to the Maui faithful for
aiding tho Mormons by a Bpecial Sunday school collection, following a Saturday
night luau benefit to the same object! It is hardly in tho samo class as tho
Ew church dancing benefit lately called down, but it must jar tho leaders
who aro constantly appealing for funds for tho Hawaiian Lvangelical Associa
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, TUESDAY, &( TOBER 17, 1905.
-- - - - -
I, ,1. 1 1 in
WILLIAM N. ARMSTRONG.
William Xcvins Armstrong Ik dead. He wns n scholar nnd a gentleman,
a good a cheerful and helpful citizen and 0110 whose family name is
woven closely Into the history of Hawaii and of the United State. His father
nnd mother wero among the early missionaries here, ho himself had been nn
attorney general of ths Kingdom nnd he nccomiiaiiiedKnlakaua around tho
world in tho capacity of minister of State, while hi brother, tho late General
a C. Armstrong, was the founder of tho grcnt institute nt Hampton, Vn., for
tho education of the blacks.
Ncvins Armstrong, as his friends called him, graduated at Yale, had experience
of foreign trnvel first among tho people of distant countries and then
among their rulers ns n guest nt court; and he ripened into a man who could
grnco and cheer any company. Ah n writer of books, mngazino articles nnd
newspaper leaders ho was always interesting, informing nnd philosophical. Ho
thought much and deeply and he wrote with the deft touch of tho scronest art.
Under his editorship the lending columns of the Advertiser rend like n quarterly
review. "Whatever his themo might be, Mr. Armstrong infused it with scholarship
;' nnd though, as n Honolulu editor, he had to take part in tho small hut
ficrco contentions of his parish he always kept his poiso and relied upon his
nativo humor as a final weapon of debate, often with tho most signal effect.
Moro than once ho disposed of somo threatening issuo with an ancedoto so pat
that tho wholo trouble was smothered in a laugh.
Mr. Armstrong loved Hawaii and thougli business nnd a tasto for tho clubs
of Washington, where great men met, often kept him away from homo beyond
tho time ho had allotted, ho ever looked forward, with keen anticipation, to
his next visit hero. Hawaii was ever on his horizon. "For him its balmy
airs were ever blowing, its summer bens flashing in tho sun." Ho loved its
people, its scenes, its customs, ho spoko its nativo tonguo nnd ho hoped that
tho eternal summons would find .him waiting here. Perhaps indeed it will if
tho last wprd to.thoso born of earth is spoken by the Angel of tho Insurrection.
dpquence, the tone of the poctirity msrktt continues firm, though the volume
of otrrring l not inch nt o WpO"lble nny very extensive trading."
From the Intlmnto flnanrlnl rolntfnns between Han Fnmclfco and Honolulu, tho J
excellent Unto of the Coait money market should be occasion for good feel '
L Ing hcrev j . ,
' ' ff1 "
Ono of tho hardest blows over given to that sanitary measure known ns
"tho mosquito campaign" wns delivered by President Roosevelt himself when
ho arranged that tho Japnncso nnd Itussian peace commissioners should meet
in Portsmouth. Portsmouth is noted for its mosquitoes nnd their vigor both
in song and in appetite. The' newspaper men, military nnd naval attaches and
others whoso duties cnlled them into attendanco at the prolonged meetings
wero amazed that such a placo should be chosen. It was openly said that if
all overtures towards an nmicablo settlement wero of no nvail it would bo
on account of tho natural tcstiness nnd mental irritation caused by tho hum,
sting nnd venom of myriads of mosquitoes.
But President Roosovelt never works thoughtlessly. The result of his
wisdom is shown In tho remark of M. AVitte, tho Russian envoy. "Peaco negotiations
were hurried to a conclusion largely on account of tho plague of mosquitoes
which mado residonco in Portsmouth very trying."
Evidently th' envoys, between slaps at tho insects, argued that Mr.
lloosovclt would uot let them depart until the matter was settled. Tho quickest
way to settlo it was to mako peace. Ergo, a "triumph of diplomacy."
Thus it will bo seen that the mosquito can not bo allowed to bo absolutely
extinguished. Wnrs will occur nnd consequent peaces must bo arranged. Tho
mosquito will havo his important part to plav. As a consequence it behooves
the hours between sunrise and sunset of that day, when we sailed
again for Yokohama. The stop at Honolulu was one of pleasure, as
it always is.
"I have been there three times and my only idea qf the citizens
of Hawaii is that of a committeeman appointed to see that the
stranger within Diamond Head shall have the opportunity of knowing
the best of the islands.J('
CHEAPER FARE TO MANILA.
SEATTLE, Wash., September 22. Great Northern Steamship
Company officials today announced that the company will quote
the same rate to Manila as is quoted for Shanghai and Hongkong,
whether the trip is made via Nagasaki" or Hongkong. Heretofore
the Great Northern and the Pacific Mail have added the local rate
of $25 rb the charge for passage to Manila, but the Canadian Pacific
has absorbed the arbitrary rate of local lines between Hongkong and
Manila, and the American lines have met the reduction.
A FORMER VISITOR. yesterday Gage declares thnt It was
Many Honohilans no doubt B'ven to her tor tho purpose of con-
, ,,, , , ,, , . .. dilating her nnd that she promised to
ber California visitor here about a
comlono th(J offen8.g of wWch she as
jear ago, who stopped at. the Young serted he was guilty and to resume do-Hotel
nnd Hnlclwa, a man who woro mestic relations with him.
tho loudest clothes the town hadvseen
In many a day, his vests being dazzlers.
W. S. Gillie was the man "with the .
loud vests." nnd he took urlde In VOLCANO HOUSE. October 1:
maintaining his reputation.
AT VOLCANO HOUSE.
Miss G. Evnns. P. St. Goar. San
The Chronicle of October 4 tells of Cisco; Norman G. Campion. Wainaku;
tion's own enterprises. Thero is the extenuation pleadable that the Mormons Gage's matrimonial troubles, saying In Irs- G- Townsend, Buffalo, N. Y.:
had previously helped tho Evangelicals around financial corners, and tho a peculiar condition or anaira '"" ":, f c,1' V. AV """ '
mm vu o
ijjuwuuov ,!,., - ., . , , it II u Tvbich ,. Jin the family llfo of W. S. Gnce tho A- K- Mlnvle le, J. Watt, Olan; Henry
dent may he let go for a manifestation of thnt broad catholicity ( l'1; e"r n,no, Temple Ames. St. Louis: Edgar Ames,
been noted as one of the charms of llfo in Hawaii
"Financial conditions at this center continuo eminently satisfactory,
Finnncn and Trndo of San Francisco savs in its issue of October 5. "BankN
clearings of record-breaking proportions, both in San Frnnciscd nnd Los Angeles,
reflect n healthy activity in most lines of trade, and indicate tho steady
growth of California in financial importance. The money markot hero is in a
230 Mnrket street, was brought to light ' Wright, Seattle; E. M. Shaw, Alex.
yesterday by tho filing of suit by Gage ander Game. Victor A, Norgaard, Mrs
ngalnst his wlfo for the revocation of
n trust of $30,000 worth of personal
property which ho created InBt April
for her benefit. On tho face of It the
document which conveyed the property
nssumes the completion of a gift to the
I wife conditional upon her securing a
much better condition thnn tho average throughout the country, nnd, In con- divorce, but In the suit which' he filed
S. L. Austin, W, F, Wilson, Honolulu;
Qeneral I. Fedoroff, Russia.
The annual meeting of the W. C. T.
U., has been postponed one week, to
October 24. 'The meeting will be held
at the residence of the President, Mrs.
J. M. Whitney, 'Punahou street.
(From Saturday's Advertiser)
Supervisor W. II. Corn ell of Maul
Ik In town.
Jack Iondon. the ntithor. In going
nround'the world In a '40-foot sloop.
Uncial traits worn to bo much moro tenacious than Judge Hart, in tho tudromnwnll11'' """' hn8 ""
letter to which Judge Dole repllc. in this Issue, is willing to concede. Observe nBh(jp C8tr,ck 'teturneJ from n
tho Jews. Although for centuries they have been embodied in other (our on t,e thcr Island yesterday,
tions than their own, having no common flag or government to induce their j l. jo L Ward, British, nnd E. E
loyalty or to rally their arms, they still hold to their racial peculiarities and Hnrtman, Swiss, were yesTerdny natur
points of view. They nro a distinctive clan among tho ' nations, with but not n"zcd hy Judge Dole,
of tho pcoplo whoso sovereignties they share. I Drafts against Alameda freight that
Observe tho Indian. For two hundred years, in the center of New York -" ?" ?UM
State, the Onondaga, have mingled with tho whites. For eighty years or , The Cnmp McKnley Bold coln
moro they havo lived within sound of the church bells of Syracuse. Unless forfeiting cases were under Investfcr
things hnvo vitally changed the last twenty years and we think they tlon by the Federal grand Jury yes-
havo not the remnant of the Onoudngns still practice their pagan worship of terday.
the White Dog and nro vagabonds nt heart. And Indians remain Indians, tho Commissioner Mating, continued the
., N examination of the Rlx alleged
.ontincnt over. 1 felters from the transport Bherman
What of the negro! Has tho Fthiopian changed his habits of thought any unt Monday afternoon,
moro than he hns the color of Ins skin by living for generations in a civilized c. H. Bucklnnd, In a private letter,
country7 Has Judge Hart such faith In the necromancy of tho common schools says: "There Is a lot of rot about my
that ho is prepared, on occasion, to live under negro rule! Would ho nothing hurt, but It was nothing. Klley
"h t the
fear the reversion to tho earlier type which always comes In tho South where f seener
tho negro is not held to duty by whito men with a firm grip? j A wnterfront blast yCBterday a,tcr.
As for tho Japanese wo believe that they have ndoptcd only the weapons 'noon violently Jarred the Judiciary
(.ml tools, intellectual nnd mnteriril, of our civilization nnd have not entered building. Dangerous falls of plaster
into tho ethical spirit of it. Or, if some ethical absorption must bo conceded, ' there uro llablo to occur any day from
H"cks of "s
mav wo not ngrco that tho ends these brown men seek arc different from oursthe
and would not bo looked upon anywhere as Anglo-Saxon or American! "Tho I " chlT,BL? S!"S'i'l
' who guilty, received
. , ... ... , , Murn, pleaded
Christian religion," said a Japanese premier, "is the religion of strong from jU(je0 Dole sentences aggregating
nations. It mny bo no better than our own, but policy pleads for its SHOO of tinea and seven months o'f im-
tion. Tho fashion of civilized man provides that one shall wear a black coat nrlsonment, as required' by the statute.
at dinner. Now ono mav cat as heartilv in a blue coat or a vellow coat, and Among several prisoners got away
get as much value from tho food, but convention demands black and wo all
conform to it. Tho convention of great powers demands Christianity nnd wo
should conform to that also." Now hero is a man who may profess our
but ho is far from being a Christinn. Mny ho not also profess our civilization
nnd havo but small concern in its vital purposes
from Snghnllen Island by Dr. Ilussel of
Hllo, on tils secref mission, wns Alexis
Kramtcher, an aristocratic and talented
mining engineer who, at seventeen
years of age, was deported to the penal
colony for Implication In Warsaw agitations.
Kramtcher Is but 25 years old.
Since tho county ordinance against
sprinkling clothes from the mouth came
Into play Chlnobo laundrymen have
been using a sprinkling pot operated
with a blow pipe. In the meantime a
test case on the validity of the ordinance
Is being nrrangedfor between
Deputy County "Attorney Mllverton and
A. O. Jr. Robertson, the latter being
retained by laundrymen.
Annapolis nnd Naval Academy folk
are anticipating theapproachlng marriage
of Miss E. D."ltush, daughter of
Capt. Richard Rush, U. S. N., to Mr.
William Spencer Murray, son of Pay
Inspr. James D. Murray. U. S. N., on
Saturday, September 23, at Catsklll,
X. Y. Both of these young people are
well-known In Annapolis and Academy
society. Army and "Navy Journal.
Articles of Incorporation were filed
yestorday by the Kaupakalua Wine and
Liquor Company of Maul, capitalized
nt $5000, and the Hayselden Tobacco
Company, capitalized at $15,000. This
latter company was organized to fake
over the bankrupt business of the ravld
tho nil Hiirinklers nnd well cleaners tn hn enroful of their v.enl nn,1 nnr sniTpr Lawrence Co., Ltd., nnd tho property
.. , . . . , . . . , ., ., .. ,. , . and fixtures In the store In tho Young
their eyes to lose sight ofa greater good than tho cxtinct.on of nn annoying
Du,m, were turnC(5 over ro tne new
T1..A ll i 4t.l --1.. -.-..-I-.. l. ..m! M. -- At. .......
"ui it i luuu.iuiu mm uiuj uuu Bpcviun " uu nuiuciL'iii. lur iuo company yesterday by tne trustee or
poses of treaty making. Scientists must now dctermino tho relativo efficacy
of tho day and tho night mosquito. Ml Witte and. Baron Komura are tho
ones to consult nnd their vcrdlctiwill bo awaited. ,-
Tho item about tho Sargasso,,Sea quoted in the Sunday Advertiser from tho
Ladies' Homo Journal, wns rend with general interest, as was the letter of
Captain Josslyn, questioning tho existence of such a place. It is certainly of
final significance that tho ocean charts do not locate the "graveyard of the
deep." Tho old geographies all had it and thero is quite a circumstantial talo
of James Gordon Bennett's yacht venturing into tho weedy ocean and losing
its propeller, 'imagination likes to dwell on such a mare incognita a vast
unsailablo ocean, ns largo ns tkd continent of Europe wherein mny bo teeming
islands waiting to bo discovered by somo nerial Columbus. A look into
tho Encyclopaedia Britannica is not rewarded by any special story of tho
Sargasso Sea, though on pago 17 of Vol. Ill (New American Supplement), tho
place is entorcd on the map. Under arotber title it is mentioned as a locality
whero gulf weeds flont. It)
TAFT ON HAWAII.
Secretary of War Taft,' in giving out a prepared-in-advance interview
to the San Francisco newspapers on his return from the
Philippines, embodied a fev words about Hawaii as follows:
"We reached Honolulu on the fourteenth and spent there onlyJ
the defunct company.
(From Sunday's Advertiser)
Medical supplies were sent to Guam
by tho transport Thomas.
A report Is expected from the Federal
grand Jury tomorrow.
Col. Soper, who went away with the
Seagirt team. Is coming home In the
The Federal Inspectors of hulls and
boilers nre expected to arrive here early
A load of pineapple plnnts for a new
plantation on Kauai was taken hence
by tho schooner C. L. Wodbury.
Judge Robinson granted n divorce to
Victor AIko Kamukal against Lizzie
Knmukal for desertion of three years.
Mr. Kinney, the lime orchardlst of
Kaumann, Hawaii, has recently set out
ten thousand new trees. Hawaii Herald.
Consignees of Alameda freight sent
by Wells, Fargo's express are charged
25 per cent, of the value of the goods1
Deputy Sheriff Frank Pahla captured
two Japanese okolehao distillers at
U. S. Marshal Hendry went
after them In an automobile.
Governor Carter has approved of expending
the Item of $20,000 In the loan
bill for completing tho Hllo sewer system'
Superintendent Holloway believes
$15,000 will cover the cost.
Allen Hutchinson, sculptor, who made
the Hawaiian efftges In the Bishop Museum,
Is now located In Los Angeles,
Cal, He did much of the decorative
sculpture for the St. Louis Exposition.
The first shipment of Hutchinson
plantation sugar to the Honolulu Plantation
Co. to be refined, consisting of
2C91 bags, arrived by tho Mauna Loa.
It Is reported that Panuhau sugar will
also be refined here.
Argument on demurrer was heard by
Judgo Robinson yesterday In the Injunction
suit of Annie Louise King nnd
husband, G. W. R. Klnr, ngalnst Mrs.
Clnrk, otherwise known ns Mrs. A. L.
Klng.To restrain tho respondent from
using tho latter name. L. J. Warren
of Smith & Lewis appeared for respondent,
and Henry E. HIghton for complainants.
' (From Monday's Advertiser)
Dr. Yost, U, S. A., gave an elaborate
dinner nt the Moana Hotel on Thursday
evening, covers being laid for eight
The road department Is doing a general
cleaning up of the gutters In the
Mnklkl residence section, removing
weeds and grass.
Two Japanese servants working In
Mnnoa are reported to have been held
up on the Manoa hill road last Wednesday
night. They escaped from their
A RELIABLE REMEDY.
The only remedy which can always
be depended upon In the most severe
cases of pain In the stomach, cramp
colic or diarrhoea, Is Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.
Most dealers know this nnd recommend
It when such a medicine Is cnlled
for. For sale by All Dealers and Druggists.
Ben'on. Smith & Co.,- Ltd.,
Agents for Hawaii.
30. 1 3
-i. HACKFELD ft CO, LTD. OMHtl
Commltilon Agents, Quoet. Ht. Uoae
lulu, H. L
A. BCUABPSK CO. Importers
and Corarntrrion Merchants, lionol
lu. Hawaiian Islands.
uEWRrtB COOKE. (Rotert Lewtrs,
7. J. Lowrey, C. M. Cooke.) Import.
r nnd -dealers In lumber and
materials, omce. 414 Fort 8L
HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO. U.
ehlnery of oreiy descritlou mad U
HONOLULU STOCK EXCHANGE,
Honolulu, October 16,1905.
C. GbiwibA Co...,
nawan&ti Buer uo.
Honokaa .... .."
lhcl Plan. Co. Ltd.
uanu sugar Lo-Onomea
OUa Sugar Co. Ltd...
Wallukti bugar Co.
Inter-Uland H S. Co
Hw. Electrlo Co
. II. T. A JL Co., I'M
II. It. 'J. 1 1- r.n II
Mutual Tel. Co
u. k. a i., Co
HlloH It, Co
Honolulu llrenlng A
Mailing Co. Ltd . .
Haw.Ter.,4 . o.(Elre
Ilaw.Ter. 1 p. c (Re-
Haw Ter. ilip. c
Haw. Ter. 4)? p. o . ..
Haw. Qov't.. S n. n
Cal. Beet A Hug. Kef.
LO- D. U. C.
Ilallcn H. n. ft ....
Haw. Com. A bugar
U, tl J.O HH.......
Haw. Nuear 8 p. c...
HlloK.lt. Co., 6 p.c.
DUO- It. A. Ct Lt. L.O..
Kafiuku 6p. o
O. It. A L Co. 6 p. c. ..
Oahu Sugar Co. A p.c.
Olaa Sugar Co., 6 p. c.
Pioneer MIIlCo. Op. c.
tv annua ng.ui.llp.e,
Val, Bid. Alk,
SALES BETWEEN BOARDS.
450 Ewa. 27.50: 1S9 Ewa. 27.2S: 100 KI-
LOCAL OFFICE OF THE UNITED"
STATES WEATHER BUREAU.
Alexander Tounc Building-, Honolulu,
Monday, October 16.
ALEX. M'O. ASHLEY,
Issued Every Sunday Morning by the
Local Office, U. S. Weather Bureau.
ran. S . j3 ":
3a 3 ga S a
bjlvox. d a o
" l I 5g 2 -
a o a 1 a 5 a n
B 8 29.07 83 71 .04 61 6 MB S
K 29.98 81 72 01 68 8 W S
T 10 10.02 81 71 .14 81 6 HI S
W 11 80.01 81 74 01 64 8 TAH U
r 12 29.97 81 70 .01 70 8 I 7
T 13 29 92 82 70 00 70 S VAR ft
B 14 29.91 80 70 .01 78 8 TAB 7
Note: Barometer readings are cor
rected for temperature, Instrumental
errors, and local gravity, and reduced
to sea level. Averaga cloudiness stated
In scale from 0 to 10. Direction of wind
Is prevailing direction during 21 hours
ending at S p. m. Velocity of wind Is
average velocity In miles per hour.
ALEX. McC. ASHLEY,
TIDES, SUN AND MOON.
Kt p.m. p.m. aim. Itie
K 16 6.08 1,6 5.08 10.61 It. 43 5.56 5.35 8 09
T 17 6.S0 1.6 5 50 11.21 13 89 B.57 5.3( 8 52
fl 18 0.J3 1.6 6 40 S.7 5157 5.83 9.33
I IB 7.25 1 6 8 07 0.04 2.50 5.C8 5.32 10 29
-I m 8.25 1.5 9.52 0'59 4 03 5.58 5.3211.21
p m a in
B 21 9,84 1 4 11.15 5.04 2.15 5.585.31 .
8 2210,43 1.4 5 13 3.56 5.59 5.30 0 11
M 21 1 47 1.4 ri.10 6 35 5 2 8.59 5129 11.
Last quarter of the moon Oct. 21st.
Tunes of the tide are taken from tho
United States Coast nnd Geodetic Survey
The tides at Kahulul and Hllo occur
about one hour earlier than at Honolulu.
Hawaiian standard time Is 10 hours
30 minutes slower than Greenwich
time, being that of the meridian of 157
degrees thirty minutes. The time whistle
blows at 1:30 p. m., which Is the
same as Greenwich, 0 hours 0 minutes.
Sun and moon nre for local time for
the whole group.
District Attorney Breckons held private
Interviews yesterday with the six
men taken off the transport SrTerman
on suspicion of "shoving" counterfeit