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T.IEJ BAIL'S BULLETIN SUMMARY: HONOLULU, H; J., SATURDAY, JANUARY 2, 1886.
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NOTES FROM KAHULUI.
'S'Wiiroit or Tin: IIr.iT.ttAN Kxtiia-
OltDlNAHY hxi'KUir.XCT. OK TIM! .
On the 101b inst. llio biiganlinc
'llcspciian, of San Kianciseu, Capl.
Winding, niiied off the harbor hero,
17 lay out fioin Dcpaituro Hay,
Hiitish Coliunbia, with u caigo of
coal consigned to Wilder & Co.
Owing to unfavorable! winds tlio
pilot was unable to bring tho vessel
to moorings in tlio inside harbor,
and anchored her in the passage,
whcie slio reiuaincil until thu lillh,
no opportunity having offered for
safer auclioragc, owing to tlio bois
terous weather prevailing. On the
latter date at 5) a. m., she parted one
of her chains aifd dragging the other
anchor struck the reef to the south
west of tlio haibor, being observed
by several patties on shqio, but
owing to the darkness no assistance
could be rendered until daylight,
when a whaleboat manned by natives
put off from the wharf, proceeding
inside the reef until opposite the
vessel on the southwest side. At
this time a heavy sea was running,
terrific breakers sweeping clean over
the vessel, and from the shore it
seemed impossible that any boat
could approach the vessel and live.
Notwithstanding, the icscueis kept
bravely ahead, thu boat being only
occasionally visible to the spectators
as she rose on the ciest of each
.alternate breaker, until at last one
of tlio crew of the vessel was seen
to go out on the (lying jib and throw
a line to the boat, by which means
the whole of the ciew, eight in num
ber, lowered themselves from the
ill-fated brigantine, which was fast
breaking up. Jn leaving the vessel
one of the seamen was seen to rush
back and return with a slnall dark
object in his arms, which ultimately
proved to be a favoiite eat which the
humane tar could not leave to perish.
The bravciy of the natives Chailes
Maikai (in charge of "boat), David
Pan, Levy Samoi, Joseph Aka, and
George Mahiai in effecting the
rescue, at imminent peiil to their own
lives, rfannot be too highly praised.
On the 14th inst. the vessel and
cargo were sold at public auction
to Hon. Samuel Parker. Very little
of them has been saved, the vessel
having almost entirely broken up
beforo operations could bo com
menced to secure any of her effects.
AiimvAi. of thi: .1. c. ror.u.
On the 17th inst. tlio tern J. C.
Ford, Capt. Grilllths, arrived here
17 days from San Francisco, with
general cargo. The captain reports
that on the 12th inst., when in hit.
22 north, long. 148 west, the
v weather being line, the vessel was
struck by a liery meteor, which set
fire to the mainmast head and burnt
up the stay sail, laige pieces of the
burning scoria or molten matter fall
ing upon the deck and burning up
sails and deck covering. 'For a few
moments great excitement prevailed
on board, but the captain and crew
quickly set to work to pat out the
fire on mast and sails, the latter, of
' which wero cut away and thrown
overboard. Water was hauled up
in buckets from the masthead and
the fire soon extinguished. Pieces
of tlio meteor which fcll on deck
wero red hot and resembled binning
lava. The captain preserved several
pieces, which aie now of course in a
Through the courtesy of Messrs.
Wilder & Co., the following account
has been obtained : The Ilcspeiian
WCIll asuuro near ivuiiuiiu tin ouimuy
last, at 3.30 a. si. The vessel was
anchored outside the harbor of Ka
hului in, as it haB proved, an unsafe
anchorage, the cable parting. Wilder
& Co. sent a boat out, and, after a
number of trials, reached the vessel
and took off the officers and crew,
they dropping from the bowsprit
into the water. Later they saved
their porsnnal effects. On Monday
the vessel was sold at auction for
$500, and the cargo for 8220, lion.
Saml. Parker purchasing. The Hes
perian held together until Wednes
day, when she went to pieces. She
was Insured for 5,000. The cargo
of coal, belonging to Wilder & Co.,
was fully insured.
The bark F. S. Thompson lay
over the gale in the harbor of Iva
hului, as also the brig Ida Schnaucr.
The Thompson has becu loaded
during the week and will sail Thurs
day next. The Schnaucr has yet
75,000 feet of lumber on hoard. Sho
will load next week and probably
sail on Friday.
Tlio J. C. Ford arrived Thursday,
14 days from San Francisco, would
bo all discharged by Monday night.
Tlio bark Forest Qrtecn sailed from
Ifnna on Thursday in ballast. Dec.
A valuable hoi so and two pack
mules loaded with pai ai were washed
away on, last Friday between hero
and Kukuihacle. The lumber is.on
tho ground for the last two months
to ilx this bridge, and two days'
work would icpair it, but still it can
not bo done. However, tho state
nt tlio I'nnda mill Inss of life mill
feproperty do not appear to Jutcr-
fere in nny way with the collection
of taxes. It takes 0110 collector and
live cletks to collect the taxes this
year in Ilamakua.
The llahiakua police havo been
ordered by their chief "to put away
their star and baton for the present,
and go into the highways and hedges,
and collect kukui mils, and tacli
man is to picscnt himself witli a bag
of kukuis in Waimea on the arrival
of His Majesty the King, and woo
unto the unfortunate peeler who
fails to produce his quota of nuts.
It would have been better for him
if liis funeral had come off, while ho
was yet a babe in his mplhcr's arms.
Honokaa, Dec. 19th.
BQUCICAULT OH IRELAND.
Dion Uoucicault, the famous
dramatist who passed through hero
on the Mararoa the other day, had
a very successful tour in the Colo
nies. At a reception in Auckland,
he spoke as follows in reply to an
address. His speech is interesting
as the utterances of an Irish heart
upon Ireland :
Mr. Uoucicault said he need not
tell them that that meeting had
taken him entirely by surprise, and
what few words he might have to
say were those that rose to tho top
of his heart. They were the effu
sions of a very grateful feeling, born
in him from the very ilrst moment
that he set his foot on Australasian
soil, when he felt that there was
beating in it a big Irish heart. He
met it on the shores of Sydney ; it
had accompanied him to Melbourne
and back to Sydney again, and
throughout the whole Islands, until
at last, when he was about to take
his leave of them all, he found it
warmer and more bursting forth
than ever. They had asked him
something with regard to the rela
tions of Ireland and England, and
he wished to tell them coming
straight from Ireland and Great
Britain, and America, which was to
a very great extent incorporated
politically with England, because
the two countries felt with one feel
ing and beat with one heart to give
them the' assurance that the great
bulk of Irishmen in all those coun
tries the men of wit, the men of
brain, and tlio men of standing had
never had tho smallest, the most re
mote, desire to separate from Eng
land. They were not what were
vulgarly termed "d d fools."
They knew they were partners with
Gicat Rritain & Co., the greatest
ilrm, as dealers in civilization, that
the woild had ever seen. Ireland
would be the greatest fool in the
woild if she sought to declare her
independence of the greatest firm
the world had ever seen. Thcic
were a few blatant people who would
make themselves very conspicuous.
They abounded in New York, in St.
Louis, and they abounded in Ireland
and England, but they were not to
take the opinions of those jackasses
as the real feeling. Their utter
ances got into print; they were
descanted upon by the newspapers?
which took them up and made the
most of them and why? Because
it was a very good subject to descant
upon, that such a thing existed.
These people were tho mero com
munists of their country they had
no hcait, no brain. Tho Irish
looked upon them as fools. Free
dom of speech was allowed ; there
fore let them speak on as they
pleased, but they represented noth
ing. He came to Australasia through
the United States, the oldest child,
and had now come to visit tho
youngest child of the old country,
lie found tho same institution here
as in the United States, although it
might bo called by another name ;
lib went to England and found
precisely the samo thing called by
another name. Royalty was there.
It was 40 years now since tho
greatest woman who ever presided
over human destinies began to rule
the English nation. At tho present
moment,' if there was a plebiscite
of the thinking, reading, civilised
peoples of the world, if they wero
to be taxed for their opinions as to
w.hlch was the greatest human being
in the world, all arms would be
pointed to Queen Victoria. (Cheers. )
She had steered tho nation during
the last 40 years pqrhaps tho most
volcanic in the world's history
wisely and well, and kept herself
standing there as an object of re
spect for the world at large. 'J. lie
Communist of France, the Interna
tionalist of Germany, the Nihilists
of Russia, and the Fenians of his
own country pointed up to her, and
acknowledged her to be the great
object of worship of the world. Ho
had como acioss to the United
States, and what did he eeo? Fifty
fivo millions of pcoplo, and in travel
ling about he had never seen a
policeman or a soldier. lie had
never seen the practical means by
which tlio peace of tho country was
sustained. He came through Franco
and saw nothing else j he saw theso
means cropping out in every direc
tion ; he saw the country ruled, and
ruled by visible physical power. Ho
passed through America and saw
uothing of the kind. Ho passed
through the whole of these colonics,
and he nevor saw a policoman or a
soldier, except 0110 or two Jtept to
parade at some official house. What
did that mean? Freo Institutions,
and uaw plenty of soldiers, because
they had not self-government. They
were, however, now going to havo
what, was wanted. Givo them a
chance. They would not disappoint
tho best hopes of their friends, and
would show that they did not de
serve the name of a dissolute, idle,
lawless race, which tlicy had got tho
name of. lie was afraid he was
wandering over subjects of a politi
cal natuie rather than those which
should bo touched on at a social
meeting. He had conic, as ho said
tlio other day, as a " minstrel boy
to sing tlio songs of his own coun
try." A very great poet had said,
"Let any man who pleases make
the laws of a country, let mo sing
their songs, and I will be tho inoro
powerful of the two.', lie was
proud, thcicfoic, to be a minsticl in
that sense, and he was proud also 4o
consider that, as Daniel Webster
once remarked, "the national airs
of England formed a ring round the
whole habitable world, and that the
sun never set upon them." So he
(Mr. Uoucicault) had found the
brogue of his country to be the
same. He had never found ji placo
on sea or land, wherever the English
language was spoken, but tho broguo
was there. Irishmen were mixed
up witli Englishmen and Scotsmen ;
and the great English people, no
matter whether they were Americans
or Australians, they were always tho
samo one people, and. if the time
ever came God foibid that it ever
should that Great Britain had to
hold her own against the Powers of
Europe, the English-speaking races
as one man the 55 millions in the
United States would join with Great
Britain, making 100 millions they
would stand by her, because they
regarded her as the temple of tho
civilisation and freedom of tho
world. (Cheers.) Ho thanked thoso
present very kindly for tho welcome
they had given him. lie was wholly
unprepared to meet them, and if he
had thought tho matter over for ten
minutes lie might have been able to
saj' something. He felt their kind
ness deeply. Although in one sense
a stranger to them, perhaps he had
been present witli them in the spirit
for many years, ami had given them
a few hours of enjoyment, and he
hoped they might bo enabled to
spend a few more while ho was here.
A HOPEFUL SCHEME.
It is not always that the public
advocates of a cause designed for
the welfare of a country, particularly
if the object is a novel 'one, have
the satisfaction of seeing the fruits
of their endeavors appealing until
after many years of persevering
labor. When people can bo got
even to listen to anything new, there
is occasion for much gratification on
the part of those who propound it.
A little over a year ago this paper
presented a series of articles, advo
cating the peopling of all available
lands in th'e kingdom with independ
ent producers. The cuo was taken
from the Act promoted by Mr. Dole,
passed by the last Legislature, " to
facilitate the acquirement and settle
ment of homesteads." From tho
immediate effect of those articles it
was evident that they struck a res
ponsive chord in the minds of many
of the most substantial and thought
ful residents of the country. An
objection, it was true, was urged,
that tho public domains of tho king
dom would scarcely yield sufficient
land fit for settlement to bear up
any extensive movement in the way
of colonization. This drawback
was', however, speedily offset by the
voluntary offer, bj' a heavy land
owner, through these columns, of a
large, cultivable and fertile area on
this island, to be divided into small
farm holdings for any suitable class
of settlers that could be obtained.
Another old resident, one of our
most prominent capitalists, followed
with the suggestion of a scheme
for obtaining possession, in the
interest of colonization, of a por
tion of the crown lands. This
proposition was duly put forward,
but it cannot be acted upon except
by the Legislature, and we hope
the next Assembly may take it up.
Theso results of agitating the
question of colonization wero in
themselves hopefully indicative of a
broad national policy in tho matter
reaching, fruition within a measur
ablo period. But a more definite
and practical undertaking was des
tined to come at onco to tho front.
It was no less than a scheme for
throwing open, and procuring set
tlers for, largo arable tracts of land
on the western end of this island,
chiefly owned by Mr. James Camp
bell, a leading capitalist. These lands
aro capablo of being utilized in
various branches of husbandry, but
have hitherto, witli the exception of
a few small sugar and rico plots, been
productive only as grazing grounds.
Large herds of cattlo arc maintained
in different parts of the territory,
which would still have room and
feed enough after many thousands
of pcoplo were settled in comfort
able homesteads. An admirablo
method was adopted for bringing
theso lands to the notice of tho king
dom and of the world at tho incep
tion of tho scheme. Mr, B. F,
Dillingham, tho leading promoter,
organized an expedition of meinbciH
of tho press and othois, to explore
tho whole region. This resulted in
the lands being thoroughly described
in all the English papers of Hono
lulu, through which the information
was scattered far and wide where it
was calculated to have duo effect.
Next a provisional company was
formed, under tho name, of "Tho
Hawaiian Colonization, Land and
Trust Company,'' and a preliminary
prospectus issued, which has been
given enormous circulation through
the newspapers, the Planters'
Monthly, and detached pamphlets
by tho thousand. These efforts to
present tho scheme to the public at
home and abroad havo already
yielded good promise of ultimate
success. Letters of enquiry have
crossed continents and oceans to
reach the promoters. Friends and
agents of the kingdom in foreign
lands arc encouraging the project,
and looking about them for capital
to start it, and for settlers to occupy
the available territory and build up
the nation. Applications in large
number have already been received
for apportionments of land. That
all these gratifying results should
have been obtained within so short a
period speaks well for the intelligent
devotion of tlio gentlemen who have
assumed the undertaking, besides
justifying sanguine anticipations that
one of the most important enter
prises ever mooted in this kingdom
one designed to have the most far
reaching, beneficial influences upon
national prosperity will before many
months be successfully put into
operation. Dec. lGth.
PROSPECTIVE RETURNS OF THE COLO
A communicated article in a con
temporary presents some of the
sources of profit to investors, and
advantages to settlers, held in pros
pect bv the promoters of the "Ha
waiian Colonization. Land and J
Trust Company." For tho inform
ation of our readers we summarizo
the leading facts. Tlio Ilonoiiliuli
territory, of which the company has
the refusal, contains 17,000 acres of
land suitable for growing sugar
cane. Of this amount 7,000 ncre3
are comprised in a plain requiring
artificial irrigation. To effect that
object artesian wells are proposed
for the portion lying at an elevation
not exceeding thirty-five feet above
sea-level, and a scries of dams, in a
natural gulch, for higher levels.
Both means aro proved feasible be
yond any reasonable doubt, by tho
complete success attending their
adoption, under similar conditions
and in contiguous areas. Their
estimated cost, for this company's
purpose, is $125,000. When the
land is furnished witli watering
facilities, it is assumed that at least
from 2,500 to 5,000 acres will bo
occupied by responsible cultivators
of sugar cane. The cane would be
raised on shares, in the proportion
of, say, five-eighths to tho planter
and three-eighths to the company.
Milling facilities, witli transportation
of cane to mill and sugar to placo of
shipment, should bo provided by the
company, while the planters should
do the harvesting and loading. Four
tons to the acre is the very lowest
estimate of the soil's productive
ness, but experienco dictates a
higher figure by two or three tons.
Taking the smallest amount of both
land and yield, however, wo have
2,500 acres producing an aggregate
of 10,000 tons of sugar. Of this
tho. company's share would bo 3,
750 tons, worth, at present value,
8375,000 net. As to the cost of
accomplishing tho result just given,
the author of the article herein
drawn upon presents tho following
Cost of 30-ton mill, say 150,000
Cost water supply for mills and
Cost tramway anil cars for trans
porting catio nuu sugar, say.. j,uuu
Total estimated outlay 300,000
On this estimated outlay of 8300,
000, which, he explains, is a liberal
one, tho following reductions aro
Interest at 0 percent 8 27,000
Wear and tear on mill and
tramway, audi ei alr to dams,
Current expenses, taxes, Insur
ance, etc 75,000
Total annual expense 130,000
Ultimate results arc thus deduced
from these figures: "If this amount
for annual outlay under every legit
imate head of expenditure bo de
ducted from $375,000, the valuo of
a season's sugar crop, there is left
a balanco of 8215,000 and interest
of 9 percent on investment. This
is calculated on the basis of existing
prioes. But suppose that tho price
of sugar should drop 40 per cent.,
or 3 cents per pound, as an extreme
limit, which is very unlikely, there
would bo 8150,000 to write off tho
vnluo of tho sugar crop, reducing
tho $375,000 estimate to $225,000.
Now, deducting from this sum of
$225,000 tho estimated expenditure
of $180,000, there would remain a
net profit of 95,000 mid interest nt
9 per cent, on tho investment,
making a total income on tho in
vestment of 8122,000 per annum,."
It Js ftssertcci tfint most, if not njl,
of tho ten thousand acres to be de
voted to colonization is good ricli
soil. Extending from Pearl harbor
to tho foothills of the Waianae
mountains, the area gradually
reaches an elevation of about 1 ,000
feet.' A large proportion of the land
may bo irrigated by storing water as
above mentioned, but, besides that
lecoursc and artesian wells, water is
obtainable at many points from
springs and similar favors of nature.
Being in tho most elevnted region of
Oahu, the rainfall of the area is
very large, and it is anticipated,
upon the strength of wellknown
natural law, that, once under culti
vation, moro humid conditions still
would bo induced.
Already over forty applications
for lauds havo been received by the
provisional company, tlio aggregate
amount applied for exceeding two
thousand acres. Tho applicants,
some, of whom arc long residents in
the country, are confident of being
able to make a fair living from pro
ducts they can raise for even the
local market. By raising sugar on
shares witli the company, the owner
of five acres, it is estimated, is as
sured of a net income of from 81,
000 to $1,500 a year, besides minor
sources of living that an agricul
tural holding affords. This would,
indeed, be a princely existence to
many millions of people throughout
the globe, "who," as the corres
pondent says, "toil unceasingly six
months of the year to exist tho re
Besides the foregoing inducements
to settlers, it is intimated that per
sons disposed to engage in stock
raising can be accommodated with
lands of the company, by purchase
or lease, with tho opportunity of
buying a high class of stock now
subsisting on tho property. The
company would even "cut up and
dispose of tlio whole property on
very favorable terms to a desirable
class of bonafide settlers.' Dec.
lIoNOLUMT, December 28, 18S5.
ON and after this dato tlio power of
attorney given to John A. Palmer
liy Ailliur Morgan is revoked. A'l un
paid accounts due mo will bo collectifcl
liy myself in person.
31131 A. MORGAN.
Just iccchcd, per S. S. Mariposa,
211 II. J. NOLTE, Proprietor f3t
HOMES, HOMES !
To liet and LctiNC:
Cottago on Punchbowl Street, 0
Rooms, $25 a month.
Cottago on Bcretaniii Street, 0 Room,
$33 a month. .
Cottago on Lunalllo Street, 10 Rooms,
$50 a month.
Cottago on Nuuauu Street, 0 Rooms,
$25 u month.
Cottage on KInau Street, 4 Rooms, $18
Cottago on Merchant Street, 4 Booms,
$13 a month.
Cottage on Queen Street, C Rooms,
$15 a month.
Cottago on King Btreet (Palnma), 0
Rooms, $30 a month.
Cottago on Liliha Slivct, G Rooms,
$20 a month.
Cottago on Bcretania Street (Smith's
Bridge), $0 a month.
Cottngo on Punsacola Street, 5 Rooms,
$15 a month.
Cottago on Emma Street, 0 rooms, $30
Largo roomy Lodging House, 17
rooms, central location, $00 a month.
Property for Sulci
On Lunalilo Street, new house, 10
rooms; lot 200x400, and paddock, $0,000.
At Punahoii, largo roomy house on 2
acres of land, lino timber land and pas
ture, artesian well water, $5,000.
At Pttnahou, fronting on three streets,
a large, roomy house In good condition,
over an aero of ground ; stables, chicken
house, outsido cottage; grounds neatly
laid out. Sell ou easy terms.
On Llllha street, corner of School
street, 2 Cottages, separate lots, bring in
a rental of $125 a year. Soil for $5,000.
Ull JYIUUU BirUUl, - VjlHlUgUS Oil IWO
deep lots (separato). Sell 0110 or both.
At "Waiklkl, soveial scasldo residences.
Splendid opportunity for selecting
charming summer retreats,
Store and Offices.
On Foit stipet, ucar Custom House,
that splendid waiehousefoinierly known
as thu Chater Building, would make a
lino Restaurant stand. Long lcaso given
to lcsponsiblo parties.
Ono slilo of that elegant otlleo occu
pied by .L 10. Wiseman, with furniture,
uso of telephone, consultation room,
Ac. Rental, cheap to tho right parties.
On King stieet, opposite Station
House, a sultabro stoio or shop to rent.
Pull luioinialion given on application
of all tlio abovo propcitlcs.
Sovornl Buggies, Brakes and
lnttur well bioken, for salo cheap; also,
a Billiard Table, Piano, neat ollleo
Secretary, largo Safe, largo Magic Lan.
tern, Furniture, etc,
t T. WIOUW1W
I 209 Jrt General Business Agent,
,kv'ii 'AatottflMIB3K,:itejllfriffiBM iffl ITilmfif fMBll Pi
For Sim Francisco.
Tho Mngnlnecnt Steamship
II. Wunm:it ..Commander
Will loavo for the above port on or
about JANUARY 12, 1880.
FOR SYDNEY, N. S. W.
The well-known Magnificent Steamship
Huouuir. . . .' Commander
Will leave for tho above port on or
about JANUARY 5, 1880. For freight
and passage, apply to
201 II. HACKFELD & OP,, Ag'ts.
Pacific Mail St'inshin Co.
ffejCfc, FOR YOKOHAMA AND
Tho w oil-known favorite Steamship
Oity ol fcJyduoy,
II. U. Dkakdoiin Commauder
Will leave for the above ports on or
about JANUARY 5. For freight an
passage, apply to
204 II. HAUKFELD & Co., Ag'ts.
Horses for Salo Cheap.
"JOE DAKE" and a
six-year-old Colt, thor.
nnrrlihrnrl- Alcn 1 TVir.
JT 2ft -BuL'gv. 1 Oncn Bueirv
and 1 Brako, will bo sold at low figures.
The UORASELLA, or " Mcrry.go.
round," Is also ollcrcd for sale.
211 lw OAPT. CLUNEY.
Steamers for Sale.
THE undersigned begs to call tho
attention of steamship companies
and others Interested to tho following
list of steam launches, tugs and other
steam boats offered for sale by one of
his correspondents in Liverpool with tho
prices attached, and which on account
of the remarkably depressed state of tho
shipping business will bo seen to bo ex
Launches, Tugs and small boats that
can bo brought on deck of a largo
steamer or sailing vessel.
New steel scrow tug 48 feet x 10 feet
x 5 fcct8-In. with 10 horse power engines
nominal, surface condensers, donkey
pump, etc. Speed 12 miles an hour.
Trice in Liverpool 1,030 or $5,230.
81130. Wood Screw Passenger and
Cargo Launch, built In 1883, pair of G in.
cylinders, 8-nn sroke, speed about 10
miles, extra strong oak frames, pitch
pino planking, copper fastened, dimen
sions 45.0x9.0x4.11. draft of water aft 3
feet. Price 375.
gSOl. A Steel twin-screw Steam Yacht,
built in 1884, 2 pairs of vertical D I A
H P engines of 10 H.P., four 0-In.
cylinders, 8-1 n. stroke, speed 0 knots on
a consumption of 3 cwt. per hour,
bnnkcrs contain G tons, sho has 11
sleeping berths, was built to go up tho
Nile, dimensions C5'.2xl2.7x0.7. Pnco
2300. A New Wood Scrow Steam
Launch, copper fastened, compound
S O engines 0-1 n. and 12-ln. 7-lu. stroke,
large multitubular boiler, teak lagged,
of 00 lbs. working pressure, dimensions
40.0x8.0x4.4. Price 030.
2301. An Iron twin-screw Steamer,
built In 1870, for river passenger tratllc,
hull, engine ami boiler lately overhauled
at a cost of 107, speed 11 knots on a
consumption of about 4 tons per week,
bunkers contain 12 tons, dimensions
08.0x12.1x4.0. Prlco 480.
84134. Steel Screw Tug, built in 1885,
engines C S O 25 H.P.N. 11-ln. and
22-lu. cylinders, 204n. stroke, steel
tubular boiler, 100 lbs. working pressure,
speed 12 knots, boiler lagged, cylinders
lagged with felt and mahogany, dimen
sions 70x12.8x0.2. Draft of water 4K
feet and 0 feet. Prlco 1830.
2293. An Iron Scrow Steamer, now
building, and classed 100 Al at Lloyd's
to carry 280 tons on 0.C draft, bunkers
contain 20 tons, speed 0 knots on a con
sumption of 3 tons per day, compound
D I A engines of 40 n.P IG-Ih. and
30-tn. cylinders, boiler of 80 lbs. work
ing pressure, donkoy engine and steam
winch, dimensions 120.0x21.0x10.0.
2311. An Iron Scrow Tug, built In
1885, classed Al at Lloyd's for towing
purposes, two compound S I O D I A
engines of 45 H.P., lO-ln. and 30-In.
cylmdors, 22 stroke, speed 10 'to 12 knots,
dimensions 79.4x15.9x9.3. Prlco 3,500.
2308. An Iron Scrow Steamer, built
!n 1885, and classed 100 Al, 505 tons re
gister, and carries 1,120 tousD.W. on 15.0
draft, 2 common I) I A S I C engines of
00 H.P., 25i-In. and 48-in. cylinders",
33-In. stroke, cylindrical multitubular
holler of 80 lbs. working pressure, bun
kers contain 102 tons, consumption 8
tons per day, donkey engine ami boiler,
also 3 steam winches, dimensions 203 Ox
30.0xl.10. Prlco 12,G00.
2294. An Iron Screw steamor, built
In 1885, and classed 100 Al at Lloyd's
97 tons register, carries 350 tons on 10.C
draft, bunkeis contain 50 tons', speed
13 to U knots on a consumption of
8 tons per day, compound S O engines
of 80 H.P., 21X-In. and 42-hr. cylinders,
uu-iu. ouuku, sium uiuuiar noilcr of 95
lbs. working pressure, donkoy engine,
nnd 2 steam winches, dimensions 145.0x
23.1x10.0. Prlco 8,500.
Tho above are only a few of tho steam
vessels that are offeicd at.salo In Great
Britain at tho present tlmo. Almost nny
description of steamer and of any slzo
desired can now bo purchased at very
favorablo rates. It Is of course neces
sary that somo responsible party In
Lnglnnd should examine tho condition
of tho steamers offered for salo beforo
101 ""1 W.L. GREEN.
i?U3A,rccelvoi, nn cxtra A"0 lot of Ma
nila Cigars, in Boxes of 250 and 500.
I- or salo In Bond orj.'duty paid, m quonj
tltlt'3 to suit by
M. 8. Grihbaum & Co.
201 lm ,,... .are;
. ' )!
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