Newspaper Page Text
nml spoke lo III m ; lie said he wonted
to see Sir. Cummins on some little
business; he hnd heard Sir. C.'s
clerk at Vainmnnlo was coining up
to go into Sir. Ilolto's olllce; ho
would like to see if there was any
possible- chance for him (J'.) to get
employment on the plantation. I
said I had heard nothing about
clerk leaving. He started to go
away, but afler going a fow
steps came back, and said there
was one Utile thing ho wanted lo
ask Sir, C. ; ho wanted to know if
ho would lot him have SGOO or $700,
as ho was in dilllculty, and it was
near end of quarter; asked me if I
would not speak to Jlr. C. about
getting this money. 1 said I would
not like to ask Sir. C. anything like
that, as ho had given himself and
wife $100 each, and the children
$10 each, as Christmas presents.
Ho went away, saying lie might bo
back in a short time. This was
all ; it took place about two weeks
ago. I did not lend him the money.
Ho called again I think on the
13th and asked if Sir. Cummins
had come over, or if she had ascer
tained when he would come. He
spoke chiclly to my wife on this
occasion, talking about his family,
and saying if anyone lent him lliis
money lie would return it in about
six mouthy. Jly wife said: "As
you arc in such pili&ia, I have a
little money belonging to the chil
dren, but not as much as you re
quireonly $100 or $500. Walker
spent S.'JOO fitting up that place on
King street, which has lost monoy ;
but I can let you have $100, if that
will do." rcterson thought it would,
and he and my wife went into the
parlor, where she gave him the
money, ho promising to pay her $1
a month. He drew oht a note. I
did not advise her to lend the money
but told her she could please her
self. She said she know Sir. Peter
son's family a long time, especially
the daughter. I did not say any
thing to my wife about Peterson's
difficulties ; lie spoke about danger
of losing his place on his first visit.
Had heard about Post Ofllce rob
bery, but nothing but outside talk
pointing suspicion at anybody ; had
not suspicion of Peterson myself,
although ho had spoken to mc about
books. I do not think anybody
could have heard our conversation
in back room ; a person would have
to be right at the door to hear. After
I called on Ilastie, on sidewalk. I
came light down to Koyal Saloon ;
Ilastie said lie would bo down there.
By Sir. Hatch, with permission of
Crown ami Court At Anchor Saloon,
a week after robbery, 1 was there,
talking with Sullivan the bar-keeper
and some others. Sullivan said ho
could give. a bottle between us. I
asked Peterson, who came in after
ward, if ho would have wine. He
said no, as beer and wine would not
mix. 1 was pretty "comfortable"
that morning. J met Dunn that
morning, and treated him at two or
three places ; he did not treat at all.
Slits. Tuos. U. AV.u.kkii, sworn:
We have been married over six
years. J remember night when
Post Olllce was robbed ; were living
then above Koyal Saloon; saw Sir.
AValker that evening; went down
about .r minutes past 11, when he
was counting money received that
day ; when done counting money he
locked door and wo both went up
stairs; from that time we never
went out of yard till between one
and two on Sunday afternoon. We
both occupied same room. I was
never acquainted intimately with
Peterson; have only known his
daughter, could not say exactly how
long, about 8 or 11 years. I re
member Peterson coming twice to
our house on Hcrctania street ; first
time asked if my father lived there ;
told him lie lived on King street.
lie said Sir. Whitney and he did
not get along well together, and lie
wanted to got a place on my father's
plantation. Ho ca.no again three or
four nights after; lie was pretty
nervous ; I asked him to sit down,
which ho did ; lie asked mo when
my father would bo down; said ho
would like to borrow $000 or $700
from my father. I told him I could
lend him $100 or $500 if ho would
pay it back within six months ; he
said he would, and promised $ 1 a
month interest on it ; ho wrote out
a note ; the money I lot him have
belonged to my children ; it was
given littio by littlo by my father
and others. Sly husband did not
consent, bnt I gave tho money bc
causo I knew Peterson's daughter,
and felt had because of what lie told
mo about his family. I kept the
monoy ; my husband had nothing to
do with it.
Cross-examined by Attorney-General
: I do not know of my husband
having been from home after 11
o'clock, or a little after, since ho
has been keeping the lloynl. Sir.
Peterson spoko about wanting money
on his two visits ; it was three or
four days after ho first came that 1
gave him the money. Never have
been long in company with Peter
son's daughter. 1 proximo all Sir.
Cummins' friends knowho lives on
King street ; lie has becn.thero about
two years. It was on occasion of
Peterson's visit; after liolleft, that
"Walker objected to my leading tho
A. Oauti:u, sworn : I had conver
sation with Sir. Peterson nbotty&O.
robbery since its occurrence ; have
been acquainted with him, inti
mately, since lie came to the country.
The conversation wn3 before the ex
amination In the Police Court.
(The Attorney-General objects to
a question as lo the nature of the
conversation, and the Court sustains
the objection, on tho ground that
Peterson could not bo discredited
now when ho had not been asked
regarding this conversation on his
Sit:. Hatch submits, in the ab
sence of Justice Biekerton, I)' per
mission of the Court and consent of
the Crown, the evidence of I. B.
Peterson at the preliminary examin
ation in the Police Court.
At six o'clock the defense rested,
and a recess of an hour and a quarter
The Court resumed at 7:15 p. m.
Sir. I SI. Hatch addressed the jury
in behalf of defendant, and claimed
that the evidence presented by the
Crown was instifllcicnt to convict,
the only point made being that tho
defendant had been furnished with
such information as would render it
possible for him to commit the
His Excellency the Attorney
General addressed the jury on be
half of the Crown, claiming that Sir.
Peterson's evidence was reliable,
and that there was a hiatus between
the hours of 10 and 11 o'clock on
that Saturday night, in the alibi
attempted to bo proven by the de
fense. He said lie did not believe
that Walker was not out of his house
after 11 at night for four months,
and he did not believe that when all
the telephone bells in the town were
ringing with tho news, and every
body talking about it, that Sir.
Walker remained quietly and pri
vately in his house until between 1
and 2 o'clock in the afternoon. He
took Sir. Peterson's evidence to be
true from A all tho way down to Z.
As to Sir. Dunn's evidence, lie
thought, "Dunn won't do."
Ilastie, he thought, was well
named, from the haste with which
ho left the country. He thought
Sir. AValker should suffer, if for
nothing else, if ho was Sir. Peter
son's friend that night, he should
have taken care of him ; if not his
friend, lie should have reported him
to the authorities. He did not ask
tho jury to convict on tho uncor
roborated evidence of Sir. Peterson,
but lie held that Sir. Peterson was
strongly corroborated in three very
important particulars : (1) Sir.
Walker's saying nothing when Sir.
Peterson proposed to destroy his
books; (2) his being with Sir.
Peterson immediately before the
crime; and (!1) the matter of the
money borrowed from Sirs. AValker.
Slit. Jusxicn Pitr.sTON- said the
prisoner was charged under Chap.
11, sees. 10 and 17, Penal Code,
which stated that whoever in the
night enters, or breaks and enters
any building used for public pur
poses, with intent to commit a felon'
therein, shall be punished by im
prisonment, etc. It was immaterial
in this case whether AValker took this
money or not; if he entered this
place, whether with guilty intent or
not, ho is guilty. If ho went in to
steal those books ho is guilty under
this act. Tho removal of those
books would be a felony. The tcs
timoiry of Peterson was direct and
positive, and you will bear in mind
that the suggestion was made by
Walker not only then, but on a pre
vious occasion. AValker said on his
direct examination that Peterson
told him tho state of affairs:
"I had como from behind tho
bar; Sharratt came in" then he
narrates how Sharratt went away
"I went out with Peterson; ho
walked about the little room;
ho got excited ; wished lie was dead ;
ho would leave tho ilbors open ; I
answered, 'Oh bosh!' " If ho said
so it is as strong corroboration of
Peterson's evidence as any you can
have. AVhether there arc any other
circumstances of corroboration it is
for you to say ; in my opinion ho is
corroborated. AVhat. can you think
of a man who said that in that box
and half an hour afterward denied
it? Is he worthy of belief? If it is
true tliat Walker said that ho nail a
thousand dollars for him it is im
portant. It is possible AValker
might have whispered to him with
out the bar-keeper having heard it.
There was no doubt Peterson was in
tho lloynl Saloon ; that ho went
into the littlo room and had a drink
with AValker. Peoplo are often
mistaken as to tho exact time of an
occurrence. How does AValker ac
count for himself when lie last went
out of tho saloon that night? Ho is
able to tell you at what house ho
stopped ; ho went to the Merchant's
Exchange to look for a friend ono
of the crow of the Lizzio Iredale ; he
went away at a quarter to eleven.
His Honor commented on the evi
dence as to Ilastie being at the
Slcrchant's Exchange Saloon a littlo
before 11, leaving to go to see
AValker and being at tho lloynl
Saloon a littlo after 11. It was
clear that Peterson and AValker had
left the lloynl together. According
to Peterson, AValker went to tho Post
Ollleo and was let in by Peterson
in answer to Ills knock. If a man
is let in by an accomplice it is break
ing In. Tho next thing we hear of
AVa'ker he is at the Slerchant's Ex
c'l '.tra. I think It is fair to as-
s.i no tltat there was time and on- (
portunity to commit that offense be
tween the time ho loft the Slcrchant's
Exchange and got back after 11.
The proof of an alibi must bo clear
and connected. Sirs. Jackson's and
Sir. Slchrten's evidence was briefly
commented upon to show how Im
portant little things were in such a
case. Sir. Scringcour might have
seen Peterson talking witli a man,
but it would have been much more
satisfactory if that man had been
produced, that is if there was any
thing .in it. Peterson says ho
did not speak to anybody at tho
place indicated that night,
but is that important? Peterson
rotilil not have been in a very bad
state when ho took Sharratt home.
His Honor again spoke of the dilll
culty of people stating the time of
events from memory. Peterson tells
you that after leaving AValker at tho
Anchor saloon he then went home ;
a liackman proves that he took him
home. Why should Peterson and
AAralker have a conversation about
those books Peterson said they had
a talk six months ago. AVith regard
to the loan of Sirs. Walker there is
something strange. Sir. AValker,
with his knowledge of Peterson's
difficulties with the lattcr's offer to
leavo the safe open allowed his
wife to loan him her children's
money. AVhat can we think when
wo come to compare conduct of a
man who would nllow his wife to
lend a man her children's money
without any hope of his ever paying
it? AVith regard to Peterson's state
ment, if there is any corroborative
testimony you will believe it, and
there is no other alternative but to
bring in a verdict of guilty. If
you find that ho entered tho Post
Ofllce with guilty intent you
must find him guilty. If AValker
has accounted for his conduct on
that occasion you must give him the
benefit of it. It must be a reason
able doubt. The Crown must make
out their case. They have charged
AValker with a felony, and you must
find if they have made it out. It is
your duty to render such a verdict
that you may go homo to your bods
and feel thatyoti have done right. In
small communities it is hard for a
Court and Jury to pass upon people
whom wo know well. If you think
it is not possible that tho robbery
was not committed before 11, it is
for you to say whether Sirs. AValker
is to be believed. His Honor, in
closing, commented on the folly of
Peterson's object of having tho
books destroyed; saying, very few
men who commit crime ever
think of the consequences. If they
did, there would bo very much less
The jury retired at about 9:40, and
at 11:20 sent in a message that they
could not agree. Being called into
Court, they were, after a short collo
quy with the Judge, recommended by
His Honor to try once more. They
returned at 11:42 and reported dis
agreement still, and were discharged.
His Honor then fixed defendant's
bail at $5,000, with two sureties in
$2,500, additional, each.
The lloyal Hawaiian Band will
play at Emma Square at 7:30
o'clock this evening. Following is
Overture Joan of Are Arcrlt
Walt. My Friend Gassncr
Finale Carmen Jtl.ct
lteminlsoences of lt..ll.iu Operas
Medley Christy Minstrels Klvlcrc
waltz spantsii Jli:lo(IIcs....WnIdteufel
Otivottc The Stars.
l'olka You anil I
. . . Faust
Satumut, Jan. .'10, 1880.
Annie Kapale, disturbing quiet of
the night, fined $G.
Geo. Patterson, a licensed driver,
being drunk on his express, fined $G
and his license to be cancelled.
lona, breach of express rule,
Lo Keen, affray, $7.00.
SIoskav, Pcb. 1st.
Hoau, assault and battery with a
knife on Uapua (w.) on Sunday last,
remanded until 5th, the woman
being in hospital.
Slilimili, Kimiaua, Kalaaukapu,
Chas. Poloa and Slartin Beck,
drunkenness, $0 each.
Slalina (k.) and Emnlhi (w.),
adultery. Latter pleaded guilty
and was lined, with costs, S18; pro
secution of the kanaka abandoned.
Ilookea forfeited $10 bail for
furious and heedless driving.
C. J. Campbell was charged with
assault and battery on Geo. Albeit,
on board schooner Slary G. Poster,
January 19th, in Hawaiian seas. It
was shown by Albert's ovidenco that
ho had tho accused before the Dis
trict Court at Waimea, Kauai, but
tho Judge refused to tako jurisdic
tion. Defendant is remanded until
moved on by prosecutiob, to obtain
the record of District Court and evi
dence of Sir. Asliford, attorney In
Ah III was found not guilty of
being a gross cheat.
Colin & Co. vs. L. SIcKcague; C.
J. Hardee, garnishee. Defendant
confesses judgment for $!)5.25, costs
A. J. Cartwright and others, as
signees, vs. Atong. Judgment con
fessed for $100, witli $15. G5 costs.
II. Slore & Co. vs. W. L. AVilcox,
assumpsit. Judgment for $!)3.50,
costs $7.10. Appealed to Interme
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
Lr.VKV had a successful cash sale
on Saturday. No bid reaching the
upset price being received for tho
rice lease, It Has not sold.
Tin: name of Sir. N. P. Burgess
was accidentally omitted from our
report oi tho list of jurors empanell
ed on tho AValker trial, Saturday.
SIi:ssns. John A. Cummins and C.
Bolte furnished the required bail for
Tlios. B. AValker, on Saturday
night. AValker is going to work on
AVaimnaalo plantation setting boilers.
A kuw scheme in Chinese industry
lias come to light. A number of
emaciated coolies go about stealing
a certain shrub that grows in and
about taro patches, and sell it as an
excellent hog food to owners of
- -- '"
Is the Supremo Court, at Cham
bers, tills afternoon, the extradition
case was argued at length by His
Excellency the Attorney-General for
the Crown, and Sir. AV. A. Whiting,
counsel for J. AV. McCarthy. The
decision of the Court will be given
on Thursday at 1 o'clock r. m.
Nkootiatioxs arc ponding for the
purchase of the steamer Jas. I.
Dowsctt by the Pacific Navigation
Co. from Messrs. AVundenberg and
Dowsctt, Jr. If the steamer is sold
she will run to Slaui in the interest
of the P. N. Co., but the matter
will not be decided until tho latter
part of this week.
Slit. J. SI. Poepoc, addressing an
audience of natives at the Armory
to-day, said lie had nothing against
Sir. J. O. Carter; but his brother,
Hon. Henry Carter, was Premier
when the small-pox came and carried
off many of the people, and there
fore they should not trust any of his
flesh and blood.
AV. 11. Ellis, who jumped a piece
of land near Stockton recently and
was fired at a number of times for
it, has been building an earthwork
around his cabin for protection.
While so doing the skeleton of a
man was unearthed, which Ellis
thinks is probably that of sonio other
land jumper who was summarily dealt
Tin: tug Pelo went to Puloa, Ewa,
Saturday, for the hull of a now
schooner built by Daniel SIcNcil for
Hon. J. I. Dowsett. This schooner
is about 10 tons register and of a
fine model. She has been brought
here for the finishing touches and
when ready will be put on the coast
ing trailc. jUoiNcii is prouu 01 1110
schooner and values her at $1,500.
O.v Wednesday, Chinese New
Year's, SIcssrs. C. Alco and Goo
Kim, Commissioner-Agents of
China, will tender a reception to tho
members of the Hawaiian Govern
ment, members of the diplomatic
corps, and Government officials, at
tho Clubhouse of tho Chincso Bene
volent Society, opposite the Station
House, King street. At eleven a
reception will bo tendered the mer
chants nnd citizens generally.
Cai'T. SIcGrcgor, of tho schooner
SInnuokawai, brings a few notes
from Kooiau. Nearly all the rico
planting for this season is finished
at Kooiau. Chincso Now Year's
begins AVcdncsday morning, and tho
Chinamen at Kooiau are preparing
for a grand time, especially at Puua
luu. The schooner Ilninbow lost an
anchor and chain at Punaluu last
Thursday night. The weather was
squally from tho land and the sea
was rough. The anchor-chain par
ted and tlto schooner got adrift, but
was righted without further damage.
Tin: races Saturday night draw
good houses. At Central Park tho
velocipede race was won by Chris
tian ; tho half-inilo running race by
J. Brown, and the one-hour-go-ns-yon-pleaso
contest between J. Tol
bort and J. Camara was w on by tho
latter by half a lap. At Yosemito
llink tho two-mile wheel-barrow race
between SIcAVayno nnd Slullcn was
won by the latter by about six feet.
SIoAVayna not being satisfied with
his defeat, has challenged Slullcn
for a skating race without wheel
barrows next Saturday night. Sir.
AV. Slooro, one of tho runners in tho
half-milo contest at the Central Park,
fainted from exhaustion and was car
ried off the lloor.
Tin: postponed anifual meeting,
Nov. 27, 1885, of tho PACIFIC
NAVIGATION CO., will bu called
next THURSDAY, Feb. 4th, at 10
a.m., at their olllce.
40 4t F. 1). Oat, Sco'y.
THE BURGLARY 0ASE.
hi order to make room for tho re
mainder of the Post Olllce robbery
trial, wo iscuo a supplement to this
number of the Bi'i.i.r.Tix. Ab the
matter cannot be preserved for the
foreign summary, liioso wanting
extra copies will have lo apply
promptly. To got the report all In
to-day, including a pretty full re
sume of Hie Judge's charge, has en
tailed considerable extra labor and
expense upon the olllce, which our
patrons will, wo know from experi
ence, cordially appreciate.
WRECK OF THE PLANTER.
Yesterday morning, on tho arrival
of the steamer Jas. Slakce from
Kuuai, tho town was startled witli
tho news of the wreck of the Inter
Isiand Steamship Co.'s steamer
Planter on the Island of Niiliau.
Last Tuesday afternoon the Planter
left 011 her usual route to Knuai.
She arrived at AVaimca AVcdncsday
afternoon, having discharged height
at all her way-ports, and on her
ai rival at the above place was met
by a part' of peoplo who were
anxious to get to Niiliau. The
weather at AVaimca was at that time
loo rough to handle freight, and, as
S150 was proffered by the party for
tho trip, the captain no doubt
thought it better to accept the offer
than to lie idle at AVaimca. Ac
cordingly ho made steam for Niiliau
(a small island about 25 miles from
Kauai) that night (Wednesday) at
about 10 :0 o'clock.
A few hours later, between one
and two o'clock, the steamer struck
a reef off the northeast end of tho
Island of Niiliau. The weather was
bad, a heavy mist was lying low and
rain squalls were frequent. The
steamer's engines were reversed and
all hands did their utmost to get the
vessel off tho reef, but without suc
cess. Boats were lowered and the
passengers and crow were safely
landed. Capt. Cameron, who was
last to leave the wreck, was about to
descend to a boat when he was swept
overboard by a heavy sea. lie was
rescued, however, in an unconscious
state and badly bruised and cut, as
were also some of the sailors. Shortly
after the steamer struck, and all
hands were landed, Sir. Gay, of
Niiliau, despatched his whaleboat
and crew to AVaimca, Kauai, with
the news, hoping to intercept the
steamer James Slakeo, at Nawiliwili,
for assistance. The schooner Lilio
Iiho was ut Waimea when tho whale
boat arrived, and immediately set
sail for the scene of tho wreck to
render aid if possible.
Captain Godfrey, Superintendent
of the 1. 1. S. N. Co., leaves by the
steamer lwalani this evening fOi
AVaimca, where ho expects to meet
the schooner Liholiho, nnd, after
ascertaining particulars regarding
the Planter, ho will visit the wreck
or not, as circumstances decide.
Tho wrecked steamer cost $75,000
to build, and lately she was put in
jiei feet order at the cost of $8,000.
Witli her Waimea freight, surf-boats,
fixtures, etc., the loss will bo in
creased by a few thousand dollar?.
She was not insured. Tho Company
has an insurance fund, recently
started, which does not begin to
cover the loss of tho Planter. Tho
l.I.S.N. Co. had just enough vessel i
to got through this season by dili
gent work, and spoko of having
another steamer built by next year's
crop, if sugar-planting continued to
VESSELS IN PORT.
Ilk Virginia, Fcltigrow
I5k I, aily Lampsou,
15k Lovspiing, Thomson
ilk Elslnoro, .renks
Ilktnu Mt Lebanon, XcWou
Jlktnu Discovery, Perriman
llktno Ella, Howe
ltrlg Allle Ilowu, Phillips
Ilk Chllcna, Davlos
Stmr Jas Mnkeo from Xawillwill
.Stinr Kllauea Hon from Windward Ports
Schr Maiiuoknwti! from Kooiau
Schr Itob Koy from Kooiau
Schr Mlllo Morris from Kooiau
Stmr Leliua from AVIndwnrd Forts
Schr M1111110kaw.1l for Kooiau
Stinr Kliiau for the Volcano mill
Stmr lwalani for Ilainakiiii
.Stmr Mokolll for Mnlokal
Htnir .las I Dowsctt for Molokal
Stmr I.lkollko for Kiihulul
Schr Nettle Men 111 for Lahalna
VESSELS LEAVING T0-M0RR0W.
.Stmr C It Bishop for Hainakua
Selir Hob Hoy for Kooiau
Schr Mlllo Morris for Kooiau
From Xawillwill, Kauai, per steamer
James Makee, January 31st 11 V Ohule,
.IX S Williams, r O Hcrbeit and 0
Stmr .Ins Mal.co brought 301 bags of
sugar, 18 hides, 30 skins, and 0 calve.
Stinr KUauesi Hon brought 1100 Irigs
of sugar, and 10 bead of cattle.
A threo-iuiistcil nvliooner was repotted
wivoral miles off this i m. Name not
Stmr Klliuiea Hon and Leliua hall on
Tho Elsinoro sails for Sun I'ranel 'co
on Wednesday next.
Stinr lwulanl sails at 5 o'clock this
v m on tho Planter's route. '1'lm C U
I UlsUop to-morrow at noon for Iluiuakuu
on Iwalanl's route, and the Jas Makoo
sails this 4 i- it for Kapaa only.
OCKAXIO S. S. CO.
St. Paul, from San Francisco, Feb. 0.
Marlpo.i, from Colonics for San Fran
cleo, Feb. 12.
.oalamlla. fiom San FranoNeo for Syd
ney. Fob. 2.
Australia, from Sydney for Sun Fran
oleo, Feb. !).
At Honolulu, Jan, USth, by tho Bight
Hcvcrcnd tho Hlshop of Olba, James
Nott, Jr., to Margaret Klluu O'Xclll,
youngest daughter of the late J. O'Xclll.
In the ante-room of a Minister of
State "Is the Under Secretary of
Stato in Ids olllce?" "Yes, sir, but
when he is in he doesn't receive
anybody." "All right; I'll come
some day when he isn't in." From
tsfCScs A KEOULAK Meeting of
aO Hawaiian Lodge Xo. 21,
-rttr- ' A. M., will be held
???&& TIIIS EVENING at 7:30
o'clock. Visiting brethren arc cordial
ly invited. WM. JOHNSON,
Honolulu, February 1, 1880. It
rpilE Muster of the barque "Olillena"
JL hereby gives notice that lie will
not bu responsible for any debu con.
traded by his crow without his written
Honolulu, Feb. 1, 1880. 10 lw
riMIOSE desirable premises. No. 81
JL Iicrctunia Street. House contains
prior, 3 bedrooms, dining room,
kitchen, bath and stoic rooms, also, a
detached Cottage containing !t rooms.
Inquire at Xo. !J,1 Ucrclaiiiii Street. 10 tf
A SPECIAL Meeting of the Stock,
holders of the Inter-Island Steam
Xnvigatlon Co. will be held on MON
DAY, the 8H1 lust., at 10 o'clock a.m. at
their olllce on Esplanade. Per order,
J. EXA, Sco'y 1. 1. S. N. Co.
Honolulu, Feb. 1,1860. -10 Ot
Steamers for Sale.
riMIE undersigned begs to call the
JL attention of steamship companies
and others lntcrcitcd to tbo following
llbt of steam launches, tugs ami other
steam boats offered for sale by 0110 of
his correspondents In Liverpool with the
prices attached, and which on account
of the remarkably dciire-bcd state of the
Milpping business will be seen to bo ex
l.auuclici, Tugt and small boats that
can bo brought on deck of a largo
steamer or sailing vessel.
Xcw steel screw tug 18 feet x 10 feet
x 5 feutS-ln. with 10 horse power engines
nominal, surface coudensers, donkey
pump, etc. Speed 12 miles an hour.
I'rlco in Liverpool ill,0."0 or 95,1!50.
8 1K10. Wood Screw Passenger and
Cargo Launch, built In 1885, pair of 0 in.
cylinders, 8-m. sroko, speed about 10
miles, extra strong oak frames, pitch
pluo planking, copper fastened, dimen
sions -15.0x0.0x4.11. draft of water aft 3
2:!01. A Steel twin-screw Steam Yacht,
built in 18S4, 2 pairs of vertical 1) I A I
II I P I engines of 10 H.P., four C-In.
cylinders, 8-ln. stroke, speed 0 knots on
a consumption of '.t cwt. per hour,
bunkers contain 0 tons, she has 11
sleeping berths, wag built to go up the
Nile, dimensions 0u.2xl2.7x0.7. Pncu
2I!09. A Xow Wood Screw Steam
Launch, copper fastened, compound
S I C engines 0-ln. and 12-In.7-ln. stroke,
largo multitubular boiler, teak lagged,
of U0 lbs. working pressure, dimensions
I0.0x8.0x 1.1. Price '030.
230 1. An Iron twin-screw Steamer,
built In 1870, for river passenger tralllc,
hull, engine and boiler lately overhauled
at a cot of 107, speed 11 knots 011 a
consumption of about -1 tons per week,
bunkers contain 12 tons, dimensions
08.0x12.1.0. Price 180.
84134. Steel Sciew Tug, built In 1885,
engine C I S I O 25 H.P.X. 11-lu. and
22-ln. cylinders, 20-ln. stroke, steel
tubular boiler, lOOlbs. working pressure,
speed 12 knots, boiler lagged, eylluders
lagged w Ith felt and mahogany, dimen
sions 70x12.8x0.2. Draft of water. 4J
feet and 0 feet. Price 1830.
22UJ. An Iron Screw Steamer, now
building, and classed 100 Al at Lloyd's
to carry 2S0 tons on 0.0 draft, bunkers
contain 20 tons, speed 0 knots on u con
sumption of 3 ions per day, compound
D I A engines of 10 H.P., 10-In. and
30-Ju. eylluders, boiler of 80 lbs. work
ing pressure, donkey oiitdno and steam
which, dimensions 120.0x21.0x10.0.
2311. An Iron Screw Tuur, built In
1885, classed Al at Lloyd's for towing
purposes, two compound S O 1 1) I A
engines of 10 u. i'., iu-111. ami 30-ln.
engines 01 in 11. 1., iu-111. aim .iu-in.
cylinders, 22 stroke, speed 10 to 12 knots,
dimensions 70.1x15.0x0.3. Price 3,500.
2303. An Iron Screw Steamer, built
lu 1885, and classed 100 Al, C05 tons re
gister, and carries 1,120 tons D.AV. on 15.0
draft, 2 common 1) A S I C ouglnes of
00 H.P., aoijj-ln. and 48-in. cylinders,
3:Mu. stroke, cylindrical multitubular
holler of 80 lbs. working pressure, bun
kers contain 102 tons, consumption 8
tons per day, donkey engine and boiler,
also : steam winches, dimensions 203.0x
30.0x15.10. Prlco 12,000.
22111. An Iron Screw stoamor, built
in 1883, and classed 100 Al at Lloyd's
07 tons register, carries 350 tons on 10.0
draft, bunkers contain CO tons, speed
, bunkers contain 50 tons, speed
tolljs knots on a consumption of .
i per duy. compound S I O ciiKlncf'K
H.P., 2l!6.ln. and 42-ln. cyllndew.f "If
iotf 10 ii;s
of so :
30-iu. stroke, steel tubular boiler ot,B5
lbs. working pressure, donkoyenglhc,
and 2 steam winches, dimensions H5;
23.1x10.0. Price 8,500. MRT
Tho nbovo aro onlv a (aw ofTthn tlcnl
vessels that aro offered at salojln Crest
llntaln at tho present tlme.VAiiiio "
description of steamer andfbt any 10
desired can now bo pmclmed at very
faorablo rates. It Is'ol'courso neces
sary that somo responsible party."1
England should examine the condition
of the steamers offered for Mlo lcforc
purchasing. ' 1
101 3m ,.,, AV.L.OREEN.
' 1 'iit'iJ- .
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