Newspaper Page Text
Sealed tenders will bo received at
Urn Interior OIUco until T1IUKS-
DAXi Iny 31st, nt 12 o'clock noon,
Tor the construction of a Kcsenoir
in Nuuntiu Vnlloy.
Plana and specifications for tlio
'tfSuno can be seen at the oilicc of the
' Superintendent of Public Works.
The Minister of the Inloiior does
not bind himself to accept the lowest
or any bid.
hOKKIN: A. TllUBSXON,
Minister of the Interior.
Inleiior Oilier, May 17, 1888.
15 (it cod
BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Iclauils
Draw Exchange oa tlio
Uivnlv ol OtUiiirxiitt, . IT.
And their ngont in
HEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. AT. Rothschild & Son, "London
Tlio Commercial Hank Co., of Sydnoy,
The Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
Tho Bank of New Zealand: Auckland,
Christchurch, and Wellington,
Tho Bank of British Columbia, Vic
toria, B. O., and Portland, Or.
Tcansact a Ocncral Banking Basinet.
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But established for the benefit of all.
MONDAY, MAY 21, 1888.
The Makeo Sugar Co.
The Diffusion Process, Etc.
Tho Makec Sugar Company's
plantation, at Kapaa and Kealia, on
the Island of Kauai, is among the
largest in the kingdom. Colonel
$f Z. S. Spanieling, is the company's
head and controlling spirit
Originally there were two planta
tions and two mills, each complete
in and of itself Kapaa plantation
and mill and Kealia plantation and
mill. The districts adjoin each
other, and the plantations occupy
the adjoining sides.
The two plantations that were,
have amalgamated, and now consti
tute one large estate. The Kapaa
mill has disappeared, nothing re
maining on its site hut a lofty
smoke-stack to maik the location.
The Kealia mill has taken on an in
crease of dimensions and grinding
capacity, to enable it to dispose of
the cane of the uuited plantations,
and is an immense establishment.
The mill, which is at the mouth
of an open valley and is within a
few paces of the sea beach, has,
within a short distance behind it, a
large held of cane on low land,
which was, not long since, a marshy
swamp. The swamp has been drain
ed, and sugar cane has been sub
,;. i(nl fnr bulrushes. But the
bulk of tho cane is grown on dry
genily sloping uplands., not far from
the sea, and is supplied with moist
ure by irrigation. Altogether tho
company has at present under cul
tivation, and in readiness for culti
vation, close upon 3,000 acres of
The whole of this cane is not cut
every year or converted into sugar
at each grinding season, for it takes
more than a year to mature in the
district. A season's grinding takes
off about 1,500 or 1,000 acres of
cane. . .
As before intimated, irrigation is
a necessity for the greater part of
the 'plantation. Tor this purpose
there is an abundant supply of
water. The mountain range at the
back of tho plantation, and not far
distant, is the birth-place of rain,
' from which it llows in numerous small
streams, and these unite in their
course to make never-failing rivu
lets, whoso natural destination is tho
sea. These rivulets arc tapped near
their sources, and the water, or as
much of it as is needed, conducted
in ditches to the canc-iields.
Irrigation is not the only use
Hi'idoof this abundant water sup
Dlv on tho Makee Company's plan-
tation. it is " "Dl" "- " ""r
carrier. Whorovcr tho grade is
biilllclcntly steep, which it is for
most of 'tho plantation, the cane
is taken to the mill by water through
V shaped Humes, thus largely ob
viating tho necessity of mules and ox
power. By this easy und inexpen
sive mcaus of transit considerable of
tho cano is convoyed ft distance of
jjnunaunijii umimiuiu ,m i i n iiiv
Tlio steamboat landing, whero
tho sugar is shipped for Honolulu,
and supplies for the plantation are
landed, is at Kapaa, a mile or so
distant. The two places arc con
nected by a raihoad, which is being
completed at the present time. The
grade of this road is very easy, and
tho rails arc laid with exceptional
evenness, on strong and durable
gleaners. A loeomotho Is ulti
mately to supply the motive power
The plantation employs from seven
to eight hutidud hands. Ameiicans
and Europeans AH tlio principal
positions of control and responsi
bility, such as managers, engineers,
sugar boiler, etc. Tho laborers
comprise Portuguese, Chinese, and
Japanese. People of the last named
nationality are found to bo specially
apt, useful, and reliable in and
around the mill.
The Makec Sugar Company has
an extensive cattle ranch adjacent
to the plantation, from which its
woiking oxen and beef-supply arc
drawn. The stock is maintained at
about 0,000 head. The more ele
vated lands back of the plantation,
and unsuited or not so well suited
to cane culture, are used for pastur
age. Before speaking of the mill, it
may be remarked that the company
has recently erected and has in run
ning order, within a little distance
of the mill, a commodious hotel,
where excellent meals arc served
three times a day and a wayfarer
may procure first class sleeping ac
commodation. The building is a
two story structure, with dining
rooms, kitchen, etc., on the ground
lloor, and sixJargc, furnished bed
rooms upstairs. Verandahs extend
nearly all around the building, both
above and below. Water is supplied
through pipes, and a choice may be
made of a hot or a cold bath. A
skilled and experienced cook pre
pares tho meals, and attentive wait
ers wait at table. The food is of
the best quality, embraces consider
able variety, and is very nicely
cooked. The boarding department
of tho hotel is intended primarily
for the benefit of employees of the
company, and sccondarilj- for the
necominodation of visitors and
Coming to the mill wc find an im
mense pile of lofty buildings, con
structed of iron, with a gigantic
stone smoke-stack, rising to a
height ot 130 feet. The machinery
in every department is of the latest
and most approved kinds, and is
operated by two engines, one of 80
and the other of 100 horse-power.
As before stated, the bulk of the
cane is ilumed from the field to the
mill. After being once dumped
into the flumes it requires no more
handling, other than a little equaliz
ing immediately before passing be
tween the rollers winch express the
juice. The cane is shunted by the
Hume right on to an automatic feed
er, which is in constant motion.
The water is sifted through the bot
tom of the travelling feeder at the
place where it deposits its load, and
is carried off bj' a ditch, while the
cane, which is cleansed of dirt and
dust by tho lluming process, is
slowly moved up an incline, and as
it descends on the opposite side is
drawn in between ponderous l oilers,
which crush out its juice, or the
greater part of it.
Now begins the maceration pro
cess, which is simply a second crush
ing of the same cane, after it has
been saturated with hot water.
When the crushed cane leaves the
first set of rollers it falls on to a
second automatic feeder, and in its
course is sprinkled with the heated
water just now referred to, by a per
forated tube from above, reaching
across the full breadth of the feed
er. This crushed cane keeps on
travelling as before, until it passes
through a second set of rollers and
receives a second crushing, expres
sing considerable juice which the
iirst process had left behind.
This operation completed, the
crushed material is conveyed away
by the same method as that by
which it was first brought to the
crushers, and is used as fuel for
heating the furnaces, to produce
steam, lhc expressed juico is con
veyed, without handling, through
pipes to the boiling-houso, where it
is subjected to the various processes
of clarifying, boiling, giaining, dry
ing, etc., to convert it into marketa
Here there are two largo double
effects and two vacuum pans. One
of these pans has a capacity of near
ly eight tons, and the other is about
doublo that size. There arc twelve
centi if ugal machines for drying the
sugar, after the vacuum pan has
done its work. It passes to these
through tubes, without handling,
and, in tho case of No. 1 sugar,
from these to hags in a similar way.
Thejower guides are deposited on a
specially prepaicd lloor, and then
scooped into bags. So that from
the time tho raw cane enters the
mill until it reaches the bags for
market, the entire process is effect
ed by machinery, except the bag
ging of tho lower grades as just now
This mill, running night and day,
is capable of producing forty tons
of sugar in the twenty-four hours
with ease, Tho lecords show a
yield of over fifty tons for that
length of time frequently. One
crop, or a season's griiiding,ainounts
to about 5,000 tons.
Hitherto the writer has treated of
tho Makec Sugar Company's mill
simply as a Jaigc and well appointed
establishment, availing itself of the
best labor-saving machinery and tho
"mT-" "'ll'!!l1""" ''"'
best methods of manufacture com
mon to navy other concerns on
these Islands. But this company
has not rested heic. Desirous of
being in the fore front of progress
and ready to adopt improved ma
chinery and methods of manufac
ture as they aio discovered, it is
just now testing tho virtue and value
of the Diffusion Process. Tho ne
cessary machinery has been impoit
ed from Germany andoieeted along
side ot the old mill, so that the
same power and manufacturing ap
paratus heretofoto used serve for
the diU'iision process. This process
merely relates to the method of ex
tracting the juice from tho cane and
docs not alter the treatment of the
juice after extraction.
The diffusion plant consists main
ly of cutting apparatus and vessels
for containing the cut material
while the piocess of diffusion is in
The cutting machino is composed
of a number of knives concealed in
a case in a horizontal position and
attached to a vertical spindle which
revolves at a rapid vale. There arc
six sloping funnels leading from
above to the knives, and through
these the slicks of cane arc fed by
hand, not man' sticks at a time.
There arc three of these cutting
The chipped cane falls through
the machine, and is conveyed from
the ground lloor to a receiver near
the top of the building, by a similar
method to that by which cane is
carried to tlio i oilers, as already
described. From hero it is fed to
the diffusers through a shoot, the
top end of which is hinged and the
lower end attached to a wheel, by
which it is easily moved around
from diffuscr to diffuscr.
The difftiscrs arc huge iron tanks,
twelve in number, arranged in a
semi-circle on the second lloor.
They have doors at each end, top
and bottom. The chilis arc taken
in at the top with the juice in them,
and let out at the" bottom with the
juice extracted. "Water at a tempe
rature a few degrees below boiling
point is forced into tho diffuscr
through a pipe at the base, begin
ning at one end of the semi-circle,
and out thiough another pipe near
the top, and then it descends
through a pipe and enters at the
base of the next diffuscr, and so on.
In this way the chips are saturat
ed and the sugar dissolved out.
There is no piessing or crushing.
The chips come out as sound and
whole as they go in. The sugar is
absorbed gby the water just as the
substance is taken out of a piece of
beef b- gentle simmering. This
water, impregnated with sugar, is
drawn and treated in the same way
as the juice expressed by rollers.
The chips arc afterwards passed be
tween the maceration rollers merely
to dry them for fuel.
The diffusionSplant was put into
operation by the JWakcc Sugar Com
pany at the beginning of last week,
and ran for a portion of three or
four days. Operations were sus
pended on the third or fourth da',
for a week or two, on account of
the breakage of two of the shafts of
the counter-balances of the bottom
openings of two of the diffusers,
near the point of attachment, and
for the purpose of strengthening the
others as well as mending these.
This is a comparatively small mat
ter, which can be remedied on the
premises as soon as the necessary
iron arrives from the foundry, which
will probably be by the first steamer.
The cutlers do not work
to entire satisfaction. Bits of
fibre from the cane rind are
thrown by centrifugal .foicc to
the outer ends, where they collect
and choke the machine, necessitat
ing an occasional stoppage for re
moving the accumulated matter.
This, however, is a drawback which
Colonel Spanieling is hopeful of
remedying by a slight mechanical
As far as the completeness of the
extraction of the sugar from the
cane is concerned, this has already
proved entirely satisfactory. The
sugar is all, within a fraction, taken
out of the chips. Colonel Spaulding
is also satibfied that the chips, after
being diied by passing between the
rollers, is good fuel.
The machinery and the process
have not yet been sullicieutly tested
as a whole, to enable one to say that
everything will prove entirely satis
factory, and that it will pay; but
Colonel Spaulding inclines to the
belief, from the tii.ils nlieady'madc,
that a short time will Millloc to over
come the little dilllculties which have
presented themselves, and to bring
tho results up to the makers'
Sash, door and blind mills will be
erected at Hammond and Lafayette,
For Japan & China
Tho Nippon Yuscn Kaisha'j Flno
Will bo duo at this poit on or about
.Time 3rd, 1888,
And will letarn about the 10th of
Biino month to Japan. This flno vessel
has Jirbt class aicoinmcdatlnn for
balooij. Second CUn or t'tocrnga pas.
CGSr-For further particulars apply to
9M. Q, IRWIN & 00,,
43 tf Agents.
jju 'mhwiwi 'i m mw.
SUGAR PLANT !
The Entire Plant of tlio
1111 UUUllUUfl UUUU1UI
Is offered For S'llo The Machinery
is In perfect working order
and consist ot
One 26xd8 Mill with Engiuo,
Trash-carrlor, Elc, complete,
1 Pair of Boilers D20.
1 Doublo Etfacl G and 7 loot Pans,
1 Vacuum Pan G fool with Blako Pump,
3 Weston Centrifugals and Engine
Together with, tho usual assortment of
Clariflers, Clean'g Pans, Coolers
Ami other Machinery usually found
in a well nppointed mill.
Also, n number of
Call & Island Mules,
Cane Carts & Gcn'l Plantation
Delivery will bo given aflcr next crop
has been harvested, tay about July 1,
'or further particulars apply to
Manager Stnr Mill, Kohala, Hawaii.
Choicest Mutton !
Beef, fifr Pork,
Always on hand at the
(Succeeds to Wm. McCandlefs),
Xo. G tnccii St., : : l'lsli Market,
Honolulu, II. I.
CSTFamily and Shipping Oiders care
fully attended to. Live Stock furnished
to vessels at short notice. my 17-88
and gentle, suitable
for a lady or child to
drive. Does uot mind
cither locomotive or steam roller. Apply
at this ofllcc. 47 3t
NOTICE to CKEDITORS.
THE undersigned give notice that
they have been appointed Assignees
of Brown & Co., merchant?, of Hono
lulu. All persons having any claims against
the said tlrm whether bi-eured by mort
gage or otherwise, arc notified to pre
sent the came to the Assignees, within
three months from Apiil Srfrd instant.
All persons Indebted to Messrs. Brown
& Co. arc requested to make immediate
payment to Blown & Co. or the
A. J. CARTWRIGHT,
W. F. ALLEN.
Assignees of Blown & Co.
Honolulu, April, 21, 18i'8. 23 lm
JIIEIIEBY give notice that by power
of attorney dated at Hongkong,
China, tho 25th day of March, 1S88, the
firm of Kwoug Shiu ing Co has ap
pointed mo tho underbigncJ to Conduct
all its business relations in the Hawaiian
Inlands and in particular with ihofiim
of Wing On Wo & Co., of Honolulu,
meichant-', with full poweis to collect
and receive all Mims of mi nev due to
the said tlim of ICwong Shlu Wine Co.
and to proceed quarterly as tlio power
of attorney uuthoiiCM me.
Att'y in fact forlCnong Sliiu Wing Co.
Honolulu. May U, 1883. 43 2w
TO tho creditors of tho Estato of
Uuiiry S Swinton, of Honolulu,
Oahu, a bankrupt.
That tbu undersigned Assignee of the
Estato of Henry S. Swinton, a bank
nipt, has pieparatory to his final ac
count and dividend submittal his ac
counts as such Assignee and filed the
tame bufoie Hon. 11. F. Uickerton, Jus
tice of tlio Supreme Court, at his Cham
bers, to whom ho will apply nt 10
o'clock a. m on MONDAY, tho 28lh
day of May, for settlement of Faid ac
counts and for a discharge from all liu
bllity as such Assignee and for an order
to make a final dividend.
And thnt nny person interested may
then und thcie appear and contest tho
same. W. O. PAKKE,
Assignee Eitato of H. S. Swinton.
Honolulu, May 15, 1888. 45 3t
THE undersigned having been duly
appointed Executors under the
will of Geo. Eiigclhnrdt, late of Hono.
lulu, deceased. Notice is hereby given
to all creditors of tho deceased to pre
sent their claims, whether secured by
mortgage or otherwise, duly auttienti.
catcd and with tlio proper vouchers, if
any exist, to C. ltoltu within six months
from tliia date, cr they will bo forever
burred. And all poisons indebted to
paid deceased aro requested to make
immediate payment to O. Bolte.
L. A. TnURSTON,
Executors under tlio Will of George
Honolulu, May 2, 1888. 38 2w
Imported Direct from Havana.
HE PEOPLES' PAPER-The
Doily Bulletin 50 ct per month
FOR &jfi5l SAX.E
Auction Sales by Lewis J, Levey.
On SATURMyT June 2nd,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. 51.,
I will soil at Public Auction, ntilu1
residence of It. J r Ightnn, E q ,
Richard Mrcet, opposite tho Iiy:ii Ha.
The Whole of Ills Household Funiitiiro,
i (!niitstitig nf
One Elegant Upright Piano 1
By Btratlmm & Coy. This firm received
the 1st prize gold modal, at Mechanic'
Fair, S. P., for the superiority of their
One splendid B. W. Parlor Set,
Upholstered in Silk & Pluh.
One Largo Black Walnut Etagcrc,
One Large Engraving
In Gold Frame. Subject:
Drawing Room of Queon Victoria at
St. James' Palaco.
One Largo Ebonlzed Frame Minor,
Large and Small Rugs,
Bronze Ornament. Cornices, Chuu.
dullcrs and Lamps,
1 B.W. Bedroom Set, Tenessee H. T.,
1 B. W. Bedstead, 1 B W. Bed.
room Set, Woven "Wire & Hair Slat-
trasscs, Mosquito Not, Beading
nlilo tnn rioiitmi Tallin I
uumui muiu i
Splendid B. W. Sideboard, B. W.
Pillai Ex. Dining Tablo fc Chairs,
Crockery & Olusswnre, Sawing Mu
Kitchen Stove and Utensils,
Meat Bate, Ice Chest, Veranda
Chairs, etc., etc. Also,
1 Family llorso & Phaeton
Eg" Tlio house will be open for in
spcclloii on Fit I DAY, previous to diiy
of Bale. Tho Auctioneer desires to call
attention to the ladies and gentleman of
Honolulu to this sale of high class Fur
niture. LEWIS J. LEVEY,
15 12t Auctioneer.
FIFTH ANNUAL MEETING.
Hawa'n Jockey Club.
, Me 11, 1
Races to Commonco at 10 o'clock Sharp.
1st QUEEN'S PLATE
JtUNNIXG RACE 4
Free for all.
2nd HIS MAJESTY'S CUP.
PUNNING RACE 1 Mile Dash.
For Hawaiian bred horses owned
by members of the Jockey Club.
Cup to become tho property of tho
one winning it twice.
3rd KING'S PLATE.
TROTTING and PACING RACE
For Hawaiian bred horses only to
Harness Mile Heats, best 'l in A.
4lh KAMEHAMEHA PLATE.
RUNNING RACE U Mile Dash.
Fiee for nil. If but one starts to
beat 2 :50.
Bill KAPI0LANI PARK PLATE.
TROTTING aud PACING RACE
Mile Heats, best 3 in 5. Free for
all. All horses having a record of
2 :!!0 or better to go to wagon.
Clli HONOLULU PLATE.
RUNNING RACE-? Mile Daeh.
Open to all 3-year old Hawaiian
bred horses ouly.
7th-r0SITA CHALLENGE CUP.
RUNNING RACE 1 Mile Dash.
Free for all. Winner to beat the le
cord of '-Angle A," 1 :454. To bo
run for annually.
0th HAWAIIAN HOTEL
RUNNING RAOE-4 Mile neals,
best 2 In 3. Hawaiian bred horses.
Cup to become the property of tho
winner two consecutive years.
9lh JOCKEY CLUB POST MATCH.
Swi:kistaki:s TROTTING- and
PACING RACE Mile Heats, best
2 in 3. Free for all horses that
have not a record of 3 minutes or
better tobcdilvcu in Frazler ro'ad
carts by members of tho Club.
RUNNING RAOE-i Mile Dash.
Fieo for nil.
Open to nil ponies 14-hands
under, and 3-year old or over.
CSr Rules reguiding entries uud
starting are suspended in races against
Iron Water Tanks
Just received from Auckland,
FOR SALE CHEAP.
UNION FEED CO.
Auction Sales by James F. Morgan,
Bv order of Mr J. A. Kennedy I will
sell nl I'uliH Auc Ion, nt his risldcnca,
comer of Kliinit and Penitcola tlrcet
m joining lliu residence of T. May, Eiq
On WEDNESDAY, May 23rd,
AT lO O'CLOCK A. 3X
Tlie Entire Househ'd Furniture,
r - coMrmaiNO''
Upholstered Parlor Set
Large Center Hugs,
U-Llght Pendant Chandelier,
One Emerson Square Piano,
X splendid Instrument,)
1 Carved Ebony Iusiu Stand,
Large Marblc-lop Center Tablo,
jLaco CurtaiiiB and Poles,
1 Carvtd Cherry Easel,
Pictures, Japanese Screen,
Black W. Hall Stand,
1 Massive B.W. BBflr'm Set
Ma trasses and Mosqulio Kcis ,
Sand Lamps, I oeoratid Vases,
I Childs' Iron Bedstead
Black Walnut Bookcase and Secretary,
A Library of Books, comp'g:
MtCauley's History of Englaud,
Dante's Inferno & Purgatorio, &c, &c.
1 B. W. Marblc-top Sideboard,
Silver Tea Service. Corner Whatnot,
CROCKERY ana GLASSWARE,
1 B. W. Marble top Bedroom Set,
Kofrlgcrator, Kitcbcn Utensil,
On Bugrsy l?lniotoii I
tin good order),
i Horse, broken to saddle & harness,
(A good safe traveler),
Set of fclnglo Harness, 1 Side Siddle,
Garden Tools, Etc., Etc.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
Sale of Leases !
By order of tho Trustees of
HIS MAJESTY'S ESTATE,
I will sell at Public Auction,
On MONDAY, June 4ft, 1888,
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON,
At my Salesroom, Queen streot, the
LEASES of the following
Parcels of Lands,
Situated at Kona, Hawaii, as tollows:
For a Term of 15 Years.
1 The Ahupuaa of Waiaho, des
ciibed in R. P. No. 1930.
2 Land at Kahului. Kona, described
iuH.P. No. CJ77 A.
3 Ahupuaa of Kahului. Kona, apana
3, II. P. 1009.
4 Ahupuaa of Kalama, Kona, apana
2. R. P. 1001). L C. A. 8510 B.
5 Ahupuaa of Pahoehoe, Kona, R. P.
6 Ahupuaa of Kaloko, npana 11, L
O. A. 7715, contnlning 4300 acres.
7 Ahupuaa of Lunihauiki, N. Kona,
npnna 2, of R. P. 3148, containing 3910
B Ahuvniaa of Honuaula, apana 4
und C, of R. P. 3143, containing 20 48 100
9 Ahupuan of Moeanoa, npana 27, of
L. O. A. 0!)71.
10 Also, the Leaso for 5 years of the
Kul a portions of Mokauea, at Kalihi,
Oahu, makal of tho lice plantation, and
cxtundinpr to within 100 feet of fish
ponds of His Majesty.
11 Also, the Lease for 10 years of
the unleased portion of Iwilei, includ
ing Sea Fishery, containing about 54
acres, more or less.
And at the samo time will be sold a
Parcel of Land at Aki, Labaina,
Describod in R. P. 3415, L. C. A. 0705 B.
containing 3 Roods und 14 Rods,
TermsPayable semi-annually In
advance, Possession given on com
pletion of papers and payment of
first six months' rent.
JSyFor further paiticulars apply to
the Trustees, or to
JAS. F. MOltGAN,
35 cod Auctioneer.
New Zealand Oats
Just received from Auckland,
600 Bags of CHOICE OATS 1
Of tho CROP of 1888, and ivhlch
UNION FEED CO.
NOTICE is hereby given that I will
not pay any debts contracted in
my name 'without my written order.
"V. O. AOHI.
Honolulu, April 21, 1689. 1i tf
Auction Sales by James F. Morgan.
if Mery, k &c.
On THURTDAY, May 24, 1888,
AT lO O'OLDCK A. M.,
'At my Silcironin. Qui en street, I will
sell at l'uniic Auction, an as
Decorated Din'r Sets,
Plain White Dinner Sets, Tea and
Breakfast Seta, Cup and Snucrr',
Dinner, Breakfast and Tea Plates,
Tumblers, Toilet Sets, Ico Cream
Sets, Largo Assortment of Howl;,
Etc., Etc. Also, at the same time,
will ho sold without reserve an
Eni'i'i i (xm, 13rciiKt Pins !
Sleevo Buttons, Scarf Pins, Etc.
Alto, Fancy Mantlo Clocks, Alarm Clocks,
Etc., Etc, Etc., Etc.
JAS. P. MOItGAN,
48 3t Auctioneer.
Assignee's Sale of
By order of A. J. Oartwrlght and W. F.
Allen, Afslcnces of the Estato of
Fiank Brown, I will sell
nt Public Auction,
On FRIDAY, May 25th, 1888,
AT lO O'CLOCK A. W.,
At the residence of F. Brown, Knplo
His Entire Househ'd Furniture,
B.W. Etagere, B.W. Writ'g Desk,
8 Upholstered Sofa,
B. W. Book Case I
Center and Sofa Hugs,
Two B. W. Marble-top Bedroom Set,
Koa Bureau. B. W. Bureau,
1 B. W. I, T.
Crockery & Glassware,
Kitchen Stovo & Utenbils,
Garden Tools, Garden Hose, &c &c.
1 Mare, 1 2-year old Filly,
1 Sl.year old Colt. 1 Horse,
1 Top Buggy, 1 2-wheel Biake,
1 Dray, 2 Sets Harness,
1 Sets Jbray Harness,
Saddles, Bridles, &c.
t2?"A Free Bus will leave E. O. Hall
& bon's comer at 0:30 o'clock to take in.
tendiug puichaserd to and from the Sale.
JAS. F. MOEGAIf,
Assignee's Sale of
By order of A. J. Carlwright and "W. P.
Allen, Assignees of the Fstatc of
Finnic lirown, I will sell
at Public Auction,
On MONDAY, May 28th, '88,
AT IS O'CLOCK NOON,
At my Salesroom, Queen street, the fol.
lowing described premises:
Park Lots Hos. 137, 138, 139 & 140
On makal side of the Park, running
from the road to the sen. Ttgetlicr with
the Dwelling House, Out Houses and
Improvements. The Premises are 200
feet fiont and fiotn 200 to 300 feet deep,
and nre occupied by Mr. Brown as a
2ud Lots Nos. 45 & 46
On mauka side of the Park, adjoining
lots of LI. J. Agnow. Size 100 feet wide
200 feet deep.
3rd Lots Ho. 165, 166 & 157
Opposite tho residence of Hon. O.
Brown. Size 1C0 feet wide 200 feet
deep. Tho lots aro planted with fruit
and shade trees, and are all fenced.
Water laid on,
4th Lot No. 141
On the makal side of tho Park, ex
tending from tho road to the sea.
Size CO feet ftont 250 feet deep.
5th Lot No. 143
On the makal sido of tho Park, extend
ing from tho road to the Eca. Size 60
feet front 200 reel deep,
Tho above lots are nil leaseholds, the
leases expire in 1005. Rent has been
,111111 ll IM illllb UMIU. i
In view of tho early completion of
tlio railway to tho Park, this hale offers
a lino chance to obtain delightful tub.
ESy-For furlher particulars npply to
thu Assignees or to
JAS. F. BIOHGAN,
TF YOU LOSE ANYTHING,
X advmtlKO it in tho Daily Boi.lktii,
UNION MILL CO.
AT the annual meeting of this Com
pany hi Id nt their ofllco, in Ko
bala, May 9, 1888, the following oillcers
were elected for the ensuing year, viz:
Jomes Ronlon President,
Geo. F. Holmes Vice-President,
T.H. Wolker Treasurer
I'.M. Swauzy Secretary,
J. 11. S. Kynuersloy Auditor.
F. M. SWANZY,
. . Secretary.
Honolulu, May 17, 18S8. 46 lw
WEEKLY Rill I FTIN