Newspaper Page Text
- ' t
E. O. HALL
NEW BUILDING, CORNHR
Vanilla Bean Culture
In Seychelles Islands
Sojclielle An n'rhlpi lago of tin In
dlan Ocean consisting ot clmitv 1st
anils several of them men Islet sit
tinted hetwoen i degrees 3S iiiinnti'S
find fid tleerf h i titlmili.a s liillfinl.i
find fi" ilenrnm il min.it, .m, i -. ,i
grees 30 minutes i: longtime about
H00 miles southeast of Aden nnd Hhhi
mills inst or Janzlbar binn- ISit the
population has conslder.iblj Increased
in eonsequence of a tide of immlgra
tlon fioni Mauritius Mm nnd women
or exceptional! great age ate fro-
ciu-ntl met with and the death rate
for 1S&0 amounted to onl U 1 per
1000 The prevailing language Is a
Trench patois hut English Is tuiight
In the schools
These Islands were disc ov i rtd nt the
beginning of the sixteenth century but
never occupied b the Portuguese in
1712 the French took possession of
them cnlllng litem nt first Isles des
Lnbourdonhnls but afterward the Sej
chelles from Count Hernult de Sey
chelles an officer of the Knst Indian
fleet The first settlement wns made
In 171.8 nt Make now Port Victoria In
1.94 the English wrested them from
tho French along with 'Mauritius and
the) are now ruled bj n board or six
civil commissioners as a dt pendency
ii I l,("ornor ot Mauritius in
1834 slaver was nbolllied and since
then the plantations havo been In a de
clining state Encyclopedia Urltan
So many people have become Inter
ested In vanilla culture In the Islands
that the following article on the cul
ture of the valuablo bean in the Sey-
ciieiies ismniis, and which Is brimful
of Important Information, Is given
When Sucjar Failed.
Vanilla cuttings are said to have
been first Introduced Into the Seychel
les Islands In 1866. probably from
Bourbon (I.a Reunion), whire the
plant was grown extensively after su
gar began to fall, about 1850 Plan
tations wire gradually established and
extended b the multiplication of these
original plants and from others subse
quently Imported, and for many jears
now the colony's prosperity has largo
ly depended on vanilla.
Vanilla's Great Vitality.
If kept free from disease It Is a
plant of extraordinary vitality, and
here, whero moisture and heat, Its
main requirements, are both nmplo,
tho sort of soil It Is grown In seems
to be of no great Imnortance. nrm lil,i
that, If It be very poor the roots ara
Kept wen supplied with manure. It Is
cultivated In the Sechelles fiom near
sea level to 1800 teet altitude, and do-s
well (except for disease) at all altl
tudes between these extremes.
Tho rainfall Is generally about 100
inches that Is. In Port Victoria, which
lies low; In the hills the precipitation
Is probably from 10 to 30 per cent
greater; and In drier districts, away
from high lands whero little tlmFer Is
left, It must be considerably less The
fall Is fairly evenly distributed
throughout the ear, but a dry spell,
which Is necessary to bring vanilla
Into flowerp, Is to bo looked for In
July, August, or September, while the
heaviest rains most frequently come In
December. "Avcn where rain has not
fallen for somo time the air Is very
moist, nnd for want of moro exact In-
lormauon on mis ncnu it may lie stat-
cd that, generally speaking. In the hills
common table salt will deliquesce In a
day or two If left uncovend Tho
range of shade temperature for day
and night, from sea level to 1800 feet,
may uu put ac u uegrees io w degrees threo or rour or more together, a suffl
Fahrenheit. The former Is exception- .dint clear space Intervening between
al, the latter frequent, especially lncach lot; but In that cuso If one vino
early morning, when the monsoon Is of a group showed dlsense the whole
blowing Occasionally 68 degrees may 1 would havo to be removed Many trees
bo registered, but seldom lower Of stand topping, and It Is a great advnn
soIIb, threo very different sorts mny toge when they do, for on being cut
be mentioned, in all of which vanilla 'seven feet or bo from tTio ground
does well here (1) Rich vegetable branches Bprlng from near the cut part
mold, common enough In forest land at a tonvenlent helgTit, and tho best
as a thin surface skin, and also occur- tltuntod ot those can be chosen to
ring deeper In valley bottoms. For a train the vines through, tho rest that
quick growth this Is excellent (2) A grow awkwardly being removed About
greasy red clay, also In fair quantity, flvo feet from tho base Is low enough
on which vanilla mnlces good growth, to allow any to grow.
(3) Coarse quartz sand, or gravel ap Young Plants Need Shade,
parcutly derived from disintegrated Trees being In readlneis, planting
granite, not common, but met with In mny be done nt nny time or ear here
considerable patches here and there If dun.is a wet spell, vnnllla will
rhough so unpromising to look nt, this sprout nil tho quicker, should It bo
Is, perhaps, the best of all It gives .dry tho plants will delay a llltlo, but
free drainage to the roots, and in wet there is no rear of their missing If
)ears plants fixed on It are more like-prope ly planted, and tho ono danger
tf iu tiui,i mini uioBo on closer sous,
while with ample manuring they grow
Manner of Setting Out.
The manner of setting out plantn
tlons In tho Seychelles has undergone
cnanges within tho last twelve jfars
Formerly plantations wore seen with
ylild per acre under such conditions
yiod mjiuumui-D iiiurmuiiB, uui lYnuu
disease once storied In a vanlllery
thus arranged Its destruction wns rap I
Id nnd complete, so this system has
been mostly given up Since the loss
....:.., ,..u. uuiuiib wUru Becn wmi ,ii grow well enough ir merely tied '
the rows of vines planted so closo to I tn the trees with their lower ends Somo I
getlier as acarco to leave room for Inches clear or tho ground lllustm-1
workers to pass between them TliOlivo of the oxtiemo vitality of plants I
keeps the clothes from getting wrink
led and makes an Ideal closet The
only practical closet set manufactured
and made either for ladles or gentle
men. Set consisting of 21 pieces rtly
& SON, Ltd:,
FORT AND KING STREETS.
111 SI) Itmnl rlfian lllinjl tlnt.,nl.... I. .
I .ci.itutiuiiB lliu
iiistnnie between the rows has been
Ini resell I.lMng wood I v small
iiu are usi d as supports for the
ln, tlw a. Imln riai.innn.1 ... ,..,.
in foil. i,..i i,.nr,. i. ...... i,. ,
use of hardwood posts nnd bars tho ,mry "'? r"!1 I"'1' Imrlznntnllj nn Inch
former Ik lug notclie don ton and tho ,,r tw" " ' . -:m" (,ul,e ", K00(1 tt
lattir laid In the notches resting thus ' w,a l8 "!VTel. '" ,,,rC8S ,ho 'V?" ,..al.t
from four to six ieet from tho ground I?' VIC,,,lollt, ln' Ul B"ft 80" unt" U
nteordlng to fancj Over these bars', ,, ttUl1 , , ,urfn"' " sloping
the plants nre hung, being looped up
as growth is put on Wire Is some
times alio used Instead of horizontal
bars It Is much cheaper, but other
wise has disadvantages nofnble
among which Is that It svvas with
wlml nnd is llkelv to break the vines
the curvature being too slurp over
such n small round surface However,
whin plants thicken Into a mass tt'ls
last drnvvback mostlj disappears
Better Way of Growlntj.
, A third, and, as the writer believes,
much bitter vn of growing vanilla,
Is now more generally coming Into
practice This Is to plant each creep
i er on a tree of Its own, and where land
Is chenp It is nn advantage If these are
well apart So arranged me general
maintenance of a vnnlllcr Is certainly
more expensive. Inasmuch as Isolated
plants require more manure than when
tho same number nre closely grouped
togither The work of flower polllnn
tlou and crop gathering Is nlso moro
laborious Hut more than a counter
poise to these disadvantages Is tho In
creased security this method of plant
ing gives against wholesale destruction
from disease, for when so arranged a
Blck plant can be removed and destro
ed with greater chance of thU being
done before any of Its neighbors be
come affected, whereas when growths
of different plants arc Interwoven, ei
ther In their roots or shoots, it Is diffi
cult to know when enough has been
taken up. and thero Is every likelihood
of the disease becoming established
Starting a Vanlllery.
io give some notion of how a va
nilla plantation Is set out and carried
on In this colony, It will bo convenient
to assume that the treo method of
planting is the one adopted. A great
variety of trees will serve the purpose.
Here, on most properties, there is nn
abundance ready for tho work; but of
course where this Is not the case suit
able JrcoB must first bo planted. In
selecting trees those shoudl be chosen
which do not grow too largo, but gle
moderate foliage (about half sfiadni
without ever losing all their leaves at
once, and having plenty of branches
from flvo to Bevcn feet from the
ground, nffoidlng forks enough to train
tho vines through.
No Hard and Fast Rule.
No hard and fast rulo can bo laid
down as to the distance trees should
he kept apart. Formerly, ns above sta
ted vanilla was grown In dense masses
with great bucccsb for a time. Else
where It may be advantageously ea
grown now. However, It Is safe to
state that overcrowding In any kind
of planting invites disease, and the
farther plants are kept apart tho moro
finely aro they to remain henlthy. A
4 foot radius would bo a moderate nl-
lowanco for the rnntu nf n vlimrnn. m.
.nllla plant, nnd If one foot Is kept clear
nround the circle allowed to each
plant's roots this would give nine feet
as the distance between the trees. It
would bo difficult to Insure the plants
being kept distinct In less Bpace.
I Where suitable trees are already
'growing on the land to be planted,
these can be thinned out If too closo.
or they may be left In small lots of
point to guard Is whero the v ne eaves
tho earth This part of the vine Is
but nt through if not shaded with grass
or leaves. Howevir, this also would
nil) miau a little dela In the start nf
growth, for though thoy take some
time longer about it, vanilla cuttings
win grow well enough if merely tied
finder adverso conditions, It may bo
niiniioneu mat in neglected pianla
(Ions, where the vines have been al
lowed to climb well up Into th
b ranches of cood sized trees and then
been broken In attempting to get them!
down, the broken portions, sometimes
partly swinging free, have remained
green and cipable of growth for up
wards of a ear, Bending down long
aerial roots fifteen to twenty feet In
length, and In some cases where these
have escaped Injury the broken plant
may re-establish connection with tho
soil and start to grow again. If
planted clear of the ground and merely
tied to the supporting tree, It Is advls
able to tie two or three large leaves
around each vine for the distance of
three feet up, thus shaded the aerial
roots quickly burst througli tho stem,
and, Kitting something to cling to at
once, soon make their way to earth
Price of Cuttings,
in starting a new anlllcry, whero
the estate has no plants, these are
readily purchased here at small cost.
From two to three rupees (fifty five
to ninety cents) per 100 fathoms Is
the usual rate for cuttings, the fathom
being what n man can span with out
spread arms, a good sweep of the vine
hanging In a curve between his hands
Where choice Is possible, although
oldish cuttings will grow pretty well,
It Is Vest to have (he plants of recent
growth, In fact, growing shoots, cut
off closo to where they spring from tho
pirctit vine, are preferable At their
point of origin the nodes for some dis
tance arc close together, nnd though
Kots wilt strike from any Joints, they
I'tive n natural tendency to do so
quicker at tho shoots base As t-thc
length of cuttings to plant, opinions
d Ifer. but there inn be no question
that the longer cuttings produce crop
ping plants sooner than the short one3
If a two or three foot brand) Is plant
co the shoot It gives Is invarinbty
more slender nnd slower of growth
than would be that from a six foot cut
ting nnd up to ten or twelve feet ev
erv ad.antngo lies with die longer
I limit except the additional expense
Mode of Planting.
T tit nutstlan as to whether cuttings
r . ... , ..,,, l,.
"' ,,,.'. '. .
' .r dllul lnl? .,w. or three plnnts
niuuiu uv imiiivii w lllfll CUSI 11 lb
usual here to loosen the soli with a boo
I whore vnnllla Is to be pHntcd and
land loosened soil washes away soon
er with henvj rain nnd In such sltun
uons u is nest io leave me ground
quiie uncusiurueu in any case tnc u. j. Appleman and child. Mrs Isaac
leaves on that pirt of the vine which Moore, Edward Oiborn nnd fnmllv,
lists In or On the ground nre tut off Mrs J J (Icavj Miss Genv, Miss A.
rnlrl) close to the stim, nnd nn nrm- Brady, Miss Powirs, II. Wlnklemann.
full of leaves fern, grass or forest c. N. Spiers. Gordon Unborn. A. M.
sweepings laid on top to tho depth of Walcott. P M Plumb, Miss C. S.
three or four InehcB, for n couple oflpiumb. Mr and Mrs l.aldlnvv. Dr. and
feet nround the plant Its roots will Mrs. Tripp, II K Duffus S T Alex
not need to be mulched Tor a greater , ande r, L Honlgsberger. Mrs Gil
distance than that lor somo months to i chrlst, W T. Veltch W. W Tucker
come and to cover a larger orci would Mrs C St Allen It K. Ilrndcn, I..
he useless As new top dressings nre , J Pnelps, W J Conroy. J I. W.
laid on which must undone when tho Zarmwnlt wire and four children;
first Biippl) rots down nnd becomes Mrs Goodwin Miss Dron, Mrs Snm
thin these can be gradually extended uel Johnson Mrs Cameron. W II.
to allow of more root sprend, till tho . I.elmct. W S Porter, Mrs O C.
limit or four feet radius Is readied If Lewis, Frank J Lewis. Mrs Albert
well covered the roots do not run Clare, Mrs J A Porter
much, onlv starved vines run fnr with ....,.... .
their roots seeking nourishment; ' I'ASSE.NGLRS EXPECTED.
wnere tnis is plentiful they mat in and
uenctun it iieing entirely surfaco
feeders should any mako their way be
jond the cover they can be gently lift
ed and tucked under the decnjlng
leaves, etc., but this Is a hint that tho
plant needs a new supply of ton dress
ing. The number ot Joints laid on or
In tho soil will vary with the length
ot the plant, but should not be less
than three for this mode of planting,
while for long cuttings six or seven
Joints aro needed for a qulclc start.
Shoots Must Be Watched.
If of sufficient length, the free end
of the planted vine Is buns through a
fork of the supporting tree, but It is
also advisable to tie It In two or threo
places to the treo to hinder swinging
nnd chafing. Tho material used for
these ties here is a fiber called vncoa,
which rots In nbout a jcar, by which
time the plants Bhould have tendril
like roots enough to steady them
selves. When onco properly planted,
the cuttings will need little or no at
tention for some months, but when
tho growth becomes vigorous tho
shoots must be looked after. Suih ot l
them as havo grown clear of their sup
ports are hitched up and. If long
enough hung through one of tho
forks An occasional tlo here may also
be necessary, but In general a leal or
two of the growing part can bo hooked
on to some other fixed part ot tho vine,
and In a few days, unless blown loose,
the tendrils will have fastened to the
leaf, and thus support tho plant.
Shoots must not be allowed to climb
very high among branches ot the sup
porting iree. especially ir there be
many and closo together, or theie will
be breakages In getting them down.
For this purpose, when they get be
jond hand reach, a forked stick' six
or seven feet long is useful, Tho fork
Is worked between the tree and climb
Ing vine, nnd Its tendrils in succession
nre broken by pushing and twisting
the stick when they aro within tho
fork. Tho last two or three tendrils
aro easily broken or leave the tree
without breaking, nnd caro should bo
taken when the vine Ib nearly clear to
catch the stem of It high up, within
the stick's fork. It can then be lowered
gently without fear of breaking.
An Inch Per Day.
Some Judgment Is necessnry In so
lectlng tho fork of tho treo through
which each shoot Is fo bang, a fork
whoso height fits in with a natural
bend of the vine, If It has one, being
chosen; otherwise ono whose height
takes the vine between Joints Is best,
since If bent nt a Joint the Vino Is at
to snap, especially so when In vigor
ous growth, being then full of Bap and
brittle In good growing weather, I e ,
warm still and moist healthy, well
nourished vanilla vines grow very rap
Idly, an Inch per day being no uncom
(To be Continued)
The Young People's Union of Hono
lulu will have their annual rally at the
Portuguese Mission church, on the cor
ner of Miller and Punchbowl streets,
Monday evening at 7 30 o'clock. Rev
G L. Pearson will make th addiess ot
The Union consists of tho Epworth
League the Young Peoplos Socletv ot
tho Christian iliurch the Kiinnakanin
j? VI ?''", 'p,!'1' "' 5
".",?.?. ,' f ' IjWa Ju
piniBC, Chinese, Portuguese and Ccn
tial Union Christian Endeavor so
cieties. At this meeting tho election of offi
cers for the ensuing lar will take placo
and tho reports of tho olllcerB read,
( tj o so
10 - t8 t 7
' J4 45
8 4 t )
o)' l ol
l t io 4 08
niiii 4 ;
l It 41
o to 6 9
First quarter of the moon June 12,
1 24 p. m.
Tides from the United States Coast
and Geodetic Surrey Tables.
The tides at Kahulul ana Kilo occur
about an hour earlier than at Ho
nolulu. Hawaiian Standard Time Is lOh 30m
slower than Green wcih time, being
mat of the meridian of 157.30. Tho
time whistle ..ows at 1:30 p. m , whtcn
is the same as Greenwich, on 0m.
Weather l!rnu, l'uualiou, June 14
Temperature Morning minimum,
19, Midday maximum, S3.
liarometer nt 9 a m 29 91 Steady
Dew Point CSF.
llumldll) at 9 a m. 70 per cent.
Frlda. June 13
Str Noenu loher from Maul ports,
Friday. June 13
U. S A T Huron Croskv for Ma
nila via Guam, t. p m.
Saturda June 14
Str. Kauai, for Ahtiklnl and Walmea
Am pehr Rosamond Johnson, for
San Francisco, with sugar, at 11 a in.
For San Francisco, per O H S So
noma, sailing June 17 Miss Woods
W II. Hnugh Mrs McCull Hlgglns,
.Miss Westcott Mrs Cnrr, Mrs M H.
Hammond nnd daughter P S Schnci
'dor Miss Tnurltt Mrs C Moise, Mrs
l From San Francisco
per O. S S.
siorrn. line .!.,., it
A Robinson, wife
and two children Mastir C. Sprcckels,
Miss L. Spreckels Mrs. Crawford an I
children. G. W Crawford, A. 8. Rob
inson. A. F. Robinson. Miss Graff, Miss
King, C. S, Robinson. Mrs. H. S. Robin
son Mrs. J. S. Gay, Mrs. D. Stone nnd
child, Ur J. M. Holt, wife and two chil
dren. G. H. Murray, H. Holmes. Mr.
Cartwright, Miss Fermane. S. A. Bald
win, Mrs, A. M. Elston, Miss Elston,
J P. Cooke, Col A. G. Hawes, H. B
Baldwin, R. W. Woods. W. C. Peacock
n nlfeAV;CHHS;CvvS,,,err,ryanU N0TICE F0R INTENDING PASSEN
son, Dr. A. A. Hodglns, W. M. Rogers, ...
Miss F. Lyons, Miss C. J. Pratt. Miss' QEHS'
Desha, .Mrs M. D. Frear, E B Clark, I . , , , . ,
F V. Berger. Mrs. Mary Austin. Miss .lr8tcla." ea ,lu I'Msjnsors by S3
Irma Woodward. Mrs A. Rogers and V30"0,?', I(MV""! fr San Francisco
inn M.ii.i.n ii. in V. i !, ., Jllue 17tl1' aro requested to securo
two children Miss Llla Craig G E. their tickets on Mondaj Juno ICtlt at
"!.t'.I:...W- E.crton. lfe and child. ,hc omte of tlll, undersigned
O. P. Wilcox, II W. Hjers, wife and
maid, T S Elston.
The lakes on the Manglshlabo Penin
sula, In the Caspian Sea. nrs sweet
smelling, owing to the prcincj of
Alden Electric "Belt'
pensorvi !s guaranteed
all tnt ..oral ve Droner
ties of the espenslve belts now sold by
doctors and clrusg:.'. It gives a very
stiong current of electricity and Is easily
P?.i.fro.m the undersigned only: no
discount, circular tree. Address i
Pierce Electric Co , 206 Post St., San
Frafrlvn Snt fw tn HuvhII f ir Kfi.OO
TO-DAV6 SPORTS faith
fully - and - Interestingly
presented. Baseball and
the Races. ...
ALL - T II H
THE QUEEN OF WAISTS
THE SEASON'S GREATEST PRODUCTION
Tlie selling of the GEISHA WAIST has been so enormous on ac
count of Its surpassing excellence that we have found It difficult to
supply the demand, but largo orders given In advance of tho rush In
the mainland which arrived Ify the S. S's. Hjades and Alameda,
place us in position to serve our old customers and Invito new ones.
The GEISHA WAIST comes In the most exclusive stjlcs, tho latest
conceits and choicest fabrics, all dainty, crisp and new.
Tl.o GEISHA WAISTS Just received are made, ot organdies, mulls,
lawns, batistes, madras ginghams, mercerized chambrays, china silks
nnd crepe silks the trimmings al.va)s In perfect accord with the ma
terials, but the STYLE of the GEISHA WAIST pleases jotl most.
The sizes are SI to 44. Laaics looking for size 44 wITl find them hero
We sell the GEISHA WAIST nt modcrato prices. One twenty flvo
to Flvo dollars no more than the common kinds are.
A special display this week.
For Want Column Sie Page Six
TO LET Front looms furnis'ied sin
gle or en suito, pleasant suriuund
lugs lleretnnla ht opposite Guide
giocery store near Punclioowl St.
FOR SALE Whit" Leghorn roosters,
nlso u few lajlns pullets 1941 S.
King St W L. Eaton. Bulletin of
flee. 2173 tf
THE OAHU COLLEGE Department of
Music. F A Ilaliaseyus Dlrectoi.
Open all summer for Instruction In
piano, voice culture organ nnd lnr
mon 217S 1m
NEW - TO-DAY
The adjourned meeting to nominate
officers for tho Third Precinct Club
will be held at the Government Water
Gate House Nuuanu avenue, above
the second bridge on Weduesdn, the
18th, at 7. JO p m
M P. ROBINSON,
Chairman Third Precinct Club.
WM O IRWIN
&. CO, LTD,
Gen Agts Oceanic Steamship Co.
WM. M'KINLEY LODGE,
No. e, K. of P.
There will be a regular convention
nt the above named Lodge tills Satur
day evmlng June 14th 1902, nt 7.30
In Harmony Hull
Work In the Page Rank.
Members of Oahu No 1, Mstlc No
2, and all s)Joiirnliig brotheis arc in
vited to be presout
2173 It iv of R. & S.
" " " "
I "What reason Is there for the notion
that It Is especially unlucky to marry
.., , nllmhor . ,,, ,,.
, ' , , - ""
been married In Maj " Ma) Smait
THIS SATURDAY EVENING
For a Short Season Only
JACK SUTTON'S ENTERTAINERS
First Class Vaudeville
Clever Performances on the High Wire
Introducing Original Aerial Wheel
In Serlo Comic Effusions.
In a Series of Clever Dances.
Artistic Exhibitions on the Trapeze
HARRY COGILL and MAIE ARLEA
"The Booking Agent"
Inimitable Songs, Dances and Bur
lesque. DAVE CASTON
Character Comedian and Hungarian
ALTRO, THE TRAMP
Juggler Comedian Extraordinary,
Positively the Most Wonderful Lady
Contortionist and Balancer of tho
Box offlco opens nt tho Orpheum
'ihr.rsdny at 9 a. m.
A -:- FIRST-CLASS -:- ATTRACTION,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAX CIRCUIT, TER
RITORY OF HAWAII AT
Order for Special Term.
Deeming It essentia! to the promo
tion of Justice, wo do ordei that a Spe
cial Term of the Circuit Court of tho
First Circuit be held In tho Judiciary
building In Honolulu, commencing
MONDAY, tho 7th dn of JULY, A. D,
1902. nt TI" of tTie clock In U10 fore.
noon of said day, nnd continuing for
tho period provided by law.
Done nt Chambers this 10th day of
Juno, A. D. 1902.
A. S. HUMPHREYS,
GEO. D. GEAR,
W. J. RODINSO.N,
Tho foregoing order Is hereby ap
proved. V. T. I REAR.
Chief Justice of tho Supreme Court of
tho Terrltorj of Hawaii.
Dated Juno 10, 1902. 2171-281
tux, Corner of Rerctanla Avenue
and Punchbowl Street.
All Work Done by Hand
LACE CURTAINS A 8PECIALTY.
J. ABADIE, Proprietor.
Telephone Blue 3552.
F. W. Beardslee. jp, 0. JBo T7
Oeo. W. Page Tsl. 11
BEARDSLEE & PAaE
Architects and Builders.
Offices, Ellto building, Honolulu, T. H
ucetcnes and correct bstluute hi)
alsbed on Short Notice.
OV ALL KINDS.
Dealers in Lumber and Coal.
Allen & Robinson,
queen Street, Honolulu.
M. F. BERTBLJVIAIN'S
18 - MOVBD
To rear ot old stand. Entrtine 01
Kins street. Orders left at either s0
or office at John Nott's store. Elai
street, will receive prompt attention.
65 Queen St.
OH SATURDAY, JUKE 28l
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON,
At my salesroom, 05 Queen street, I
will sell nt Public Auction, by order of
Mr Daniel Lognn Trustee for tho Aits
tin VubllsrtitiK Co , Ltd , n bankrupt,
the entire plant of the Austin Publish
ing Co. Tho stock consists 01 paper,
n very largo nnd splendid stock of Job
tjpo; sufficient body typo for two
largo weekly newspapers. lso a largo
stock of artistic and upto-dato tpe,
some of which has hardly seen Ink.
Also all the presses, tools, Instru
ments, shnftlng, puilcys, belting, office)
desks, etc , etc.
Tho sale will nlso carry with It tho
name nnd good will of tho "Paradise
of tho Paclflc."
In caso of tho non dlsposnl of tho
stock ns a whole, tbo salo will bo
transferred to tho premises of the
Austin Publishing Co , and will be held
on the samo day.
Ja8. F. Morgan,
On SATURDAY, JUNE 21,
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON,
At my salesroom, 05 Queen street, I
will sell at Public Auction, by order of
Mr. II. T. MARSH. Trustee In re A.
E. Nichols, bankrupt,
Two cows, two calves,
Ono buggy nnd harness,
Ono brusii and curry comb,
Ono feed cutter,
Ono golfing outfit, ono seesaw.
An order on tho Wablawa Sugar Co ,
Ltd , for 750 shares of Its capital stock
par value $100 per share, or $76,000.
Equity In Manhattan Life Insurance
Co.'s policy No. 115,023 on tho life ol
Albert V. Nichols, faco (death) valua
of policy $20,000,
JAS. F. MORGAN.
ON MONDAY, JUNE I6ID
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M,
At tho resldenco of Mrs. Oscar C. Lew
is, 30 Vineyard street, ono houso from
iiuuanu street, I will soil nt Public
Auction the cntlro household furniture
Upholstered parlor furniture,
Wicker ware, largo Mirror,
Couches, chairs, rockers, bureaus,
One very handsomo carved heavy
oak bedroom set, center rugs,
Small rugs, lace curtains,
Dining chairs and table, crockery,
aiasswaic, meat safe, Ice box,
Oil stovo and
1'crns and plants.
Job. F. Morgan.
65 Queen St