Newspaper Page Text
WATER FJlONT.i 1 j
Windfall o: Sailors
Source Turns Up.
iniyrs SSI? FSB hew m,
33SAOHXXOTJS CUSRKKTS 3ET
WITE OK THE TRIP
Sh A. G. Ropw ad jmms Ralph.
tail Villi Th AMife
Xataor &om Um
OMMt TFilh Lmltor.
come windfall of mOon
to th caputs of deep water vowels
MM an moicc Many of
Ik native dock laborer and sailor
fMM the steamers aad
tfwwrtwtff bave saddenty concluded
that they vast to be deep aea sailor
the trip aroood the Horn In
Teaterdar the Rope teft lor New
Tar with a fail crew. aiaay of the
aalkm who left la her were la her
whea she arrld. Fire aatfre boys
tiled the crew, aad Captain Chapman
-want on bis way rejoicing.
The Chapman aad Phelps are ready
to go. Tbey will nalab shipping their
crew Monday and get away for New
Tort aad San Fraaciaco Tuesday or
Wednesday. The Chapman will sign
natirea. some of them ab'
They are getting good wages.
too, these men who have gone to the
eaptatn. dollars advance
money aad the same amount per inonih
was mid by Captain Chapman. The
I. F. Chapman will ship fourteen natives
on Monday for the voyage around
the Horn and the Ersklne M. Phelps
' wUl gt one for her crew.
The men In the steamer companies
are beginning to feet that they are no
longer bound by their labor contracts
and many of them are looking for
berths In the big ships. It is not prob
able that suy of the foreign vessels
leaving here will get natives to ship,
as the men have an idea that food is
rather scarce. A crowd of native boys
were discneslng the projvosition of
shipping on the Chapman. The foo.l
qtteaiton was brought up. and it sud
d&nly dawned upon one of the men that
poi would not be furnished them on
the voyage. That was a staggerer. An
old man. who used to go on the whale
ships, then spoke to the crowd, telling
them that when he was young many
Hawaltnne shipped on the vessels, and
the got along without the staple diet.
Captains of sailing vessels are glad 10
get the natives. They make good seaman
and are oaslor to handle thuu tlu
Saturday, July 14.
Am. schr. Aznlen, Fnrdeltus, from
Gray's Harbor, with lumber.
Stair. Kinau, Freeman, from Hllo
and way torts.
Am. hr. Meteor. Lass, 3S days from
Port llmheley, with lumber to Leweis
Saturday, July 14.
Stmr. Noenu. Wynmn, for Xiakawcll
Stmr. Kllauea Hou. McAllister, for
LabntnA and Maunaloi.
Schr. Alice Kimball, , for Kaa-
Schr. Golden Gate, . for Kau-
Am. sp. A. G. Ropee. Chapman, for
Am. schr. James Rolph. Dedrich, for
Stmr. Mikahahi, for Walmon aud
at & p. m.
Schr. Lady, for Koolau ports, at 5
Stmr. J. A. Cummins, for Koolau
ports, at 19 a. ni.
Stmr. MokoJH, for Molokal ports, at
4 p. m.
Stmr. HoJene. for Panuhau.' Kukalau,
Qoknla. Papaloa and Laupahoehoe, at
Por stmr Kinau from Hnwali and
Maul ports. July 14. H. O. Elkington,
George Tyson. Mrs. J. R. McKenri
.Miss A. C. Keyes. Mrs. H. A. Woods,
Miss D. A. Dond. J. S. Bailey, C. A.
Doyle, C. H. Ragsdale, R. C.
C. Mlmamoto, H. Coski, C.
J. S. CanarSo. Sam Howleln. J. M.
RlgSS and wife. J. T. Stlva. Henry C.
Eaon. W. Welsh. J. W. Farwell. S. I.
. Norrle, F. H. Driscoll. A. K. Nawahl.
11. A. Kluegol. W. A. Hall and wire.
Miss E. Fetter. Miss May Sellander. W.
K. Akana. K. Ming. Mrs. C. A.
Captain Fitzgerald. Mr. Bush, Henry
Afong. Mrs, Nlcholsen and son, J. F.
Hamburg. M. F. Spinlola. Miss Zula
R. Hart. Master R. Jordan. G. K. WM-doc
aad wife. Miss Barnes. J. Pletts,
H. H. Ronton. Oliver Mersberg. D. T.
Hogkano, Master De La Iran, A. E.
Harrls and wife. Mrs. A. Fernandes
and three children. Miss M. Burton
Mrs. T. Hassy. Mrs. R. Houghtatlin?.
K, E. IaxtOB, L. A. Thurston. George
Woods. Shing Cho, Mrs. T. J. Sunny
aad son. SUss A. Renter, F. Wlttrock.
Master Hooikaao. J. A. Tuthlll. C. P. S.
Qrimwood. H. H. Clarke, M. K.
Htlleek. Miss Lily Pali. A. A.
Benson. H. S. Boyd, wife and two children.
Master K. Cockett. Miss Sob?y
nnd 4tt deck passengers.
Nippon Maru, San Francisco, July 17.
Amorica Mam, Yokohama, July 17.
Moaua, San Francisco, July IS.
Alameda, Sydney. July 0.
Rio Janeiro. San Francisco, July 26.
City of Peking, Yokohama. July 27.
America Maru, San Francisco, July
i'rsy . it-,
fan - Zl
i'.y cl Pernios, Sum JbIci
t :nr c ihr 'is cf the
fv tar kafs. Tfc statement "
of Captain Jokzmx. ot the trreefce. ?
vessel was filed: )
' On Kay -, 19G0. bark McNear stick
on Dowse reef, in latitude 3 deg.. 24
sain, north. UsazHnis 119 dec. 0 mtr..j
west. On May 3 the ship's position a:
noon I found to be iautnde 24 de&. 1;
min. north, tongitade 1S deg. 34 aria.
west, having experienced a strong en- j
rest setting to the southward; shaped
my coarse to west by north, half north,
which wonid bring me
sooth of the aforesaid reef, bet
found a current bavins set me to the
north, there being a strong Irregular
earrent around those reefs.
At Sin.. May 4, abandoned the
ship, there being twelve feet of wat?r
in the bold, and the ship lyiag over at
aa agJe of 30 deg.
"On account of haviar so raaay
on board. It was impossible to
save any stores, and at daybreak we
laanebed the boats, and landed on Lay-
Island on May &, at 9:M p. m."
lae tern Aaelia brought 47S.OW feet
of lumber to Lewers fc Cooke. Captain
PardeMos is accompanied by two
charming daughters, who have been
attending school In San Diego, the
home of the Azelia's skipper. They will
tour the Islands before returning to
the Coast. The AxeJla made a fine run
of eighteen days from Gray's Harbor,
and experienced ftne weathor the en
tire voyage. She is owned by Dolbeer
& Co. of San Francisco.
The Kinau reports the following sugar
Walakea. 11.000 bags; H. P. S. M..
1500; Wainaku. 15,000; Onoraea. 21.00C
Pepeekeo. 6000; Hononiu. IS.000:
22.000; L. S. Co.. 2000; Ookal..
none; Kukalau. 5000; Paaub.au. none;
Honokaa, 2SO0; Kukuihaeie. none;
1400; Punaluu. 13,000. Total,
The following sugar was left on
Maul: Pioneer Mill, 9500 bags:
500; Pala, 3000; Haiku, 3200. Total,
THE METEOR ARRI ES.
Tho schooner Meteor.
Captain Lass, from Port Gamble, arrived
last evening, twenty-eight days
from port of departure." She brings
S40.000 feet of lumber to Lewers &
Cooke. Captain Lass is accompanied
by his wife and family.
The Kinau brought the following
cargo for this port: 3S5 sks potatoes.
25C sheep, 25 sks corn, 30 hogs, 420
ALONG THE WHARVES. .
The ship Australia has cleared and
will probably get away to-day or tomorrow.
The James Rolph got away for San
Frnncisco yesterday with a full load of
The schooner R. R. Hind arrived a;
Hllo Friday, July 7, fifteen days from
The Kilauea Hou left for Lahaina
and Maunalei last night She towed i
new barge to Lahaina.
The cargo and hull of the Mille Morris,
wrecked at Kaneohe on Thursday,
will be sold at auction to-morrow.
The Nippon Maru, from San Francisco,
and the America Maru, from the
Orient, Wi. probably arrive to-morrow.
A big lump of coral rock that is In
the Mauna Loa's berth at the Inter-Island
wharf will be blasted to-morrow.
The barkentme Omega sails for
on Shoalwater Bay, this morning.
On her arrival there Captain Harrington
VvlU leave her to take charge of a
big windjammer in the coal trade.
The schooner Allen A., with lumber
for the Hllo Mercantile Company, arrived
at Hllo Friday, July 7, thirty-two
days from Puget Sound. Captain
Is accompanied by his bride on this
voyage. He was married while at the
The schooners Alice Kimball and
Golden Gate, in tow of the Kilauea
Hou, got away for Kaunakakal late
last evening. Saturday afternoon Is a
bad day for sending off vessels, and the
boats were delayed, waiting for their
crews, who were uptown making Saturday
VESSELS IN PORT.
(This list does not Include coasters.1
Alden Besse, Am. bk., Potter, San
Cisco, July 6.
Agenor, Am. sp.. Colby, Newcastle,
Australia, San Francisco, July 4.
A. J. Ropes, Am. sp., Chapman, San
Francisco, April 15.
Australia, Br. sp., Jeuss, Newcastle,
Bangalore, Br. sp., Blanchard, Newcastle,
lnca, Am. schr.,' from Newcastle.
Big Bonanza, Am. bk., Bergman.
Newcastle. June 3.
Charles E. Moody, Am. sp., Anderson,
Taconia, June S.
Dlrigo, Am. sp., Goodwin, Hongkong.
Elisa, Ital. sp., Maresca, Newcastle,
Ersklne M. Phelps, Am. sp.. Graham.
Manila, June 14.
E, K. Wood, Am. schr., Hansen.
Florence, Am. sp., Rhodes, Newcastle.
George Curtis, Am. sp., George S.
Calhoun, San Francisco, June 5.
H. D. Bendlxsen, Am. schr., Olsen.
Port Blakely. July 5.
Halcyon. Am, schr., Charles Mellln.
Eureka, May 31.
Henry B. Hyde. Am. sp., Scribner,
New York and Valparaiso, March 20.
I. F. Chapman, Am. sp Carter, Sat
Francisco, April 2S.
Ivaahoe. Br. bk., Newcastle, May 13.
Ivy. Am. sp., Halstead, Newcastle, i
Irmgard, Am. bktn.. Schmidt, San
Francisco. July 5.
Mohican, Am. bk., Kelley, San Fran-Francisco,
Maria E. Smith, ,Am. tern. Smith,
Port Gamble, July 2,
Quickstep. Am. bktn., Hansen, Ta-coma,
Reaper, Am, sp., Newcastle, May 17.
Sebastian Bach. Ur. bk.. Nagasaki.
Susses, Br. bk., Guthrie, Newcastle
Star of Italy, Haw. sp., Wester, Newcastle,
aude Oct. VZ-. Sc&otatacher. Haa
o z&Vi, Am. GiMK. Sas
- . Jtuas IS.
laea. Ajs. achr Rnaanssen, Newcastle.
K. & W., Jam I.
ndatstelphSa, Gee. s &ora Hasa-
CarsaM LleweMya, Br. sl. from
.veorara. Br. Mc. Irom
Waitaee B. Fltat, Am. Ml. Parstfas,
New York, Jtaaae 21-
Loidelaaa, Aa. sp.. Ealenrar, New
castle, Jane 2
Osaega, Am. bk Harxisgsas,
Chile. Jane 22.
Marion Cbilcott, Arn. Hk. "vTeete,
Newcastle, Jane 2L
Kate FlicMaser, Ara. bk, Sloosoa.
Tacomc, Jane 2.
Mary WinkJeman. Am. bktn., from
Kiimory, Br. sp., from LiverpcoL
Helen Brewer, Haw. sp.. from Ne
A. J. Fuller, Am. sp., Nagasaki.
Challenger. Am. sp.. from New York-Henry
Failing, Am. sp., from New
Harden Brown, Am. bk., from Newcastle.
Lyman D. Foster. Am. schr.. from
John C. Potter, Am. sp., from New
Robert Seorles, Am. schr., from New-castle.
General Falrchild, Am. bk., from
Euterpe. Haw. sp., from Newcastle.
Star of Russia, Haw. sp., from Newcastle.
Wachusett, Am. sp., from Newcastle.
Bechmont, Br. sp., from Newcastle.
Harvester, Am. bk., from Newcastle.
City of Hankow, Br. sp., from New
Empire, Am. bit. from ..ewcastle.
Prince Albert, Nor. sp., from Newcastle.
Invincible. Am. sp., from Newcastle.
Republic, Br. bk., from Newcastle.
Sea King, Am. bk., from Newcastle.
Perseverance, Br. sp., from Newcastle.
King Cyrus, Am. schr., from Newcastle.
J. B. Brown, Am. sp., from Newcastle.
Yosemite, Am. sp., from Newcastle.
Abby Palmer, Am. bk., from Newcastle,
Woollahara, Br. bk., from Newcastle.
.Villiam Bowdcn, Am. schr., fron
W. H. Talbot, Am. schr., from Newcastle.
Columbia, Am. schr., from Newcastle.
Benicla, Am. bktn., from Newcastle.
Encenis, iir. sp., from Newcastle.
Prince Victor, Nor. sp., from Newcastle.
Fantasi, Nor. bl., from Newcastle.
Stjorn, Nor. bk., from Newcastle.
Wresuer, Am. Lktn., from Newcastle.
Drumburton, Br. sp., from Newcastle.
Fresno, Am. bk., from Newcastle.
Alex. McNeil, Am. bk., from Newcastle.
Golden Shore, Am. sp., from Newcastle.
Dominion, Br. bK., from Newcastle.
Balkamah, Br. sp., Newcastle.
James Nesmitli, Am. sp. from Newcastle.
.Marlon Lightbody, Br. sp., Newcastle,
J. B. Haggin's Kentucky Home.
VERSAILLES. Ky., June 30. J. B.
Haggln, the New York
has begun the erection of a summer
home upon his Elmendorf stock
farm in Fayette county that will probably
be the handsomest private dwelling
In central Kentucky.
The house, it is said, will cost considerably
more than $100,000, and will
be a very imposing structure of old
Colonial design. Mr. Haggin is reported
to have purchased Melrose Farm
this week, and if this is true, he now
owns in one tract about three thousand
acres of the finest blue grass land
In Kentucky, much of it In woodland
and beautiful rolling pastures. He is
the largest land owner in Fayette
THE LOUISIANA LEPER HOME.
Belief That Disease May be Cured
in Early Stages.
NEW ORLEANSS, June 30. The
Louisiana Legislature has decided to
give the State Leper Commission the
S40.000 it has asked for to enable it to
erect a leper home; and the commission
hope to get the home in order for
the reception of the lepers by November,
when the lease of the present home
occupied by them at Indian Camp,
Iberville parish, will expire. The new
home, it is understood, will be much
more attractive in every respect than
the present quarters, an old ruined
plantation residence. It will be within
easy reach of New Orleans, so that the
home can have the bene.v of an attending
physician who is an expert In
leprosy, and will be on the railroad as
well as on the river, with a consider
able frontage on the latter, so that the
home will be practically without
Besides having the advantage of an
expert physician to attend the lepers.
it has been decided to separate the inmates,
not only as to race and sex, but
as to conditions of disease. It is believed,
for instance, that persons la
whom leprosy has just manifested Itself
may be curable, whereas those who
have lost limbs are beyond the reach
ot medicine or treatment. Formerly,
on account of accommodation, it was
impossible to separate the patients,
and they have all been huddled together
and it is believed that this has
interfered with or prevented the cure
of the lighter cases. By this separation
it is believed much good can be accomplished.
To carry out this purpose,
it is intended to erect ten cottages, in
of which will be placed lepers in
dliferent stage of the disease.
With these improvements It is believed
that the hospital will be admirably
adapted to the treatment of.
leprosy in its different stages; and an
attempt will be made to enforce th
law, which requires the Sheriffs of the
several parishes to see that all the lep
ers are sent to the State Hospital jr
Frecx Hit) CMeao Trtbtttts.
I wish I knew what woman wrote
"How do yon know a woman wrote it
"Its style is so hideously masculine."
"W ,,. .at,rio fell n man's
wife is away for the snmmer by seeing
him sittinsrou the porch in his shirt
-.. ?- .e- Zirsil
SUPSSjCE COUBT PK0CEEDING5 j
Two Cases Occupied, the Court's At
tention, at XesterdAjr's Session.
The attention of the Supreme Court
was occcpted yesterday in hearing the
cae of John Bohnenberc et al vs. Anna
Ziraraernrann. Arguments were
made by Cecil Brown, A. G. 3L
if. Hatch. The matter was
taken under advisement.
Argument was mad by J. T. Ie Bolt
in the case of 3fakee Sugar Company
vs. Tuck Chew.
St. Francis School at Hilo.
SAX FRANCISCO, July 1. A
school under the cbarce of the
Sisters of the Third Order of St. Francis,
whose motherhonso is in Syracuse.
N. Y will be opened in Hilo. Hawaii,
about September. The sisters have
hr- lr nf tht ltrr detention
and a school where the children
leper parent areusired for.
Hawaiian Democrats Snroute.
SALT LAKE (Utah;. June 30. The
Hawaiian delegation to the National
Democratic Convention reached here ;
at 350 p. m. A stop of live hours al-lowed
the delegates and other i
ber of the party to visit all points of;
interest iu me cuy. .a recvpnuu
met the train and conducted
those who wished to avail themselves
of Utah Democratic hospitality to
Saltiur Beach or a drive to Fort Dou- i
class aud about the city.
There will be a special meeting" of
the stockholders of the
Steam Navigation Co., Ltd., at their
office. Queen street, on
Tuesday, July II inn,
at 1" o'clock a. m.. for the purpose of
accepting the Ameaded Charter of
Incorporation, and to transact such
other business as may be brought np
before the meeting. f
C. H. CLAPP,
Honolulu. July flth, 1W0.
PURDY & BARON.
AND GENERAL REPAIR WORK.
Shop: STOKER'S ISLAND
Phone S03, P. O. Box "262, Honolulu.
nifiinrri r WI
227 King- St., Next to Bailey's
EXPRESSVGONS, DRAYS, LUMBER
WAGONS and DUMP
ALWAYS ON HAND.
TRUNKS. FURNITURE and SAFES
Telephone, ... 39S
THE HONOltlX '-!?l AT, JIXT 15, ISOa
THc LUL1NGER. 1
t; ' t.
. Gnarly sit 23c? cigars as they did pttue
to Jae li. My trad &4 Ctisea oS
faByatMrd. Bar rrtacob plpea! Well.
Ithnre are- car? ui sows aaaosg;
"Nc. so mssy y arl ago," said a
,' procutsnt Cecelia new Ttefciog Ho-J
nolulk.. to me yc3teriay, "the averajpe
; Carta than wss a deided
affecting the Gaglish aiaaneruuBS. no
ItaKy cf speech. Thte has all been
charged new. The one predoauaar;
trait cf the modern progressive
duos is that they want to appear as
Americans, not that they pardcolariy
i leve America, or the United States, ant
they recognise that the United Stales
1 contains the most enterprising cirJaeas
in the world. Of coarse, when a?
countrymen say tbey are Americans
they do not go farther ta explain th -i
tbey are beyond the northern barter
of the United States. It mast be confessed
that they seem to be well within
the limitations of their rights wheu
they claim to be Americans,
The botcher Is often blamed for the
bad work of the cook. Boarding-housekeepers,
too. are often slanderers of tin
meat seller. They buy the cheapest
portions of a carcass, and at their tables
curse the butcher for selling horn-steaks
in lieu of the juicy two-Inch
tenderloin that was ordered, "you
know." Poor butcher; poor boarder.
A funny thing occurred the other
day at one of the courtrooms, or in
chambers or the clerk's office, or somewhere
else in the Judiciary building; 1
failed to locate It exactly, but 1 am
assured by a government employe that
it occurred. It was all about a lew book
one of the volumes of the Federal
statutes which somebody wished to
consult anent the laws on naturalization.
The book could not be found, and
after searching the various offices in
vain, a brilliant Idea struck one of the
interested persons, and he ordered a
clerk to telephone to The Republican
office to see if the volume was there.
Then somebody said: "What the
blank are you telephoning there for?'
The answer came like a flash and with
evident sincerity; "Why, they are the
only people who seem to be posted on
the naturalization law and they must
have borrowed the book."
A good Irish friend of mine, one who
is an American by adoption, met
on the street yesterday, and after the
usual warm greetings of his race, said:
"Did you see what this fellow, Stanley,
who they call Judge, said the ither
day? No"' Why, ne said: 'I ata not an
American; I'm an Irishman; I'm a subject
of Great Britain.' The domned
spalpeen, he ain't an Irishman at all,
and I'll bet on't Humph! If he was
a real Irishman, he woudn't be a subject
of England; the ." I quite
agreed with Thomas that the Judge
must be sailing under false pretenses in
claiming to be an Irishman and an
Englishman at the same time.
LODGE SAYS WE MUST
ACT AS WORLD POWER.
BOSTON, June 30. Senator Lodge,
who returned from the Philadelphia
Convention with augmented prestige is
an expounder of Republican policy, is
out with a vigorous statement urging
the duty of the United States Government
to take an active interest in the
adjustment of affairs in China. Sen-,
ator Lodge's statement is regarded by
the politicians of the East as outlining
in some measure the purposes of the
administration with respect to the issues
that have newly arisen in the Far
East Senator Lodge says in his public
"We have China on the far western
sphere of the Pacific, but we hold the
other side. The people who live jn
the furtherest shore of -the Pacific
be a matter of indifference to the
masters of the western coast of North
"Study that Chinese question. It is
the great question of the day. The
events that are going on to-day in
China are big with future results. All
the great nations of the world are
gathered there. One great nation is
planning to seize that empire and cloe
it to the rest of the world. That in
our interests, and in the interests of
humanity, and the interests of civilization,
too, we cannot afford.
"I am not afraid ever to see the
United States take her place in the
struggle of the great world powers,
where she belongs. I do not mean that
I want her to meddle In Europe. God
forbid! but I do say that the other
side of the Pacific is an American interest,
and I want to see the United
States protect her own throughout the
"She can do it. We are no weakling.
The blood of youth is in our veins,
and we shall triumph over these difficulties
as we have triumphed over
greater ones in the past."
A Minister's Good "Work.
"I had a severe attack of bilious colic,
got a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, took
two doses and was entirely cured," says
Rev. A. A. Power, of Emporia, Kim.
"My neighbor across the street was
sick for over a week, had two or three
Dottles of medicine from the doctor.
He used them for three or four days
without relief, then called in another
doctor who treated him for some days
and gave him no relief, so discharged
him. I went over to see htm the nx;
morning. He said his bowels were Ir
a terrible fix, that they had oeen running;
of! so .ong that it was almost
bloody flux. I asked him if he had tritd
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera, and
Remedy and he said, "No. I went
home and brought him my bottle and
gave iiim one dose; told him to takf
another dose jn fifteen or twenty minutes
if he did not find relief, but he
took no more and was entirely cureL
I think It the best medicine 1 have ever
tried." For sale by all dealers and drug
gists. Benson, Smith & Co.. genera!
agents, Hawaiian Territory.
Very Promising Pup.
3Ixs. Prim Otorie, i discovered that
detestable pnp of yours trying to net
my roast on top ot tnereinserator.
Mr. Prim Smart dog, that playing
for a high steak, he was.
Publishing- Co. Ltd.
Up to Date Binding
ivrl P!of Inrl Wlirlr'pitai"
ilSI UldSS UUH If Ul A -of
f Stock Books
Having succeeded to the old
established business of the
late Kobert Grieve, it -will be
our aim to uphold the reputation
so long held by him for
first class work in every
department of the printing
ofiice, while our
enable us to fill orders
at much shorter notice than
Address all orders to
j Telephone 475
Improvement Co., ltd.
ROOX S, XODEL BLOCS, TORT ST
OfSce Hours 10 to 12 A. X.
A. P. COOKE M&VGER
Offers for Sale or Lease
1. TRACTS of 25 to ICO ACRES
ot land in Palolo Valley for baiWI ng,
"arming- or stock raiiag.
2. BLOCKS of 16 BUILDING LOTS
each loOOO sqr feS with swwots U
laid nnd lot? cJearod.
S. SINGLE BUILDING LOTS in
the vnlley or on the hilt sMi, 76x200
4. 5 AND 10 ACRE Lots of CLAY
SOILS suitttbte for nwldiig bricks,
sewer pipe, Oowar pots, 8r day, ate .
n5. 500,000 TONS SHIP BALLAST-"
ROCKS in quantities to salt, fhc snlot
in the quarry or delivered in
6. ROCK ;O.UARRIES of
for ste or tense. A Sd
lutdtv for coBtraeiors jmk! new build
ing Arms to work or own tfwiif own
7. Land suitable- for SMALL FARMING,
CHICKEN RANCHES, MOUNTAIN
HOMES, Etc., for sale or lenso.
S. ROAD METAL, CRUSHED
ROCK for concrete work for sate in
quantities to suit, by the yard or UM),-000
yards. Speeinl mte for largo
9. OPPORTUNITIES for contractors
to put up 30 to -10 cotWtgu for
and for a busa lino to run as soon ns
buildings are rented.
10. BEAUTIFUL SUBURBAN
PROPERTY and bites for hotel purposes,
throe to four miles of tho
otllce, for sale or lesie on favorable
The Honolulu Republican will be
to any part of the city for 75c
per month or ?2 per quarter.
All classes of Hydraulic Machinery.
generators for long distance
plain Tubular Boilers.
Engines. Builders for nil nuiaiiiu'arjr for"
Block. Tolophono 104, Honolulu.
High Duty Flywheel Pumping Engines.
Water Wheels fr direct connected transmission.
Marine.Heine Patent Water Tube and
Corliss nnd High Speed Automatic
the complete of Sugar Mills.
OFFICE: Room 12 Spreckols'
Palolo Land and