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"KTKNINO BUU.BTi1, MONOMjLti II. T TUESDAY, JUNE l67 1902.
",,SST'PW7 r ,; iU v ,s ' GOOD-FORM S CLOSET SETS AliUFs&i I li fflfjll1 E. O. HALL NEW BUILDING, CORNI1R JUST RECEIVED FELS NAPTHA SOAP WASHES CLOTHES WITHOUT RUBBING REMOVES ALL GREASE ANO PAINT STAINS SALTERS' GROCERY STORE BADLY BUILT WALL FALLS JNTO STREET (Continued from page 1.) anu street dally bad occasion to ex amine the mortar used by the Japanese In their work and found It to be abso lutely "dead," with none of that stick ing" quality so necessary when It Is desired to put up a building that will at least stand during calm weather. At the rear of the building, hidden from the view of the Inquisitive but to lie easily found by any of the authori ties who might be taking a casual look, was a pile of this self-same mortar and. on Inquiry. It was learned that this was tho old stuff that had once held together the bricks that wont to maku up tho old Kaumakaplll church, tha ruins of which were recently sold at auction. This then Is the mortar that is to be found between every brick of the threatened life destroyer. Although some of the bricks In thq fallen wall had been standing several days and the mortar must have set to onie extent, there was not one to bo seen on the ground this morning that had any of this mortar sticking to It, so that when the Japanese went to collect this precious material, they had a heap of something that bore more the appearance of a pile of sand than any thing else. It might be remarked In passing that there were no splits In the wall, sending some partB over and allowing others to stand. The line of demarca tion was perfect. The wall where It had been started on top of the lower floor wall, fell In Its entirety, leaving not one brick to show where another might have stood. An active Japanese with no nprecta tlon of the artistic and hence of grace ful curves, waB busy at the place where the wall had been, piling one brick on top of another with quick mo tions and with regard to neither a Straight line or a straight brick. Ho was trusting to the mortar to do the work. A number of while men, bricklayers by trade, were standing on the opposite side of the street this morning watch ins the lively man at his work. He would take a great mass of mortar, or what ought to be mortar, on his trowel, dump It at the most convenient place, take up three or four brlckB, put them down on the mortar, or what ought tn be mortar, and then hurriedly continue the same operation. The speed of tho work was commendable but that Is really all that can be said of It. Complaints have come In from vari ous quarters regarding the charnctei ot many of the buildings both brick and frame which have recently been n.iUI.Ail In Plllnnlltun TlinVA In etr ituiktru tit uuiunwn it, IIICIU IB UIID tall frame building In the vicinity of the old Kaumakaplll church site that Is a veritable Leaning Tower of Pisa with the additional acquirement o' rocking crade facilities which now that tho people who dwell therein have be- come used to the motion, acts as a soothing Influence to lull them Into dreamland. So much for. the way the building regulations are being carried out. Now something about sanitation. A point which the Oriental builder constantly violates In the existing Bnnlrnrv rmfiilallnna n Iia tlnnail . Health for Honolulu District such nSNEW " TO"DAY eci lorin in me uuiiuing permiix, is me regulation regarding air spacj under buildings. This section, which was . liui hi eueci siioruy auer me piague epidemic. Is a very important measure ur uit .mcou.v.uui. ui Duimury cuuui- tlons, especially In the closely packed Oriental quarters, The section reads as follows: 4. Every building shall have on an average at least twenty inches of clear spaco for the circulation of air between U fln .,. . ...- i , . , u l""UB, a"u "7 Kruuuu, uim biiuii .mm bu...cii:iii ujjei.uifca mr veiui- luuun in ino ouier wans to annul a tree circulation of air; but. In case this air reaching "ground water level" then spaco cannot be secured without thero shall be no air space, but the floor shall be of concrete or masonry. Examples of how this law ts complied with and how It Is frequently evaded can be seen within a block of each other on Hotel street, between Nuuanu and Rlvor, On one side stands tho now Men- ilnnivi Imlljlln it nn i.,fiilli, . rtnolrn.!...! I. AnmnltnnnA n.UI. nn I... I l.l In r. In... a uui'iiuii.u Willi luu uuiiuiuq) inns, keeps the clothes from getting wrink led and makes an Ideal closet. The only practical closet set manufactured and made cither for ladles or gentle men. Set consisting of 21 pieces r.tly $2.50 3 'MtlJiifTBijBfci HSR11 & SON, Ltd:, FORT AND KING STREETS. with the whole ground floor covered with concrete, as neat and sanitary a building as can be found. Hardly a block from this bulldlnii Oriental contractors are at present put ting the finishing touches on a two- story building on tho makal Walklki corner of Kekaullke and Hotel streets. The section quoted states that "Every building shall have at least twenty Indies of clear spaco for tho circula tion of air between the floor timbers and the ground." etc. This would natu rally be construed to mean that tho floor timbers should be twenty Inches above the level of the ground but. In this case, as In numerous others the builder gets around the law by exca vating a space twenty Inches deep un der the building. The effect of this Is evident. In placo of leaving a space for the free circula tion of air. a hole Is made which tba first rains will Mil with slime and filth, making It a veritable cesspool. Ily evading the law In this manner. the effect Is worse than If the building had been built In direct violation of tho building laws and been right on the ground. This method of doing things Is In open violation of not only the sense but also of the wording of the section which specifically sets forth that tho space be "for the circulation of air," which Is a thing which an excavation can never pretend to be. TKE LUXURIOUS COFFEE SACK. The new coffee sack Is another lux urlous garment to be added to the re' qulrcments of fashion. It Is made ot muslin and voluminous lace, something between a mantelette and a jacket, but viewed in any light. Is charming and graceful, having a turndown collar edged with a pretty double frill and wide hanging sleeves A bodice which would be Invaluable 'to a young girl or matron Is made ot black pallletted tulle with blue satin a full, low bodice of the very latest cut. In many of the smart blouses Irish lace forms yokes and boleros and sleeve trimmings; others are trimmed with lace worked with paillettes; some are veritable jackets, with deep basques, and there are elbow sleeves on others that reach to the wrist and fall In the new graceful stylo loosely from the el bow. The herringbone silk worn unites a good many of the Insertions, laces, and cross-cut bands which form the orna mentation. Dlack blouses with hand .some jet trimmings are very much to the fore, and those who want linen shirts of the most dainty description will And them embroidered In wblt and trimmed with lace. I For evening there are most charming Mnil.anllHa .In j...ln l..,lnn In. I n.t.nin j.lui.OOt-t..t3 UU BUIU UUUIIC& UUU UUlt;. with silver trimmed boleros. Soft poplin lumiero ts a qulto delight' ' fill stuff In purple, light blue and other , delicate colors. It Is thin and light and most effective. Spotted muslins will bo worn a great deal for blouses, lounging gowns, and the rest. The tea gowns grow more and more ethereal. They are made of the most flimsy materials, with long sleeves, tho waists Indicated rather than defined a billowy mass of lace and gossamer material. Philadelphia Telegraph. NOTICE. n. 0 0,r ,,,, ,mi , u, 9 O.c,ock tonght nn(i ci0Be all day ti morrow, Juno 11th. I,, b. KERR & CO., LTD.. 2170-lt Hotel and Fort Streets, I ---------- ' CLOSING NOTICE. I ' Our placo of business will close at V" J) n m, on j,wu nth One delivery jn (le morning only. METROPOLITAN MEAT CO. 2170-lt French Laundry Lijo, Corner of Rerctnnla Avenue and Punchbowl Street. All Work Done by Hand LACE CURTAINS A SPECIALTY. j, ABADIE, Proprietor. j Telephone Blue 3552. Bulletin, I5e oer month- rv. Brj-. wit-'--tftu i-VvWnJIU,4JJwf vfT B00KG0VERS should know bow to secure thoo choice books Issued from ttmo to Hum in LIMITED EDITION8, which 1 offor for ff.io at New York prices. The.e books are rarely advertised and nev- thown In retail stores. SHALL I CONSIDER YOU when sending my announcements? I'll gladly do so It you will send me yu.n nnme en this blank: VM. C. LYON. Please enter my name on vour mailing list for announcements of your choice Limited Editions. Name Address.. Jno. L. STODDARD'S LECTURES, MARK TWAIN, DALZAC, STEVEN SON, RILEY, FIELD, ETC., ETC. I cell and recommend tho QUNN SLCTIONAL BOOK CASES, WM. C. LYON, 200-201 JUDD BUILDING. THROUGH FIRE AND WATER SHIPWRECKED MEN COAIESAFE TO PORT AT LAST (Continued from nage 1.) cr James Makco first brought the re port of the burning of the K.innle Kerr and the arrival of Captain Gib bon's boat nt Makawcll, nil who had ever heard of n fire In a cargo of coal supposed that tho fire In the hold of the Fannie Kerr must hae been burn ing for many days and must have been discovered a long time before the ves sel was abandoned. This was not the case. The story as It now comes from the lips of those who experienced the things they tell about, Is far different than people on the waterfront expect ed. Tho fire In the hold of the vessel was not discovered until about thirty six hours before the crew were com pelled to leave the ship. Ilenjamln Pearson, one of the two ap prentices, was the first to notice some thing wrong. Second Mate Thomas Miles sent him nft about 3 o'clock in the morning of the 2Sth of May to read the patent log. When Pearson reported to the officer he had morn than the record of the log to tell him. "There's a funny smell nft," said Pearson. "What's It like?" asked the second officer. "Smells like gas, sir," answered the boy. The second officer lost no time In vestigating and ascertained for him self that there was a very strong smell of gas. The odor could not be noticed forward for the wind carried thi fumes aft. The gas was coming from one ot the after hatches which had been opened for ventilation. The second officer aroused the captain and all hands were summoned on deck to close the hatches and stop the ventilators. If there was a Arc below the captain de termined to smother It If possible. Double tarpaulins were put over the hatches and the ventilators were stop ped with oakum and canvas. During tho 28th of May no more fumes were noticed, but when some drinking water was drawn from ona of the tanks amidships about noon It was found to be hot. The fire seemed to be amidships. The lifeboats were at once made ready for an emergency, although tho cap tain hoped to the last to be able to overcome the flre, or else control It un til ho could tako the ship Into San Francisco or some other port. Later in the day. the 28th, the water In the tank which had theretofore been hot, was almost boiling. Between 2 and 3 o'clock In the morn ing of May 29th, Thursday, while one watch was below sleeping and tbo other watch was forward, standing by, a terrific explosion suddenly rent the air and tho two after hatches wero thrown fifty or sixty feet up, falling overboard In their descent. The good ship trembled from stem to stern and rocked with the force of the explosion. When the hatches were shot Into the air, great columns of flames burst from the hold of the vessel. Then the flames died down as suddenly as they had arisen and great, dense, black clouds of smoke rolled skyward from the after hatches. For over twelve hours the crew fought the fire. Coverings were put over the hatches and another at tempt made to smother the Are. This had little effect, however, for the gas was bound to escape and the coverings on tho hatches could not be kept on. Fortunately, nono df the crew were aft at tho time of the explosion. The steerliiB gear was placed amidships In tho Fannie Kerr and the steersman was stationed as he would be aboard a steamship. At 4 o'clock In the afternoon ot Thursday, May 29, the crew were forced to abandon the ship. Captain Qlbbons was the last man to leave his vessel, remaining on the bridge, while dense clouds of smoke circled around him atal hid the higher yards from view, un til every man was safely In the boats. Tho sea was very rough at the time and the boats had to be put tn the water over the stern. They would have been knocked -to pieces had an attempt been made to lower them over the side. When the boats left the vessel's side there wero four of them, two life-boats, the gig and the dingey. Captain Gib bons, his son, and eight men were In one life-boat; the mate ond ten men were In the other life-boat: the boats wain and three men wero In the dingey. All tho boats hoisted sail and sped away, steering ubout east-south-east. Two hours after the boats left tho ship the dingey filled with water and the captain's boat went to the rescue taking the second mate and three men into the larger boat. The men who SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE TIDE8. 'r5 rf !f DAY. fd ffld sr r 'p. n. Hoa.t- Tutdty ..,, WiJnM.i- , Tbuft4ty.., Fi--y Saturday.. , Saoda- Mofut.y..., 6 )8 l. 6 ts o K II It i P.B 10 It l. J4 I 4J l! I to I 5 S it t ) tt 30 I S i 4 4 St 6 14 t tl I II It: 9 tt t t lo 0) J to . ml 'p.n, I 14 $t I f 10 t 4 8 II' 4 II 54 I 4 II II 4 H p.m. a. m, ,.. J jo t t I I O 6 OQ I First quarter of the moon June 12, 1:24 p. m. Tides from the United States Coast and Geodetic Survey Tables. The tides at Kahulul and HIIo occur about an hour earlier than at Ho nolulu. Hawaiian Standard Time Is 10b. 30m slower than Green wclh time, being tnat ot the meridian of 157.3U. The ttmo whistle ..ows at 1:30 p. m whlcn Is the saroo as Greenwich, va Om.- Weather Bureau, Tunahou, June 10. Temperature Morning minimum, C8; Midday maximum, S3. Barometer at 9 a. m, 30.01. Steady. Rainfall 0.00. Dew Point C8K. Humidity at 'J a, m. 70 pr cent. Diamond Head Signal Station. June 10. Weather ery hazy; wind light SW. ARRIVED. Tuesday, June 10. Am. schr. Sehome, Peterson, 61 days from nitrate ports. Str. Mtknhala, Gregory, from Kauai ports with sugar and the captain and crew of the abandoned ship Fannie Kerr. Str. Kauai, from Hawaii ports with sugar. DEPARTED. Tuesday, June 10. Str. Klnau, Freeman, for Hllo and way ports, at noon. Str. Noeau. Moshcr., for Hawaii and Maul ports, at noon. TO SAIL TODAY. S.AII.1NO TODAY. Str. W. G. Hall, S. Thompson, for Kauai ports, at S p. m. Str. Maul, F. Bennett, for Maul ports at S p. m. O. S. S. Alameda, Herriman, for San Francisco, fiom Oceanic wharf, at 4 PASSENQERS DEPARTED. For Maul ports, per sCmr. Maul, June 10, 5 p. m. Mr. Ilreckons, Mrs. O (jroves. Miss M. Fernandez. Robert Slaughter, T. P. Du Bose, Rev. E. O. Silva, wife and children; Miss M. R. Forties, . J. Dyer, A. C. Alexander, W. Soarby nnd wife, James Gunn, wife and child; W. O. Smith nnd wife. For Ililo anu" way ports, per stmr. Klnau. June 10. Miss K. Pall. Mr. Phelps, Judge Georgo D. Gear, Miss lierrln. .Mrs. Herrln, Mrs. L. P. TJre- ler, D. Conway, C, C. Eakln. A. N. P. Ronton, R. R. HlnS. Franfc Davey, J, JacktUck, Clfas. Thompson, Mr. Wil son. IT. E. Alberdlce, T. L. Kellogg, J. Melnlcke. J. A. Scdtt, Mrs. Woods, Miss Woods, Mrs. Alexander Russell, T. Paronzlnl. F. L. Merry. W. H. Lambert and wife, W, J. "Phelps, L, P. How, MFss 51. B. Combs. 5Ilss C. S. Plumb, P. B. Plumb, Palmer Woods. Miss J. P. Humburg. Miss Humberg, P. R. Helm. L. A. TTuirston. W. H. Hodghead. Dr. II. C. Sloggett, W. II. Selmert, Dr. W, S. Porter, Mrs. S. WicTiert. "ooooooooooooo were taken from the dingey lost every thing except the clothes they wore. i ne uingey sank. The men who ha-1 leu tne sblp in the dingey were Sec ona umcer -Thomas .Miles, George rariy. peter Green and C. Peterson. The boats kept pretty well together until darkness fell. When the sun set the ship was out of sight over the rim of tbo ocean, although the cloud nl black smoke could still be seen. During the first night tho captain's boat separated from the other two. It was arranged that the mate's boat was to take tho gig In tow at nightfall every day. Only the two life boats had been provisioned. The gig had to de pend on the mate's boat for food and water. A cask of water was handed over to the gig from the mate's boat the flrBt day, together with some pro visions. Early In the morning of Friday, the 6th Inst., the captain's boat reached Makawell. The men this boat, whits they were sore from sitting In cramped positions In the life boat and wero drenched to the skin from the water tnat was taken aboard, had not suf fered at all from want of food. Never tbelcss they were uproariously happy when Kauai was sighted The mate's boat arrived at Walmea on Saturday morning. This boat had a little longer sail of It than the cap- nun s boat. The boatswain and three men in tho gig are the men who really suffered thu most. After the third night the mate's boat did not tow the gig. The boats became seperated nnd tbo gjg went aneau or tne mate's boat. The gig sighted Bird Island on the morning of the fourth day from the burning wreck. She lay off Bird Island for a couple of Iioutb, waiting to see If the mate's boat would catch up. But there was no sign of the mate's boat. The gig then steered about east-south-east, finally sighting Nilhau, al though the men In the gig did not know what land It was they sighted. They knew It las land and were satisfied with that. Ali the boatswain had to gn by was a compass and the order of tho mate when the boats left tho ship, that he steer about east-south-east. It was last Friday morning, the Gtb Inst., nnd the eighth day from the shin that Nllhnu was lighted. It was not until Sunday morning, however, that the men In the gig wero able to effect a landing. On Friday thoy wero very pear Nilhau and saw some men run ning along the beach, waving at them. It was Impossible to make a landing, for the winds were not favorable and when the tired and wet sailors took to GEISHA Shirtwaist THE QUEEN OF WAISTS THE SEASON'S GREATEST PRODUCTION Tho selling of tho GEISHA WAIST has been so enormous on ac count of Its surpassing excellence that we have found It difficult to supply tho demand, but largo orders given In advance' ot the rush In tho mainland, which arrived Ify the 8. S's. Hyades and Alameda, placo us In position to servo our old customers and Invito new ones. The QEISHA WAIST comes In tho most exclusive styles, tho latest conceits and choicest fabrics, nit dainty, crisp and new. The QEISHA WAISTS Just received are made of organdies, mulls, lawns, batistes, madras ginghams, mercerized chambrays, china silks and crcpo silks, tho trimmings al.vays In perfect accord with tho ma terials, but the STYLE of tho OEISHA WAIST pleases you most. The bIzcs are ot to 41. Laates looking for size 44 will find them hero now. Wo sell the GEISHA WAIST at moderate prices. Ono twenty-flvo' to Flvo dollars no more than the common kinds are. A special display this week. Whitney & Em the oars and pulled for the shore thev found there was no way of getting by the rocks. They saw there was no landing place there. On Saturday morning the gig was fifteen miles to leeward of where she had been the day before. She sighted n fishing boat on Friday and Saturday but did not get near enough to speak It. On Sunday morning the gig was off the southwest point ot Nilhau and a good place for landing was discovered. The boat was beached with great effort, for the men wero about played out The men In tho gig had had nothing to eat since Friday afternoon ond when they landed they were only two or three panlnklns of water left In the cask. They started out In different di rections In search ot a house, but tailed to sec signs of a habitation of any kind. It was while they were looking for food and water that they heard the Joyful whistle ot the Mlkahala. Their hearts beat quicker and their heads went dizzy with the glorious anticipa tion of rescue nnd food and water. James Patrick Murphy was the near est to tho steamer and as soon as ha heard her whistle and saw her he took off his coat and waved It with all his might. Tho others, seeing Murphy waving his coat, knew that the steam er was near at hand and rushed to Join him. Soon tho Mlkahala lowered a boat and came to get the shipwrecked men. Captain Oregory himself was In the boat and was ono of the first to Jump overboard nnd help to beach her so that the castaways could get aboard. Oreg ory got n wetting, but little he cared as long as ha was helping the worn out men on the rock. Soon the four men ot the gig were aboard tbo Mlkahala and Captain Oregory was giving orders to the stew ard to spread out all he had In the pantry. Whiskey wa3 poured out and food In abundance was placed before the men who had not tasted anything t eat In nearly thirty-six hours. Big, Iron-muscled Boatswain Robert son actually refused the whiskey or fered him. "I'm too thirsty to drink whiskey," he said, faintly, "Give mo water." Catching sight ot tho water cooler ho made for It and drank four glasses of Ice water before anyone could atop him. Almost Immediately after ho was suffering from violent cramps In lii stomach. Captain Gregory rounded on thi steward, "Why don't you put whlskov In that man's water?" he thunderol. "He drank too quick." said tho steward Most of the men of the Fannto Kerr came away from the ship with little but what they wore. Some had a change of clothes. When the men from the dingey were taken aboard the cap tain's boat, however. In order to light en the overloaded boat It was necessary to throw all things that were not abso lutely necessary overboard; so that the men are now practically without any thing except what they wear. "Say, you can't say too much for Captain Gregory of the steamer Mlka hala," said ono of the sailors In the Sailors' Home this morning. "Now, you're talking," shouted tho rest. " "If ever a man laid himself out to do the right thing by a crowd ot played out sailors, he's the man." said another of th erescued crew. "We might do down to tho wharf and give three cheers for the captain, but I'm think ing It's a better way to give him our thanks In the newspaper,, 'cause no matter how loud we cheered, only a few people on the wharf would hear us and If wo put It In the paper all thu town will know what we think of man what Is a man, so there." And this was the talk fiom all hands. They could not say enough for tha manner In which Captain Giegory had treated them. In the captaln'o beat were also hU big St. Bernard dog "Bessie." and a cat, tha pet of the forecastle. The sailors all declare that two days before the ship was abandoned and a tew hours befoio the fire In tha hold was first discovered, this cat mude her bunk In one of the life-boats and Insisted on remaining thero until the. boat was In the water. If she was moved she would go back again, whining and arching her buck. They say the cat knew better than they did that something was wrong with tha ship. Tho world's steel output for a yeai would make a column 100 feot through and a mile and a third high, o lull t a steel wall 5 feet thick, 20 feet high, nnd J 100 miles long, Marsh, Ltd NEW - TO-DAY NOTICE TO CREDITOR8. Notice Is hereby given by tho under signed, who has been duly appointed Administrator or the lata H. F. Olbbs, to all creditors of Bald estate, to pre sent their claims duly authenticated '.nd with proper vouchers If any exist. oven If the claim Is secured by mort cngo upon real estate, to mo at my of fice, room 40G, Judd building, within six months from this date, or they thall bo forever barred. F. T. MERRY, Administrator. Dated Honolulu. June 10, 1902. 2170 June lo, 17. $4;" July 1. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. Notice Is hereby given by the under signed, who has been duly appointed Administrator of tho late Clara Schnei der, to all credftors ilf said estate, to P'csent their claims duly authenticat ed and with proper vouchers. If any exist. ocn If the claim Is secured by mortgnge upon real estate, to me at my oftico, room 40fi Judd building, within tlx months from this date, or they shall be forever barred. F. T. 5IERIIY. Administrator. Dated Honolulu. June 10. 1902. 2170 Juno 10. 17, 24; July 1. THE ORPHEUM Commencing SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 14th. For a Short Season Only HARRY GOGILL AND JACK SUTTON'S ENTERTAINERS IN First Class Vaudeville AIMEE TA8MA Clever Performances on the High Wire Introducing Original Aerial Wheel Act, LENA HARVEY In Serlo-Comlc Effusions. DELLA ROSS In a Series of Clever Dances. ADALINA SARINA Artistic Exhibitions on the Trapeze. HARRY COQILL and MAIE ARLEA "The Booking Agent" Inimitable Songs, Dance and Bur lesque. DAVE CA3TON Character Comedian and Hungarian Dancer. LENA HARVEY Patriotic Songstress. ALTRO, THE TRAMP Juggler Comedian Extraordinary. AND ROSE AQUINALDO Positively the Most Wonderful Lady Contortionist and Balancer of the Day, Box office opens at tho Orphcum Thursday at 9 a. m. Regular Prices. A : FIRST-CLASS -: ATTRACTION. Grand Athletic Exhibition Given under the auspices of the HONOLULU ATHLETIC CLUB, AT THE OPERA HOUSE, Wednesday Night, June llth, AT 8 P. M. A Scientific Exhibition ot BOXING FENCING WRESTLING Tho best local talent will contest for cash prizes and medals. Tho event ot the evening will Le n 10-round contest for points between Lon Agnew and Jack Wcedon. Secure your seats early at WALL, NICHOLS CO, 8DATS NOW ON SALE. JAS. F. MORGAN Auctioneer K and Broker 65 Queen St. Auction Sale OF Hoiiseliolujurnitiire ON THURSDAY, JUNE 12, AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M, At tho resldenco ot MR. S1EBECKER, third house In Gandall I.anc, Emma St., Just abovo Vineyard St., I will sell nt Public Auction tho entlro household furniture, consisting ot upholstered Parlor Furniture, Morris Reclining Chair, Sofa, Pictures. Curtalus, Black Walnut Bedroom Sot, Oak Bedroom Sets. Rugs, Dining Tablo and Chairs, I Crockery, Glassware, Kitchen Utensils and ' 11 rid go & Beach Stovo. JAS. F. MORGAN. AUCTIONEER. Auction Sale OF Gasoline Schooner "Eclipse" On Saturday, June 14th, AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON, At tho Irmgard wharf, foot of Kuunnu street, I will sell at Public Auction, by order of Mr. A. N. Campbell, treasur er Hawaiian Navigation Co., Ltd., tbo gasoline schooner "Eclipse," fully equipped for service. This Includes ropes, anchors, chains, tackle, side lights, boats, etc., etc. Terms cash, U. S. Gold Coin. JAS. F. MORGAN, AUCTIONEER. TRUSTEES SALE On SATURDAY, JUNE 21, AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON, At my salesroom, 65 Queen street, I will sell at Public Auction, by order of Mr. II. T. MARSH, Trustto In re A. E. Nlcnols, bankrupt, Two cows, two calves, Ono buggy and harness, Ono brusu and curry comb, Ono feed cutter, one dog. Ono golflng outfit, ono seesaw. An order on the Wahlawa Sugar Co., Ltd., for 760 shares of Its capital stock par value $100 per share, or $75,000. Equity In Manhattan LIfo Insurance Co.'s policy No. 115,028 on tho life ol Albert E. Nichols, faco (death) valus of policy $20,000. JAS. f. morgan; AUCTI ONEE n. FOR SALE ! ! HERE AREJ3ARGAINS FIRST I offer at Prlvato Sale, promises on Beretanla street, adjoin ing residence of C. Hustace Esq.; 130 feet on IJerotanla street, 171 feet deep; price $9000; one-half cKuTI, bal ance on mortgage 7 1-2 per cent. SECOND Promises 259 Klnau St.,f tt present occupied by Mr. A. Lucas, property has a frontage on Klnau St. if 115 feet and a depth ot 112 feet. Dwelling comprises thrco Dedrooms, Parlor, Dining room, KltcHen. Bath, laigo Carriage House. Price $4500. Terms, one-halt cash; balance on rrortgage at 7 1-2 per cent net The lot hns a right ot way entrance to Bere tanla St. THIRD Premises on Klnau St. ad joining lot 2. Frontago on Klnau St. 106 feet, depth 121 feet. Roomy dwelling on the lot. Price $4000. One-half cash, balance on ! mortgage at 7 1-2 per cent net. Has right of way to Beretanla St, Further particulars ot JAS. F. MORGAN, AUCTIONEER. JAS. F. MORGAN Auctioneer and Broker 65 Queen St " - AT ) . r . l' V 1 l mfiiralHitT;Tn ,y "ziz