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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, MARCH 31,
C HATEFUL COM FOIITIXG.
a IhorJOih knr.mW'fr r.fthe n-.lrcr-il UA wli :.-? f w-
ra (ha o-rti-.n of l -tiin an I h-ji-'-i ,n. t, a
careful anltrwo of ti.t fire r (--r. .- t .,f f,;.,,fL,d
tw Mr. fc ('I1 b l".-!i mt l.r-tk'a'1 wittt a
rtrli.-lely-rtr..r"t beirrax hlcl m.j - n mn 1j-t
4 xtor's b.u. I: U by thr joti-riou u - of mch artc: cf
diet that a cont :a -r Bf l rr. ikl jr to.it up autil
strong atuxwh to rr.i.t t. r l-ilrory i- llunJrctl
of aobl BiUlia are rt vui; imniM oj ie!y . aitark
whrr Hki It -.a oiit. Me m.y c: uiany a
fatal aha ft b k-rptr.y ourteivr II (..rli&'.l wi: .ur Moot
ad ft pmr!y Boaru&ed friti-." s. n cli in Ibe Cir
Strvtet O iiettt.
JifeJs aimp! with tiIiDjC vjter or au.lk.
Sold only la packet. Ubc!i:J :
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ac ly 1. Roede t habr .l. Paris. France
COAL, COAL, COAL
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or THE CELEBRATED
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Three of the Aootc
FIRE PROOF SAFES
Have witliin tlic last
& months siiccesstiilly
Attempts of Burglars
Vet to have absolute
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OLD SAFES TAKEN IN
For lricc, Cuts, Ktc.,
AGENT. HAWAIIAN ISLANDS
rs.HK l''lERSIGNKI HAVING KEEN
fl appointed by the lion. Alr FornanUtr, in Chambers,
Trueslee anl Adir.iniat'ator of the Kstate of the lata J. hn Mil
ler of Slakawao. Itland of Maui heivby notifies all parties in
debted I" said rstate to make immediate payment to the tin
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ing to said e.t.te. are requested to notify the adnnnia'.rator ot
the sanvt without deiay. All par tie having claims against
aaitl estate are requested to present the aroe duly authentica
ted to the undersigned within six month, or thry will be f r
ever barred. W. Y. MOf.vMAN,
Troitee and Administrator Es'ate ol John Miller, deceased
Makawao, Sept. Zdlh, 1S2. ocT t".m
NEW PA WT SHOP
NO. 128. FORT STREET. OPPOSITE
THE ENTERPRISE MILL.
'IMIE UNDERSIGNED BEGS TO INFORM
the public that he has
Opened or Himself a Paint Shop
at the above sdilress. whete be will always le f..und
and prepared to do work it bis line at reasonable
ATTENDED TO AT SHORT NOTICE.
XT Work done by the Eay or by the Job
mar U 6m
j EECENT EXPLORATION
! Of the Volcanic Phenomena of ths Ka-
waiian Islands; by Captain C. T. Datton.
! (Frcm a Letter to J. A. Dana. Dated
Washington, D. C, Feb. 8, 1833.)
AMLH. JuCi:. hCIKXCK AND ALT?, MAUCH,
Ilctiiri.it, Iri in mv :U i-it ti t'.e iliwniiun
l-ln J;-. I ft c! tlr. if I i.wrc it t-3 Toll t' in i o:IlC
rni:n lur ti e kit J int rht jou tuok :n n:v j n:r
ntv ar.cl lur tl.e v.iltmlde h:ics;i 'ri" vmj luu lenic
f n.ir ! in v 'ij' it ture. I tdertl ire nv-iil tu vt-ei f
of .i c ri vri iont of.., irtunitj to t:!i you briefly
f .air--.f t'.e in ittcru wliidi in j.t particularly in-t'.-iesic'I
Aftf-r inakir cucfi urv!:af-c ns were thought
ficoef-Jtry lur my j turiiey at II u jIuIu, I took the
itiier-isl jti J fti-miier for i lie routlicrn jurt ol Ha
waii. I did nut &i to Ililo at first, its travelers
generally do, fur after making inquiry, I came to
the conclusion that the southern tare of the is
land would be a much more advantageous position
from which ti begin the study of ilauna Loa and
Kilauea. The Ililo tide of the island is very
rainy. The field geologist quickly gets accus
tomed to every inconvenience and discomfort of
travel except one, and that in mud ; and the more
lie has to do with mud, the more he hates it. The
b lUthern district of the Island, Kau, is almost al
ways dry and the traveling goo-J enough. I fitted
out a pack train with six packt. in regular Rocky
Muuntain r-tyle. and my first journey, of course,
was to Kilauea.' It is far pteaunlcr to approach
the volcano from the Kau side than from the ililo
side, and the journey was full of interest. Jly
first visit to Kilauea lasted ten days, during which
I explored the great pit thoroughly and uUo the
country round about. If I can rightly estimate
the accounts of observers who saw Kilauea foity
years or more ago, I should inter that the total
amount of volcanic energy now manifested there
has very considerably diminished. There is diffi
culty, however, in forming an estimate of how
much allowance should be made for the enthui-i iMii
and excited imaginations of travelers who fur I lie
first time, and generally the only lime, have bo
held this wonderful spectacle. The great inner
pit, which was first described by Ellis in his Poly
nesian Researches, in 1823, and also by yourself,
in 1841, has been completely filled tip. The great
outer cavity also has, I infer, become notably
shallower, having been partially filled by innum
erable overflows of lava. The inner cavity, which
once held a burning lake, is now represented by
two lakes, whose united surfaces have, 1 should
judge, an extent which is but a small fraction of
the surface of the old lake of forty or fifty years
ago. These two lakes are both situated with
their surfaces at levels higher than the mean level
of the main flow of the pit. I infer too that they
are much more languid and sluggish in their ac-.
tion than the lake which you saw.
The height of the walla surrounding the pit
varies from 320 to 710 feet. There is abundant
evidence that the floor of the pit sinks down more
or less after every eruption within it, but pre
sumably not to so great an extent as to compen
sate the building up of the flour after the success
ire out-pours of lava, so that, on the whole, the
pit is probably growing shallower.
1 watched, with the deepest interest, the action
of the lava in the lakes. Too most accessible one
is now called the New Lake. It undergoes a
scries of regular changes within a period ol about
two hours. When we reacli the brink of it we
generally find it frozen over and quite black and
still, except at the edges, where we perceive a rim
of fire. Ve observe also at many places upon
the cdes a little sputtering and blowing out of
lava and bear a dull simmering sound. At length
a piece of the black lava upon the surface cracks,
turns down its edge and sinks, disclosing a patch
of livid fire. Soon after, in some other part of
the lake, at the edge, another piece breaks and
goes down. This becomes more and more fre
quent until at last a hundred cracks suddenly
shoot through the entire surface, and, with a
grand commotion, numberless fragments of
the frozen surface plunge downward, leaving
the whole one glowing mass of lava. For
a few minutes the spectacle is very grand, but it
does not last long. The surface quickly darkens
and freezes over again, becoming black as before
and in this condition it remains lor an hour or
two. The period between break-ups is not regu
lar, being as short as forty minutes and as long as
two hours and a quarter.
The explanation of the phenomenon is, I think,
not difficult. When the luva first passes from the
liquid to the solid condition, whilo its tempera
ture is still near the melting point, but below it,
its density is less than that of the lava below.
As the crust thickens and the surface becomes
cooler, its density becomes greater than that of
the lava below, and its position then becomes un
stable. A slight disturbance produces a rupture,
and the sinking of one fragment is quickly fol
lowed by that of the others.
It has been the custom to speak ol Kilauea ns
being situated upon the flanks of Mauna Loa and
to regard it as a mere appendage of that moun
tain. But it presents itsell to me as a distinct
Vvlcano having no more connection with Mauna
Loa than Mauna Kea has. Into the discussion
of this I cannot now enter.
From Kilauea I went to Mauna Loa. My first
objective point was the source of the last great
eruption of 1880-81. It is reached with difficul
ty on account of the roughness of the clinker
fields, or ' aa," ns it is termed in the Islands.
The vents arc situated from twelve to eighteen
hundred feet below the summit, upon the north
eastern spur. Three distinct streams flowed from
as many vents, one flowing northward to the base
of Mauna Kea, a second flowing southward into
Kau. and the third, and by far the largest, fl w
ing fit st northward then deflecting eastward until
it came within half a mile of Ililo. This latter
stream was about fifty miles in length and varied
in width from half a mile to two miles. The ap
pearances presented at this point I shall describe
at a future time. It may be sufficient to state
here that a scries of parallel fissures pointing
from I lie summit toward the base of the moun
tain gave issue to the lavas. No cone was built,
and tiicre is no accumulation whatsoever of frng
mental eruptive product.
I was deeply impressed with the colossal char
acter of the eruptions of Mauna Iya. Of the
eruptions which bear historic date, that of 1855
appear to have been the grandest. It would
almost have built Vesuvius. The accounts given
to me by many eye-witnesses of these eruptions
recite observations which strike me as the most
extraordinary, though I cannot for a moment
question the general truthfulness i.f these ac
count attested by so many intelligent and credi
ble witnesses. The general version is that they
break out suddenly and without wurnin, arid
that the !av;i spouts upward in tiiorinoti liiun
inius to a great altitude, which the various ob
servers estimate aiiu.r-Hay from 500 to 1000
feet. Mow much of this may'oC attributed to in
candescent steam and bow much to optical illus
ion of one kind or another it is impossible to say.
Uut I cannot doubt the general testimony tlmi
these vast lava fountains do spout upward to a
very considerable height, and that ":he tires which
are actually seen are mostly lavas. I think there
is substantial evidence of this in tho appearances
presented at the sources of the great eruptions of
1855, 59 and G8. Dr. Coan visited the source
of the eruption of 1855 while it was still active;
and about three months before his death I had
the privilege of inquiring of him very particularly
about this matter, and his account substantiates
the general testimony.
One of the mt striking features of Mauna
Loa is the aim 1tt total absence of cinder cones.
There nrc a few small piles of fragmental material
here and there, but they are mere apologies lor
cinder cones and are very aberrant in their modes
of aggregation and in the character of component
materials. Considering the portent ious nature
of there monstrous outbreaks, it is wonderful
bow little disturbance attends them. No earth
quakes, no rending and shaking of the mountains
nor roar of escaping vapors, no vast clouds ol
steam, but simply a huge river of fiery lava well
ing forth like water from a fountain and flowing
swiftly on its course down the mountain sid?.
So far as I have ever heard, this quiet character
of the eruptions, the absence of fragmental pro
ducts, and the insignificant amount of elastic
force exerted by escaping vapors are without a
All of the great eruptions of Mauna Loa come
from fissures which point from the summit of
the mountain directly down its slopes.
I visited tl.e great pit at the summit of Mauna
Loa twice from two different lines of approach.
It is very nearly equal in its horizontal extent to
Kilauea. but it is much deeper, being about a
thousand feet in depth, and is a much more im
pressive spectacle. It was absolutely still, with
out a trace of igneous action at the time of my
visit. Before the last great eruption it was in a
etate of intense activity, spouting out lava in jets
winea attained a height of seven or eight hundred
feet, and the igneous phenomena were, judging
from all accounts, far more impressive than those
of Kilauea. The glare of its fires was seen a few
days before the last eruption ; but it would seem
that as soon as the last eruption begao, the vents
at the summit, immediately sealed up, being
tapped, I presume, by the outbreaks which oc
curred at a considerable lower level.
! Tl.e l.iv.ie of b.itli Kiiauca and Mauna Loa
! seem : ir.e to be of an abnoiiual type. The anal-
i yse are nut yet made and I can, therefore, give
only lin ir superficial character. They have the
appearui.ee ol licing exttemeiy basic, decidedly
more so t!:an n .runt! basalts. I cannot help think
ing thst t!.oy may be fiirly relegated to what
Judd describe us ulira. taahs. Most of the
lavas of M. tuna Loa contain excessive quantities
of olivine, m tny specimens being at least half
composed of that mineral. The lavas of Kilauea,
on the other hand, whether in the pit itself or in
the country round about, seldom show much
ol ivins. But the eruption of 1340, which be
longs physically to the Kilauea group, is highly
olivintic, while the last eruption of Mauna Loa
shows little or no olivine. I am led to suspect
that the ultimate analyses of the two lavas,
whether olivintic or not, will show but little dif
ference. In other words, I suspect that in some
cases the olivine was crystallized in the lava be
fore eruption, while in others it was not, the
magma being very nearly identical in both cases.
I spent a great deal of time in the study of
Mauna Kea. This volcano contrasts strongly in
its aspect with Mauna Loa. Its lavas are ap
parently more ucarly normal basalts and show a
somewhat wider range of variety. The most
striking difference in the two mountains i.f the
absence of fragmental products upon Mauna Loa
and their great abundance on Mauna Kea. The
latter mountain is covered all over wnh magnifi
cent cinder coucs of large size and beautiful pro
portions, which are, by far, the most striking
features of its mass. Many superb cinder Cunts
are scattered thickly around its base and over
its gte.it flanks, and a large cluster of thetu forms
its summit. The activity of Mnuna Kea bus
probably been extinct for a very considerable
period of lime. When wo first look upon its
cinder cones in a per.'cet stale of preservation,
the fiist impression is in favor of great recency in
its activity, but a more careful study ol the sur
roundings leads to a modification of this view.
Upon the windward side of the mountain the
ravages of time are very apparent and quite ex
tensive. Upon the leeward side they are far Jess
extensive, but are by no means wanting. During
the past few years my attention has frequently
been called to the very great inequalities of effects
produced upon the same mass by varying degrees
of energy in the agenciesof degradation. Nowhere
dues it come out la ore clearly than on these is
lands. The windward sides in most cases have
been devastated to an astonishing degree, so
much so that I sometimes shrink from the task oT
trying to convince anybody of the reality which
I am sure of. But on the leeward sides, which
have undoubtedly been exjosed for an equal
period of time, the degradation is but a small
fraction of what appears upon the windward
The cause of the difference in the fjrms of
Muana Loa and Mauna Kea is very apparent;
the former being built up entirely ol fluent lavas,
with fragmental products ; and tl.e lava streams
being of great 'magnitude, the ejected mater in 1
has diffused itself over a very wide extent of
country and flowed nimy miles away from the
principal focus of eruption. The mountain, there
fore, is abnormally flat in its profile. In Mauna
Kea, on the other hand, so large a proportion of
the ejecta being in a fragmental lorm, they are
piled up around the places where they were
thrown out. llic mass ol iUauna Kea is many
times smaller than that of Mauua Loa : but the
top of its summit platform is only six or seven
hundred feet lower than that of Mauna Loa,
while the cinder cones upon the summit carry its
apex about two hundred feet higher than the
summit of Mauna Loa.
On all the slopes of Mauna Loa there is no
where to be found anything like a ravine. Nor
is there a single living stream however small.
And yet on all sides the precipitation is very
creat, but the water sinks as rapidly as it falls
The lava is highly vesicular and much broken,
never compact except in bands here and there.
at the bases of the larger flows. Every lava
stream gives riso to long pipes or tunnels and
there are literally thousands of them, 6ome of
which arc bcvcral miles in length. In truth, these
long caverns must form an appreciable portion
of the entire volume of the mountain. Remem
bering also the very vesicular character of the
lava, it seems plain that while the absolute dem
sity of the materials is very high, the specific
oravity of the mass as a wiioie is oy no means so
It appears to bo n general fact throughout the
inlands that erosion does not take bold of these
volcanic piles to any appreciable cxteut during
their activity, and alter they Decome extinct a
long period must still elapse before surface erosion
other than chemical weathering can begin. The
cutting of ravines is impossible without running
water, and the water cannot collect in streams
until the cracks and pores ol the lava are silted
up. Of course, this takes place more quickly
upon the windward than upon the leeward siJch.
These facts art? abundantly illustrated on every
island on the group.
1 also visited Uualalai, which has an altitude
oT about 8,u(JU leet. It seems to he inter
mediateas regards the charact r of its lavas
and many of its eruptions between Mauna Kea
and Mauna Loa ; being more basic than the
former, less so than than the latter. It has
many cinder Cones upon it, especially at the
summit, some ot which resemble those of Mauna
Kea. while others have the abortive, abnormal
and dwarfed character of the very few which
occur upon Mauna Loa. This volcano is well
known, has been active in the early part of the
present century. From 101 to 1811 there were
three distinct eruptions, separated by intervals of
a very few years, but all ol them were small.
One of them, as nearly a- can he made out. must
have occurred about t tic year 1801, the second in
1805. and the last in 1810 or 1811.
Kohala Mountain, at the north end of the isl
and, is about 5100 feet in height, and its activity,
no doubt, ceased at an earlier period than that of
Mauna Kea. Its lavas are largely normal basalts
much .f it approaching andesitc in character. It
appears to be notably less basic on the hole
than the lavas of Mauna Kea It has many cin
der cones, some of them perfectly well pre
served, others showing conspicuous traces of de
cay. My visit to Maui, though briefer than lo
Hawaii, was very interesting. The great vol
cano of Haleakala is about 10,400 feet high. The
great crater," so-called, at the summit possesses
a grandeur and imprcssiveness which have not
been overrated by travelers who have heretofore
described it. The form of this summit depression
is certainly most extraordinary and not easy to
account for. It is impossible, however, to des
cribe this mountain briefly, and I shall not here
attempt to do so. It is wholly basaltic and in its
general characteristics a pretty c!oe imitation of
Mauna Ia. The maintain piles which make
up west Maui are much older. They are very
much degraded by erosion and literally sawed to
pieces by gorges and ravines two thousand to
three thousand feet in depth, with precipitous
Wiills. Some of the scenery in these gorges pos
sesses a beauty and grandeur seldom equalled.
It is highly peculiar, and e far as I know has
its counterpart only in other islands of the
Pacific. 1 found here some lavas which appear
to be true andesites, though in the main, the
rocks are of a mildy basaltic type.
1 also went over, the island of Oahu prettv
thoroughly. It has many points of interests, of
which perhaps, the mot notable are the studies
of erosion which it presents. I may make the
same remark regarding the island of Kauai. It
has frequently been noted that the western isl
ands of the group are the oldest and the antiquity
diminishes from northwest to southeast. I con
sider the Conclusion safe, however, only to this
extent, that the eruptions in the western islands
ceased at an earlier period, though it does not
necessarily follow that they began any earlier.
There are abundant evidences of recent eleva
tion in the island, the amount of which varies
greatly. In a few portions there are marked
traces of subsidence, though on the whole the
elevating movement has ever predominated. This
subject is too complicated to be discussed here.
It would he im possible for me now to give
much idea of the new facts I have learned. I
have made no grand discoveries and oT course I
did not expect to. But I have picked up much
knowledge of small details, ti c value of which no
one but a geologist can appreciate; no nugjete
but a good deal of fine gold. I think I under
btand much better than I ever did before the
action and behavior of lavas, their modes of ac
cumulation and their methods of Ajwin To
some extent, no doubt, these observations "relate
to matters peculiar to the islands, and it would
not be safe to call them Upieal ; " but 1 imagine
that their utility will not be less on That
One of the most pleasing studies in these isl
ands is the climatology. In truth, there are
about as many climate as t!,ere are square
leagues ; yet ail of them seem to be reducible to
ordinary a:.d Weil knwn !as. and when under
stood forui some of the m..st beautiful exumile
of the operation. or t'o e laws which can well
"fi'i f rf"c ; v . vc
A ""VERNESS FOR TWO Pt'PILS ON
.tL? Island of Maui, to teach Knslioh. French and
Music. Middle-aced lady preft.-rr.-d. i or further particu
lars audrt-ss this office. jug dJtwtf
X? It. MILES AND V. It. MILES. (O.V5TI
JLiw TL'TE THE HKM OF MILES liRoTllEKS,
Doing F.usimss in stock in the District of Kohala. Ha
waii ; each beiiit,' nu equal partner in all Stock owned by
or controlled by the said Firm in thi'Kiusrdoui.
PKoHAL4,;IIawiu, March 1U. ln.vl luchlT wit.
Notice of Incorporation
:OHCK IS IIKItK i I V V VII IT
A! A MEET I NO 1IEI.D IN HONi ) l.VIA t N TUB
Vh day of March. A. I). lvU, of subscribers to the Stock
of the lle.-iprocity Suar ( ompnuy. it vsm voted to a ceo 1 1
a hartt-i ot Incorporation, u-riiti-d to them and their as
sociates by the MinUtt-r of the Interior, by ami with the
consent of the Kiurf in 1'rivy t onticil. under the corporate
name and style of the It rtio i t y Siignr ('am.
St.t y. on the 7th day of February. lss:i. mid that the cor
)..r;iuii under the said Charter thereupon organized it
self and elected the following olliceis :
John E. Hush l'resideut.
W. II. I'limmiug Viee-l'rt-si.Ient and Manager.
C. I.. Houkins Seen tarv.
11. M nct arlane Treism er
I. Inuke.i Auditor.
John E. Hush. W. II. 'umiuin's, J. llaysc Men. i 1..
Hopkins, T. J. McC'rossou. . ..lioiird rif Directors.
Notice in further given that .iirs imit to the terms of
said ( harter. r.o stockholder shall individually be liable
for the debt 4 of the corporation beyond the amount which
shall be due upon the share or shnres held or owned by
himself. c. L. HOPKINS. Secretary.
Honolulu. March C. 1SS3. lnehlO w4t.
II t M III KG-.M U;i)K.I!l K(;
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
BUILDINGS. M KHC II A NOISE. 1'1'RXI
lure and Machinery insured againxt r'ire on the most
A . .T.VJCC5 lCIl Agent r-r the Hawaiian Island.
Ian 1 81
(iKIMIAiV HEME I
Wcuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
liacTcache, Soreness of (he Chtntt
Gout, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swell
ings and Sprains, Bums
Scalds, General Bodily
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted
Feet and Ears, and all other
Pain and Aches.
No preparation on eiirth ciuila 'l. Jacobs 1 'il a raft,
urt, simple and cheap External Itrniedy. A lii-.l entails
hut the comparatively trill. in: oullnv ol 5'" Vnu. i.d erery
one suffering with pain can h ive a cheap and p. . live proof
t.f it Claim-.
bircctions in Eleven l.miguagi-s.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEAL
ERS IN MEDICINE.
A. VOGELER & CO.,
Batim.re, Md., U. S A.
HOLLISTER & CO.,
SOLE A GE LSI TS
For the Hawaiian Islands.
Ex S S Iliium nud inle ArriruU.
From the Coast,
CMS AS OF TJIE CELEBRATED
Blue Grass Kentucky Whisky,
la glass and demijohns, superior to (tny
brand in this market.
Cases- Ilermitiioc Diurhmi Whisky.
" O. F. C. Sour Mash Whisky.
Kentucky Favmite Whisky,
Ca e Cutter No. 1 Whisky.
Cases Ilct.nessey 1,2 and 3 Star Brandy.
" Iliehot istar Pale Urai dy.
IJurke's Three Star Irish Whisky,
" Burke's l'ure Malt Scotch Whisky,
Lochiel Sootc'i Whisky,
Extra Superior I'oit Wine,
Extra Superior Sherry Wine,
" No. 1 California Port,
Best Bratids of Chiret,
" Best Brand ol Madeira Wines.
Key"' Brand Jamaica Hum,
"Gulden Fleece' Jamaica Rum,
Baskets Best Stone Jtij (jm.
Cases Green and lied Case ("in "Key" Brand
' P. Raidmakers & Co's Piize Medal Gen
uine Holland Gin,
' Foster's Pale Ale, pts. and qts.
Guinness' XXX Porter, pts and qte,
" St. Louis Laj;er Beer,
" Pilsener Lager Beer, qts mid p.tn.
" Tennant's and JeG'rey's Pale Ale,
Budweiscr's Celebrated Liger Beer qts.
" C. Farre'n Chmnpntie, qts. and pts.
Eclipse" Champagne, qts and its.
" Ginger wine, '
" Angelica Wine,
A small Invoice of the
Celebrated Iinervvl "Writei
Manufactured expressly for trojical
All the alnivc goods warranted.
F. T. LENEHAN & CO.
ST JAOOBS OIL
At the Old Stand, No, 8 Kaahumanu Street,
TO, COPPER & SHEET IROPJ WORKER,
PLUMBING, in all its branches;
ARTESIAN WELL PIPE, all sizes;
TOVES and ASWES I
Uncle Sam, Mftlalli.ni. 'tie lout. ml. Tiii Top. Talnfe, Flora, Mav, Contest, llrand Prieu. New Kival.
tt r. Jii-rby. Wren. Holly, (iypsy, iJiucn, Pansy A Army j;uio;t s, Maiia Charta. Iltu k, Superior,
Magnet. Oseeola, Almeda. Eclipse, Charter Oak. Nit'nble, lnwotid A I-aitinlry Stoves,
C'alvaui tl Iron A Copix r JJoil. rs for Kauris, tiranitc Iron Ware, Nickel I'lutod A Plain,
Galvanized Iron Water Pipe, all sizes, and laid
on at Lowest Hates ; Cast Sl Lead Soil Pipe.
e Furnishing: Goods !
RUBBER HOSE ALL SIZES and GRADES
Lift and Fore - Pumps. Cittv i n Pump, Galvanized Iron, Sheet Copper, Sheet la-ad.
Lead Pijv, Tin Plate. Water Closets. Marble Slabs and Howls, Kiianir l. d Wash Stands.
Chandeliers. Lamps, ILanterns
sep 16 If
BROGUE & SPEAR,
Manufacturing and Importing Jewelers ! !
75 FORT STREET, HONOLULU.
!K; MllVETd 1NFOHM TIIK ft'lll.lC (i V.X Kit A l.t.V THAT TIIKIK NTOt'K It,'
Mcilid.r Sa-oosls is Complete.
COLD AND SILVER SETTS.
PINS, RINGS. EAR RINGS,
VEST CHAINS. NECKLACES, SCARF PINS,
SCARF RINCS. SLEEVE BUTTONS.
Silver Filagree Jewelry,
Tasmanian Shell Xecklaces in all shades of Color,
Silver Plated Ware. American Clock.
WE WOITI.O ALSO STATU THAT V K M AN't'PA CT I' It & ALL KINDS OK
Groid, Kukui, Shell and other Jewelry I
WivtelieK Ropoircd Vy Competent Workmen.
DIAMONDS SET IN THE LATEST STYLES.
A Sgtccisility I??a1c en E.rsivin of sill ki.id.M
MONOGRAMS, MODELS, LOCKETS, &c.
T-rCv-.-m)PS UtOM TIIK O III Kit IM,M1S WILL II Kl'KI V K Ul'K IMtOMI'T
Every Article Guaranteed as represented, or Money Refunded
no-26 lyr 0.n.ii.. 1 1 1 1 1 1 n l a. I -
A 1 U I 1
Cf. TjNTGMTnsrGf & CO.-.
5 Nuuaiiu Street, Honolulu H. I.
1 X" T" 1 All 'lur
, t --(.
' W tSXf..r&.t Si i
i 1'iiir hf
Ya Y IV BO 1
Stoves and Ranges.
KVEUV llKCMIl'lKJN OK
QHFFT M TT i I vii i n n
1, .... t.uc i.) tfrtittr.
if&iPl'. Tinning, PlMlfe Gnttcrinir w.
i&tfl ontracled for.
" atr i'Ue and Fittings.
Sole Agpnts In these lalanda for the
6 Montague ' Range
All Ul.u t ..
All Bizos la stock. Clrc,,.,. .ua I'rce. ,p.
" - " "as