Newspaper Page Text
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vj SATURDAY, APRIL 23, 1802.
K - . -
--ir April 2.1
' Stmr 0 II IHMiop ftom Wnlmuio mill
4 Stmr Kiuau from Muul and Hawaii
. StinrLlkcllkufroinllamakua s
htmr Kmtla from Kiuiul
Stmr .Ins Mnkcoliom Kauai
Stmr Mokollt fiom Moluknl
.' Stmr Hawaii iiom lliiinnktia
Am lik S O Allen, Thompson, for San
VESSELS LEAVING MONDAY.
Am 4-niasttd helir Aloha, Dabel,
GARUUES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
Stmr Klnnu 11,801 bngs sugar, 1G3
sheep, 40 lings, -10 pkgs hide, 230
bags putatoi'3, 30 bngs um and 120
Stmr Hawaii 6732 bags sugar and 40
Stmr ilokolli 10 head cattle, 10 caHes
and It hoiftf.
Stun Llkcliko 02 20 bngs sugar,
.btinr .las Jlakeu 3080 lings ugar, 02
hides, 50 bngs I lee and -15 packages
nil ml lies.
Stmr Kaala 2K0 bags sugar.
Vnim Maul and Hawaii per stmr Ki
siiiu, Apill 2J From the Volcano : PV
MacD maid and wife, J G eo!t, U Jen
kins, Mis L W Nojes, Mis V L Donald,
W A Abeo, K It Hendry, Mis G O Ken
nedy, 2 children and maul, and Mrs L A
Kidder. Fiom way ports: Miss Helen
hevcrance, O Von Mengoison and wife,
K Bsns, wife and 2 children, Di Yatna
shlta. child and scivant, Miss Lotllc
r.u melee, K Hind, ,lr, C Magulie, 15 Tin
Fee, Hon Wm White, J A Kaukau, W A
Ballev and 84 deck.
From Molokal and Lanal per atmr
Mokolii, April 2.1 Geo Tremble, Walter
llaysclden, Miss L Ilayseldeu, F Arm
Hlionir, Master and Miss McCorrlstou
and 10 deck.
The American baik S O Allen, Capt
Thoinpsou, sails this aftei noon for Sau
tFuuieiseo with a full caigo of sugar.
The Amcilcun schooiipr Alilia will
piobably sail Monday for San Fiancisco.
The Pelewill take soma mote machin-
ciy for Makawell next week.
Tlie steamers Kaala and J A Cummins
dlbcharged their c.ngoes of sugai Into
the schooner Aloha.
The Geiniau bark Paul Isenbeic is
taking sugar at the Kiiuu w harf .
Aiilvals Apiil 10. stmr Kiuau from
Honolulu; 18. Am tein John G Noilh,
M A Ipbfii, 10 d.ijs from Sau Francisco,
to Hawaiian K.iilioad Co. with g alu.
feed, lime, etc. Consignee; Ptieliueliii
Planting (Jo, K K Hind, S G Wilder &,
Co, and Halawa Plantation; 19. ,tmr
Hawaii fiom Honolulu; 20, stmr Luluiu
from Honolulu; 22, stmr Kiniiu from
Depaitutes-Apiil 10, stmr Kijiau foi
Hilo and-way potts; 10, stmr Hawaii for
Hilo; 20, btm Lchua (or llamuku.i; 22,
stmr Kiuau for Honolulu.
The John.G North Is loading sugar at
Mahukona and will "sail on 28d (, to-day)
lor San Fiancisco.
.Sailed Apiil 20, -brig Luiline, Cap;
'Clia Matson, for Sau Francisco with a
full cargo of sugar.
The 4-masted hdioouer Puiitan is ex
pected eveiy day.
Anotiu.e landlords bale is ad cr
Tin: Minister of Foreign Affairs in
vites tenders foi punting his biennial
The copailnerbhip uf Swift, Gars
ttins & Co., biigar planters at Kilauca,
The lease for 10 years of a niece of
"land ut Kaneohu will bo sold at Aliio
jum Hale May 20.
Majoh J. W. Boberleon, Her Maj
oty'a Cliainbcrliiin, has licon elevated
to II, Al 's Pi ivy Council.
This Bum.min has 400 more sub
scribers than any rival daily, which
means 2000 more reai'era to peruse
your udNeitiBL'iiii'Dt, This is a fact
capable of proof to any interested.
Mark it well.
The infant son of Dr. and Mrs. A.
R. Rowut was baptized at their resi
dence yesterday evening by Rev.
Alex. Mackintosh. The child was
named Allan Ritchie Leialoha. After
the ceremony a pleasant evening's
entertainment wa3 given to a goodly
company of iinmediaie friends. There
was piano and vocal music inter
mingled with friendly converse. A
sumptuous collation was served early,
and at dispersing the gueats were
again constrained to refresh them
selves. All were delighted with the
pleasure provided by the host and
hostess, assisted by Mr. and Mrs.
W. G. Ashley. They were cordially
1 toasted as well ns the bouncing heir,
with the sentiment hoping that all
-.their troubles might be little ones.
APROPOS OF CAPTAIN COOK.
Now that the memory of Captain
Cook is resurrected in the vicinity of
his liugical death, it calls to mind
the finding of a mention of him In an
old book of reminiscences social
and of travel by an English lady,
of the period when Cook was at the
jzeiiith of his fame and a great lion in
Jiritlsli society. This lady meeting
Jiiin at a dinner party described him
as a very stout, red-faced mau, giv
ing the impression of coarseness, and
unmistakably intemperate. But that
was the vice of the day and the
times. Although taciturn and evi
dently not at ease in good society,
ho gave the impicssion of more than
ordinary force and intelligence do
spile the unfavorable impression he
jmide. Howahd Glyndon,
, Waikiki, April 22, 1892.
l .. .. , k. .. . - .t
IN FIVE YEARS.
By S. E. Bishop
Volcano Housk, April 12, 1892.
The writer's last visit to the Vol
cano was in company with Professor
J. D. Dana in July. 188D. The then
existing condition of the crater is
dasciibed and illustrated in Dana's
' Characteristics of Volcanoes. "
Some account was also given In The
Kiicnd of August nud September,
The present state of the great in
ner crater of Hnleraa'uraa'u is totally
chnnged from what it was then, and
very much to the advantage of the
observer. As 1 sit writing iu the
line reading loom of the Hotel, I can
plainly distinguish the entire circuit
of the walls of Ilalcma'uiua'u as
well as the great ash or pumice fields
at the S. W. end of the outer cialer
of Kil.iuea. A faint blue vapor from
the lire lake scarcely veils them in
the least, wliile dense clouds of
steam then made a mystery of much
that lay behind them ; the high sum
mit of the debris mound also cut off
the view of the same parts from this
At the former visit, this unsightly
pile of ruin cumbered the pit and far
overtopped its walls. It so Oiled the
area of the crater as to meet the
talus of the cliffs, compelling the up
pressing lavas to bore such vents as
they could between the inner and
outer debris, making three or more
small fire lakes. At the time of our
visit the only one of these uot mainly
hidden by smoke, lay at the middle of
the west side about 150 feet below
the main floor of Kilauca. It was
closely crowded between the debris
cone and the pi ecipice, and was about
200 feet in diameter. Our parly
christened it "Dana Lake," and it
continued to bo the chief center of
interest until a year ago. No trace
of all these things remains except
the outer walls of the pit.
What have we now? Here is the
great well-like pit, like a huge quarry,
or Kimberley diamond hole, about
half a mile in diameter, nearly circu
lar, with veilical walls for 150 feet
down, and 150 more of sloping talus
or debris. In spots the talus reaches
nearly to the top, elsewheie often not
one-third the height. 300 feet down
lies what looks like a perfectly level
floor of fresh black lava. This-isabout
1500 feet in diameter, bounded bv
the irregular slopes of rock-ruin all
round the pit. Exactly in the center,
920 feet in diameter, more or less,
lies the immense (ire-Jake. It is not
far from a true ciicle, large enough
to fit pretty closely inside the, four
square fence of the Palace Yard, I
should think, or between the sides of
the Park race track:.
The smooth, semi-liquid crust of
this seventeen acres of lake is 30
feet below the black floor around it,
which ayerages 250 feet wide. The
bank is everywhere vertical, and
clean cut, with few uregularities.
The entire arrangement is so orderly
and symmetrical ns to suggest an
artificial swimming tank. There is
not the minutest suggestion of the
wild overhanging peaks and turrets
that adorn Tavernier's pictures, and
that made so hortescent the Hale
ma'uma'u of '82 to '85. The lava
has come up in norma! form. The
forces are marshalled iu field dress
It -will be remembered that on
March G; 1$86, after a season of un
usual activity and immense overflow
of lavas, Halema'uma'u collapsed;
its lava drained off underground,
carrying down also the entire con
tents of the "New Lake" adjacent.
The enormous masses of overhanging
cliffs all fell in. There only remain
ed a black tireless pit of 700 feet in
depth, in dimensions much like Ki-lauea-iki.
The debris of the prater
walls which fell in would seem to
have choked the main shaft through
which the lava ascends from the Plu
tonic depths. It was blow in relum
ing. When it finally appealed, it
came pushing up before it an enor
mous mass of debris, which was lift
ed the whole 700 feet and 200 more,
blocking the crater and impeding its
action as above described.
Exactly five years later to a day
on Match 5, 1891, a second collapse
occurred, leaving a pit like the form
er one. But tho return of the lavas
was speedy. The unsightly cone of
debris had gone down into the depths
forever, perhaps into some wide en
largement of the lava shaft or duct
far below. Enceladus was rid of his
cumbering Etna. The fire fountain
welled up large and free, rising in
less than a year to within 300 feet of
tho upper brink of Halema'uma'u,
then slightly sinking again to its pre
The entire amount of present ebul
lition in the lava is probably quite
equal to the combined action of the
lakes of 1887, but being distributed
over several times the area of liquid
surface, is much less crowded, leav
ing a larger proportion of dark crust
than on Dana Lake. At the same
time the boiling the appears in larger
single masses than then, but pei haps
scarcely as impressive to the eye.
We then stood within 200 feet of tho
Ures. Ordinary observers now sit
comfortably on the upper brink, 1400
feet away from the surging fire foun
tains. Only very active climbers are
capable of descending to tho black
floor, to encounter the withering heat
of the lake at cloje quarters,
Benches and a shelter wall are ar
ranged near the middle of the north
side, the one towards the Volcano
House. One can observe the fires
equally well from any other point on
the periphery of the great pit. You
can now walk clear around it without
inconvenience from smoke.
DISTRIBUTION OF TIIK FIUK-FOUNTAINS.
Thete is much change in this re
spect from the action in Dana Lake.
There the chief and very violent ,
play was under the low overhanging '
sides, with occasional upburst9 in cen
tral parts. In the present lake, there
is little work done on the edges. The
activity is chiefly confined to more
central portions where it is constant
and violent. There appears to be a
powerful welling up of lava slightly
east of the center, which usually
flows westward in u strong current
100 feel wide nnd 150 in length, when
It meets a slow general current from
the west, and disappears downwards.
In Dana Lake, the inflow welled out
lather quietly from under the debris
mound at a single point, pushing in
a strong current towards the center
and radiating or fanning out towards
from 5 to 7 points at the sides of the
lake. At these points the lava was
sucked down in a most tumultuous
manner, with violent and explosive
regurgitations, flinging spray 30 or
40 feet high.
In the present lake, during several
hours of observation, I have seen
only two side points of like action,
both under the noith-west bank and
very intermittent. Centrally, how
ever, there is violent play of foun
tains. The chief nnd most constant
one is on the cast edge 01 the up
welling and westward flowing current
named above. Two or three times a
minute with much regularity, this
boils up in a bright billow or dome,
about 30 feet across and 15 feet high,
bi caking up with more or less spray,
and falling in with heavy clash and
ioar, and massive undulations of the
neighboiing surfaces. Muih crust
irom ine eastward appeared 10 ue
drawn in at that point.
South-west from this large central
fountain, half-way to the bank of the
lake, one of about half the size was
in similar and very continuous play,
drawing in very much crust from that
section of the lake. West of the
center, half-way to the bank, was a
very intermittent center of activity,
which was sometimes excessivply vio
lent. Once for ten minutes without
cessation, a space of 70 feet by 15
was occupied by furiously tossing
surges of file, maintaining a height
of 10 to 15 feet ahpve the level, with
spray flying wide and high. This was
the finest thing seen.
Perhaps, after all, the great cen
tral current is the most brilliant spec
tacle. Here is a bioad sheet of bright
streaming fire half an acie in extent,
more than half filled with fragments
of black crust, between which dash
up a hundred little sprays of spark
ling glow, and among them constant
ly u dozen small jets three to six feet
high. This current was in unresting
activity, flanked on the east by the
gieat billowy fountain.
The estimated dimensions above
given were calculated from the known
height of the 30 foot bank, and fro 31
the approximately known diameter of
the lake. Objects in such a pit look
smaller than they are, as seen from
above. Visitors at Kilauca are fa
miliar with the blight seams or crack
traversing the daik ciust in every di
rection. In Dana Lake the motion
of theso seams was 'from the side
where the lava came in towards the
points where it so tumultously
plunged downward. In tho present
lake, the cracks form in long curved
lines parallel to the banks and move
gradually inwards toward the center.
As they advance they bend up into
zigzag and crinkled lines, like chain
lightning. They interlace with other
lines, forming an intricate network
of blazing meshes, breaking up among
the furious activities of the middle
The foicgolng is matter-of-fact
statement; the writer has no supply
of words adequate to paint even
faintly the actual scene. Those who
have actually visited and seen Hale
ma'uma'u by night, will perhaps be
able to use these imperfect hints so
as to reproduce to themselves some
thing of what is to be set! now.
I'KOUAUILITIKS Of TIIK NKAH KUTUltli
OV TIIK OltATKH.
Of course it is impossible to fore
cast anything positively about this.
It will be iu the regular course of
things for the lavas to rise gradually
during a period of five years or more
before another collupse, and finally
to overflow extensively upou the
main floor of Kilauca, as they did
during the latter part of the last
period. It is not improbable, how
ever, that one of the periodical great
eruptions of Mauna Loa may soon
intervene. That woud piobably
cause u seveie drop in the Kilauea
lavas for a short time, or might af
fect this crater more seriously, as
much sympathy appears to exist
between these two neighboring Vol
canoes. Should, as is probable, the lava
continue gradually to rise in the pre
sent open pit, it is scarcely possible
that It could maintain an open lake
any larger than the present one.
The supply of hot fluid from below
would be too small, the cooling sur
face above too large. As the lake
rises above its present level, the area
of filling around it will increase.
Rising and falling variably ns is
usual, very irregular and fantastic
masses are likely to be formed
around the lake within tho present
depressed area, ns they were in the
period ending in March, 1880.
On the whole, the probabilities
seem largely in favor of a more than
average visible activity and interest
ing display for several years. In
many tespects, indeed, the present
spectacle is of tare superiority as
compared with those of former years.
It is neaily ceitaiu to continue so.
Some time has been employed the
past two days in making special in
spection and measurements of Hale
ma'uma'u. I state with some dilll
dence the following results, on ac
count of imperfection of means for
Avorago Diameter of llnle
ma'uma'u pit 2300 feet
Depth of saipe to smooth
floor, average 300 feet
Present subsidence of lake
sui face below the floor ... 40 feet
Diameter of Fire L.ikc, aver
age 000 feet
The Lake is substantially ciicular.
Between the 8th and the 13lh, ft
subsided about ten feet. The activ
ity was somewhat increased. On the
last occasion was observed an area
of 150x40 feet, tos'sing continuously
for twenty minutes to heights of from
15 to 25 feet. At the central point
was obseived on uplift of billow or
dome of 50 feet diameter and 30 in
height, or us large as the Post Olllce
building. As it fell back, a aur-
aiea of an acre or more
swung up and down 111 massive un
dulations. Owing to the illusion as
to size attending the looking doun
into a deep chasm, fliis billow seemed
no laiger than a tram-car. The
Palace down there would look about
the size of a small cottawe.
The diameter of HalcmaVima'ti,
2300 feet, is derived from the Gov
ernment map by F. S. Dodge. It
now corresponds nearly to a circle
inscribed within the triangular form
shown in that map, and is therefore
Dr. Maicuse's depth of pit, taken
by aneroid, is 250 feet. By observ
ation from six points with rude
means, 1 cannot nuke it less than
Mr. L. A. Thurston and, party by
pacing around the lake, estimated its
diameter at 130"0 feet. I think my
estimate of 900 feet is about right.
Every part of the periphery seems
to have copiously overflowed during
the latter part of the Mound or Dana
period, consideiably elevating the
wall of the pit, and to some extent
the floor of Kilauca.
In crossing a freBh pahoehoe flow,
the suu shining vertically so filled it
with luster, as to precisely resemble
huge folds and crumples of new black
satin. No wonder the people gave
to satin tho name of pahouhoc.
It has been somen hat lonely here
the past four clays. A company of
ten touiisls are telephoned from
Punaluu as being on the toad, to
anivo here this afternoon. There is
ample 100m for tin ice their number.
Seventeen touilsts in all, from
abroad, were met at the Volcano
House, during a week's sojourn.
One third of these spent a week at
THE VOLCANO HOUSE AND ITS 1'ItOS
TEOTB. The great desideratum of a, really
good hotel at the Volcano is at lust
attained. It iu. elegant, it is thor
oughly comfortable, even luxurious.
The management is very cfllcicnlaud
satlsfactoiy to guests. What it lucks
as yet is life amount of business it
can accommodate, and which it is
certain to gut just as soon as the
Hilo Uoad is completed.
Both the Hotel company and the
people who wish to come are ex
tremely impatient ut the slow pro
giess of the Volcano Road. You
travel fourteen miles from Hilo on
the most perfect and beautiful road
iu the Islands in two hours or so;
then you mount an overworked hack,
and plot tediously five or six hours
more for sixteen miles over the "old
trail." You can do better than this by
binding at Punaluu, and drivim,' the
whole distance on wheels ; but the
landing from the ship Is not as smooth
as at Hilo; and the attractions of the
place and scenery of the road are In
ferior to the other.
At the completion of the five mile
section of the Volcano road now in
progress, a crosstruil will connect
with the old trail, thus reducing the
distance in saddle by live miles, and
that the worBt part of said trull, over
the luyujiuiiiptj and hollows. It can
not bjjSofiger than Juno before this is
aceortiluhed, when the journoy will
becomSulle comfortable, Another
improvement shortly 10 be expected,
will be to put in order for wheels the
fapppT six miles from the' efdter, so
that tatringes can rticct tourists at
the "bullock pen," leaving onl five
miles for the saddle. Comparatively
little labor is nccevsnry to make this
upper section available. With these
additions to the now road in such
early prospeot, a great Increase of
the business of the Hotel seems cot
lain to ensue during tho coming
A huge liminos is to be expected
from residents of the Islands, this
being the onl mountain house avail
able iu the group. It is 4000 feet
up the lucrum v seldom above 58
at sunrise, or To at 2 p. in. A par
lor lire burns moil of the tunc for
the comfort of guests. The countiy
is bioad and beautiful, with delight
ful drives in many diicctlons. One
who conies o spend a month in this
bracing air cannot be tolling over the
lava every duj for entertainment
and they need not. Water Is abund
ant. Nitme ptovides copious sul
phured steam tor delicious baths.
All hot water for cleansing is heated
from this source.
As soon ns returning totirists cease
to recount the drudgeries of the old
trail, and have to tell instead of the
forest wonders and beauties of the
new road, ns well as of the match
less marvels of the fire lake, business
will crowd. It will soon become
widely known, how at Kilauca is the
one place on earth where nature's
most amazing sight can be visited
and enjoyed in comfort and sccuiity.
It is the greatest permanent specta
cle on the globe.
The best spring medicine is a dose
or two of St. Patrick's Pills. They
not only physic but cleanse the whole
system and purify the blood. For
sale by Benson, Smith & Co., Agents.
Are We On The Eve of
Thjs question bccius rather htart
ling at lit Ht blush But We do not
mean a political revolution ending 111
blood. Wo simply mean a icvolution
of pi.ictical usefulness. You can't be
useful unlet! you're well. A gio.it
many of us are "piotly well," olheib
aio not. This se.ibon is particularly
trying. Thobe who arc well take
Surs.iparill.iB to keep off trouhlu;
those who are sick arc taking them to
regain lost health. Wo hao Scrih
tier's, Ayer'b, JoyV, Hood's and Briv
tol's Sarsiipiirilliib They puiify and
enrich tho blood; it makes food
nourishing, woik pleasant, sleep ic
ficshing and life enjoyable.
In our iiinkai window you will see
some bottles of mineral waters. These
are often pieb'rilied by phjbiciaiio for
vaiioiib complaints and ate said to be
oflic.iuous. You might tiy uonic
Bufhilo Litlu.i Water, Huny.idi Jauo.s
or Cailbb.idcr "prudel and tee what
they cm do foi you
"It'b a splendid dentifiico," said a
gentleman after trying 11 i.unpli of
Dr. Sh&lfield'ri Cruitii Dentifrice. Try
a sample tube. We Mill have a lew
free bamplch left.
HOBRON, NEWMAN & CO.,
Corner ITox-t A: ICIiltr htrcct h.
FOR SALE OR LEASE.
On and after May 1st,
lS'lU. tho New and De
Minhlu Modern Residence
of the undersigned, on
Thuiston Avenue, containing Latgo I'.u
lor. Dining Itooin, Conservatory, Two'
Itcdiooms, Dressing Jtnom with btation
nry Wafihstand and Ced.u W.udrobe,
Uiithrooin wl'h Patent Olnel and Hot
and Cold Water iittuchincut. Pantiien.
China Clo-et and Kitchen with New
Range, Hot Water Boiler ami all att.ich
Largo and convenient .stable on the
piemUcs containing tw o ltugu box-Mulls
caiilago. harness and feed looms, and
Si'l VrtlltS" qlllU tclP.
Gioumlb MO.V'OO, beautifully laiiLout
and ten. iced. Tho view lb uifpiup.ib-ed
Foi further particulate bee .
W. G. ASULKY,
380-tf O. It. & L. Co.'s Depot.
at this olllce.
a store. Apply
qWO Nicely Furnished
X Kooins centrally located.
Enquire 1!ui,i.i:tin Olllce.
rpVO Furnished Cottages,
JL two looms hi each. Kent
Cor. Foit & Mcieh.intsts.
jgj)L fUIVAL PB1IMISKS, 31
A?JvKm M.J ltcretauli stieet, opno
laMMI situ Foit-sticct Chui eh. Ap
ply to It. I. I.IIiLIK,
!182 tf At Tlieo. II. DhvIch fa Co.
HOUSE & LOT KOH SALE.
Young stieet. House
contains llvn ionm,
kitchen, hathtoiiiu, etc. Lot
feet. For fnither piiith'iihus
TIIK Houso now occupied
by T. Smith, hso., on
Beictiuihi H'lect next to Mr,
Lose, l'ossesflun given 011 thu 1st of
May next. Km particulars impute at
the Custom House.
3!U tf Q. E. UOARDMAN.
A Newfoundland l'up,
about 7 weeks old, ulmggy
coat, black and while.
Disappeared dm lug thu
nisht of thu It th iiixt. A
llhci.d toward will be paid lor thu ictiiin
of tamu to the iisliJcoco 01
K. D. TBNNKY,
Cor, Luii'dllo and l'uiisucola tU.
A-T THE TOP !
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Fort street, oppo. Sprcckcls' Bank, Honolulu.
w Mi Mm
'I I 13 T,! I 1 -?", fc"
w iv 1 v ' nm
III -N .!
TUB HIGHEST GltADE OF BOTTLED
Soda Water, Giipr Ale nut (M Apple Cider
DELIVERED TU ANY l'AUT OF I'HE CITY.
HOLLISTER & CO..
1 ort Street, : : . :
104 Fort totreai, Honolulu.
pecial Value in Ladies' Night Gowns !
See what wc are now selling for SI.
Good Cotton and
OUR SKIRTS FOR .50 CBN lS 1 CAN'T BB BEAT !
LADIES' CORSET COVERS !
IN GREAT VARIETY AND IN ALL SIZES ! ,
3 Aid If-;
CONS'I ITUTING THE "1'IONEEU"
HOTEL & FORT STREETS,
IN 1859 BY C. E. WILLIAMS FOB CONDUCTING THE
taiitire, Cabinet Making, Upholstoiog h Undertaking
Business in Honolulu are btjll extant, and the buslucnti, its originator and
!rer.cut proiiiutor hcio to stay. Hinluir put chased the entire intoiost of
tliu late linn of II. II. William1, As Co., comprising the largest stock of
Furniture, Upholstery & Undertaking Goods
Evei In Honolulu; piluclpilly ncluctcd by II. II. Williams limine liW Into three
month.' visit to thu Coast, 1 now nffiir tliit) stock ami futuru addition for
CASH at pi Ice much lues than heretofore charged,
jtSr'NiH iinduiblKiied In leMiiuiuirulii old placo and biislnu would lcspect
fully lender hlx giatefi.l thaiikb foi the llbui.il patiou.igu of old ft lends of this
and iiclgliboiiug Ihland, and hopes to uiciit a continuance of their f.ivota while
tiolicltltig a share from new fi lends; and again offeis Ills services Iu
Moving Pianos, Household Goods, Etc.,
By Experienced and Ua refill .Men with Suitable Apparatus.
Matting of Superior Quality Furnished and Laid by 'Competent Men!
USr PIANOS FOR SALE OR RENT AT LOW FIGURES, "tt
O V IX T O K. HJ !
nan ft wirar
KM) Fort Street, Hriner HlocU.
Wliluy, HiituiMl.iy ami Moiicliiy. wo will oll'oi our
8-Button Sac Gloves, for Fifty Gents !
BEGULAU I'BICE, 7(5;
S Button Sao Mlovi'ft, 7fio , regular price, $1.
ALL-SILK .RIBBON, CHEAP FOR CASH !
No. 2, ll.lo; No, II, 7.ru; No. 0, Mo; No, 7. 1; No, D, $1.25: .
No, 12, $1.10; No.lO.fl.TD.
13y untiring' untorprise and
skillful nmnngoiniMit wo have
reached a position at the. top
Of the hardware business in
We've kept everlastingly at
it and by so doing we are able,
to offer you goods thaUiru all
that we reeonun nd them to
be'. Take lamps, for instance.
Js there a larger or better
assortment in the Kingdom,
and have you ever heard of
It's very refreshing these
warm days. Our Soda
Syrups made from
Pure Fruit Juices
I SS rJ? 5
00 anil Sl.M ! They ate Well-made,
Nieelv Trimmed 1
ife Skirts !
PLANT, ESTABLISHED ON
-- - nm.TrrT-rrjw ni