Newspaper Page Text
THR HAWAIIAN STAR, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1893.- SIX PAGES.
(Continued rum First page )
directly below the snrf-xt- i an, I tup
pose, obliterate the long, rolling,
breathing motion of the great ocean
surface, but in nlace .f the lesser
waves that customarily follow the wind
the surface of the ocean as we ad
vancetl became m ire like the boiling
eddies of an immensely exasperated
RlHInond. and the sun so veiled itself
behind a dense atmosphere that semi
M.u.Nll ICF.NT IPBCTACLI
1 1 nrriedlv IWtllowlOfl our early break
fast, we devoted ourselves to watching
one of the grandest and most fas) mat
ing sights it has been my lot to witness
Wi- were now within lic or I IX miles 01
land. The huge mass of Manna L
w.Ti before us and app.iently ctoM I
It has dome-si lued summit, and, u
is said, a inter six miles in circum
ference and nowhere less than eight
hundred leet deep. This was nearly, if
not quite, quiescent.
Prom fissures and imallef openings
on all suits of the mountain, however,
fire and vapor were being expelled w ith
trtmendoUS force, and the chief erup
tion came from the crater of KiUuta,
on the east side, at a height of more
than f.iur thousand feet. This is said to
be i ooo feet deep and ihn e miles across,
in fact the lamest etive crater in the
world. Some of us landed on the fol
lowing day, and then we learned from
the natives that the eruption had first
begun from an opening on the" north
side six days before, at an elevation of
about eight thousand feet. There had
been no warning sound. A heavy
black cloud gathered in the morning,
and toW'rd sunset an enormous volume
of fire suddenly shot upward at the
same time that two streams of lava
besan to Bow down opposite sides ol
OIVINO IT A WIDE BERTH.
Mauna Kea. which lies to the north,
is somewhat higher than Mauna Loa,
and, with the help of native ponies, the
ascent, for a long distance, may be
made without much difficulty. At first
we thought of using this mountain as a
sort of grand standi but ultimately de
cided that it would be wiser to retain
full freedom of action and movement
nearer the sea. When a volcano is n t
content with an outlet of some twenty
five or thirty square miles, but must
needs to break out at a multitude of
other points anywhere within an em r
mous area, it is impossible to feel sure
where the limit of danger may be
The Hawaiian volcanoes are so vast
and of such tremendous and far-reach
ing energy that no calculation about
them may safely be m.de. On one
occasion a tidal wave that originated
here is said to have been felt as far
south as New .'aland.
Moreover, a quiet sail around the
southern end of the island and as far
north as Hilo bar gave us a good view
of three sides of Mauna l.oa and of all
the actual craters. Perhaps the most
startling effect was obtained on this
trip. At one point the large craters
were concealed behind the great body
of the mountains. It was night. Amid
the roar of rushing rocks and pent-up
vapors; amid the increasing subterran
ean thunders, the blackntss of the
canopy th.it overhung the mountain
was literahy made visible by the glare
ab;Ve and the red streams of molten
lava as they li nved toward the shore
Presently, as we moved down the
coast, the whole crater of Kilauea came
into sight, and from its enormous
mouth a dense black mass ar ise to ap
parently two-thirds the height of the
mountain, accompanied by mighty
volumes of lire and molten lava, which,
after expending their force far away in
the atmosphere, fell back in shrouds of
liquid rock or rolled in streams down
the mountain side.
NO CONTEMPT I'ROM FAMILIARITY,
It was now the tenth day and still
the eruption was growing in violence.
Ic seemed to increase in intensity from
hour to hour. I will not say that in
such happenings, which are indeed
awe-inspiring, familiarity breeds con
tempt, but in our case it certainly did
breed something akin to indifference.
Acc irdingly we resolved to land again
and to seek adventure as near to the
scene of action as we might find prac
ticable. We went ashore some miles
north or the largest crater and ap
proached it on foot. Kven when miles
away we thought we heard the thunder
ol rocks as tr ey leaped from precipice
to precipice, and the crashing of trees
and vegetation as they fe'l before the
all devouring sP rm.
I he whole vista oetore us was one
which Dante would have failed to
picture. In every direction and as far
us the eye could reach the dense pent
up powers in the great laboral ry be
low were bursting forth with a violence
that makes every ideal derived from
human power absolutely insignificant
The earth seemed perforated with
thousands raf safety valves from which
steam and sulphurous vapors were
escaping with tremendous might. High
above, the great Kilauea was launching
to the skies its mighty stream of fire
and rock, and yet higher, 10,000 feit
hmher, the vast dome of the mountain
itself looked in silent majesty upon the
terrific scene that was enacting at its
A VILI.Al.K WIPES Oi l
We learned from the natives that at
a 11 tint about forty miles from where
we were a lava stream reached the
sea, so, instead Ol camping as near as
seemed nossible to Kilauea until we
could ascend toward the crater with
some degree of safety, as we had in
tended, we determined to Sf-t out at
once for the spot indicated by our in
fornnrits. It was, as we were told,
near a little village occcupied by a few-
hundred inhabitants who lived mostly
by fishing in the bay that opened out
It was not an easy i-.urney, but 11
offered a prospect of scenery and ex
of traveler, so, taking guides and ponies,
the lattu of a kind that did not InSpil e
much confidence, we added a week
pruvisi ns, and after a pretty rough
march succeeded M reaching our des
tination on the third day.
Nothing e uld exceed the grandeur
of the surroundings, but it was a ten v tn
grandeur -Nature in magnificent rest
and in one of her mightiest mood ol
acti mi. The village was gone, iTld IN
Could not learn that any of its residents,
ixeeit two. had escaped. All had
been swept into the sea, or bin ed he
rn 1. ilia flood of lava that could not
have been less than a mile in Width,
Alth ugh it had been several days
retching the village the Inhabitants had
not realised their danger till too late.
It was midnight when the flood broke
upon them. Kven now, as we Y oked
at the river of lava it was to all appear
The surface was cooled to a fixed
crust. It.it break it, and underneath
is seen the current if ntoltrtl rock,
still of a rose red color, sweeping on
with resistless fofCS to the seething
waters of the bay. So it had been to
the simple minded people of the vil
lage. The stream h,'d Rowed down
till checked by a barrier of ricks and
Its power for mischief thus apparently
Stopped. lint instead it w-as 1 nlv
leathering Strength below the surf ice,
till suddenly, in the middle ol the
n'ght, it hurst ils bounds and with re
sistless fury carried the people to their
fate. It swept over the village, not as
a torrent of water wuUl have done,
wildly and savagely, but in a steady
wave, whose very ca m betrayed its
might and made the scene the more
The hissing waters, the vapi r-laih n
atmosphere, the heavy sulphurous
fumes, the absolute desolation thai
marked the fiery liver's course, the
unceasing roar of escaping steam, of
thunderings underground, of the great
Icano near by and of the sea waves
as they dashed over the red-hot shore,
made 1 p a contrast for the peaceful
Mage that had rested there Put l ity
ght hours earlier, such as the obtUSest
mil could hardly fall to contemplate
with wonder and awe. l'onqxli was
smothered, but Wamanalii, like Her-
ilancum, was drowned in a flo 11 of
IN ERUPTION NEARLY TWO MONTHS.
l'his great eruption lasted neatly
two months, but after the first three
weeks it lost much of its energy, and
by that time we had returned and were
onsidering sn excursion in the moun
tain to the vicinity of the crater. The
Question was not whether to d it, but
how to do it. At lint the natives did
n t fall at all readily into our plans,
but when they saw we were in earnest
and that it would be to their advantage
to help, we had plenty of volunteers
As s on as one consented it seemed as
though the entire population of the
district was dying to be of the party.
Fifteen were accepted, but six of tin se
soon changed their minds and decided
that they would be more comfortable
It soimi became evident that we
should have to be our own guides-,
everything being changed. Fomur
trcks and paths were 1 bliterated, and
what had once been known as choice
spots for camping en weie now, per
haps, beds of scoria; or pools of hot
ava. S we had to discover .1 way lor
ourselves, and thus three days and
mort weie spent bef re we reached a
lestination. It was excellent camping-
ground and afforded a fine view. By
1 strange piece of latuily nobody had
foteseen a scarcity of water, and dm 1. g
the first part of our journey we had had
l'his had something to do with
retailing our progress, and it was only
very inefficiently remedied ..t consider
able trouble. It was, nevertheless, a
pleasant picnic that we had up there,
live thousand feet or more on Mauna
Loa, although I confess I h ive never
been quite sure that the game was
worth the candle. It had been an
ugly tramp, and my belief since has
been that a volcano in action is better
seen Irons lielow than Iroui ahove.
ON THK crater's BORPER.
We were hight r than, though in
comparatively close proximity to, ti;e
great crater. All t jtCtion of lava had
erased, but from what appeared to be
three vast openings deep down in the
abyss smoke and fiery vjpors were stiil
being thrown out many hundred feet.
Ashes and solid rocks were also among
the ejected matter, but they fill far
away. Over the bps of the crater many
streams of red hot lava poured con
tinually, robing down the sides of the
mountain, leaping t first from crag to
crag ai d scattering a fiery spray when
ever their progress became impeded.
Over cVi ry side numberliis smallei
openings gave vent to steam and sul
phurous gases, and anywhere might be
seen pools of liquid lava boiling and
bubbling with a jingling sound befori
once more cooling down to solidity.
There was not much difficulty in pre
paring some hot tea.
We passed that night on the moun
tain, though intensely cold, and after
an early bieakfast descended as near ly
as was practicable beside one of ihe
principal streams of lava. At first It
was a bright orange color, liquid, and
Sowing with s me velocity, now rolling
stiadily along, now sending up a shower
of fiery spray, to fall back into the
stream again. Lower down the matti r
lost much of its fluidity, and changi d
in C"lor to a rose red or bright crim
son, then to a dull blackish brown, at
which stage it was haidened, at least
on the surface, though the lava retains
much heat for weeks after it has ceased
Our descent was without mishap or
.dventure, and we returned next day
to the ship and once more sailed along
the coast, which seemed to have a
fascination fur us all. We had indeed
witnessed a marvelous exhibition of the
powers of nature on a scale nowhere
surpassed outside of Hawaii, but which
seems quite likely to be repealed at any
time. tlattttennmn in Mew i urn
'Mm! una BMfHU
A RIDE FOR LIFE.
HOW ONE OF THE CONFEDERATE CAB
INET OFFICERS ESCAPED.
a MitiniKiit Incident la Mm WtMi nfOnv
glit Wlwn Tlinl Wnete gsetlnn of the
Country VI . Patrolled bj I'nimi Soldiers.
An Anxious PnrnoF.
Down utnonir llie piny wood of south
ern Q coral. Jefferson Davis was captured,
Why in should ever bava hern os.pt tired in
thai lonely land, supponlnsi of course that
lie really wanted o ir-t sway, surpasses
understanding. 1 have ridden over the
ground and have visited that dismal, out
nf the way town nf 1 rwinvillc, (la., which.
like Waterloo, nameless bsmve, ivtll now
he ever remembered,
After leaving South Carolina Iho com
pany, consist im: of Dnvlt, his family, sev
ers! members of tbs cabinet nod Mi escort
of soldi, ry, crossrd the Stivntin.-.h river
near tbo old town of Washington -bytha
way, the first town named fi r the father of
his com. try in the United State. There,
apprehending the approach of Federal eav
airy, a general hreaaup took place. Davis
continued hi way toward the south, still
encumbered by n considerable wagon train,
until be creased the Oomnlaee rl ver al Poor
ttobtn Spring anil camped at Ashevllle,
Thence in- started by the early dawn on that
we ary journey through the solitudes of the
"WiregrasSt" made still more solitary by
tin- war 1 hat had depopulated Georgia of
all thetuen able to bear a musket, as wall
an the btntj, "Sixteen to sixty" yvas the
last decree of the conscript net, ami only
pale faced and hulf famished women and
children remained to gaae in wonder at the
Afirr tin- breaking upof the cabinet Gen
eral Breckinridge mounted his horse and
struck out for the Floridian peninsula.
TlirouKh loneaome byways, where the peo
ple eon id not give direct inns which route 1 0
pursue after 10 miles because they had nev
er been farther, he rode and thus escaped
the Union troops, who were quartered at
different oitleaand towns across the penin
sula from Jacksonville to Tampa. It was
as wild a ride as ever a man undertook, hut
by avoiding the most populous sections
General Breckinridge finally reached a safe
distance below the cordon of troops lying
hi wait for him and other refugees from the
Worn out, he rode up to a log cabin in the
dusk of evening and asked If be could get
shelter and refreshment for himself and
his horse and direct Ions how to reach Char
lotte's harbor. Although dressed in citi
zen's olotheshis manners and striking phy
sique Incited the curiosity of the squatter,
l!ui true to the instincts of that peculiar
race the latter agreed to giro the stranger
food and shelter and asked no questions,
1 Maid a day and night at that hospita
ble hut soon after and was I lie recipient of
many kindnesses from the squatter. Said
he, in speaking of the night that he enter
tatned General Breckinridge:
"I tell jou 1 was mighty suspirious about
the feller, didn't exactly catch on to him
whether he was a Yank or a t 'unfed, hut I
knew he was one or the other. You see, I
hail stole HI niggers from old man Norman
HcDuffle, over at Pensacola, and had run
them down to Tampa and sold them just
about the breaking out of the war. Isold
them for gold, several t housand dollars done
up in buckskin hags, regular old Spanish
gold in doubloons, and 1 had the cash buried
under the comer of the smokehouse for
fear some of the strollers might find it,
eit her running after the Confeds or running
away front tin- Yankees. You see how sim
ple I live now. 1 lived the same way then
plenty of beef, venison, hog meat, milk,
butter, hominy and potatoes. Sometimes
we bad bear meat, and sometimes we had
oornbread; not often though, because the
mill was tin miles elf, and we never fooled
with bears unless they got to pestering our
hogs. As foi- biscuits, my young ones never
saw one, and they'd have put a coal of lire
on one, just as they'd have done to a terra
pin if they'd found it in the road.
"Well, that fellow looked so queer and
suspicious t hat 1 felt skittish, but I (rive
hint the best we had and turned his horse
in the (lea patell to help himself. We sat
and talked awhile, but I saw lie was tired,
so 1 showed him the bed, and nieandiny
wife laid down on a pallet on the floor. The
more 1 thought of thai man the mure 1 felt
uneasy about my money. So.al'terall were
sound asleep, I slipped our behind the
smokehouse to get it, not even stopping to
put on my clothes, for fear of being watch
ed. In a few minutes 1 had it dug up, but
it was so heavy that I couldn't hardly lute
it, and 1 stubbed my toe as I crawled over
".lust then up came that, blamed old
horse as if Did Kick was after him, and
before 1 knew it he was right on to me, and
then came a chase that I don't ever want
to go through willi again. The capers of
the horse awoke his master, and out he
came a pistol in each hand. I got right
down on my knees and told him he might
take my money, but for the sake of my
family i prayed him to spare my life.
" 'Why, you numskull, 1 don't want
your money nor yourlife. Do you not guess
who I am!''
" 'I am General Breckinridge of the Con
federate cabinet, and all I desired was n
little rest. Now tell me tin1 most direct
road to Charlotte's harbor, and I will pay
my bill and get out.'
'You don't owe me a cent, general,' said
I, trembling like a leaf, 'but for God's sake
don't tell about my money if you get
"I then caught his horse, saddled him,
tilled up his saddlebags With beef and po
tatoes, showed Uiio the road, and be was
gone half an hour before I realized the fact
that I bad harbored a fugitive and at the
same time given refuge to one of the lead
its of the Confederacy." New York Post.
The 1'ugen ff the Senate.
Of all the 110 appointments under the
sergeant-at-arms of the United States sen
ate those of the pages only can be said to be
nonpolittcal. No boy can be appointed a
page of the senate who is not 12 years of
age, and no boy can continue as n page who
is Pi years of ago at the beginning of a ses
sion of congress. It is a lucrative position,
and few of the boysaiv not sorry when their
term has ended. Usually four of the boys
who are graduated from the page's position
at the beginning of a session are appointed
rilling pages. Their selection depends on
their records (or efficiency and faithfulness.
The page on the lloor of the senate draws
$2. SO ii day during the session of congress.
The riding page receives jfi.ailaday the year
around and has a horse to ride. His dul iss
keep him out of doors a great part of the
time, carrying messages between thecapi-
tol and the departments. The position is
considered more desirable than that of a
The page's life is a pleasant one. He
I must be 011 duty at II o'clock each morning,
I but the serious business of the day does not
begin Until noon. When the senate meets.
! Before that time hearranges the flies of the
'. Congressional Kecord and the bills anil re
' ports on the desks of the senators who have
been assigned to him. There are 1(1 pages
anil 88 senators, bo none of the pages has
! very much to do. The morning hours are
not nil working hours. There is a gymua
, sunn in the basement of the capitol fur
nished especially for their use. They ex
ercise their arms and their chests there
every morning; t heir legs get plenty of ex
ercise through theday. Washington Star.
Keetdvlnic u lluku.
The visit of a duke wiis announced while
itothschild was busy. "Please take a chair,"
he cried from his desk. "I am Uuko
said the visitor indignantly. "W ell, then,
take two chairs," said Itothschild.
We are Still
Among other things the
bark" G. N. Wilcox" brought
11s the following:
Hubbuck's Genuine, No.
1 and No. :i White Lead, in 25,
50 or 100 lb. iron kegs.
Hubbuck's White Zinc
Red Lead, pale boiled anil raw
Oil. Stockholm and Coal Tar,
in barrels or drums. Castile
Soap, Shot. 151! to No. 10,
Punched Horse Shoes, Sal
Soda, galv'd Anchors, Brush
Door Mats, flexible steel and
ironWire Rope, Seine Twine
Harris' Harness Liquid, Ha,
S: Martin Blacking, galvanized
Buckets and Tubs, Chain, blk.
and galv'd to galv'd
Sheet Iron, No. 1G to 2G;
Tinned Wire, Copper Wire,
No. 10 to 20, black and galv'd
Fence Wire, Nob. 4, 5 and 6,
Blue Mottled Soap, Anvils,
70 to 200 lbs.; Blacksmith's
Vises, all sirs; a large assmt.
of Bar Iron, kegs Dry Vene
tian Red, Yellow Ochre, Paris
Yellow, Burnt Umbre, Ult.
Blue, Paris Green, Metalic
Also, received ex Australia,
2600 asst'd Elect. Lamps,
1 lose, Butcher Knives, Carv
ers, Carriage Gloss Paint, Stil
phur Bellows, Scissors, Shoe,
Paint and Varnish Brushes;
Buckles, Picture Cord, Furni
ture Nails, Tape Measures,
Jennings Hits, Yak: Padlocks,
Oilers, galv'd Swivels, White
Shellac, Gold Leaf, Leathei
W ashers, and at last our fine
assmt. of Wostenholm Pocket
Knives and Razors has got
We were almost out of those
line swing Razor Strops, but
have a new lot this steamer.
We have a full line of Elec
trical Goods, and can wire
houses for Electric Lights on
short notice. Now is the time
to leave your order for wiring,
as in a few months the current
for lights can be furnished and
then everyone will want lights
at once, and those whose hous
es are wired will of course get
E. 0. HALL & SON.
Cok. Fort & King Sts.
HUSTACE & CO.
All kinds, in .my qi antily, Irorn a
bag to ,i ton.
C II A R C O A L,
From i b:ig tn any quantity.
In 4 ft. lengths, and sawed or split, from
i bag to any quantity Also,
WHITE m BLACK SAND.
tfsr No. 414 on Both Telephones, usi
WILDER & CO.
Ettabliibed in 1872.
Estate of S. G. WILDER -:- W. C. WILDER
IMPORTERS AM) DUALKKS IN
Lumber and Coal
Doors, Sash, Blinds
Paints, Oils, Glass,
WALL PAPER, Etc.
Corner of Fort & Queen Streets,
HONOLULU. H. I,
lmPrtin8 Pac fl Hardware Co..
402 iind 404 Fort St.
and Ice Chests,
CHOPPING TRAYS, BROOMS,
MOUSE AM) K T TRAPS,
IRE CLOTH AND NETTING, Etc.
129 6 If
TH0S. G. THRUM'S
I 06 Fort Street.
Still keeps on hand a varied stock ol Office.
Commercial and FashioimMe Stationery, con
Mtiny in part of Kne,rossinj; and Leal papers
and wrappers, Flat and foUled Cap, broad and
narrow Mill, Statement ( Journal and Lcdgei
papers; Linen and other letter and note paper
in fold or tablet form, with or without en
velopes; Island View Letter paper and View
Note Papeteries Correspondence! Menu, Ball
and Visiting Ci rds, etc., etc., replenishing the
same from time to time and adding novelties
a they appear.
Books Besides a full line of Blank
Hooks, in the various sizes and bindings Time
Hooks, Lot Hooks, Agents1 ami Notaru I
Kecords, Receipts, Note and other form books,
Memo, and Pass Hooks, the variety of Miscel
laneous Works, Teachers' and other Hibles,
Children's books. Linen and oilier Toy Hooks,
etc., etc., invites attention.
Special Import Orders for
Books, Music, etc.,
made up Monthly.
NeWS "The News Department has care
ful attention for prompt foiwanlance ot all
periodicals. Supcriplions entered at any time
anil periodicals not regularly received will be
ordered a.- desired.
All Subscriptions Payable
A large itockol easide and other libraries on
hand, and new Novels received by every mail
Artists' 1 Jrawing Materials, and a full supply
of Winsor & Newton's oil colors, brushes,
canvas, stretchers, etc., kept on hand or pro
cured on short notice.
Albums In their several kind-., Work
Boxes and ISaskeU, Toilet and Manicure leUti
Vases, Card Receivers, Leather (ioods, Parlor
;aincs and Toys in variety, l)olls ami I)tll
Base Balls, Bats, Masks
For all aspiring enthusiasts in the profession
Binding i he Honk Binding and Paper
Kuimg Department still nils all orders entrust'
eii to it in the manufacture of spec:al work,
rebindinff. plain anil intricate ruling, mat
mounting, paper cutting and blocking, etc.
MUSIC bound with care.
Printing Printing orders of all kinds,
executed in first class manner.
lu all the above lines in which T. (1. T. ha'
been for over twenty years identified in this
city, he invites correspondence, and guarantees
prompt and careful attention to all orders
trusted to him.
In making up an order see that it includes a
Subscription fr yourself and fur one or more
relatives or friends abroad to "The FRIEND1
the oldest paper published in the I'acific, Rev,
s. l-;. Bishop, Editor published monthly, at
$2 per annum, devoted to the religious and
educational interests ol thee Islands, as alst
a recorderof political and other current events
Sample conks mailed to any address. A
limited number of advertisements inseited al
The Hawaiian Annual now in
its Nineteenth year, and acknowledged not
only as the bcM authority on all information
pert uning to the islands that residents should
know and strangers invariably ask, but the
only reference book of Hawaiian statistics,
and annual recorder of current and reminis
cent events. There are homes probably in
this land in which it is unknown, except by
name, and there are nnmerous friends abroad
to whom this publication would afford untold
satisfaction foi the fund of reliable information
it imparts in its one hundred and fifty or more
pages, with nothing of the "Guide Hook" gush
about it. Price per copy to any address in
these islands, 75 cents ; or mailed to any
uldress in the Postal Union foi cents each,
I House and Lot on l.iliha Stieet.
I Lot on Kuakini Street, between Nuuanu
Avenue and Liliha Street.
Huum md Lot on Liiiha Street, Mt For
lurtln-i DftttlCUlftll, IPply 10
J. If, MONSARRAT,
t'artwrihi Block, Merchant Street,
M. H. LOHEIDE,
'Sign & Ornamental Painter
BELL TELEPHONE 157.
ti?' All Orders Promptly Attended to I
1 (.i it
Aim at the Drake
And yon are hound lo hit some of the
ducks. This is precisely the same with
Cod Liver Oil.
It aims to cure Consumption,
Hits the Mark, too, and it
most effectually breaks upColds,
Coughs, Hoarseness and all
Throat and Lung troubles that
cause this disease.
It is natural logic to conclude
that if VYam pole's PREPARATION
of Cod LlVBR Oil has power
to prevent Consumption, it sure
ly is able to cure these lesser
This vigor-making, fat pro
ducing preparation is Absolute
ly Tasteless, in so far as Coil
Liver Oil is concerned. All
you notice is a delightful llavor
of Wikl Cherry anil Anise.
But the purest Norwegian
Cod Liver Oil is there all the
same. It is a great blood en-
richer. Best of all it is a natu
ral food that in its stomachic
effects, actually assists its own
In Pulmonary or Bronchia
troubles it is unequalled. No
one doubts the value of Cod
Liver Oil, but not every one is
able to take it.
removes the nauseous objection
and actually makes Cod Liver
KEPT IN STOCK AM) SOLI ' BY
HOLLISTER & Co.
109 Port Street, Honoi.ui.u.
A FEW OF OUR SPECIALTIES.
Complete Assortment of
Stoves and Ranges
" EUREKA" RANGES,
set in brick.
AGATE IRON WARE,
and TIN WARE,
'COLUMBUS' WROUGHT STEEL
SINKS, Galvanized and While
CAL. LAWN SPRINKLERS.
Sheet Metal (ioods in Tin, Copper or Gal
vanized Iron on hand or made lo order.
Pull line of Sanitary (ioods, Hath Tuhs,
Lavatories, W ater Closets, l'ipe and Fittings
We are equipped for work of all kinds in
the Sheet Metal and Plumbing Trade, and con
guarantee thorough woikmanship and first
class materials in these lines.
We solicit your patronage.
J. Emmcluth & Co.
No. 6 N, in. niu si., and 104 Meu'hanl st.
Hen oral Abtorrtfoctttentj.
BETHEL STREET: OPP081TE
POST OFFICE. TELEPHONE:
237 "HELL" "MUTUAL" 866.
EVERY DESCRIPTION OF JOB,
HOOK AND COMMERCIAL
PRINTING, PAPER RULING
AND HOOK - BINDING.
Lowest CASH Prices!
California Feed Go.
t. j. Kino am j. N. Wkioht.
I lave just received the Larg
est J5COCK Ol ll.A ami 1 1 Krt 1 i
ever imported by any linn in
I lonolulu, ly any one vessel.
This stock was personally se
lected b) our Manager T. J.
King during his recent trip to
the coast, and is first class in
every particular. We guaran
tee satisfaction in quality and
Give us a Trial.
KING & WRIGHT.
Telephones r2r. Prompt Delivery
MiUiufaLturers ami Dealers in All Kinds of
Organic and Chemical
Thu Onl Factory of Hie Kind in the
Country, and are Prepared to Furnish Fertil
iser! in Quantities tu Suit Purchasers.
Complete High Grade Fertilizers
Rutteil StaMe Manures.
Pure Raw Bone Meal,
Sulphate ami Muriate Polash,
Nitrate of Soda,
Ground ( oral Lime Stone,
Lay sen Island Phosphate, Land Plaster, Fish
GUanO, etc., etc., always on hand.
Send a SAMPLli ORDER and try our Roods.
A. F. COOKE,
hlWMfltrftnd Proprietor Hawaiian Fertilizing Co
Capital, - S 6,000.000
Assets, - $ 9,000.000
Having bean appointed Agents of the
aliove Company we are now ready to cflect
insurances at the lowCW rates of premium.
H, W. SCHMIDT ft SONS.