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The daily herald. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1886-1887, February 07, 1887, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047239/1887-02-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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tfiiE Daily Herald
Will be for fmloXnlly at tho TAjI
lowlny XMiiohh
r GT1IKUM Fortitreet
It SOPKK Merchant street
X3rlon O ContM
i 4B I
The Lohg Branch baths will shortly
have a two story building erected for
the comfort of patrons
A large lump of lava from the icccnt
flow is on exhibition at J J Williams
photograph gallery
1 1 -
Those parrots and that monkey for
sale nt the shooting gallery tire model
creatures of their kind
Mr Frank Ilrown issues a warning
against trespassing on the island of
Mokuumcumc Pearl harbor
His Excellency P P Kanoa Minis
ter of Finance returned to Honolulu
by the steamer Mikahala yesterday
Knpiolani Park is looking its best so
far as ratural features arc concerned
the foliage and herbage being luxuriant
from the rains
William Moores challenge to Jacob
Sims for a jumping match having been
accepted the contest will take place at
Makiki on Monday the 21st insL
Judge Ilickerton Attorney General
Rosa and the rest of the Fourth Cir
cuit Court party returned from Kauai
yesterday by the steamer Mikahala
The Waikiki road though heavy
and full of nils Is fairly passable for
moderate going and a little patching
here and there will make tolerable driv
ing on it when the weather becomes
Mr R T Booths lecture last night
delivered before a crowded audience
in Fort street Church was one of his
ablest efforts in this city At the close
twenty four additions were gained to
the total abstinence pledge roll
Owing to Saturdays edition being
exhausted before the demand was sup
plied the first part of the report of the
W G Halls volcano trip is republished
to day along wilh the conclusion and
a limited number of extra copies is
The Magic Crowd
Seldom has a Honolulu audience
listened to a more versatile address
than that delivered on Friday evenirig
by Mr Richard T Booth on the above
subject In opening he gracefully
thanked the Honolulu newspapers for
the publicity and favorabe comment
they had given his lectures Then for
nearly two hours he took his auditors
with him before The Magic jCrowd
as jt appeared to his observation in the
great cities and noted places of Europe
and Australasia with fugitive compar
isons of those crowds with each other
and with typical Americans He pre
sented the picturesque phases of his
lnrturint eexnericncc in a style that
hold the closest attention of the
magic crowd of Honolulu The de
descriptions he gave of Westminster
Abbey Hyde Park the city of Paris
and Scotch scenery were graphic to an
artistic def rcc 11 is character sketches
were mirth provoking in the extreme
at the same time very instructive m
their delineation of national peculiars
ties The stolidity marking the pleas
ure seekine of Entilishmcn was set in
strong contrast against the natural gai
ety of the French With vivid word-
painting lie pictured uic Li ut
mpnnnr rniiMiilinC tllC SUIllirCSSCd
pcration of the men and women stak
ing their wealth at the gambling tables
of Monaco ana tcrrioiu
evilof drink to be he regarded gammg
and ruin
as being the more fascinating
ous to all who yielded to its allure
ments While with scathing sarcasm
he described mean members of the
magic crowd who betrayed their char
acters on sea and land his
tions of people appeared to have been
more to find out their good qualities
than their bid Thus he never met
wilh better natured crowds than the
vast concoursc3 assembled on occasions
in English cities and towns ana mi
Tribute he paid to the people of bcot
land was flattering to all whose birth or
ancestry harks back to the land 0
cakes Indeed about all that was bad
in that country he debited to that mis
erable Scotch whiskey Throughout
1 llnntlls IllOSCIl mlSSIOIl
ufo uLimiid imnt in view the claims 01
tfimnpmnrfi anil the Christian faith be
ing urged in the most brilliant passages
of his eloquence The lecture was
ti niifnrnnii iHnols deliv
ered with perfect ease while the
It c rnnnd clear ami
musical to a charm It was in use
and its delivery ample proof that m
Booth has the gifts by which the onto
works magically upon the sympathies
of a crowd
Mr C 1 Flshcl calls attention to
his stock of mourning goods In an an
vertisement to day
Lava Flow of 1887
Viewed at the Source the Center ami
the Sea
Sublime SpectaclesSuspension of
Flow Trip of the Steamer
WG Hall
By the Hhkalu Rcprterand Others
As the readers of the Herald al
ready know a large excursion party left
for the lava flow by the steamer W G
Hall on Friday the 29th of January
returning by the same vessel yesterday
afternoon The following is an ac
count of the trip The steamer left
the wharf at a few minutes past 10
oclock on the above date with 54 pas
sengers booked ifor the excursion
Crossing the channel we arrived at
Lahaina at about 5 oclock where those
of the passengers who were so inclined
were landed for a short run ashore
Shortly before 7 oclock the anchor was
weighed and the vessel headed for Ma
alaca Bay Arriving at the latter place
several more passengers going to the
scene of the eruption were taken
aboard and the steamer headed for
Kailua Hawaii On arising the next
morning the passengers found the
steamer anchored off Kailua After dis
charging freight we steamed Along the
coast stopping at a number of ports
on the steamers route discharging and
taking in freight
Shortly before noon we arrived at an
anchor in the famous Kcalakckua Bay
Most of the passengers wishing to view
the monument erected in memory of
Captain Cook were landed at
loa where the monument stands After
gazing at the monument until our curi
osity was satisfied our photographer
Mr J A Uonsalvcs grouped the party
in front of the obelisk and took an ex
cellent photograph Alter remaining
ashore for half an hour wc boarded the
steamer and shortly afterwards were
again steaming along the coast
At 4 oclock that afternoon Satur
day wc arrived off the spot where the
flow entered the sea we being about a
mile and a half off shore The first in
dication of the flow seen from the
decks was smoke arising from thesides
of the slope Then steam was discov
ered arising from the sea as the lava
ran from the land into the water At
the same time the spout at the source
of the flow was seen the flames shoot
ing as nearly as could be judged from
50 to 100 feet in the air anu continu
ally sending forth an immense volume
of smoke liy 5 o ciock several ins
tinct patches of fire were discovered on
the slopes they gradually growing
larger as datkness came on At 7
oclock it then being quite dark the
flow could be seen in all its grandeur
although as Captain Bates said not to
such advantage as when the steamer
passed the spot on her last trip to Ho
nolulu To irive a minute description
of the scene is almost impossible nev
ertheless we shall do our best
Sitting on the deck of the steamer
we sec fire shooting from the top or
cone of the mountain high into the air
falling back into the pit or crevice from
which it came and on the sides of the
mountain Then looking down wc see
the molten lava running down the
slopes and into the sea The lava
could not be seen flowing in unbroken
streams it having cooled in some places
forming a crust underncatji which the
molten lava flowed Returning to the
cimmii nf the mountain which is be
feet in height
tween 4000 and 5000
and following the different streams
which cross and rccross cacn ouier on
their way to the sea the siae 01 uiu
mountain appears 10 ucuue
fire Through the kindness of Cap
tain Bates the vessel steamed slowly
backwards and forwards abreast of the
wonderful scene giving the passengers
an excellent opportunity of viewing it
from different directions and in all its
different aspects
The Hall remained in the vicinity of
the flow until early Sunday morning
u cfc wn headed for Punaluu ar
riving at the latter place at about On m
After landlnR those ot the party who
- 11ulrm tlllt
t1 in rpmnin at 1 lltiuiuu
steamer returned to Ilonuapo where
die balance of the party were landed
breakfast at the Pun
After a hearty
ahm Hotel keftbyfrlUt was
1 r rct the balance of tlie nay
tRfiinti 111 wj -
and start overland for the flow on tne
Accordingly at
following morning
Bight Monday morning were up
ready and after another hearty
brealX yc mounted and were off ac
companied by ftir xxl
iori rifle we arrived at
Waiohinu at about noon having rid
bkii c joni ml
arrived from Honuapo and Waiohinu
Shortly after our arrival a heavy rain
storm came on and wc decided to
p6sfponc our visit to the flow until the
following morning During the night
the only fire that could be distinguished
was that issuing from the crack at the
summit of the mountain a crust of cold
lava having formed over the flow and
the lava running beneath it Thanks
to the hospitality and forethought of
Mr Jones wc passed a pleasant night
and at daylight started for the flow of
Crossing the flow of 1868 and fol
lowing the Government road for some
two miles we arrived at the flow where
it crossed the above road The lava
or aa as is the native term for this par
ticular kind of flow was as near as
could be judged between thrcequar
tcrs of a mile and a mile in width and
about eight feet higher than the road
bed No fire could be seen but smoke
arid heat were issuing from the mass as
far as the eye could reach Climbing
up the embankment wc started across
the flow but had not gone far when the
heat became so intense that we were
forced to return to the road
The flow as seen at the crossing of
the Government road presented a won
derful and desolate appearance In
stead of looking like lava it had the
appearance cf large lumps of dark dry
clay and when stepped on it crumbled
away under loot 1 0 all appearance
and in the opinion of old residents
the molten lava was still flowing at
about six feet underneath the crust or
covering and gradually shifting and
changing it about The course the
flow has taken from the source winds
around through the lower hills branch
ing off in some places making several
streams which eventually join the main
stream before it reaches the sea Just
before it reaches the sea it branches off
making two streams one falling on
each side of a knoll In some places
the width of the flow averages from a
mile and a half to two miles
The following description of the
flow by Mr W E Rowcll will give
our roadcrs a good idea of its magnifi
cence Mr Rowcll ascended the
mountain to the source on January 23
and carefully studied its peculiar fea
tures and aspects as will be seen in his
A lava flow of such large volume as
the present must change its features
so ranidlv that different observers re
cording the views at different times will
seem to make statements which seri
ously conflict All I can pretend to
give is the appearance of the flow from
my points ot view uurmg one uuy
January 33 Leaving the Government
road a little west ot tne now 01 00
about 4 a m I started on foot with
the light at the source of the flow for a
guide picking my way over the ancient
Hows through the bush and koa tim
ber making as near a bee line as the
ground would permit Daylight found
me in the scrubby woods which grow
lower down than the more open koa
An hour later I reached a ridge which
overlooked the flow at an elevation of
3400 feet above the level of the sea
It was here an open river with well-defined
banks running at the rate of six
or eight miles an hour and the clear
width could not be less than 150 feet
and was probably 200 feet The view
of the river alone was enough to pay
for the climb A large rock stood in
the middle of the stream and the mol
ten fluid nilcd up aeainst it almost go-
imt over it at times so that it was im
possible not to watch it for a time to
see it carried away It gave no signs
of yielding but it seemed to grow
in size The stream did not show the
smooth surface of a perfect fluid as
for instance that of molten iron but
seemed filled with lumps or grains oc
casionally carrying black blotches along
on its surface that the imagination
could convert into fragments of a boat
or carcases of animals Going on my
course took me away from the flow
which made a considerable bend to the
west At nine oclock I reached the
upper limit of the koa forest and could
n tin fountain of lava boiling up be-
aws -
ti Mnrif walls ol rest lava xun
rrmmifl for a mile or two below the
ciwe nf the flow havine less fall than
lower down the lava had spread out so
far on each side that it was impossible
looking at it from one side to form any
well defined idea of its full width and
11-1-T rtltrAdCf rt IllO
At 10 0C10CK X Yi uuinwi -
boiling mass whence arose the dense
volume of vapor which had been the
beacon towards which I had been
steering In the midst of such desola
hard to judge accu
tion it was very
rately of height and distance but mak
ing as careful estimates as possible 1
judged that I had reached a point
about 400 feet cast of the lava fount
ain It was a surprise and a pleasure
td discover a party of four persons on
nn elevat on a few hundred yaruawiy
who had arrived at tne same umuw
mvsclf The fountain seemed to be
between two walls of fresh lava which
ii in formed bv fragments of lava
falling and cooling on one another un
feet had
til a height 01 irom 15 iu
been reached These walls w
steen on the outside and
was very ir Bi
judge looking from one side They
seemed to be marking the sides of a
crevice or channel down which the
stream of lava was rapidly running from
some place higher up the mountain
or else it was building up from below
atvariotis points all in this line Willi a
prismatic compass the course of these
walls was made from the direction of
the sea towards the summit N 3 deg
The lava spouted up not as a
liquid would be forced from a pipe by
hydrostatic pressure but as if a power
ful jet of gas or steam coming through
the mass threw up tons at a time from
50 to 100 feet high That which
reached the highest and was thinly
scattered turned black so that the
spray from the fiery column fcl down
like gravel only it had the peculiar ap
pearance of floating down as if It were
Very light
This main fountain occupied a
length of more than 100 feet in the
channel and every mass that boiled Up
fell away in a southerly direction as if
it had an acquired momentum down
hill before being thrown up or else
was projected at an angle and not per
pcndicularly Away down three
fourths of a mile a jet of lava occa
siolially appeared above the black walls
and at a still greater distance mountain-
ward another fountain appeared snout
ere very
the topline
vc nt m n nntni
b -
1 rn nncl falling away to a sharp notch
iud hevond and again continuing
nearly uniform for a considerable distance
and considerably
tance For a mile seaward
siderably more than a mile toward the
mountain these walls extended in a
I straight line as nearly as wc tuuu
ing continuously but of much less
volume than the one close to us The
two walls seemed to be from 20 to 40
feet apart and all of the lava that was
thrown up fell back and was retained
between them until the lower jet
spoken of was passed
Above the main fountain the walls
averaged much lower than below as if
comparatively little lava had been
spouted up above this point Com
paring the appearance of the main
fountain with the same thing as seen
from the steamer on the morning of
the 20th the volume seemed to have
diminished one half
Later observers report quite a dif
ferent appearance at the source of this
great flow so I judge that the changes
have been very rapid
An immense volume of lava has
run down the side of the mountain
and this flow is certainly very much
larger than that of 1S68
V E RowrxL
The party returning from the source
on Tuesday evening reported having
had a rough experience on the way up
having been caught in heavy rains
losing their way and other casualties
before they arrived at their destination
Having gained the summit a most
magnificent scene was spread before
them They reported that the lava
had formed a large wall around the
blowhole or crack from which it was
emitted and that the wall or inclosure
was constantly crowing liighcr and
thicker forming a large basin
In walking over the cooled lava near
the source a great deal of care had to
be observed as in some places the
crust would give way under the press
ure of a stick revealing the seething
fluid running underneath
On returning to Kahuku from the
source two belated individuals who
had attempted to foot it up were dis
covered wandering aimlessly around
the woods they having lost their way
jjcing wet through and without food
Directions for finding their way back
were given them and eventually they
turned un iust in time to take the
steamer at Ilonuapo
After thanking Mr and Mrs G W
C Jones for their kindness and atten
tion during our stay at Kahuku we
started for Punaluu at about r 1 oclock
Tuesday morning our party consisting
of the following persons Miss M T
Morgan Miss E A Hall Mr s bav
idgc sr S Savidge jr J G Clevior
F C Clarke Mr Blum J A Gon
salvcs and myself When a few miles
on the road wc met several parties on
their way to Kahuku among them be
ing Mr J O Carter and his party of
young ladies Mr Swanzy and party
and many others Arriving at Waio
hinu a halt was made for lunch Here
we met several gentlemen who had
visited the source and flow at different
times and after exchanging accounts
on the different aspects of the flow wc
remounted and continued on our way
Nothing of consequence occurred dur
ing our ride to the hotel at Punaluu
where we arrived at about 530 pm
finding a substantial supper awaiting
Parties arriving from Kahuku the
following day Wednesday reported
the steamer Kinau having arrived off
the flow Tuesday evening We kept a
sharp lookout for her and about 430
p m were rewarded by seeing her
round the point but being tooTar out
to sea wc were Unable to see the pas
sengers on her decks We watcljed
her steam swiftly past wondering to
ourselves how her excursionists were
feeling in regard to their disappoint
ment in missing the wonderiui scene
witnessed by us the Saturday night
While remaining at Punaluu await
ing the departure of the steamer many
reports were heard of the flow and pros
pects of its continuance or of new out
breaks of which the following are a
few A gentleman returning from
Kilauea after a stay of several days
reported five distinct lakes of lava in
the crater none of which were very ac
tive but steam was issuing in dense
volumes from all over tho crater
Smoke was 1 seen issuing in large vol
umes from Mokuaweoweo peak on
Mondav mornintr the 11st of Tariuarv
that being the third time it was seen in
that place within ten days it disappear
ing each time
Light shocks of earthquake had been
continually felt at Piinaluu Kahuku
Honuapo Naalcbu Waiohinu Pahala
and other places in the vicinity of the
flow up to the time of our departure
At 2 oclock Thursday morning wc
were notified that the steamer would
sail in an hour Bidding Air Lee a
hasty farewell wc were soon on board
the Hall steaming ojong the coast
Arriving at Honuapo several of the ex
cursion party came aboard from that
place and after taking in freight we
were again on our way homeward The
balance of the party were picked up at
the several landings on the steamers
route Arriving at Kcalakekua Bay a
large number of cattle were taken
aboard the novel manner of shipping
affording the passengers much amuse
Just before arriving at Honolulu in
appreciation of the kindness and atten
tion shown to all on board by Captain
Bates his officers and assistants the
following testimonial was presented to
the Captain
Steamer W G Hall -February
3 1887
We the undersigned passengers on
the above vessel desire to express our
gratitude to Captain Walter F Bates
for the many courtesies shown us on
our trip to view the recent lava flow
Through his kindness wc were per
mitted to remain all night in front of
the flow and also to visit the several
places on the route the memery of
which will be long cherished by us
Mrs C W Macfarlanc
Mrs Z 1C Myers
Mrs C
Mrs Dr Brodic
Mrs J E Warner
Mrs T G Thrum
Miss Emma A Wall
Miss Maggie T Morgan
Miss I W Shattuck
Miss Fannie Swanzy
Miss Julia Judd
Miss Mabel Rhodes
Miss Ada Jones
Miss Anna Kinney
Miss Ruth Benson
Miss Nellie Waterhouse
Miss May Waterhouse
Miss Sarah N Carter
Miss Julia A E Gulick
J O Carter
E C Macfarlane
George E Thrum
M Blum
J G Clevior
W W Smith
E C Hasty
Chas Furneaux
Godfrey Brown
S Savidge sr
J A GonsalvcsJ
W A McKay
A Barnes
M Green
H M Benson
J F Hackfcld
Robert Gray
G F Fanning
H Koch
S Savidge jr
J Hopp
J T Waterhouse jr
W Wale
Ernest C Waterhouse
Fred C Clarke
C W Macfarlane
Poo much cannot be said in regard
to the kindness and attention given to
all concerned by Captain Bates and his
lubordtnates while under their care
Everv comfort and convenience was
given the excursionists and was doubly
appreciated for the kindheartcdness
and alMuihty m wnicn they were ten
Mr P Lee proprietor of the Puna
luu Hotel is also to be thanked for the
attention shown his guests Every
thing in the power of Mr and Mr
Lee was done for the comfort and
pleasure of the party while stopping at
he hotel The table was of the best
afforded in the land the rooms large
and airy and the beds were most com
Mr J A Gonsalvcs the photog
rapher took some excellent views of
the flow and the surrounding scenery
also of many interesting spots visited
by him during his stay on the island
which may be seen at his gallery Fort
Smoke the Wedge tq be found at
C J McCarthys
Tin Daily Herald 50 cents per
month delivered
Mr Thrum is to the fore with comic
and sentimental valentines for the
A HrRALD scout for news and
specie saw some very pretty kukut jew
elry in Mr T Lindsays snow case tne
other day handsome mementoes for
visitors to Honolulu
For sale two parrots one speaking
English Spanish and Hawaiian per
fectly the other same breed but
younger a very good English talker
Also a monkey very playful and trac
taDie Apply at runsirv owimiug
Tho Beat Voulo
Mr Henry Hillings Washington D C
writes I have used your Duflys Pure Malt
Whisky for medicinal purposes As a tonic 1
consider It Superfor to the hundreds of cqncoo
ions which are now flooding thu land as stlm
ulant liquors
Produce Receipts
Per steamer Mikahala from Kauai
3182 bags sugar 18 rcen hides 225
slice 4 horses 1 cow and 95 goat
Per steamer Kinau from Maui and
Hawaii 2300 bags sugar 33 hides
and 70 packages sundries
Per steamer Likelike from Maui
6791 bags sugar
Per steamer Waialcalc from Kauai
3349 bags sugar 76 green hides and 2
fter steamer C R Bishop from
Kauai 2730 bags sugar 68 bags
paddy and 20 bags rice
Shipping Intelligence
The Hawaiian bark Lady Lampson
Captain Marston arrived from New
castle N S Wj yesterday morning
with a cargo of coal consigned to C
Brewer Co She is anchored in the
The ship Mercury sails for Hong
kong to day
The barkentine Planter finished
loading last Saturday afternoon and
will sail for San trancisco to day
Mr Osman Day lectures at the
Club House dining room at 8 oclock
this evening his subject being The
French Revolution from the Fall of the
Bastilc to the Rise of Napoleon Bona
parte This is Mr Days first appear
ance on the Honolulu platform with
the exception of a brief address at his
preliminary meeting the other night
arid a few remarks he made at the
temperance meeting in Fowlers yard
on Saturday night x
The Hawaiian steamship Australia
will be due from San Francisco on
I Wednesday next with foreign news to
inc znu nisi vjn 11 may uiu
ship Zcalandia will be due from the
Colonies en route for San Francisco
This wilbgivc business men an oppor
tunity to answer their correspondence
received by the Australia
No hand book cxccU the Hawaiian Almanac
and Annual for reliable statHlcal nnd general
Information relating to these Islands Prtrc
50 cents
It you want a good smoke or your money
patronize ionic
lllnclevs Ctv
industry and call at J w
Crystal Soda Works Co Hotel
street Island orders lolicltcd and prompl
filled There is no license required to sell
these cigars Do not forget the name I W
Ilinglcy nor the place Crystal Soda Works
Hotel street
Smr Kinau for Maul and Hawaii
Stmr Likeliko for Maul
Stmr Klkiuca IIou Tor llaniakua
Stmr Molohl Tor MoloUl
Stmr Suiprik for Kuan
Ship Mercury for Hongkong
Wane Planter for San VriicUco
Schr Walinalu for Kuau
Sctir Sarah Ilica for Kool u
Schr Catcrtna Tor kerlia nnd Ilanalei
Vossols la F01
Am hk
rom Forolu Forts
-from NewYork
Am ililp Mercury from Newcastle NSW
llktno bureka Irom ban I rancisco
Ilk Star of Devon from Iannlnij Uland
Ukme JohnSmltli fr V Newcastle NSW
H Explorer II ndllolman of London
Dktne lantcr Ierrlman from San Kranclsco
Uk C Jliarlen Perkins from San Francisco
Am hktno I scovery Lee from San lranctsco
Vossols Expootol from Foroian Porta
llr bk Martha Fisher to have tailed from Liverpool
August 95
Drit bk Glcngaber Uolleston from Llvetool due
Janua y 5 3o iC3j T II Davlci Co ainjtj
Amliklna S N Castle Hubbard from Port Town-
lend W T due U cembcr ij jo Castle It Cooke
iiaw uk iauy iampson aiarsiou irom riawcasiie
due February lo so To Drewer fc Co agents
Ger bk Hercules from Liverpool due I eh
ruary so jjo 1837 To Schaefel Co agents
Itr bk Zoila from Newcastle N St V due Januaiy
ao as Agents
llr bark Sonoma from Newcastle N S V duo
Tnniiarv at ra Agents
Swedish bark Drolhn Sofia from Newcastle N S
due hell 1st
llr bark U
1 I worn riewcasue n s n uuu
reb S35
Norlark P C Iutcrseti fnm Newcastle N S W
due Fell J5 5
Am b llinour Urowtr from lloton due May i ij
iwr steamer Likelike Saturday
From Maul Feb
S Ouit King 1 Irvine Amama Ooo Man C II
llalley Cart Reynold 0 J Holmes W J Howle
WUQ anu emiuren 1 n urun 1 air jowmuuc muh
Uong anil 77 deck
From Kauai uer Heaner WnWcale Ratt rday Feb
5 Mr Herring and 17 deck
Llonilauu per wwincr w i juaiiuji wu ji
Feb s Mr0 J Holland 4 children Mrs J D Holt
and 3 child cn Mr and Mrs A K Hapjt and 3
Fwm Km il per steamer Mlkalmln Sunday Feb
-R F llickeon A Uoa Captain Iehlbcr i
Colbiirn Mrs Makal F irKin W linger and wire
Curt J Ko J lloirgord C It Judd II A Widemanu
MisM Cten S N llundey I Kibhmr Aklona
m ii 1 i tu nn w 1 wiltM I P Kanoa
Mist Kual I Kua Mrs Uraaam Hobt Cation J KMa
S J I Hastings w isenue g ah we
WlUiltl M VW
WEllKKEHV claims against the firm of
S Conn Co 63 and OS Vatl street to pre
sent the same nt once for payment
Subscribe for TUB Daily IIeiiald
Try Mattlnelli Cider It h almlutcly pure mj
Macfarlane S Co agents Jyj
SatihimV Fib 5
Stmr Kinau fiom Maul and I In wall Trail
Stmr LiUlikn from Kahutul ftiW
Stmr Mokolii from Molokai JaE
Schr Wallele from Kauai
Stmr C K lllshop from Kauat VKi
Stmr Lehua frcm Hawaii
StmrSurpiise from Kuau Ugl
Schr Iula from Kohali flttt
Sunday Feb 6 wf
Stmr I A Cummins from Watr inalo and Kootau 1
S iPMlkfliala from Kauai Mi
llr k Iady Lf npson from Newcaje NSW Wm
Karilau from Walanae J
Saturday Feb
Stmr las Mttro for Kauai l
Schr Mary K Foster for tol alna JjfflJ
1 in

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