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THE DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER
the; daily Paciic Commercial Advertiser r IS PUBLISHD EVERY MORNING. TERMS OF SIBSCBIPTION, j re annum ?S CO uiuuiui.,.. a w Permonth ...... - 50c 9KuI?eri;tion9 Payable always iu Advance. Communications from all pares of the Kingdom will always be very acceptable. Persons residing m any part of the United States can remit the amount of subscription due by Post 012ce money order. Matter in tct1 lor publication la the editorial columns ahct ". ha addieo&al to EDITOR rViYIC UOMMILKCIAI. ADVERTISER." Business communications and advertisements should be addressed simpiy " P. C. A DVKRTSfR." and not to individuals. THE Pacific Commercial Advertiser Is now for sale daily at the Following Places : J. M. OAT &. CO Merchant street T. a. THRUM Merchant street CRYSTAL SODA WORKS Hotel street N. F. BURUESS King street WOLF & EDWARDS. ..Cor King and Nuuanu sts C. J. MCCARTHY Hotel street Five - Cents per Copy. ti SATURDAY August loth. THE CONTRACT LABOR CIRCULAR. The circular issued by the Minister of the Interior, addressed to the em ployers of contract labor, is a timely and well-considered public document. Labor immigration has arrived at that stage when it has become neces sary to define, with the utmost clear ness, the rights and obligations of contract labor in this Kingdom. There has been a prevalent idea that when the Government assigns labor immigrants to a plantation its con nection with them is at an end, and that thenceafter they are at the abso lute direction of their employers, sub ject to payment of wages and other specific dues. This is a very serious mistake, as His Excellency Mr. Gulick points out. The employer is simply the agent of the Government for a specific purpose, and it is thu duty of the Government to see that contract laborers suffer no injustice at the hands of. overseers, but that they are well and kindly treated. This point is very explicitly made in the circular referred to, and we hope that it will be understood and acted upon in a spirit of intelligent appre ciation of its purpose and scope by all employers of this class of labor. As a rule, there has been little to complain of on the part of contract laborers oa these Islands. Their per sonal welfare has been cared for, and they have been made as comfortable as circumstances in most cases would admit of. Nevertheless, there were exceptions; and it is these exceptional cases which render it necessary to en force a general rule that otherwise might have been safely left in its ap plication to the discretion and good sense of the employers them selves. But the Government is bound to keep faith, not only with the contract laborers themselves, but with the Governments through whose acquiescence and consent their services were obtained, and therefore it has become imperative to show, once for all, that no arbitrary or un just treatment will be tolerated. This, as we understand it, is the purpose and policy of the circular. It is in no sense a reflection upon the great body of planters and other em ployers of labor in the country, nor indeed does it reflect upon anyone. Personal violence, except in self-defense, is absolutely prohibited; and the arrest of a laborer for violating his agreement is forbidden, .except upon the report of the Commission of Inspection of contract labor. The creation of a Special Commission of Inspection for Japanese laborers, and another similar Commission for Portuguese laborers and others, appears to us to be a practical and necessary measure. The.ve Commissions will hear all com plaints of employers and laborers, and will adjust each case amicably if possible.. The Minister of tin Interior anticipates that there will be little or no necessity for any official Intervention on the part of foreign representatives after these Commis sions of Inspection have been at work, and we are of the same opinion. It rests mainly with employers to make these arrangements successful, as the Minister of the Interior re marks, and from the intelligence and high character of the planters as a body, we feel confident that they will make a cordial response to His Ex cellency's appeal to their sense of justice and honor. . This, doubtless, will be the conclusion arrived at by the Planters Labor and Supply Com pany at its adjourned meeting on the 19th instant. LAND FOR THE PEOPLE. Visit to Mr. Jas. Campbell's Honouliuli Ranch. A Fine Agricultural and Pastoral District. Our thanks are due to the proprie tnrfi of the San Francisco "Bulletin" for affording us facilities for present ing our subscribers with full particu lars regarding the last hours of Gen eral Grant's life, and the preparations for his funeral, a few hours after the arrival of the Mariposa. Through an oversight this act of generous courtesy Wm not mentioned by us sooner. There are not a few residents of Hono lulu whose knowledge of the agricultural resources of this Island is confined to the measure of their observation during an occasional run to V"aikiki. It may sur prise these t?ople to be told that there is a wide valley of fertile land, much of it fit for the plow, lying between the Nuu anu range and the Waianae Mountains and thence to the coast at "Waialua. It is quite true that this land as yet pro ducer next to nothing. It feeds herds of cattle, but owing to the thriftless system of stock raising generally in vogue there is not one fat steer where there might be ten. Indeed, it is not too much to say that in some sections of this valley goats contest successfully with cattle for the supremacy. It is claimed for these de structive little animals that they are a positive benefit to the land owners or tenants, most of the soil being leasehold, because they kill the mimosa scrub, which otherwise would overrun the country and destroy the pasturage. There may be something in this, although one would think that some other plan for accomplishing that end might be adopted than giving free run to immense flocks of goats. A good deal of fencing has been done along the line of the "Waialua road for a considerable distance out of the city, but there does not appear to be any attempt made to increase the natural supply of feed by cultivating sown or artificial grasses. As the live stock appears to be in fair condition this fact speaks volumes for the nutritious qualities of the native grasses and forage plants, as well as for the genial climate, which tends so ma terially to the development of animal life in this country. In marked contrast to this general ap pearance of unthrift is the progress made by Chinamen in the reclamation of swamp land and its conversion into ricefields. Anyone traveling along the very excellent highway in question must be forcibly struck with the intelligent and persistent industry of the Chinese eneraired in rice crowinsr. A tithe of the same application and intelligent skill in agricultural methods applied to the great body of the land in question would con vert it into meadow and grain fields, yielding big returns and supporting a much larger population that there is at nresent in the- country. As the land now planted in rice was utterly Worth less a few years' ago, and has been wholly reclaimed by Cliinese labor and capital, one might be apt to think that it is held upon very easy terms as to rental The contrary is the fact, however. The Chinese pay a very high rent on short leases, and have the outlook of paying considerably more rent if they seek a renewal. There must be a good deal of profit in the business, however, as rice land is everywhere in demand, and no rent asked seems to frighten these un tiring and thrifty workers. Mr. Mark Robinson, it should be mentioned here, has spent a large sum in building a irrigating flume over the gorge of the Waipahu stream at Ulaleua. It is really a very creditable piece of work, and is capable of supplying water in a dry sea son for irrigating Mr. Robinson's ex tensive banana plantation, in which there are now some fifty acres in bear ing. These remarks are suggested from observations made by a representative of the Advertiser, who accompanied Mr. B. F. Dillingham, Professor Scott, and representatives from the other local newspapers, on a land . exploring expe dition last Monday. The destination of the party was Mr. James Campbell's Honouliuli ranch on the eastern slope of the Waianae mountains. The party was well mounted, and made the hospitable home place of Mr. Campbell on the western lagoon or -arm of Pearl harbor towards evening, where they were met and hospitably entertained by Mr. Cecil Brown in the old Coney place. This is the favorite country residence of Mr. Campbell. The Honouliuli ranch, contains 42,000 acre.-, of which, speaking generally and judging by the eye, about 10,000 acres adapted for agriculture are between the foothills and the lower boundary line. There are also about 7,000 acres of level bottom land lying at the southeast end of the -Waianae mountains, suitable for either cane or rice, if water can be put upon it in sufficient quantity, but which, in its present condition, is well adapted for mixed husbandry or grazing. The balance of the ranch is mountainous, or running out towards the harbor and coast line in a flat coral plain, covered with scant verdure, upon which, however, "the stock get uncommonly fat. Indeed, this coral pasture, if it may bo so termed, is the fattening paddock for the entire ranch, as well as for Mr. Campbell's Kahuku stock breeding ranch of 32,000 acres. The soil is a deep reddish loam up to the top of the highest peaks, and cn.the occasion of this visit it was well grassed everywhere. Indeed, although all the cattle were in prime condition there did not seem to be any lack of pasture, and if such a season as the present one could be counted on, Honouliuli ranch would easily carry double the present stock, which wasstated to be 5,500 head of cattle, besides a band of j horses ana mules. There is also on the Kahuku ranch some 3,500 head of cattle, together with horse stock. The question of water is necessarily an important one, and conflicting opinions have been expressed regarding the avail ability of the water supply on Honouliuli ranch in a dry season. A careful 'exam ination of the sources of . supply in the mountains, and the construction of dams or reservoirs at convenient points in the ravines, wnicn couia ne maae at inning cost, owing to the formation of the coun try, would store abundance of water for all purposes, however dry the season ; and, indeed, should the project of small farm settlement be inaugurated, this is one of those necessary works which must be undertaken. Springs appear to be abundant and there are several streams, while unmistakable evidence of under ground water was visible to the experi enced eye in various places. Wells have been sunk at various elevations to test the water reserve. One of these wells is at an elevation of about 400 feet above sea level. A windmill, by Byron Jack son, of California, imiorted by Mr. Dill ingham, has been erected, and although the well is only fifty feet deep, and about thirty feet to water, this windmill pumps sufficient water for all the stock pastur ing in the neighborhood. At an eleva tion of about 700 feet above sea level flowing well has been opened, the stream from which runs down to the Robinson ranch, several miles distant. On the flat, near the homestead already spoken of, there is an artesian well which has had a steady flow of 2,400 gallons per hour for years past. Considering the immense watershed, and that the most of the drainage of the Waianae mountains from the divide along to the Waianae pali necessarily passes through the Hon ouliuli ranch, there should be no diffi culty in procuring an abundant supply of water for all purposes of agriculture. The mountain summits are covered with rank grasses, and Spanish clover appeared in patches ; but the sheltered slopes have a good deal of growing timber, and among it a few trees of sandal wood. There is evidence on all sides that this ranch was once the home of a consider able native population. Old tei-a patches abound in the little valleys along the margin of streams, and large quantities of potatoes were raised on the dry land. Small-pox carried off the bulk of these people, according to an intelligent half white who is employed as luna on the estate. Tliere is no reason, therefore, why the same land should not, under different conditions, support a large resi dent white population. Honouliuli ranch was owned by Keka nonohi, a high chiefess, who died and devised it to her husband, Haalelea. On his death it went to his second wife, who sold it to Mr. J. II. Coney, from whom Mr. James Campbell ' bought it eight years ago for $95,000. At that time the ranch was greatly overstocked, and it was imperative to give it a rest. Accordingly Mr. Campbell set about fencing the outer boundary where nature did not provide a sufficient bar rier, as it does in the water frontage and the impassible precipice along the divide in the Waianae mountains, which forms the boundary line of the ranch upon that side. Thirty miles of fencing in all were built, of which twenty miles are of five feet 5-wire fence, and ten miles are of batten fence. When this work was finished, Mr. Campbell notified all own ers of cattle to remove their stock. A careful record was kept of this mustering and removal of stock, and 32,347 head of branded cattle were driven off. The ranch was then left to recover for a year, and- the year following a small herd was introduced from the Kahuku ranch, the numbers being gradually increased until its present condition. Mr. Campbell slaughters on an average six head of fat ' C5 - - - w csittle ner dav. to suoplv the Honolulu ml r " market with beef. The price per carcass is from $30 to $35. As already ex plained, this meat output could be large ly increased, as there is always the Cali fornia market available, dressed meat being admitted duty free. Indeed, a large cattle owner in this city is said to have received an offer from the Coast for a regular monthly shipment of 250 car casses of beef and 1,000 sheep, but was unable to fill the order. Transportation in refrigerating chambers, however, will be available when a surplus beef pro duct has been created for export. The ubiquitous Chinaman has taken hold of the rice lands in this neighbor hood also, there being some 200 acres of rice at present, of which about 90 acres belong to Mr. Campbell, and are rented at $15 per acre on short leases ; $25 an acre yearly has been agreed upon in one in stance for a renewal of the lease, and all other leases are to be renewed on the same terms. The right of fishing in the" western lagoon of Pearl liarbor is also leased by the owner, Mr. Campbell; and a lime quarry pays a rent and royalty. It is needless to say that the property is economically administered, and -with excellent results. The climate is delightful, and the view from many points on the side hills is very fine. The pali on the -western divide far excels Nuuanu pali in grandeur. Pearl harbor is accessible to vessels of light draft, but once inside the water is deep and bold up to the coral ledges, which form a continuous natural landing for many miles. Reference to a chart of the harbor will doubtless settle this point. To sum up all, without going into tedious details, Honouliuli ranch alone is calculated to provide homes for a large number of families engaged in agricultural and pastoral pursuits. The soil is rich, deep and fertile ; the climate genial and enjoyable, and the possibil ities encouraging. But it is now close held by one individual, and if it is to be segregated and put into the market as a small . farm set tlement, it must be by a company formed for that purpose. - This is a busi ness detail, however, which is not perti nent in this place. It is, however, to be hoped that not only will Honouliuli and Kahuku ranches be cut up into small farms and thrown open to bona fide set tlement, but that Other large estates in this and the neighboring Islands may be similarly dealt with. Were this to happen the progress and development of the Kingdom would be assured. LOCAL AND GENERAL. Hon. W. C Parke has been appointed assignee of the bankrupt estate of Sing Sing Kee and fc Co. The Honolulu and Married Men base ball clubs play a match game at Makiki this afternoon, commencing at 4 o'clock. Major A. S.Ben3er leaves by the Mari- posa to-day lor a trip to the coasi auu iu visit some old friends in the Eastern States. The Rev. E. C. Oggel, pastor, 'will preach at the Bethel Union Church to-morrow at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school atr 9:45 a. m. A very substantial wharf has just been completed at Waialua for the Hawaiian Stone Company, by Messrs. Sorenson & Lyle. Mr. A. Horner was the only new name booked at the office of Messrs. Wni. G. Ir win & Co. yesterday, to leave by the steamer Mariposa. Work on the second tower for the Eauma kapili church will be commenced next Mon day morning. Mr. Fred Harrison has the contract. The Bishop of Honolulu will preach at St. Andrew's Cathedral to-morrow morning at 11 o'clock, and Rev. George Wallace in the evening at 7:30 o'clock. Through the carelessness of a Chinese servant, Marshal Soper's horse ran away from Punahou street, and broke up a buggy to which it was harnessed. Lyons & Levey had a good attendance at their regular cash sale yesterday. A gas machine was sold for $250, a sorrel horse fetched $150, while a Chinaman bought a buggy for $82. , The following is the receipt of domestic produce at Honolulu for the week ended Friday: 10,196 bags sugar, 2,330 bags rice, and 415 bundles awa. Last Tuesday night some one entered the store of Hop Hing, on Nuuanu street, and carried off a woolen shirt and also a brown silk one. They have not been recovered. Another meeting of St. Audrew's Cathe dral Building Committee was held yesterday afternoon. The subject .at issue was dis cussed and the meeting further adjourned. The police report that two or three whit men, strangers, are begging around town. Several stowaways landed from the Aus tralia last Saturday. It is probably some of them. The Oceanic bteamship Mariposa sails punctually at noon to-day. Correspondence should be dropped iu the Post Office before 10 o'clock. A late letter hag will be kept open until 11 o'clock. Mr. C. A. Spreskels and Mrs. Spreckels, Miss Dore and Miss Ivers leave to-day by the Mariposa for San Francisco, after a pleasant sojourn on these Islands. Their departure will make a social void not easily filled. " Friday, at noon, Mr. Merton R. Cotes was received by Ilia Majesty the King, and afterwards shown over the Palace by the Vice Chamberlain, Colonel Purvis. In the afternoon the Hon. A. S. C leghorn drove Mr. Cotes to the Royal Mausoleum and con ducted him over that building. Tai Lung Company, doing business at Makapala, Hawaii, and Charles Ah Foo, at Eapaau, have made an assignment of all their property to C. Bolte, who requests all persons indebted to them to make immedi ate payment, and all persons having claims against them to send the bills at once to him. The Academic School for Girls, under the oharge of Mrs. George Wallace, will begin its fourth year on September 14th. This school, which is select, has many advantages and the number of pupils id limited. Appli cation for admission, or information regard ing the school, may be made to Mrs. Wal lace, or in her absence to the Rev. George Wallace, 190 Nuuanu avenue. Police Court. BEFORE POLICE JUSTICE BICKEKTON. Friday, August 16th. ' Pawakalua forfeited bail of $6 for drunkenness. Pukolu and J. Kaaka, for attempting to leave the Kingdom without a passport, were fined $20 each. These are the two men found on the barkentine Eureka a few hours after . she left port, and returned by the Captain. George H. Torbert was brought up on remand for larceny, and after argument by counsel, remanded for judgment until tbia morning. The two charges against Ilikealani (w), for practicing medicine without a license, were withdrawn. Piwai (w) was charged with malicious injury by diverting water. She wan found guilty and fined $15 and costs. 5 &vtrti$tment5 ASSIGNEE'S NOTICE. CHAS. AH FOO. WHO DID BUSINESS TJN der bis own name at Kapaau, Xohala, Ha waii, bavins made an assignment of all bis prop erty to C. Bolte, all persons Indebted to said Chas. Ah Foo are hereby requested to make im mediate settlements, and aU persons bavin? claims against Cbas. Ah Foo are requested to send tbeir bills at once to C. BOLTE. Honolulu, June 19, 1SS5. 377aul5 3t ASSIGNEES' NOTICE. CHUN TIN FEE, WHO DIDfBUSINESS UN dr the firm name f TAI LL'NO CO., at Mafcapala, Kohala, Hawaii, having made an assignment of all bis property to C. Bolte and KJmo Pake, all persons indebted to said Tai Lung Co. are hereby requested to make immediate settlement, and all persons having claims against Tai Lung Co. are requested to send tbeir bills at once to C. BOLTE. Honolulu, Jane 14, 1385. 3"6aul5 8t FOE SALE. About 250 Head of COWS AND HEIFERS. APPLY TO H. A. WIDEMANN, S64aull-2w Waianae. gtoriistiMs. This Space is Reserved for Wm.- G. Irwin o. OFFER FOR SALE Sugars. 'DRY GRANULATED In Barrels, Half, Barrels, And 30-pound Boxes. CUBE In Half Barrels And 25 pound Boxes. POWDERED In 30-pound Boxes. GOLDEN C. (COFFEE) In Half Barrels And 30-pound Boxes. Teas. ENGLISH BREAKFAST, JAPAN, OOLONG, POWCHONG. Soap. BLUE MOTTLED. FAMILY LAUNDRT. augS-ly CHAS. J. FISHEL'S ! Opening Announcement, ' Salmon. CANES l ib TINS, CASES 2-B) TINS, HALF BARRELS, BARRELS. Flour. FAMILY (In quarter sacks), BAKER'S EXTRA (in half sacks). Cases Medium Bread. Lime and Cement. MANILA And 8ISAL CORDAGE. Reed's Felt Steam Pipe and Boiler Covering. 50 KEGS BLACK BLASTING POWDER. 25 "A" TENTS, (suitable for camp ing and surveying parties.) Also, a few Iron "Wheelbarrows, but little used, will be sold low. 361 augS tf THE CENTRAL Cigar and Tobacco EMPORIUM, Canir bell's Block, Merchant St., Honolulu, H. I. THE CENTRAL HAS BEEN OPENED FOR tbe accommodation of tbe lovers of the choicer article of the weed. I intend to keep at tbe Central a fine variety of Cigars and Tobacco, and have made special arrangements with im porters from abroad. Trusting a liberal share of patronage, I remain, respectfully, 366 tf J. K. WISEMAN. LIil, LIME, LIME! Patronize Home Sfnnnfaetare. The Hawaiian Stone Co. Are now prepared to furnish fresh Lime la quantities to suit purchasers, and satisfaction war ranted as to both the kind and the price. ALLEN t BODIKSOX, 360-au20 AGENTS. Xi. IX TOTJS8AIIJT, Wishes to announce to the TRAVELING PUBLIC that he will open on Saturday, June 6, 1885, An Elegant Sample Parlor at HILO, where every thing In the line of LIQUORS WILL BE KEPT IN STOCK. None but the best Wines, Liquors and Cigars kept. Also, A LES, BEERS, and all kinds of FANCY DRINKS terved in best style 232 dtf&w Light on his airy cregt his slender head. His body short, his loins luxuriant spread ; Muscle on muscle knots his brawny breast, No fear alarms him, no vain shouts molest ; O'er his right shoulder, floating full and fair, Sweeps his thick mane and spreads its pomp of Lair Swift works his double spine, and earth around ' Ring to his solid hoof that wears the ground (ViRoit.. y E 1ST T U RE. This well-known Trottin Stallion is now standing at the comer of PnocbUwl ij Queen streets, and breeders, horsemen and stock-owners should take aJrsnUgttfu, opportunity to obtain his blood while they have the chance. He it now feeling nearly as well as he ever did in his life, and moves as lively and his eje it u briU, and he is as vigorous as a four-year-old horse. It does not require a great horseman to discover grtat point of excelling j VENTURE. The ordinary citizen, upon beholding him, will be ioiprewed ianejiiuh with his grand make-up, magnificent length, and elegant finish. 1 h u nut the ffrtw horse that ever came to this coiiu try, he-ia turei.V uud of the yreattkt, andaiaurfM. former, he towers as far above them all as he dots above a ttuckling eui; iuiutu. A great deal of importance has lately been attached to the vIut of a burntl being kept for stock purposes, whether he is standard or not, and the PriiJtnt ti ik National Association of Trotting Uorse Breeders iu America vtrougly adrisei povi in to patronize stallions that are not standard bred, and he abo adribs them UmIkIm not only standard bred, but if possible one that is standard by his own perfuntu which is a public record of 2:00, or better, and even more than thin by tbe ptifuraut of his get also. Now, if thi rule was rigidly applied, it would exclude all tick pu horses as Electioneer and the sires of Maud S. and Jay Eye See, etc., tor while tbej an become greatly renowned by the performances of their get, they never ten turf pe formers themselves.' Now, we will see, for curiosity, how near VENTURE conies to pojeniiaff tbtit qualifications, namely : Breeding, performances and performances of hu.gtt. As to breeding, he is the peer of any horse on earth, and I don't except tin pa Hermit, who is the most popular stallion in England, and whose service fee k being the sire of three Derby winners. As to his own performances, he meets the requirement:), having a public record ti 2:274 2:30 being the standard of admission. His get are now just beginning to be appreciated in California, oue of vtid (Veageance) won a good race quite lately Jin Sacramento, in straight ieatu, niuit; i record of 2:34, and is said to be able to trot close to 2:20, when called upon teduw. With these facts before us, VENTURE looms up as one of the grektwt LomiU only on this but in any other country, and the day is past when people will bncduv thing but the very best; and while the death of two such great horses at Boiwtll d Bazaar is greatly deplored bv all true horsemen, still it is a great consolation that tlr is so good a horse as VENTTRE to till their place. VENTURE is an aged horse, but he is one year younger than Dictator, ttow sold only last year in Kentucky for $251000, on the strength of his being tbi tin ( h Eye See. His stud fee is $300. He is also ten years younger than VolnnUer (sirs of at. Julien), whose fee is $500. All things taken into consideration, I cannot ie wij Til TURE is not as desirable a horse to breed from as any of them, or why It in worthy of the patrenage of the public Below I will give his pedigree, of wbicblW a comparison with that of any other horse in the country : VENTURE, chestnut horse, 16 hands, foaled in 18C1; sired by Utiaont, U 1 American Boy, he by Sea Gull, he by imp. Expedition. 1st dam, Miss Mostyn, by American Boy, Jr. 2d dam, by Kenner's Gray Medoc. 3d dam, imp. Lady Mostyn, by Tenneirs. 4th dam, Iavalid, by Whisker. 5th dam, Helen, by Hambletocian. 6th dam, Susan, by Overton. 7th dam, Drowsy, by Drone. 8th dam, by Old England. 9th dam, by Cullen Arabian. 10th dam, Miss Cade, by Cade. 11th dam, Miss Makeless, by son of Greyhound. 12th dam, by Partner. 13th dam, Miss Does, dam by Woodcock. 14th dam, by Crofts Bay Barb. 15th dam, Desdemonas, dam by Makeless. 16th dam, by Brimmer. - 17th dam, by Dickey Pierson. 18th dam, Burton Barb. Mare. d7"For any additional particulars, term, etc., apply to C. B. MILES, Propriety I 375aul2 tf JUST BECEIVED AND FOB SALE AT Lowest Market Bates, A Large Htock of the Most Favorite Brands of. B.JANDIES, WHLSKIEM, GENEVAS, SHERRIES, RKUMS, PORTS, MADEIRA, ALES, STOUTS, And BEERS, LIQUEURS, ETC, THISTLE DEW AVIIISIiY. (in cases and casks,) lEl.r.l&fHjrS BRANDY, 17 and 10 years old,) JlELXTIEirK XEPIIANT" GIN, AND Budweiser Lager Beer, For which we are the Sole Agents In the Ha waiian Islands, are particularly recommended. I ! Metropolitan Marfel I H1SO STBEIT Town and Country Order F11I1 Promptly, and Satisfaction uarau-teetX. O. J. WALLEK, Ciiolceftt Meat from fla1 Freetli & DPeacock, 23 Nuuanu street, Honolulu, H. 1. Telephone No. 46. P. O. Box 3C2. Ja24d8S Families uod sblppin PPM NOTICE Bd U" Lowest Market Pffi ol aBeU-Colew" Pie ltt Meat so treat T fiflZU ' and IS GUARiNTEii' f AFTER fT KILLED MiA'