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Daily Honolulu press. (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1885-1886, September 03, 1885, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047264/1885-09-03/ed-1/seq-2/

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Except Sundnys.
At the Office, No. 29 Merchant St.
Timlin or sujisomvriox.
ret annum.. . . , ..$0.00
Six months..,. ... 300
Three month. ... 1.50
Pet month. .. ..J') CIS
Postage additional.
tar Subscriptions Payable ninny tn
Brief communications from nil pant of the Kingdom
will always be very acceptable.
Matter intended for publication in the editorial
columns should be addressed to
Editor Daily Honolulu Pmts.
Bd.inevf communications and Advertiuinentt should
be addressed lmply "llusiness Manager,"
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Advertisements, la ensure prompt Insertion, should
be handed in before r r. in
THURSDAY, SEPT. 3, 1885.
In regard to the Japanese trouble on
Maui yc would say that a proper investigation
should be made, irre
spective Of who might be injured of
who might be helped thereby. Common
humanity would point to such a course
where human life or rights may in any
way have been involved. It seems to
be generally accepted as fact, that
these laborers, upon an opinion of the
district physician, that they were not
ill, as they claimed, were thereupon
ordered to work, sent to prison and
tried in court for refusal to abide by
their contracts. That some of these
men were ill, has since been proved.
We would say this: that no physician,
however skillful, can always say a man
is too sick tcPwork or not. Very grave
diseases sometimes elude tlie observation
of the practioner; and it is a fact,
that no intelligent physician will deny,
that suffering, sufficiently grievous to
make work a torture, may exist without
being indicated by any of the ordinary
symptoms which guide the
practioner in the diagosis of disease.
Unless there are indications other than
of apparent lack of bad symptoms, that
would strogly tend to the presumption
of pretense, no physician would have a
right to pronounce definitely against
one who claims to be ill. The exaggerated
faith that some have in the
.occult wisdom of the physician has too
often ledjojhat. which upon the after
development of facts, has been proved
to have been harsh treatment, and yet
treatment for which, under circumstances
exitisng at the time, the employer
could scarcely be held to blame.
A little more care upon the part of
district physicians in pronouncing
opinions, and a little Jess faith in those
opinions when they are pronounced,
would sometimes obviate troubles of
this kind, few though they be.
The above is the heading of a sporting
articlein the Australasian of August
1st " The man who takes his bag and
his sovereigns to the scene of action" is
' considered an innovation in the grand
stahd enclosures of Australian racecourses.
It is eyen said, with some apparent
surprise, that visitors to Australian racecourses
have taken kindly to the cash
bettor, but the Police department
considering this cash business as
an enjoyment ofthe English Jocky Club
style of betting, have recently issued
a.manifesto threatening those who in-'
dulge in this style of betting with all
the pains and penalties of the law. The
local clubs look at the matter in a more
broad and liberal spirit than their English
forefathers, and with the idea of protecting
the public from the thieying,
ruffian known as the " welsher," introduced
"Uyfi la'ws which placed ITie
Under proper restraint. In fact
those cash speculators were licensed,
and under proper supervision they are
reported to have conducted their business
in a most exemplary manner. But
such things must not be, and now anybody
indulging in the practice of cash
betting will be liable to a heavy fine or
imprisonment. The Australasian considers
this an unwise step, and so ft is
without a shadowofdoubt. Ofallsystems
of betting the last system is the best.
Wagering under any circumstances is
bad, but in connection with,t' turf, it
appears to be if not u ue;(ts"sary, at
least an existing evil. The credit system
allows the youthful and unwary to
incur liabilities which it is often impos
sible to meet and in so dojng recourse
is often had to means of n doubtful
character. Our advice to the rising
generation is to bet not at n)l but if one
must bet, let it be done on the cash
The man who can write an editorial
in three lines is the one for the newspaper
i, yi.
JjtsS3i.JW . tM,Ai
1103X11 I.yiWSTttlES.
A great deal has lately been said and
written about IJome Industries, but as
this all-important subject is far from
being exhausted, it is our purpose to
express an opinion on it. A certain
class of people think that when n
good article is wanted, it is advisable to
send to the Coast, or to thd
Eastern States, or even to Europe for
it, without for a moment considering
whether or not the article required can
be obtairjed at home. It is a habit that
ought to-be depreciated, and by none
more than by the Government It
may be said for the lake of argument,
and no doubt jn many cases truly so,
that economy is the main consideration
in the furnishing ol a mill, the clothing
and equipment of an army and of many
other necessaries and unneccssarics.
Let us for n moment look at some
recent actions of the Government with
regard to Home Industries. A new
volunteer company is formed, whose
services, by the way, will be absolutely
necessary (to the Government) at the
next election, not for the preservation
of peace, but for far more important
functions. It is indispcnsible that these
noble patriots be clad in uniform. To
make these several hundreds of uni
forms considerable labor is required.
But why send abtoad, to wit, to Ger
many for these uniforms ? Have we not
hundreds of young women in the
country able and willing to ply the
needle and run the sewing machine?
It cannot be said that this city does
not contain men who are able to wield
the scissors and the tape line to suit
the most fastidious militry eye. Their
skill has been tried and not found wanting
and it is therefore the more surprising
that, in these dull times, when every
day bears a resembleance to a Sunday
that Government orders should be on
their way to a foreign country, when
they might bt faithfully carried out in
this country.
Again, in the matter of supplies for
the hospitals, jails, and other Government
institutions, home industries
are not always patronized. Looking at
the "list of supplies required" for Oahu
Jail, as advertised in the P. C. Adver
tiser we find a majority ofthe requisites
must necessarily be of foreign produce.
There is, however, one article that can
be manufactured at home as well if not
better than abroad. It is bread that we
particularity refer to. It is true that
California made bread can be laid
down here about of a cent per lb
less than the local bakeries charge, but
that ought not to deter the Government
from patronizing the home industry.
Though it may seem paradoxical, the
home manufactured bread at 6 cents
per pound is cheaper than the foreign
bread at 6 cents per pound. It is not
our intention to go into further details
on this subject at present, but we respectfully
suggest to the Government
that they set the example by patronizing
home industries wherever and
whenever possible.
In reference to the' amended regulations
for restricting Chinese immigration
which we published yesterday, we
wish to say at the outset that we approve
of increased stringency. We
therefore hail with satisfaction the
further instalment of refusing return
passports to laborers expressed in clause
No. 2.
In reference to clause 3, we cannot
hope that it will operate to any extent
in inducing desirable single women to
come here. Married women, with or
without children, should have a rieht to
join their husbands, or children their
parents who had settled here, b,t as
we know that in San Francisco there is
a Jorge number, of the undejyrab!e,ciass
of Chinese women, and as respectable
Chinese women do not emigrate except
in the company of their families, may we
nor therefore be liable to the influx of a
very objectionable class ? Our difficul
ties in dealing with the laxity of
Uiinese morals are at present quite
enough. We theiefore think it would
be well to limit the introduction of
women to those who can prove that
they have husbands here, or to those
who enter the Kingdom under 'proper
guardianship. Clause 4 gives the Minister
of Foreign Affairs power to admit
an Chinese it lie so individually
pleased. So despotic a power without
any qualification as to the class or profession
of persons of Chinese nation,
ality, appears somewhat inconsistent
with the general spirit and professed
design of the regulations as a whole.
The 6th clause is intended to render
the passport issued here nontransfer
able by having it vised by the Hawaiian
Consul in China or other place of em
barkation. 'I his is as far as a
tion car, go, but it will no more check
the transfer of Hawaiian passports, than
other regulations to the same extent
have dor.c hitherto, either here or in
San Francisco.
It is well known that Hawaiian passports
have a money value on
about equal to the cost of the
owners passage from here to China.
No one who observes the large batches
of Chinese who land here direct from
China can doubt that doubt that not
one in twenty has ever been heie before.
Let some regulations be devised and
enforced for compelling the hordes who
night and day swarm in the hundreds
of fan-tan and other gaining dens of
Chinatown, to work on the roads if
they will lead a vagrant life; but let the
arm ofthe taw clearly indicate that the
first condition as the price of residence
here, is honest industry on plantations
or elsewhere.
The authorities who have charge of
the matter, should pay more attention
to repairing broken bridges than-they,
have done lately. A bridge on
street has been broken through
for the last hours ind still
remains in a dangerous condition without
a night-light being placed upon it.
It is the place of those in charge to
find these matters out. Word was received
at this office of the state of the
bridge this evening and the news was
immediately telephoned to the different
livery stables that hackmen might avoid
accidents. It is hardly our place to
attend to the Government's business,
but if they do it not, somebody should
warn the public. Our place is to gather
items, this we haVe done.
mm. mgggi
Among the foreign news items re
ceived on the 22nd ultimo, was the
curious piece of intelligence that a
treaty of alliance, offensive and defensive,
had been formed between
Great Britain and ChinK Whether
this is a political canard, of. whether it
is true, it is impossible to say. at present,
but as a strange coincidence the
wires now inform us that ''Russia has
made an advantageous treaty with
Corea." Time will tell whjrt are the
respective advantages to the 'Lion and
the Bear,
Matfarlaur's Ahulmaiui Dairy Jtaneh.
We were wet and tired, after our long
morning's ride, when we reached
ranch an hour after noon and
wpr warmly wplrnmpil hyMrW fj.
Lowell, the manager. It still rained
as we wound through the approaches-most
romantic to the ranch house.
An immense mountain bluff rises directly
back of the house, so steep that it
sheds the water in picturesque, silvery,
threadlike cascades, which leap from
point to point until they reach the ravines
at the bottom, where they are
joined into one roaring stream which
dashes pass the house. It is one of the
grandest landscapes I have ever seen
this mountain in a tropical rain storm.
It was ideal beauty playing in reality before,
my astonished eyes. The greenery
of the mountain, very dark at the base,
glittering in dark green shades at the
top in the breaking sunshine, and
sparkling with ten million diamond
drops; the dense clouds hanging in
patchesaround and above with a tropical
deluge apparently pouring out of the
sunshine; the numbeiless waterfalls
dashiuc vallevward; the" nicturestic do.
mestic and natural surroundings all
form av picture, seemingly ideal, yet
staikingly real, which causes Ahuimanu
to be remembered as the Hawaiian
Paradise the most beautiful spot in
all these romantic islands. After an
exquisite lunch of white bread, yellow
butter, that out-butters Point Ilcy, and
most delicious tea, in generous cups
a lunch fitter for men than kingly feasts
we were shown over the dairy and
through the stables by Mr. Lowell.
The dairy farm contains 1,200 acres
of fine pasture land and 500 head of
cattle. The average number of cows
milked during the year is about 120,
and the average amount of butter made
per day is 40 pounds. When cheese
is made the averace is 70 nounds nor
day,. TJiete are so Iiorpcs nncJL brood
mares on the ranch, all ot good stock;
150 sheep and 200 pigs. Ten men
are employed on the place, of whom
Mr. Ci-H. Lowell, brother of the manager,
is head foreman. There are four
miles of batten and wire fence on the
farm. Among the cattle may be found
Durhams, Jerseys, Alderneys, Hoi-steins
and Ayrshires. A fine Canadian
pony stallion, six years old, is kept on
the ranch.
Among the cows is a fine Ilolslein, the
"Duchess." .1 vears old. who nives ia
gallons of milk per day at the present
writing. There are two reservoirs,
containing 40,000 and 20.000 eallons
respectively, situated about 150 feet
auovc the level ol the dairy, which fully
supply the wants of the place. The
grasses of the pasture land are principally
manienie and pelcpele. Milking
is commenced at 5 a, jr, and 4 r. m.
each dav. All the urass food fed in the
stables is cut by water power ; this is
iiuxeci with uran and led to the cows
while they are being milked. The out
buildings of the ranch are cleanly and
neatly kept. The dairv is a marvel of
neatness and convenience. The milk
flows into the milk-house from a raised
platform outside and thence into a
tntugal separator, which is run by a
turbine water-wheel, un to 7.000 revo.
lutions per minute, thereby separating
the cream from the'milk, The ranch
is connected with Honolulu by telephone
and most of the shipping 13 done
by schooners front Kaahlia. We were
followed In our rounds by the pet of
the household, a large New Foundland
dog named Hero, This Hero has a
history rri'icd with somewhat of adventure
nay disaster. Hero was a
puppy-passenger on the unfortunate
bark Hermann which was wrecked
off Oahu's coast in the stormy
Autumn of '82. , The wrecked ship was
loaded with lumber and was bound for
far-away Valparaiso, which she never
reachedperhaps 'twas fate or what
men are pleased to call fate. Hero
swam ashore and grew up licking the
hands which fed him arid wagging his
bushy tail with canine satisfaction. He
is a noble clog and dogs arc never ungrateful.
By three o'clock we were
again in the saddle and were soon
climbing the ridge -between the ranch
and the Government road. Thdrain
still came 'ioivri 5 beyond lis in the
blue distance lay- the Pali. We were
to cross it before night.
Honolulu, August 25, 1885. ,
PoHeo Itrma.
In the case of H. Nesser, nol. pros,
was eritcred by the prosecution,
Fred Shaw forfeited $ro bail for
Hy. Brown was fined $10 and $1
costs for being drunk. '
L. J. Scott, charged-with assault and
battery, was remanded until to-day.
William Moore, arrested for driving
a hack without a license, was fined $5
arid costs $3.
Chpw Yun, charged with stealing 30
fowls, valued at $20, from Too Low
Kce, was remanded until to-morrow at
his own reqest.
Kauakaole, charged with escaping
from an officer while under arrest for
deserting contract service. After prosecution
rested the case, he was remanded
Until today.
James Williams, remanded from 1st
inst, was fined $5 and cost $1.
Oswald Scheelcr, remanded from ist
inst., was fined $3 and costs $1.
Hin Chung and Ah Chan, charged
with having opium in possession, and
remanded from the 31st ult., were
fined $50 each and costs and were sen
tenced to 20 days at hard labor.
yeorge Kawai (k) and Maraea Kaele
(w)i charged with adultery, and remanded
from the 1st inst, were found
not guilty and discharged.
T.til.M.,Ml,lou .Vote.'
Ecru, beige, brown, and green are
the colors of the seison.
A deep, bright shade, known as "old
red," is at present the favorite; it is
like the poppy-red which was so popular.
For dinner toilets and concerts.
young ladies now wear a small tuft of
uowers in inwjuair ana anotner on the
shoulder, or where the. ends of the
fichu meet. '
Umbrella handles with large balls of
lapis lazuli, which are tastened to the
end of the stick- with gilt bands, are
fashionable. Tie prettiest linings are
of changeable. silk.
A great deal of gold gauze is used in
millinery, together with a gold transparent
net, which is laid over thin
plush so that the pile comes through.
The effect is rich and pleasing.
Small pelerines of muslin or etarnine
are very graceful ; they are trimmed
with any kind of pretty, fancy lace,
with bows of ribbon matching the dress;
or with black yelet ribbon suitable to
wear with any dress.
A lovely costume, designed for a
garden party, is of cream-colored satin
veilleux, trimmed with lace and tied
down with shrimp-pink velvet ribbon.
The lace is draped diagonally at one
side and falls in soft folds on the other.
Bows of velvet cross the bodice diagonally,
making a happy finish.
Heaven' Jlella.
I think if ( couli bnly hear
The bells of Heaven ring crystal clear,
I hough only now the hour of noon-
How gladly in it's place I'd lay
Each token of my toll away.
And passing through the open doer,
Leave earthly school forevermoro I
"ris many a weary, vexing hour,
I've conned my esous o'er and o'er ,
And every time upon my slate,
My six times five counts twenty-eight I
My copy page is marred and blurred
With tears dropped over many a word,
And 'homo sum,' and 'amo te',
Are still an unknown tongue to me.
There's many a merry, list,
Has gone above me in the class ;
I tiled, rjid now it seems disgrace,
That I mutt take n lower place ;
How could I seek for fame alone,
When many a timid, tearful one,
The steps ol learning all untried,
Reached hands beseeching at my side?
How could my soul In silence pour
O'er secrets hidden, mystic lore,
When all about me in the way,'
In summer's heat God's children lay ?
And yet ulieti first the day begun,
What Joy through all my pulses ran I
No thought of conflict or defeat,
Hut victory's crown, and laurels sweet.
if now Heaven's bell should ring rtprieve,
What record Master, could I give?
How snow this darkened page of mine,
With cverv cioolted, wayward line 1
Each little one I've lifted up,
W'lio.e lips I've cooled with thy blest cup,
These only shall my trophies be,
And these dear Lord, shall plead for me.
Hilo, August jj, jE3j. AI. C K.
(Sehctal ubcviteemcnlfl.
ruiaiiojp ss co.'H
On sums ol five Hundred Dollars or under, from
one pirson, they will pay Interest nt the rate of five per
cent, pet annum, from date of receipt, on all sums that
shall have remained on deposit three months, or have
been on deposit three months At the time of making up
the early accounts. Ho Interest will be computed on
fractions of dollars or for fractions of a month.
No Interest will be allowed on money withdrawn
within three month from dite of depostt.
Thirty day notice must be given nt the Dank of an
intention to withdraw any money ; and the Depositor's
Pass-book must be produced at the same time.
Nn money will be paid except upon the Drad of the
Depositor, accompanied by the proper Pass-book.
On the first day of September of each year, (hi
accounts will be made up, and interest on all sums that
shall have remained three months or more,
and unpaid, will be credited to the depositors, and
from that date form pait ofthe principal.
Sums of more than rive Hundred Dollars will be
received, subject to special agreement.
The l)nk will be open every day In tho week except
Sundys and Holidays.
Pantheon Stables,
Corner Fort and Hotel Streets.
Livery, Boarding, and Salo Statics,
Carriages for hire at all hours of the day or night!
also, conveyances of all kinds for parties going around
the lsUnd.
Excellent Saddle Horses for Ladies and
Guarnntecd Gentle.
Large and small omnibus for picnics andexcursijn
parties, carring from xoto 40 passengers, canaluayi
lie secured by special arrangetnei.ts. ,
The Lone Branch Bathlrp House can always
be secured for picnic or excursion arties by applying
at the office.
TctcritONB No. 34.
941-364 JAS, DODD, Proprietor.
C. J. WALLER, 1 . ' . Proprietor
Choicest MoatM from Finest llortls.
Families and shipping supplied on short notice and at
Lowest Market Prices.
Alt meat delivered from this market arr thoroughly
chilled immediately after killing by means of a Ill
Coleman Patent Dry Air KeMfer&tor. Meat so
treated retains allUbjuiciiropattcs, and Is guaranteed
to keep lonxtr after delivery than freshly-killed meat.
Switches, Curls, Front Piocos,
All wanajitcd Natural Hair,
Invisidle Hack Hair Nets.
Lad es and Children! Hair Cutting and Shampooing
at store or residence.
Lanutry Hair Cutting a Specialty.
All at San Trancisco Prices.
40-74 Fort Street Opposite Dodd's Stable
Removed to
Fort Stroot. Opposite Dotld's Stables,
Beef. Veal, Mutton Lamb and Pork.
German and Pork Sausaces,
Fish, Poultry and Vegetables
Orders will receive prompt attention Shipping sup
plied with dispatch.
Tblbpiiqne No. 104.
Horseshoeing in all jts Branches
Done in the most workmanlike manner.
Racing & Trotting Shoos a spooialty.
Our Kates will be reasonable.
The undersigned, having bqught out the interest of
Mr, James Dodd m.ilie above shop, solicits a continu
ano of the liberal patronage bestowed on the late firm
Mr, J, W. McDonald received the highest
Awara ana uipioma, tor tua ti Shoes
at tho Hawaiian Exhibition for the year 1884.
9 Horses taken to the (hop and returned nt short
IW.MIItU,WU( , .,, ...V.V..,Uk.,
Mud-press lirushes specially
manufactured thoroughly to
clean the mud from the press
kagg'n6 are or sale by E. O.
Hall & Son, (Limited.) These
brushes combine strength,
durability, lightness and convenience.
They are so made
that they may be left in the
water. 259-262.
an- Is had to order at tho
1 (i
"f.i A ,, !;&. j ..'!"...) trit T,Y '.JSi
(Bcitcntl JiibiH'tiscmcnio.
JL. OB. ": KEBB, .
Imported Direct From Europe At Prices'
To Suit tho Times, : ;...
Workmanship and
LI cht on his airy crest his slender head,
II Is body short, his loins luxurimt spread',
Muscle on muscle knots his brawny breast, ..
No fear alarms him, no VAin khoutt molest:
O'er his Inch ihiuldfr, foitii g full and lair,
Sweeps hit thick inane and spreads his pomp of bsir;',
." wlft Works his double spine, mid earth around
Rings to his solid hoof that wears the ground VmclL.
This well-known Trouble. Statli'.n is now standing at
breeders, horsemen and should talte ad'antage of the opportunity to obtain his blood whjte ihey
have the chance. He Is now looltinj; and feeling nearly asVall as he eer did In his life, and "moves ut lively
and his eje is as bright and he It iTn porous ai a four-year-old horse.
It .W. not renulre n irreat horseman to discover
citiren, upon beholding him, will be Impressed Immediately with his gr.nd lagi IrkcU length, and
elegant finish. I f he is nof the greatest horse that ever came to this counti y, he 1j str. I jno of the greater!, and
as a turf 1 erforrrer, he towers ns far above them all as he does above a aUcWing colt u . 1U0. .
A great deal of Importance has lately been attached to the value of a horse that is being Itcpt for stock par-poses,
whether he is standard or not, and the President of the National Ass.ciatiut of 1 rotting Horse Urteutit
in America strongly advises peop'e not to patronize stallions that are not standard bred, and he also advites
them to seleu one not only standard bred, but if pos.itle one that is standard by his own performance, which is
a public record ot 3:30, or tetter, and even mere than this by ihe performance of his get ol0. Now, if this rule
was rigidly applied it would exclude alt such greit hunts as EUclioncu anj the slics.uf Maud S. ui.d Jay i ye
See. etc., for while they have become greutiy renowned by the ptrformance ol their get, they never were turf
performers themselves.
Now, we will tee, for cuiiosity, how near VENTURE comet to ponesslng these three qualifitatlont,
namely : Breeding, performances and performances ol his get.
As to breeding, he Is the peer of any horse on earth, and I don't exepet the great Hermit, who is the most
popular ttalllo 1 in bul J.id, M I wlissd xervlcs fee is Js, h being the sire of Hires De 'by winners. ,
As to, hit own performances, he meets the requirements, having a public record of a:s7j 3:30 being tho
standard o'f admission.
His get are now just beg'nntng to be appreciated in California, one of which (Vengt anco) won a good race
quite Ijtely in Sacrainen'o, in straight heats, making a record of 2:34, and is said to be able to trot cloioto 3:30,
when called upon to do so.
Willi these fnctvbefore ui, VENTURE looms up as one ofthe greatest horses, not only In this but in any
other country, and the day is past when'people will breed anything but the Serv best i and while the death of
two such great horses as I lot well and Bazaar is crcntly deplored by all iruehnrserr en, sill it it a great consolation
that there is so good a horse as VEN 1 URU to till their place.
VENTURE Js an aged home, but ho is one jear younger linn Dictator, who was sold only last year in
Kentucky for $15,000, on the strengthof bis being the sire of Jay Eye S'ec. Ills stud fee is $300. He is alto
ten years younger than Volunteer (sire of St. Jutien), whose fee is $ico All things Uken into consideration, I
cannot see why VENUUKE is not as. desirable a horse to breed from as any of them, cr why he Is not as
worthy ofthe patronage ofthe public Below I will give hi pedigree, of which 1 invite a comparison with that
of any othtr horse in the country !
VEN1 URK, clie.mit horse, 16 hands, foaled in 1864 ; tiicd by Belmont, he by American Boy, he by Sea
Gull, he by Imp. Expedition,
1st dam, Miss Moifyn, by American l)o', Jr.
ad dam, by Kenncr's Cray Medoc. .
3d dam, Imp. Lady Moayn, b) Tcmuirt
4th dam, Invalid, by Whisker.
"" 5th dam, Helen, by IIomblctor,Uu.
tlh dam, Bi an, by Overton. '
7th dam, Drowsy, b Drone.
, Bill dam, Ii) Old England.
othdamby Cullcn Arabian. ,
loth damjMiss Cade, by Cade
nth dam,'Miss Makeless, b ton of Greyhound,
sathdam, by J'artntr, .
13th darryMiSH Do:s, dam by Woodcock.
dam; by (.'roll's Bay Barb. ,
, 15th Jj in) D(.sdeninas, dam by Mnkslesj.
k 16th dam, by Brimmer. .
j;th dam, by Dlckty I'ierton.
iSth dam. Burton Ilarb. Mire. ',
tOT For any additional particulars, terms, etc., apply
C. 23.
Pacific Hardware Company
Successors to Dillingham & Cu., ami Samuel Nott.
JInv(livar, AfrlcuUufiil Implements,
Jlovke Fumishiny Gootlx il General Ma'cUantlisc.
Just received liujy's Refrig.tators and Ice Chests, new sly!cs of Chnnclcliers and Library
j Lamps, Stoves and Ranges, Kerosene Oil Slovu.
r.iK,BlA.asris:'S sc scales.
I All of which arc uifcrcJ
tScncml ubcrltccmcitte.
Fit Guaranteed.
the corner of Punchbowl and Qui en itrrit, and
creat oointsofexcellei.ee in VI 1'UUr. The ordinary
u,ion favorable terms.
and Provision Co.,
and Produce.
Smoked Halibut, Kits Halibut I ins and Napet,
Codfish, '1 omnia Catsup Chow Chow
(casks and Ugs), Dried A pies, l'tacliet, Etc.,
Asoricd Table mid 1'ie 1 mils, Jams and Jelhet,
1B84 CATCH, (Bbls. and half Bbln,)
Muvjcot Iutos foi' Cash.
Ljnde 1 HoueIi, 'I he De Laial Cream Separator,
to Srcwich, (!ray is Co. -
charge. Island Orders 'solicited and satisfaction
HENRY DAVIS. Manarrer.
. . Honolulu, Oahu, II. I,
(38 - 30 - TELEPHONE No, i.74.
.. ..I . i ,
FOli JlOYfi.
the Southern 1'anhc'R. K., t rnlles from San Kranciico,
and abili'V. The JntlldiiiKt are iMenfiic, ie
health and t nfort of Ihe cadeti. 'trinity ieislcn
,. yibi, "j Y'Svih'totMU'til' '
California Produce
Gh'ocevtqs, Provisions
Kits Mackerel, Kit balmon Belhet, Kits
Kit).' Tongues, ahd bounds, Boneless
Worcester bauce, (in kes), California Cider Vinegar,
California l'able Kalslni, Assorted Nuts,
"WlUoh mo oflforoU at 4Jowost
Scammel Packing Co., E. J. Ilowcn's Seeds,
R. LLVY, (Succetsor 0
r3r Goods delivered to any part of the city free of
No. 73 Hotel Street, j
1 1 1. 1..-
Under Military
Located in the beautiful village f fcan Mateo, on
Lstabliihed In 1865. rouiee.i inductors of reputation
heated by steam and ara hi eveiy way arranged for the
begins July .
r or. further Information and catalogus, Just out,
17 383
rV !...,. ii . , it Ua.: ls.
? it
1.1r 1
J 1
- I
v i!s
: 1

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