Newspaper Page Text
3Hwi.lW4j, wyi ;wi)f arrrTOa5CasCBtqJirin- irnavtwtvrqmTBgxi'aw,
New School Klouqes.
Tenders will be leeeived nt the
office of Hie Boaid of Education,
until TUESDAY, the 15th of Jnnunry
next, nt 12 o'clock noon, for the con
struction, including inntcrinl, freight,
cartage, etc., of School Houses at the
r,u-s- under nnmed placet:
.S- Kona-Wncim, JJnwaii, size 20r40x
WiV ioq ,
Napoopoo, South ICona, size 20.x iUhc
12 1 room.
4 ' lloopuloa, South kon.n, size l(!.:i2.x
r . 10 1 room.
' rohakupukaIIilo, size 16x26x10
i 1 room.
Kiunuon, Kuu, bizo 14x21x101
Punaluu, Kau, size 11x21x101
Kuanae, liana, Jlaui, size 20x2Gx
10 1 room.
Hnnapopc (Eleele), Kauai, sizo
Plans and mpeoilication.s may bo
seen at tho Office of the Board of
Education, where any other informa
tion may also be obtained.
By order of the Board of Educa
tion. W. JAS. SMITH,
Education Office, Dee. (i, 1883."
11.") 3t-d G5 lit-w
Pledged to neither Seet nor Party,
But established for the benefit of all.
THURSDAY, DEC. (J, IS88.
HOW THE PRESIDENT AMD VICE
PRESIDENT OF THE U. S. A.
The following particulars are
given in response to many enquiries
as to how the President and Vice
President of the United States arc
The President and Vice-President
of the United States of America arc
elected by "electors" chosen by the
people. The number of electors
from each State is equal to the whole
number of Senators and Represent
atives to which the State may be en
titled. These form the"EIectoral Col
lego" which meets on a certain day and
votes by ballot. These votes are
then sealed and sent to the President
of the Senate, who opens them in
the presence of Congress and de
clares the result. If there are two
persons who have received an equal
number of votes, the "House of
Representatives" choose by ballot
one of them for President of the
United States. Each State is en
tilled to two Senators and one Repre
sentative for each 90,000 of its
population, as the law now stands,
but after each census the law gov
erning the number of Representa
: .. tives is readjusted, so that there
shall bo no increase of the numbers
of Members of Congress. Each
State is divided into Congressional
districts by its own Legislature.
Each Territory, previous to its ad
mission to the Union is entitled to a
Eeprcscntativc, who is entitled to a
i seat in Congress and may speak on
a question, but has no vote. The
members of the "Electoral College"
are elected by the people on a dis
tinctly understood issue. For in
stance, in the late election it was
clearly understood that all Repub
licans elected were to vote for Har
rison and Morton as President
and Vice-President of the United
States, and all Democratic
members were chosen in the
interest of Cleveland and Thurman.
Therefore, it ivas known when the re
sult of the election of members to
the Electoral College was declared
who was to be President and Vice
President, although tho College has
not met and cast its vote. Thus tho
President and Vice-President aro
elected by tho popular vote, provided
the- Electoral College chooses the
men in whose interests a majority
of its members aro returned by tho
REPLY TO W. A. KIHHEV.
Editoh Hdllctin: I have read
with interest Mr. William A. Kin
ney's letter in your edition of yes
terday, which expresses with clear
ness and force his views of tho policy
is .which this country ought to follow
UUVwuluti WUtllVHWi -fc..w .www
''leaves no room to doubt tho sin-
p cerity of bis convictions, and his be
lief In tho importance oi securing
48qch legislation as will remove com
petition between white wage earners
tUJiincso, ior ueu compcuuun auu
means, as ho thinks, tho grtuUinl
absorption by Chinese of manual
occupations which otherwise would
sustain an efficient, decent, self
supporting while population. Mr.
Kinney has the courage ot his con
victions to an admirable extent. Ho
would have made a magnificent
leader in a cavalry charge. The
purity of his motives in this matter
ns in all the conduct of his,. life is,
in my opinion, not open to doubt.
He joins to the enlhusisam of 3011th,
the keenness of perception, and the
habit of acute analysis, w hlch usu
ally grow from experience only.
But while admiring the brilliancy
with which he discusses this ques
tion of national policy, and Hie un
relenting, unhesitating and even re
morseless vigor with which ho de
ducts from his premises the conclu
sion that wc must and shall legis
late this country into a white man's
country, I think that he uncon
sciously omits to consider facts and
conditions, which cannot safely be
ignored, and which when "duly
weighed, will cause thoughtful meii
to decline to accept his statement
However magnificent this attack
on Queen street, and the wealth
producing interests of the country,
as well as on the Chinese, it is not,
as it seems to me, cither statesman
ship or common sense.
There are enough Chinese here
now who are engaged in mercantile
pursuits and as skilled laborers, to
do a large part of the retail trade
and to furnish a large part of the
mechanical labor of the country if
the white population sec fit to cm
ploy them. Does anyone think of
any method of getting them out of
the country, or of debarring them
from any honest industry? If the
Chinese now here can be excluded
from trade and mechanical work,
how about the cheap work and
prices of Portuguese and Japanese
and the low wages of the large class
of skilled native mechanics who are
coming on? Can the white wage
earner or trader keep down this kind
of competition? And yet if he
cannot do so, the exclusion of
Chinese immigration except for
agricultural purposes, would be
No one can more earnestly
than myself desire the suc
cess of honest, intelligent, skilled
labor. A serious objection to life
in Hawaii or anywhere else, is the
presence of a large degraded popu
lation to whom manual labor is
mainly given up, so as to cause
young men and women to look upon
it with aversion, if not with con
tempt. No countrj', in my opinion,
is desirable as a lesidonce in which
such labor is not regarded as honor
able and dignified. 1 look forward
with pleasure to the results of the
manual training which the Kameha
meha bcliools are giving to Hawaiian
boys. To extend the same privileges
to boys of other nationalities, and
also, as far as may be, to girls, will
I hope be the aim of our next Legis
lature. It is true that Chinese were
brought here for no other purpose
than to work on sugar plantations.
They have developed the cultivation
of rice and vegetables and are likely
to work up other industries, like
coffee production for instance. But
here they are, and in large numbers.
Their labor, directed by capital and
skill, has served to enrich this coun
try, and to make it possible to sus
tain a considerable number of skill
ed white mechanics, for whom there
would otherwise have been no em
ployment. The stores and tene
ments of that portion of Honolulu
known as Chinatown, rebuilt since
the fire of 188G, were built by white
mechanics and with Chinese money,
or only for Chinese purposes. A
large portion of money made in this
country by the whites from the em
ployment of Chinese agricultural
labor is expended with white trad
ers and mechanics.
If Chinese arc to remain for culti
vating sugar, rice and vegetables,
and as domestic servants, and all
agree that they arc essential for
such purposes, and that the material
prosperity of these islands depends
on sugar production mainly, can
they, under a constitutional govern
ment, be kept as hewers of wood
and drawers of water, or must the
same opportunity be open to them
as to while men, to acquire, possess
and enjoy piopcrty, with all the re
sulting inducements and ambitions?
Can men born under free repre
sentative institutions see a large
class in their midst who however
ignorant and debased, are not to be
treated as equals before the law?
In civil equality, 1 do not include
the voting privilege, for that is not
a natural right, it was not even one
of the inalienable rights of the Am
erican freemen who carried English
civil liberty to a new world. For
myself, and I say it without fear
that a single white mechanic
whom I ever hud the pleas
ure of knowing will doubt my
sincerity, or mistrust my motives,
I could advocate 0113' legislation
which would destroy tho free insti
tulions under which I hope to live
and die. The Jaw of might is not
tho law of right, Man is not re
quired by tho necessities of life to
regard his fellow mau as 0110 savage
regards another, to be made way
with if he interferes with one's com
fort. It is one thing for our Cali
fornia neighbors, with their tempor
atu climalo in which while men can
till the laud, to exclude all Chinese,
but it is a different thing to say in
Hawuiif that we will havo a Chinese
proletariat for agricultural neces
sities, but will keep them right
there. To do so would as I decin
it, not only bo subversive of free in
stitutions, it would bo fraught
with untold danger to the entire
bod3r politic, for it would create a
hostile and dangerous class, kept,
down by force only, to whom in
centives of successful labor are not
allowed, and who would soon make
of this countr3' n place where no
honorable men would care to live,
or could live in security.
Tho great protection of the law
is about and around us all alike. No
man is so humble or so mean or so
wicked, as to be free from its obli
gations or beyond its reach. Make
outlaws of any class of men, and
what may one expect of them, but
that they will resort to illegal
These be plain words, perhaps,
but they aro meant to be honest and
sincere words. Remove hope of
advancement, the possibility of get
ting on in life from man, and what
in the name of sense and of univer
sal experience will bo the result?
For myself, I think that I know
something about intelligent, free
mechanics, a good deal more than I
know or care about politicians or
politics. I .do not believe that
sensible, practical, every day people
in this country will be misled on
this subject, 1 do not think they will
be led at all, but that they will look
at it in its practical bearings, and
will come to the safe and conserva
tive opinion, that the law must in
future, as in the past treat all
I do not believe that a legislature
will ever be elected in Hawaii, which
will undertake to enact laws by
which a third of the male population
arc to bo kept down by main force.
The evils of bribery, of official and
private dishonest3', of corruption of
any kind, will not be remedied by
such legislation. The men at the
last session, not including any who
were bribed, who withheld their
votes from hostile legislation against
Chinese are not to be taunted as
actuated by, "backstairs" influences
from Queen street, or by sordid
motives. Accusing the motives of
one's opponent ma3r catch the car of
the unthinking, but it is not argu
ment. I always feel hopeful of
gaining a law suit when my anta
gonist begins to be personal or
abusive. There is 110 danger that
the intelligence of this community
will go astray, on such fundamental
questions as this.
Ai.iui:i S. IIautwell.
Euitou Bui.lktin: What a nice
sweet letter Willie does write on the
Chinese question to be sure. But a
large number of this community
more especially some of the Anti
Chinese league would liked it better
if he had explained why he sailed
away in such a huriy just before
the third reading of the bill after
having fought so nobby to get it to
that point. lie was not in poor
health, none of his friends were at
the point of death, ho did not go to
take unto himself a wife (or if he
did is slow about it) nor was he in
such a hurry to settle down to work
in California as he says he has just
taken out a licence and is going to
practice, and if we ask the China
men why he left so quickly they
only put on that smile which is
"childlike and bland" and say "no
William makes one very truthful
statement in his letter when he sa3's
Thurston is a man without a party
behind him, and it strikes me when
Willie gets back here he will find
himself in the same hole, and I think
he recognizes this fact and wishes to
pave his way into the good graces
of the anti-missionary party whom
he styles as "the boys" but it won't
work William unless 3-011 wish to
come in with "the boys" in your
proper place that is near the tail
end of the procession as we don't
want you for a leader just now till
we arc sure j'our repentance is sin
cere. Bless you my dear bo3' there
are several in Honolulu who are
getting ready to play the same game
mid one of them is a Cabinet Min
THE BRITISH NAVY.
Great Britain lias only a small
army, but her navy is second to
none. After admitting to be true
nine-tenths of the adverse criticism
which of lato has been bestowed
upon it by public speakers and pub
lic writers, the British navy is still,
to put it moderately, equal to tho
best. An idea of what the Govern
ment is doing to enhance the
strength of the navy 111.13' ')0 gather
crcd from a speech recently deliver
ed at Glasgow, by Lord George Ha
milton, First Lord of the Admiralty.
He said that during tho present
month of December, 29 new war
ships, aggregating 100,000 tons,
would be completed a great navy
CORAL STONE8 aiid BRICKS, for
JOHN F. COLBURN & CO.,
110 lw Queen sttet.
Dr. F. Schmorl,
XJycIr opii Hi.
Cuich nil Acute & Chronic Diseases
by Nature's own process, without medi.
cine. Positive Cure for Asthma uud
Rheumatism. Sure Cure for Whooping
Cough from 0 to 5 days.
Office Hours: 1 to 3 p.m., 90 Hold Street,
1)01 Honolulu. lm
TF YOU WANT A SERVANT,
I J. advertlbe in the Daiia Bulletin.
.Auction Sales by Lowls J, Levey,
Ms Auction Sale !
Art Goods !
Under Instructions from Messrs. O. W.
Mncfnrlnno ts Co. I will offer
at Auction nt their Sides.
On FRIDAY, Dec. 7th,
All those Elegant
Oil Paintings, Water Colors
Now nn exhibition nt the Art Rooms of
tho above mcntlonid firm. H my of
theso Pictures arc from tho etisom of
well-known at tis s of London, Munich,
Dresden, DusseldorlV, Berlin nntl Paris
nnd taken as a whole me the Choicest
Collection ever brought to th-"o Isl mils
These Pictures will ho told without
r-sscrve, thus affording an unusual op
portunlty of securing Valuable Paint
ings at Ureal Bargain".
Also a Choice Line of
Art & Fancy Goods
Will he offered (or silo nt tho
JSyGoorts will he reitlv for inspec
tion on THURSDAY MwKNIKU and
up tot1 edny of Sali".
Salo commences at 10 o'clock sharp.
LEWI a J. LEVEY,
114 2t Atuuioucrr.
Auction Sales by James F. Morgan.
HORSES & COLTS,
BY order of Hon. W. O. Smith, Ad
minitftraior (with the will unnoxtd)
of tlin Estate of Z. Y. Squire, deceased,
I will tell at Public Auction, in front
of my Salesroom, Queen street,
On Saturday, Dec. 8th,
AT lO O'CLOCK A. 3t.,
The Following Stock:
1 Pair Wagon Mares,
Sired by !"Culor;"
1 4-Year Old Grny Colt.
1 Yellow Saddle Mare,
2 Biding Mares, Oregon Stock
5 Young Colts & Fillies,
(2 to 3 years old);
1 -l-AVhciM Wagon,
1 DouUe Harness,
2 Spanish Saddles,
2 Bridles & 3 Halters.
JAS. P. MORGAN,
1 11 lw .Auctioneer.
On Saturday, Dec. 3th,
AX 1 O'CLOCK sous,
ImmcdintHy after the Administrator's
S.ilt-, in front of my Salesroom,
I will sell at Public Auction
2 IMPORTED DURHAM COWS,
Good Milkers. Also,
2 FINE HAWAIIAN MARES,
Broken to HarueEs.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
114 4t Auctioneer.
OWING to additionnl repoi's boing
required to School Street Ihldse,
snld Bridge will bo closed to ull tralllc
until further notice.
II. F. HEBIIAHD,
113 lw Roud Supervisor.
THE Hawaiian Business Agency is
alone authorised to collect ull of
my accounts and lccclpt for same In my
luune. 1.0 SAM SING.
Honolulu, Dec. 1, 1888. Ill lw
ALL parties indebted to W. S. Luce
on the 80th day of September last,
aro requested to settle up their accounts
nt once. W. S. LUCK.
By liia nttorney ln-fnct, Frank Brown,
THE undcrslgdo I being about to leave
the Kingdom, requests the iminc
diato Butilcmcnt of ull accounts duo
N. F. Burgess, or steps will bo taken
to collect the same.
109 2w G. "W. BURGESS.
NOT I CE.
I BEG to inform tho Public that I
have disposed of my interest In the
Express Business, known as Cunimlngs
ite Fisher, to Jlr. Fisher, who Is rcs
poiuible for all debts.
W. II. OUMM1NGS.
Honolulu, Deo. 4, 1888. 113 It
iraMxmjMMm.'CMM nmtt irrnmm-m-vfnvtmuimr!tatiim'mystnin w
Auction Sales by Lewis .J. Lovey.
IN PINTS & QUAKTS,
For Sale At Auction
On Monday, Dec. 17,
AT l!i O'CLOCK XOOX,
I will sell at my Salesrooms,
Bottled by M. B. Foster & Son,
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
113 lit Auctioneer.
AUCTION SALE OF
Crown LfflJ Leases!
By ordfr of the Cominiaainners of Crown
Lnnds, tho Leases of the fol
lowing Lands for a
TERM OF FIFTEEN YEARS
Will be sold at Public Auction,
On MONDAY, December 10, '88,
AT la O'CLOCK A'OO.V,
At tho'H.ilesio mis of Lrtnis J. Lovey,
1 Hnelohui, N. Kona, about 0 miles
North nf Knl'un by ro d, land extends
Horn mo :a to llio woods, portion uenr
the upper Government loud, good for
i ollee raising, mM to bnve a tsood i-pa
fisher,), area about 1000 aeresT Usot
2 Puaa 3, N. ICona Remnant of
about Vii acres at tho ten, mile i-outh
3 tlnouli 2, S. Konn, conl'tiuing 307
aie, four miles from Kaawaloa Land,
inp, foimcrlr leased by 11. N. Green.
w t II
4 Hononiallno, S. ICona, Ahupuaa
near the ICnu line, lnnd extends from
the sea to Uio upper ridge of the ICona
'lorest, landing good about 2 miles from
upper Govei ument rond, area about 3000
notes. Upset price. S2fi0.
6 I'nuahawal, llllo, Sec. J, extends
from the Hnlai Hills towards Mauunloa,
about 10 miles. Good for nruzing pur
poses, area 2,890 acres. Upset pi ice,
Sec. II, remaining portion of l be sea
frontage, containing about S or 10 acres.
Upset price, SKiO. .
J?cc. UT, IV and VI, Remnants in
town, good Building Lots.
3f AIJX :
7 Polipoli, M'aiiliu, Cane and Kula
Land. About 00 acics. Upset price,
8 Alnmihi, Laliaum, Kuln Land and
Fish Pond, containing rtu area of 9
Hcres. Upset price, $2.".
9 Ltipukeu, Luhuinn, 2C100 acres in
10 Hlkabi, Lahainn, Remnant of
about Yi ncte.
11 Alokuinia, Lnhuinn, Fish Pond at
Waince, imjkai d Church.
12 Walalua, Ilami, good Pasture
Lund, nti'U about J00 acics. Upset
13 Naplli, ICaanapa'l, Pasture Land,
about 300 acres.
14 Yt KauliHhoku, in 0 pieces, 3 U.
100 mci e-:
Apana 1, 5S4 acre,
Apuna 2, 600 note, 1 taro patch of
Apann 3, 308 acre, 2 taro patch of Kau.
Apnna 4, 177 acre, I taro patch of
Apana 5, 0r0 ncrc, 1 loro patch.
Apun i ', Olu ncre, 2 taro patch.
1 5 Pukele, Palolo Valley:
Sec. 1, Turo and Pasture Land, 162
Sec. II, mikai part of Valley, Pas.
turn liml !UU mrift.
, . -
ID aiomao, rnioio, raro'anu uiuz
ing Lind at head of Valley, aiea 748
acres. Upset price, $300.
17 Poloks, Makikl, remaining half,
taro land, 437 aciu.
18 At Kancobe, ICoolaupoko:
(1) Part ot Sec P, Pasture Land and
Fish Pond near Mokapu, 353 acres.
(2) Sec. O, leuiaining portion of Ka.
nouuuluiwi, Pastuto and Fish Pond,
containing 5 acres.
(3) Sec. D, Kalunpuhi, Taro and Kula
Laud, II acres.
(4) Sec. D, 2, Kblunpahl, 1 15-100
(5) Sec. F, Walkalua waho, at sea,
Taro and ICulu Land, 211 acres.
(0) Sec. G, Walkalua wulio, the lclo
culled Liinnlla, Taro Land, tJ'J.100 acre.
(7) See. II, Walkalua Lol, 01.100 acre.
(a) Src. .1, Kcnnlau, Lelo of Waikalun,
08 65.100 acres, Fish Pond 8 acroa, le.
muindor good pasturage ul sea.
(0) Two Islands of Jlokumanu, oil"
tST Furthor particulars of the nbove
Lund?, etc., may bu obtained nt tho
olllco of tho Commissioners of Crown
Lands. Alllolnni Hale.
CURTIS V. IAUICEA,
CoimnibHioner it Agent of Crown
LEWIS J. JLEVEY,
C8 Idw 111 7Ud Auctioneer.
STADLUS and Cnrilago house at Ka.
palatini, loom to nccomoda'e eight
horses anil three carriages. Apply to
111 2w JOnN FCILBUIW.
AS removed his resldenco to tho
" Dlldnit TlnilRO THnir utrnni
. ."-."- ;----, ""."P. .-"I
wneru no may uo lounu ai night irom
0:30 r. m. to 0:3C A. ir. Mutual Tele,
phone No, 174. 10B lw
Hereford Bull, Im
ported from Now Zea.
laud; about 5 years old.
Can he seen in tho paddock opposlto
Punahou. Inquire of
O. II. JUDD,
114 lm At A. J. Carlwrlhtfl.
I-JC . .T . mr O JLi rJ7 JES
Has J nil Received n Large Lot of, the Finest Braud9 of
CO- ESPECIALLY for
CIQARETTES ol ho following Well-known
Richmond Straight Cut,
Da ni lies,
Etc., Etc., Etc, Etc!
IN SMOKING TOBACCO, THE FOLLOWING FAVORITE
BRANDS WILL BE FOUND:-
Pcal of North Caroltnn,
Our Boys, II He,
Gom, Lone ,Ink,
Etc, Etc., Etc., Etc.
Chewing Tobacco of the Best Queliiv !
A LARGE VARIETY OF
Meerschaum Pipes, Cigar & Cigarette Holders,
nil Briar .Wood Pipc3. Match Boxe3, Tobacco Pouches, &c., &c. f ' m
K?5 Q fB
EST BARGAINS -a New Uiin (if BST BARGAINS-!
Lamps, Chandeliers & Lanterns,
At Lower 1'riren than ever hefore. New invoice of
SHEIMKDf il PLOWS & WL IEICM1ISE.-
NovfltieK nud Fnncy GoodK, In Largo Variety.
Toys &c 30olls,
&L0VE & HANDKERCHIEF BOXES
And a few Choice Carved Ornaments.
In future, Mrs. E. Small will he prepared to do
Cutting: and ITitting.
' 1751 It
A SIX-ROOM CoUajo on
Emma Hireet, opposite
Emma ISqmire. Appl to
J. M. VIVAS,
113 tf 42 Merchant street.
A flTf-USEon Hiirotanln sttcet
m O lately occupied l.v '.. IC.
Saa Aljers, Etq. For further pur.
lietilura inquire of
G. E. BOAItDMAN,
110 I w Oiihtotn Home.
J3y A A NKWf'nltiign of 3Lirge
',&& Ronmn nwl Kiti-hrn, pa.
tw&& - ... ". '. ' . ', ","..'"
2&3a Muru uuu i uiueu, unu miu
ated mnukft of Vunehhnwl ot: cot over
looking the lioail of E n inn itieet. ThiB
building is placed on leasehold land
tho len-o having several years to run.
Will bo sold elieip for cah. Apply to
101 lm J. K. TIROWN & CO.
nPHE f-Mrr of the late Man.
a X Vicente, Jr.. at Kalua.
nui, Miikinvao, Maul, includ.
ing all merchmullHo on liurid, llt'cf-toch,
etc. Lease of the premhcH has iibout 4
yeara to run. For fur her pattHihrs
inquire of H. F. Chlllihgwurth, Esq.,
J. F. IIACICFELD,
AilmlnUtrntor of the Ettate of Alan.
Vicente, Jr., dccotscil.
Honolulu, Nov. 27, 1688. 100 4t
Messrs. G. W. MACFAIMHE & Co.
Have Jiut Opened a Nw
FANCY GOODS !
Which are now on exhibition nt
their Salesroom (upstairs), and
For Sale at Great Bargains !
fiSTTkeso Goods are just to hand by
recent arrivals and comprise an
Unusual Choice Selection
LatoBt European Novelties.
lX71'"' TTTr-irinriniMiiMiiiiii minim nii mm milu -TtT
ft Smnta' Rflnnifiitflsi
w. umuniuu llUlllUUUUU ,
tho HOLIDAYS -a
Havana & Domoslic CIGARS of tho following
Quiet Girls, Boodle,
Etc, Etc., Etc, Etc.
Hie Very Bust
j,ic, jitc, Etc., lite
O FECIAL fates ilvni to parties or
0 picnir. Atply
J. 13. IJROWN & CO.,
1'iopiietoiB Tahiti Uniouadc Works.
jVflRS. GASCOYNE begs to inform
i'JL htr ntimtiious friends and rus
tomcis flint having returned from her
vacation, will resume business onMON.
DAY NEXT, December 3rd, at her
former residonce, King street. 109 lw
MRS. GASCOYNE Is prepared to
lecelve ouleih for Dyeing all
cla'Bes of Goods hi the Thompson's
Colebrated D.vo Woiks of San Fran.
Cisco. HampliH f ilio Dye in all i he
various color. and bliade cau bu peen
on application to Jlih. Gas-coj no's Dress,
making Room . Oideia piomptly at
tended to. ioa lm
Lawn Tennis Sets !
Just tho Tilings for Christmas
"The Champion" Lawn Tennis Nets,
Lawn Tennis Rackets,
Ayer's Tennis Balls
TIIEO, H. DAYIES & CO.'S.
The Xipnon ' ICnlHlm'H
Will bo due here from Yokohama on
or about fhe S!8th December, and will
leuvo Honolulu for the above ports
Positively on the 1st Jan., 1889
EST Chinese Passengers for Uonekonc
will bo transferred at Yokohama by the
flrBt strumer leaving that port.
BSyFor Freight or Passage, having
Superior Cabin aud Steerage Acoommo.
datlous, apply to
WM. O, IBWIN & CO.,
8rf if j "
' BA1S&4 -'?.
liHi!;1, j j.1.