Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, October 30, 1889, Image 3',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
WEDNESDAY, OCl 30, 1P8V.
Htiur l i -nil troin II mi .Kim
'lull" It BMi p fioiu Kool.iu
Stuir id tn n.Uo tin. ii Wjlal ia' inn
fitinr MiUahala fov ICniiui af " p m
StinrJiin MuUue for Kapm tit 5 p lu
8chr Mol Wiihtuc for OoUl.i
Si'ln- Iiauidlniu fur Koohitt
Solir Saia'i Si Ella fur Knoliui
Sehr Mllle Mouts for Koohiu
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Schr ICiil.tiimnu for Wiiliue.i. ICainil
Stuir Widuiiiiialo foi N'ajilua and Wtu-
MI.IA lll.'l It 111 J I
Fsoin Huiiiikua per stinr Iwnluul.
Oct 0 V II RloUaid, V II PuivK.I
M Horner ami 2 dec).
For Muul per stmr MkrliLu Oct ?'J
HonCF Horner and wife, Or X It
Emei'on, Miss M E Green, Miss J.yuii.
II L'ist, and 10 deck
Tlie stiiii" V G Hall brought 3020 bjjs
SUirur, 'J2D bii uwu, CU Ug coffee, anil
2i1 licitl c itl le from uimluaid peits
yesterday. The buiU Velocity loaves on Satin da.
with Chinese pacngi'is lor UonKkoiig.
Tin otiMiiH1!' Ual.ini la on the lai lin
Hallway. - j
MoIXTYlir.-DUNCAX In Honolulu.
Oct. '.Nth, by the Rev. 11. ll.P.ukcr,
at hWiesldenre, Mr. Ueoige .Mcln
tyic to .Miss Louisa Duucuu.
HARDER In Hotiolnlii, Octobct 3 th,
Charles lay Iliiulfu, a native of
Chicago, 111", lined 13 years and 24
days. (Chicago paper-"ple.iae copy) .
LOCAL & GENERAL HEWS.
Ronnur W. Wilcox has been ad
mitted to bail.
Merchant street, between Fort
and Bethel stieets, is mulct going re
pair. Cait. A. Clarke of II. B. M". S.
E.qiieglo was listening to the Wilcox
case this morning in the Supieine
A. kumbck of peisons in Honolulu
have. seen Van Tass-cll make the parn
chutc jump. It is wondeiful, they
The regular monthly meeting of
the W. C. T. U. will be held in the
Y. M. 0. A. parlors to-mono w aftei
uoon, at 3 o'clock.
A Bi.unJACKKT of the U. S. ii. Mo
hican got a fno-dollar gold piece
btuck in his larynx tlie other day and
had his windpipe cut open to get it
At the Planters meeting this after
noon the majority report on the labor
qucntion, which appears in this
morning's report elsewhere, was
adopted without change.
Tim driver of the double team ex
press wagon belonging to the Hawai
ian Tin liefer Co. broke one of his legs,
below the knee while at Waikikt this
morning by missing his footing on
The Now Yorks and Brooklyns,
champion, of the National League and
American Association, aie playing
for the world's baseball champion
ship. Up to October 21st they had
each won one game.
Tun Kawaiahao church and con
gregation, and the Rev. II. and Mrs.
Bingham and family, desire to return
their sincere thanks to all those kind
friends who assisted in making the
centennial birthday anniversaiy this
day such a success.
On the silver cup piesented by the
Hawaiian Tramways Company is en
graved the following words, "For the
Champions of 1880." At a meeting
of the Leaguo held some time ago it
was decided that the cup would have
to be won twico before becoming ab
solute propei ty. Either this decision
or the inscription will have to bo
Tickets foi the balloon ascension
on Saturday can be obtained of Mr.
L. J. Levey at his oflke. Adults 50
ceuts, children 25 cents. The tickets
will have coupons, and each porson
presenting a ticket at the gate will
he given a coupon so that in case of
any failure, the- money will bo re
turned on presentation of the coupon
to Mr. Levov.
. AUCTION SALES TO-MORROW.
BY J. V. MOItOAN.
At 10 a. in., regular cash sale,
when will be offered an nssottincnt
of dry goods, clothing, groceries,
etc., and a lot of household lurid
OEATH OF C.J. HARDEE.
At 3 o'clock this morning Chailcs
Jay Ilardeo, proprietor of the En
terprise Planing Mill, dicil at the
Queen's Hospital of consumption.
The deceased had been failing for a
long time past. Ho waa born in
Chicago, Illinois, October C, 184G,
and has resided on the Islands for
several years past. He leaves two
children who are in the Kameha
meha Preparatory School. The de
ceased was a member of Excelsior
Lodge No. 1, I. O. 0. I- The
funeral took place this afternoon
from his late residence, Queen
street. Tio remains were interred
In the Maklkl Cemetery nlougaide
those of his wife,
' r-tl to
FlftHTSHS ir gpUNfilL
Viinunl Hn-tlM if tin iMrttltr-ra'i.a.
fiiir nii'i Uiii Cumpany.
The ftilloviug is the rent of yev
t-rduy afiurii'iou'd proceeding:
Tin: LABon qrcsTios.
V. O. Smith said that If Chinc9i
vuri' to bi ailinuU'il by X.UIHI o
1,00(1, wthoiii c mi i ill or regulation.
lial rtjw the unoilV l'lii- Had i
i din mie planter this morning thsi
ittei :i rainy i ight the Chinese r
fused to work. The inoro you in
crease their numbers without con
trol, the more you increase theii
power of combination. It seemed
to him no solution of the dilllculty
simply to Introduce more Chinese
whenever labor became scarce. The
rhinese migrated from one planta
tion to the other, getting the best
terms they could out of the necessi
ties of the planters. They had also
the rice plantations to run to .and a
varied lot of employments in Hono
lulu wherein they came into competi
tion with people of other nationali
ties. Without rogulation.theiefore,
ho repeated, the inlioduction of
more Chinese was futile as a means
of meeting the labor demands of the
Mr. E. M. Walsh spoke of the
importance of the question, forced
as it was on the country fiom vari
ous standpoints. Ho suggested pre
senting the views of this company in
a set of icsolutioua, showing that
their interests were only considered
as those of the whole country. Com
ing to the general question his ex
perience was thai Mew Hebrides la
bor was not the most satisfacloiy.
It might be well for this meeting to
come to some decision as to what re
strictions or regulations ahould be
placed upon Chinese immigration.
He had been against the constitu
tional amendment befoie the Legis
lature, considering it an unnecessary
nieasme. lie had, however, given
more thought to the matter, especi
ally since reading the Cabinet's an
swer to the citizens' committee.
This document placed the matter in
a more serious light than, it had ap
peared to him before. If Chinese
imported for plantation labor can
not be prevented from competition
with traders and mechanics without
a constitutional amendment, then
the speaker thought the planters
should not oppose a measure of this
kind. It should be their aim to
show that the planters' interests are
not opposed to, but identical w ith,
those of the rest of the community.
Mr. Maclie by request read again
from letters received from planters
in answer to circular letter.
Mr. Baldwin was in favor of hav
ing the question referred to a com
mittee for -a delhcrauce of the com
pany's ideas. He had been very re
luctant in coming to the conclusion,
at last session of the Lcgislatme,
that a constitutional amendment was
the wisest course open out of the
dilllculty. Latterly he had become
afraid that the measure might not
be judicious, owing to the growinq
scarcity cf labor. The labor mar
ket was veiy sensitive and there was
no saying what the consequence of
restriction might" be on the supply
of Chinese. The Government had
issued a strong document in favor
of restriction, and the planters per
haps should decide how far to go
with the Government. He thought
some measure of restriction, having
respect for the rights of Chinese
now in the country, might be ef
fected. The Government recog
nized that the contract system could
not be enforced on the Chinese, oIbo
that the planters must have a full
supply of cheap labor. Evon the
agitators in Honolulu recognize that
white men cannot take the place of
Chinese on the plantations, and
would not desiie to have the plant
ers deprived of cheap labor. What
ever restriction is devised, it shoujd
be very carefully considered. He
blamed the Government for not hav
ing been more active in getting other
kinds of labor, although they joined
in opposition to the unrestiictcd
admission of the Chinese. Ltt ic
be understood that, whatever ro
stiiction be made, the labor require
ments of plantations must not be
interfered with. This he believed
to be the view of all sensible men
even among the anti-Chinese agitat
ors. Mr. Young, vacating the chair,
referred to conversations lie had with
leading anti-Chinese men. Some of
these were on a wrong track, seem
ingly forgetful that the bread and
butter of everybody In the country
depended on sugar or rice. The
speaker recited what he deemed the
stmsihle views of some of the agita
tors. He was one of the most rabid
opponents of the constitutional
amendment at the lust session, and
even'now thought tho most moder
ate form brought forward was strong
enough. But, even If it was in the
planters' power to conduct things
with a high hand wholly in their own
Interests, he should not advocate their
taking advantage of bucIi power.
On the contrary, he thought that tho
planters should meet those com
plaining of Chinese competition in
a fair and friendly spirit.
Mr. Bishop spoke of the serious
seal city of labor, .which was being
increased by the c fleet of the anti
Chinese agitation. Chinese wero
leaving the country who were pro
bably of tho best class wanted by
the planters. He could not see how
a Chinaman could be restiicted from
diiving a hack, or engaging in any
business, more than any other man.
All said it was an important ques
tion, but there seemed to be no
Union of ideas as to n remedy, even
asAfitf feftfrwifei (mMMt n u fiKsfe ft, m. . -:
iuldtitf lllr jlrirUsfs, titici liS3 IhtidpiH
tne sJilVe-ruitidlt fwlt fit Uuu the
-robletu any easier of aolutluu.
Mr. Castle .suggested trying cuts
net i ftllpuluMnu either reahipplug
pr leaving the country.
I .Ui. Mori leou w.m ngaitut the
joulia t system, calling it a spicies
i if slavery. lie would havo l'ortu
' 'iifbo and Japanese employed with-
iiit coutiacis, lel'llug llicni take
their chances for more or less pay
letwueu different plantations.
Mr. Aiherton said it was ncccs
tory to pay the passagci of Portu
guese and Japanese into the coun
tiv. and without contiacts how
(could the planters bo ensured in
celling back their passage money V
I He spoke of the numbers of Porta
fgticse whose passages had been paid
to this country, who are now living
on public charily in Oakland, Cal.
Mr. Blaisdell spoke of dilllcnlties
arising from lahoiers being without
conttol on the plantation, and he
thought the planters ought to unite
on measuics of controlling their la
bor. Mr. Walsh could not sec the hard
ship of binding u laborer to work on
the plantation until he reimburses
tho planter for his passage.
Hon. V. G. Irwin having entered
the room was invited to speak on
the subject. He said that on all
their plantations there was a dilll
culty in regard to labor, and the
question was simply liow much cane
they could grow if more labor was
not foithcoming. With respect to
restriction he was in favor of a cer
tain degree of it, but some of the
proposals made last year wore sim
ply ridiculous. For instance, the
requirement of a $100 bond to keep
the run of every man was something
that he would never submit to. He
was prcpatcd to join with the asso
ciation in any measures for improv
ing the labor situation.
Mr. Walsh moved thai a commit
tee of live be appointed to draw up
a resolution, expressing the view.n
of the company on the labor situa
tion. Mr. Halstead accepted this as an
amendment to a motion made, by
him to adopt the labor committee's
Mr. Smith (Secretary) supported
the motion. Whatever might have
been said in the anti-Chinese agita
tion of an unwise or pernicious
nature, there was yet much reason
on that side and the cause was sup
posed by a class that it would be
folly to ignoie. -He referred to the
political power held in Honolulu
wheie the agitation had its focus,
and considered the question was one
that had to be met. It was not a
matter of to-day merely, but one
affecting the futuie of the country.
With 20,000 Chinese in the country
and very few women among then.,
the situation was a serious one for
uiwluation. The passpoit system
of regulating the numbeis of Chi
nese coming was only temporizing
with the difficulty. Something must
be done to control und restrict the
Chinese after coming into the coun
try. If this cannot be done without
altering the Constitution, then we
should have the necessary constitu
The motion was carried and the
following committee appointed : It.
A. Macfie, Jr., II. P. Baldwin, J.
B. Atherton, It. Halstead and W.
A discussion arose about desert
ing Japanese laborers. Mr. Irwin
proposed to enter into a mutual en
gagement among planters, not to
employ Japanese who had not a
certillcate of discharge from con
tract. On motion of Mr. Castle the
Board of Trustees was authorized
to prepare a draft of such an agree
The special committee on diversi
fied industries presented the follow
ing resolution, which was adopted:
Whereas, the Planters' Labor and
Supply Company, recognize the im
portance of diversity in the indus
tries of the country, particularly in
the inlioduction and encouragement
of fonns of industry suitable for
persons of small means ; and
Whereas, in sonic respects, parti
cularly with referenco to the treat
ment of coffee and tobacco, the
growth of both of which havo been
tried hetc, but which industries are
still in an experimental condition;
this company is of the opinion that
the government may properly assist
in the expense of experiments di
rected toward the establishment of
them in this country, inasmuch as
private parties are not able or likely
to undertake these or other indus
tries while in experimental stages,
nor Is it pioper that one should bear
the burden of what may benefit the
Resolved, that tho Hawaiian Gov
ernment be respectfully requested
by the Planters' Labor and Supply
Company, to bring before the next
session of the Legislature, such
plans as it may deem expedient to
assist in establishing the coffee
and tobacco industries in tills king
dom. Wm. R. Castlk,
Ciias. R. Bisiioe,
F. A. SciiAi:n:u.
Dated Honolulu, Oct. 29, 188'J.
The resolution passed without
dissent and the meeting adjourned
at 4 o'clock till 11 o'clock next fore
noon, THII'.U DAY rORUXOO.V.
After routine business had been
despatched, at this morning's ses
sion opening at 1 1 o'clock, the re
port of the select committee on the
labor question was called for,
Messrs. Jamc4 Gay, John M. Horner,
W. II. Uickard, A, Robinson and
A. uttHcr T-eis proBsns a: iqio ssr
flbn, in fertdtfidfl to tnothb&rs pre
vioUti reported. ?Cn. "J. Jt B. Mar
shall visited the meeting
TUC LAUOU QCESTJOy,
Mr. Maclie Jtr.ted that tho com
mittee had been unable to prcdui e
a unanimous mport. Ho asked the
Secretary to read the majority re
port, which was done, ns follows:
Whereas, the agricultural inter
ests mid enterprises arc nf the ut
most impottauco to the welfare o
And for the successful prosecu
tion of these enterprises it is essen
tial that there should he an adequate
supply of laborers ; and,
Wlicieas, it is evident from in
formation received from various
parts of the 'country, that the avail
able supply of laborers is inade
And that in view of the necessi
ties of the entei prise now being car
ried on, and others about to be es
tablished, more laborers will be re
quired in the future; and,
Whereas, it is for the interests of
these enterprises and for the social
welfare and future population of the
country that the labor supply should
be made up of different nationali
ties: Be it resolved, that we urge up
on tho Government that piotupt and
rigorous efforts be made to lesumc
the intioduction of emigtants of
different nationallics suited to the
industrial needs of the country, en
couraging at the same time such
irnmigiants to bring their wives with
Whereas, theie arc now in the
country large numbers of Chinese
and it will be destiable in the future
that more of this class of laborers
And in view of tho danger to the
institutions of the country which ic
sult from an unrestricted inmiigra
gralion of people of this nationality,
And recognizing that the intci eats
of the Hawaiian people and of Anglo-Saxons
identified with the pros
perity of the couutr' are the same
upon all essential issues involved,
Be it resolved, that while wo
t -. I ... f .IL J.. 1 . I 111. ..
deem it desirable for the carrying
on of the agricultural enterprises ot
the country that the introduction of
the Chinese be continued, wc believe
it to be wise that this class of labor
ers be better controlled and regu
lated and that the necessary legisla
tion be enacted to restrict those now
in the country (in the capacity of
laborers) or who may hereafter be
introduced, from engaging in trade oi
the mechanical occupations but not
to effect the rights now engaged by
Chinese in the country engaged
in such mercantile and mechanical
And be it further resolved, that
we believe it . advisable and desirt
that, if practicable, no labor con
tracts shall be requiied as a prere
qusite to the futuie "introduction ol
Chinese into the country.
J. B. AlUliRTOlf,
H. P. Baldwin,
W. O. Smith,
Mr. Maclie, in presenting his mi
nority report, stated that he hau
felt, since the appointment of the
committee yesterday afternoon, that
the time was too short for the form
ulation of an authoritative statement
of the company's views on the im
portant question of labor. Yet, hav
ing been unablo to agree with his
colleagues on the committee, he had
drawn up the report which ho now
read, as follows:
Whereas agricultural interests and
enterprises are of the utmost import
ance to the welfare of the kingdom,
and for the successful prosecution
of these enterprises it is essential
that there should be an adequate
supply of suitable laborers,
And whereas it iB evident from
information received from various
parts of the country that the availa
ble supply of laborers is inadequate
for present needs, and that in view
of the necessities' of new and addi
tional enterprises atyout to be esta
blished, more laborers will be re
quired in the future, and whereas it
is for the interests of these enter
prises, ana lor tne social weitare ol
the country, that the labor supply
be made up of different nationalities,
And whereas it would be desira
ble that the permanent settled popu
lation of the country should be In
creased so that the kingdom may in
future be less dependent on foreign
Be it resolved) that we urge upon
the Government that prompt and
vigorous steps be taken to resume
the immigration of different nation
alities, giving special encourage
ment to such immigration as may
best promoto the growth of a healthy
and desirable local population ;
And whereas It is Imperative in
view of the urgency of present
needs of plantation? that for the
successful prosecution of the sugar
industry, un immediate additional
supply of cheap labor should be ob
tained, Bo it resolved, that we further
urge "on the government to admit
such number of Chinese laborers as
may be requisite to relieve the abso
lute necessities of plantations.
(Signed) It. A. Mackh:, Jr.
Minority member ot committee on
Labor 00th Oct., 1880. '
Mr. Rickatd moved that the mi
nority report bo adopted.
Mr. Castle moved that both re
ports be accepted and the commit
tee discharged. Carried.
Mr. Castle invited the compsny
to a Iuau at Kawaiahao Clm ch dur
ing recess, suggesting that they ud
journ till two o'clock. The invita.
tion was accepted by ac:lnmution.
air. Walsh advert tbtli the ar.lor
tly rvportjif Ibe eclo'.fc tofamlttoocn
labor bo adopted.
it waa suggested that tho reports
ho printed and discussed to-morrow.'
Mr. Halstead said one report was
restritlho, the others non-rostriut-ive,
and ho objected to staying an
other day to go over tho ground al
ready hilly diacus9ud.
Mi Walsh, after general discus
don as to procedure.moved to post
pone the further consideration of
the reports till 1 -,'60 this afternoon,
Mr. Aiherton distributed MS. cop- i
ies of the majority report.
Mr. Baldwin moved that the trus
tees be instructed to confer with the
Hoatd of Immigration and II. Ilack
feld & Co., with a view to the re
sumption of Portugucso labor immi
gration. Mr. Halstead objected to the pro
posal except under the understand
ing that the contracts hitherto used
for Portuguese labor be amended in
Mr. Glade said the conttact would
be the llrst thing to be considered
by the planters. Mr. Mullcr had
agreed to one change in the con
tract when negotiating arrange
ments recently in Lisbon. In answerJ
to a question he said the stipulated
wages were 314, S1G and S18 per
Mr. Halstead related by way of
example a bill of expense "incurred
for a Portuguese family, and con
sidered the matter was too risky to
be passed without mature delibera
tion. Mr. Rickard referred to details
that made Portuguese expensive,
and wanted contracts more advan
tageous to the planter.
Mr. Baldwin suggested the sub
mission by circular or a form of
contract, and called for the ques
tion. Mr. Macfie said the form of con
tract had been neglected by the
company on the past, and when left
to the trustees nothing had been
heard about it afterward.
Mr. Glade said it did not end with
the trustees but the bauds of the
Board of Immigration. Mr. Mullcr
had spent much time and consider
able money on the matter, but the
Board of Immigration, in plain lan
guage, showed itself unfriendly to
the whole project.
Mr. Baldwin also vindicated the
trustees from the charge of neglect.
The minutes only showed action and
not the discussions of the trustees.
Mr. Macfie moved that labor con
tracts be discussed by the company
at this session.
Mr. Atherton said the dilllculty
about contracts with Portuguese
had arisen fiom objections on the
part of the Portuguese Consul.
The Secretary confirmed this
itaiemcnt from the trustees minutes
Mr. Glade remarked that Mr.
Cannvarro (the Consul) lud agreed
linee to a foim .of contract which
Mr. Muller had been working on in
A motion to adjourn to 1 :80 car
ried at 12:15.
OEUTSCHER Gottosdlenst, Bonn.
Litf, 1 1 ii v , y. M. O A , Vortmg
ll twocn, 1i u a. 870 w
FUST iceelvcd Celebrated Foocho
'lem, direct from China; a splen.
lid a'soriment of tlno Teas: The Hm.
tvailan Mixture, In B pacltngcs; The
Hose; Brand Tea, in lb packages, dc
lichtfully fragrant; Extra Superfine
Black Tea, 10 tt, boxes in bulk; First
Crop 1889-1890 Congou, In 10 Da boxes,
I packages to a pound; to be had aa ly
of Gonsiilvcs & Co , Honolulu. iifiZ tf
FOR SALE CHEAP
PROPERTY on the Plains
with u frontage of 100
i feet on Beretunlu and Kluau
streets and 300 feet deep; cottage on the
place, also out-houaes; grape vines and
fruit trees: excellent soli. Apply at
Mrs. Klngoloy's, 110 Kinj; ctreet.
"OO V M000V3d 'O 'M "coot:
XpB"i xa 'ammo pu Bjut.i ni
j jgco saneMp
Q5I AI3033I -:- -Lsnr
Just Received a New Lot of
For Sale in Qup.ntltlci to Suit
301) ' Queen Street.
A WOMAN to do light houe.-work
ami utsl-t In tare of tworbil-iren.
jurnmu prcfoned. Apply iu thin offlce.
A WOMAN to tiiko the polo care of a
Inmllv of three email children. A
ctunpniutit pi-icon will tlnd Immediate
eui'in'vinvnt on mmllrailnu to
.170 tf OOLlOU'd AGENCY.
THE DAIUY BULL&TIN-Tui
JL won poiiiq pijier pulilUIifcd,
Iquitabie Life Assurance Society
OF THE UNITED STATES
A SIMPLE PROMISE TO PAY,
fFrom the TXcvr York Times, June U2, 1839.
The Equitable Life Assurance Society lm adopted a new form of
policy which, like a bank draft, is a simple promise to pay without coudl
tlotiB on the back.
fioin the Ciucvoo Investigatou-I
Always on the alert, and ever anxious to give the public tho most
advantageous contract in life insurance, the Equitable Life Assurance So
ciety of New York has, in the past, made many advances ou old methods
and has been the means to liberalize life assurance in a greater degree
perhaps, than any other organization. It i3 not at all surprising, there
fore, that this great company now comes before the people with a ne?v
contract, the like ot which has not before been known in life insurance.
From the Kentucky Rkoisthu, Richmond, Ky., Juuc ii6, 138!.
The Equitable Life Assurance Society has, in the past, done more to
create and maintain confidence iu life assurance thun any other company.
Consequently it3 business is larger than that of any of its competitors.
Furthermore, it has now taken a step which practically sweeps every ob
jection of the character referred to out of the way. The result, undoubt
edly, will be that thousands of men who have heretofore lacked confidence
in life assurance, will examine the new policy offered by the EquitabloV
and assure their lives forthwith.
fFrom the Boston I'osr.l
This company has done more than any other to simplify tho asaurao
contract, and to maintain public confidence in life assurance.
(.From the Pacii'io UNDEKWiUTEn, San Francisco, July 1, 1339.J
The Equitable has already established a world-wide reputation for
liberal doalings with it3 policy-holders and for its prompt settlement of all
legitimate claims against It, and this now policy cannot tail to enhaaoa tts
reputation for enterprise and progrwsivoueas in dealing with the subjaot
of life assurance.
S&" For full particulars call on
PREPARING TO JUMP.
ice ! Notice ! Notice !
BY THE "S. S.
RECEIVED A LARGE und VARIED STOCK OF
DRY & FANCY GOODS,
Ladies' & Gents'
BOUTS, -!- SHOES -:- and -:- SLIPPERS.
WHICH THE PUBLIC 19 RESFECTrULLY INVITED
Oct-19-W Corner Hotel & Fort Street.
- THE - PRESS
General Agent for the Hawaiian Islands-
SiMay, Ho?. U,
AT 8 O'CLOCK V. 01.
S:inUfo Aerial Exploits I
The Prevailing European & American
Tho Acknowledged Premier
nauts of the World.
The Heroes of over Two Hundrtd
Balloon Ascension and
They guarantee to ascend with tboir
Monster Balloon to the dizzy hejfcht
of 1 mile and jump to mother earth
with only the support of their Frail
Admission 60 cts. Children 26 cts.
SJAny failure of tho above, all .
money will be refunded by Mr. L. J.
Levey, who will handle the receipt.
iTickctD for sale at L. J. Levey's
office. F. FROST,
390 5t Manager.
ARRIVED IN HONOLULU,