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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, November 22, 1889, Image 4',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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L' Australia November 22
F Alameda December 11
to' rt ,
f Australian Hall Smice
Tho new and fltio Al steel steamship
Of tho Oceanic Steamship Company, will
lio due at Honolulu from Sydney
and Auckland on or about
December 14, 1889.
And will leave for the above port with
mulls and passengers ou or about that
For freight or iiaasujst', lu-.vg blJ
Phi'lOrl ACCOM MO DAI iONa, apply
wa. o. iRvrai & co., Asnu.
For Sydney anil Auckland
The nrv ami One Al Meet jH'ia''ilp
Of tho Oeouuic Steanu-hip Company, wlP
he due at Honolulu from Sun
Francisco 011 or shout
November 23, 1889.
Aud will havCj prompt d'u-pulch with
wail a and passengers for the above ports'
For freight .or paswge, .having SU
PERIOR ACCOMMODATIONS, npplj
37 WM. G. IRWIN & CO.. Agenfc
A. G. SILVA,
07 Hotel St., opro-ite Bethel St.
Cabinet "Work Neatly Done.
Furniture Repaired it Polished
jtltittiug: S Carpets X.nll.
Jta5""Work well and promptly dono at
eaonable prices. HOd lm
Valuable Property For Sale
ON Nxuiunu Avenue, n
newly furnished Sl-i-torv
Hoiipe containing 8 looms,
kitchen, b.ilhtoom, closets, carriage
house, stable, heuciy, etc. Uicunds
contain 2 2.10 arret-, well laid out in
lawn, shade and fruit ireei, llowcrs,
etc. Will he sold low, w Ilh Tjr without
furniture,, horses, carriage, live stool;,
and all the appointments needed in a
ttrst-claas icsirtence, as the owner in.
tendn leaving these Island".
HAWAIIAN. BUSINESS AGENCY.
Cottage To Lei.
ANi; AT Cottage, per
fect order, containing 4
rooms, monnilo proof, par-
lially furnished, with large kitchen,
shade trees, etc. Conveniently located.
Kent $20 per month to good tenant.
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
CONTAINING 1 large and
3 small rooma, veranda
with Inthroom, dining-room
and kitchen detached, on KekauUke
street, opposite Hotel street. Itent $10
per month. Applvat
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
r-pilEbes-t remedy for
JL wounds, uleer.s,
galls, proud tlesh and
t-ore-, of every descrip-
f-J&&- tion to persons or ani
mals. Adopted by leading horse rail
road, club aud liverv stables, etc., In
Uie United States and olt.wheie. We
are prepared to prove this .statement by
testimonials and leferenees to plnnteis
aud liverymen In thii Kingdom.
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY
A LARGE assortment of Photographs
and Stereoscopic View of this
most attractive scenery, buildings, eto ,
In these Islands, for salo stc reasonable
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY'.
Corner Foil and Merchant streets.
1TRB. MONROE, ladicb'
XXX. removed to No. H, KiiUul
ANEW Wilcox & While- Parlor
Organ with eight stops Suitable
for school or church. A line
ment. Apply at C7 Punchbowl
opfvosite N. P. Mission Iustituto.
A K. ROW AT, Veterinary Huigeon,
oftico and pharmacy at Hawaiian
Hotel Stables, corner Hotel aud Illnhard
BlreeU. HcleutlAc treatment in all dis
eases of domestic animals. Orders tor
plantation and rauch stock prouiptly
attended to. Mutual Telephone itM,
P.O. Box 320. wb.lSfiii
HAVING bought out Mr, Y. II.
Pago In the "Honolulu Carriage
iUnufactory," at 123 roit street, lam
prepared to continue the above uusineef.
under the old nnnie of Honolulu Car.
rWgo Muuufaclory, aud being an old
uxnerlenced arrlat:e builder I solicit
tho patronage of my old friends and the
ubllc lu geuciul.uud with mv tlioionjli
kuowledse of the business aud wth
perlenceu workmen and usiui? only the
Jrtjst material I guarauMo gtneial tKttiH.
faction. PlcaiC call una bee me bclore
Honolulu, Oct. 28, lbStJj UN tf
UNION FEED CO
Cnlii'oi'iiia llay, Oals, . Bran,
OU Ctiko Meal, Linseed Meal,
ttarloy, ltollml Barley,
Middling Ground Barley,
Wheat and Corn Flour.
FI.OUK sor-Alla, CJ olden Onto & Salinas- FLOUlt
lelephwies. No. 175.
ISoll '.relojjlioinN r0 "m VST
No. 24 Mercliaiit Street,
HAVE THE BEST QUALITY
EACH AND EVEItY KIND OF
T Which will Im sold AT
The Bail" Bulletin
Will be IaBuetl
32 Columns of Interesting News;
" Dlmoiul lJIo-l.," Nom.
. 7 ,'.irJi.w.f -jrr
i, T.VT."P ?Tl - vaj i I ' lt
Granite, Iron and Tin Ware I
Chandeliers, Lamps and Lanterns,
WATER PIPE and RUBBER HOSE,
House Keeping Goods,
PLUMBING, TIN, COPPER AND
93 Sheet Iron Work,
Cor. Edinburgh & Queen Sta.
FULL LINES OF
PAINTS, OIL, VAIIS1S,
Turpsutiue. Etc, Etc.
VGBNTrf FOU THE
Revere Hnbber Co., Boston,
M.L QFAl-lTJI'S 01."
Call and examine our New
Jlttlutil 'lVIi"h llVl
Hear Fort Street.
LOWKfiT RATES by
on Novniiber 10th
Tlio Best Paper to Send Abroad
Or At 0r Jtlur Hr';.
sjt-LjJ . . 'Tf .? . jr-r '?a..y.n,..riTret
! HONOLULU, ft. t, ft DUMBER 32, 188&.
THE CHINESE QUESTION.
KtuTonUui.r.ivm: "Wo need tho
Chluoso, and wc need the Asiatics.
Our plantations must have cheap
labor, or else go to ruin. In fact
we have too few Chinamen hero, and
the best that could happen is the
introduction of ten thousand more.
Then the labor market would be
supplied, the wugea would regulate
themselves, and we need not pay
such exorbitant rates as now. The
lower the wages tho tnpro prosper
ous the country. All individual in
terest must and ought to be set
aBido for the common weal, and if
the introduction of more coolie la
bor should lower the wages so that
the white population now working
on the plantations, and having fami
lies lo keep were obliged to leave
the country, it would be to the bene
fit ol the country, although tempor
arily a hardship on them. Theio
aro too few Chinamen now, their
seoiot M)cir-tit" have too much
power, and an addition of iicveral
thousand more would most eft'eclu
ally break that power, as they then
would have too many to provide for
to strike for higher vagC3, ns they
bonietitnus do now. 'There would
be another advantage, aud one that
would save the country thousands
of dollars every vcar, and 'that is
tho smaller amount of teachers need
ed in our public schools. Where a
school lias say 200 Portuguese chil
dren, 50 native and 10 of other na
tionalities, there would only be
about CO pupils, and three or four
teachers less. At a salary of $40
per month the saving for the public
treasury would be immense.
"Besides, John Chinaman is tho
most obedient, tractable, peaceable,
honest and reliable of house ser
vants. They know of no holidays,,
and arc satisfied in their ignorance
of anything better. If other na
tionalities cannot aud will not work
and live under the same conditions
as the Chinese, they aro at liberty
to go away from the country. Let
us christianize the Chinamen, and
this Paradise of the Pacific will
then truly become the Paradise in
Yes, Mr. Editor, these are the
sentiments and expressions 1 have
heard from people who profess lo
be Christians, go to church every
Sunday, attend prayer meetings,
give freely of their money to mis
sions, sit In their easy chair looking
on while the daughters of the natives
are ruined, not caring whether a
man can sustain his family or not,
lifting his eyes to heaven so as not
to see the misery below, thanking
God that they arc not like other
people, they don't swtar and they
don't drink, and only wish that
stock in plantations, par value 8100,
Bold in open market for 250, would
rise to 500, and if it don't, the
plantations will go to the dogs.
These people ought to have their
names recorded in gilt letters and
these records framed in gold frames,
and hung up in the National Mu
seum. I say Fie, what a shame to
have and express such views, and,
even if they look Gay, there is sor
row and misery behind. The white
men with their families arc slowly
but surely driven to despair, and
God protect us from a desperate
population! Look at the China
towns all over the islands! What
are they but hotbeds of crime, mis
ery, seduction and ueuaucuery .'
Who distributes the opium and tho
vile poisonous stuff called liquor, to
the people but they V
How can you expect to raise the
natives, to make them good Chris
tians and good citizens as long us
thoy are under the unlimited influ
ence of the Asiatic hordes? What
is tho reason that tho natives are
sinking back again into their old
ways, from which the noble old
missionaries raised them up? Their
wives and daughters are the victims
of the Asiatics' vile ways, their mor.
ality is ruined, and an immoral popu
lation will have, according to tho
law of nature, immoral offspring.
You, who like the Chinaman so
well, why do you not let him marry
your daughters and become one of
your family V Ah! no, no, there we
will draw he line, you say! Why?
If they arc so much better than your
whlto 'brethren, they ought to havo
the advantage of it. That they con
spire against the government is no
thing, in your eyes, it is only to
their credit, it shows grit.
Wo hope and feel euro, that the
next elections will prove who are
the strongest the few planters or
the many honest white laborers,
toiling for their families.
Kin roit Bulletin : Your editorial
yesterday on "baseball coaching,"
in which I am represented as having
coached the Punahou team lael
Saturday contrary to baseball rules,
lias, it seems lo me, somewhat mis
represented me and the facls. I
certainly in most respects exercised
but a small part of the privileges
attaching to the position of manager,
who has the express right to occupy
the player's bench throughout the
dntire game: See' rule ftO, which
reads as 'follows, "No person
shall bo allowed upon any part of
the Held during the progress of the
game, in addition to the players in
uniform, the manager on each side,
and tho umpire, except such officers
of the law as may be present iu uni
form, and Buel oUK'lafe of tfje hotne
club ns may ,bo neqcisary to pre
serve the peace."
We have no "players' benches''
on our grounds and it is customary,
therefore, with us to allow tho men
to occupy almost any spot within
reasonable distanco from the place
set apart under the rules for the
players' benches, and it follows Hint
the manager can also occupy any
place which with us lakes the place
of the players' benches. The ob
vious reason why the manager is
allowed this exceptional privilege U
lo give him continual access to the
men of bis side whenever they are
at the bat for tho very purpose of
advising them as lie sees lit, and this
right is constantly exercised by
managers in the States.
As a matter of fact, I contented
myself with staying upon the
grounds occupied by tho audience
throughout the game and only step
ped out among the players of the
Puliation team, where I had a right
to be all the time hud I so chosen,
long enough to call their attention,
peiiiaps a half a dnzou times during
the giinu:, lo certain points which I
thought might benefit them.
Your quotation in part of rulo 53
leavo-i olf loo soon, and reads as
follows : "Neither shall any manager,
or other odlccrs of either club except
tlie captains be permitted to go upon
the field," etc. The rule correctly
stated reads as follows: "Neither
shall any manager or other officers
of either club except, the captains
as before mentioned be permitted to
go upon the ucld or address the um
pire in regard to such disputed deci
sion, tinder a penalty of a forfeiture
of the game to the opposing club."
You will notice that the rule does
not prohibit a manager from going
upon the field as your partial quota
tion would indicate, but prohibits
him from "going upon the Held or
addressing the umpire" when "go
ing or addressing" for a certain
purpose, to wit, "in regard to such
disputed decision," something it is
not claimed I did. Your citation
apparently taken from rule 54, sec
tion I., is really taken from the ex
planatory appendix of rules and not
from the rule itself which you will
find on page 118 of the Official
Guide. As a matter of fact, how
ever, 1 do not dispute the contention
that players should lemain seated
on the benches during the game, but
when there are no benches to sit ou
as in our case neither manager nor
players can comply literally with the
rule in question.
It is true that once or twice I mo
tioned to players on the field and it
may be that I overstepped ray privi
lege in so doing. The rules are
silent on that particular point, but I
understand that some of our local
experts, while unanimously support
ing the right of a manager to coach
the players when in at the bat, ques
tion the right to coach them when
in the field even from the players'
bench or its substitute. A word to
me at the time from the umpire
could have settled the whole affair
without the newspaper comments that
followed or the tinge of' animus
which it seems to mc colored those
Nov. 11. J. O. Caiitkr, Jk.
Attlllcial'Teelh from one to an entire
set inserted on gold, Mlver, alluminum
and rubber bases. Crown and Bridge
Work n specialty. To persons woarinj;
rubber plates which aie a constant
source of irritation to the mouth aud
throat, we would rccouiuiead our Pro
phylactic Metal Plate. All operations
performed in accordance with the latest
Improvements in denial science. Teeth
Kxtrr.eted without pain by the uce of
Ninons Oxide Gas.
ESTOfrice at Old Treloan Residence
Hotel fitrect. Fcb-30-tiO
W. W. Wright & Son,
79 A 01
(The Roii Promise.)
All orders for wheel vehicles of tveiy
dorrlption filled with promptness.
Pi'rst elais mechanics employed.
Fine Carriage Work a Specialty
TUAM CAIIM. O.HNUIlJHHJiH,
Plantation Wagons, Mule & Ox Carts,
Made to order, attend oi repaired,
Carriage Painting, Trimming,
inc., i.tc, ivro.
Oxir HORSE SHOEING Department
Is under tho management of It.
ccH5j Cnyfoid. ".lira
THOMAS & HENRY,
Fort Street, next Luea' Mill,
Ship's Blacksmlthlng, Orayt, Carts &
Wagon Building as specialty.
Hvery description of work iu tho
above Hues pel formed in a first-class
manner and cxecutod at bhort notice
ALlf WORK GUARANTEED.
tW Orders from tho other Islands
solicited, Will be ploatod to see all
our old customers as well as new ones.
Mutual Tolephono No 675,
JOB PRINTING of allkldds exe.
tailed at the ''Dally Bulletin" Office.
123 tbiya from Liverpool.
Large, Varied & Selected Block.
Winner Warn, Etc.
A full lino
A large asoftmout.
BOOTS, SHOES & LEGGINGS,
Carrinafo . LnnipK,
Oils ! Oils !
ltolled & Raw Linseed, C&Btor.
Paints & Zinc !
Fern Stands & Yire Baskets,
Fry pans, Ktc, Etc.
! SROEU I
Corrugated & Plain.
TIN WARE !
In all varieties.
Fence Wire !
Patent Steel Barbed
BEABTEADS of IRON,
Of all varieties.'Blwaysiu stock.
Hay, Feed & Flour
I i n n Am n it
The Thoroiiglibvcd Stallion
Will stand at sctvlno lit
Rnconn 2:23, Sacramento, Sept. IB,
PKDianKB: Marin was Mred bv
Quinn's Patchcn, ho by Geo. M. Pin
chon, Jr.; Martn'a dam by Emigrant, he
by Billy McCrnekcn; Rilly McOrnckcu
bv McUrae.kcn'8 Black
Uawic, 707, (the
1 of tho dam of
Biro of i,ady Dnolcy, nud
Overman, 2:19U). McCracken's Block
Huwk. 707. hv Veiinnnt fllnek Hawk. K
Und dam by Alarshall'n Ulack Hawk, he
by Eafttou'o Blnck Hawk. Tho dam of
Qiilnn'a Patchcn by Btockbildge Chier,
ho by Vermont Black Hawk, b.
H. T. Carroll of fun Frnnolrro, tho
former owner of Marin, vouches, that
out of thirty-six mnrcs served by thin
hoise during his last eenvon in Cali
fornia, titlrty.flvo proved with foal.
PAITIj It. ISRHKlflCJ.
74 King st.
74 King st
Rattan & Reed Furniture.
Pianos & Furniture
Moved with Caro.
Matting and Carpets Laid,
Fine Upholstering & Bedding
Continental and Colonial
a6 Euo de Dunkorque, - .
KxecuteB Indents for every description
of. French, Belgian,
Swiss, German, and English Goods, at
tho best Manufacturers' Lowest Prices.
Commission, Two-and-a.Half per cent.
All Trodo and Cash Discounts allowed
to Clients. Original Involcou forwarded
Remittances, through a Loudon or
Purls Banker, payable on delivery of
Shipping documents; or, direct to the
The Agency Represents, Buys, and
Bells, for Homo and Colonial Firms.
Piece Goods, Cashmeres, Cambrics,
Hllks. Volvetb, Lawns, Chintzes,
Muslins, Carpets, Cloths,
Millinery, Laces, Gloves,
Fringes, Parasols, Haberdashery,
Gold and Silver Lace,
Flannolu, Feathers, Pearls,
Boots and Shoes, Glass, and
China-ware, Clocks, Watches,
Jowellry, Fancy Goods,
Electro-plate, Musical Instruments, .,
FduB, Ecclesiastical end
Optical Goods, Mirrors, Toys.
Perfumery, Wines, eVc,
Oilman's stores, Books Artistic
Chromo , Maohluory, Si., &o.
! '.v 8
Reading Room Association.
Cur. Hotel & Alnkcu Streets.
Opcn.'evoiy Day and Evening.
Tho Library consists at tho present
ttmo of ovor Five Thousand Volumes.
The Keadlug Boom 1b supplied with
about fifty of tho leading newspapera
A Parlor is provided for conversation
Terms of membership, llfty cents a
aionth, payable quarterly in advance.
No formality required lu joining oxopt
signing tho roll.
Mtrangers from forolgn couutrlos and
visitors from the other islands aro wel
come to tbo rooms at all tlmca as gucsta.
This Association having no regular
means of support oxcopt tho duos of
members, It is expected that roeldonU
of Honolulu who desiro to avail them
selves of Its privileges, aud all who feel
au interest lu maintaining an Institution
of this kind, will put dowii their names
and becoino leeular contributors,
A. J. OAUTWRIGI1T. Prca..
M. M. SCOTT, VIco-Pi
11, A. PAUMKLEE, Secretary,
A, L. SMITH, Treasurer,
O. T. RODQEKH. M.D..
Chairman "Tall and Library (Vunmltfon
O LUHO HAWAIIAtfO.
A LL persons who want to oommuni
JC3L cato with the Poituguose, either
for business, or'for procurlug workmeu,
servants or any othor haips.-wlll And H
ihomost profitable way to advertise hi
the Imso Uitviaiiatto, tho now orgau of
the Portuguese colony, whtoh is pub.
Itshed on Hotel street, aud only ohargM
rpasonablo rates for ndwrtljnepta.
-. - 1