Newspaper Page Text
XlW NclllMt' HoitMCM.
Teudets will ho ioeivd at the
olllcu o( the Uonid of Education,
until TUESDAY, the lfith of January
next, ut 12 o'clock noon, for the con
struction, including material, freight,
cartage, etc., of School Houses at the
under named places :
Kona Waena, Hawaii, size 20x40x
12 2 rooms.
Napoonoo, South Kona, sizo 20x:?0.x
12 1 loom.
Uoopuloa, South Kona, sizo l(iU2x
Pohakupuka, Hilo, size 1Gx2Gx10
Kmnaoa, Knu, ixc 11x21x10 1
Pdnaluu, Kau, size 1-1x24x101
room. , -
Koanac, lluim, Maui, sizo 20x2Gx
10 1 mom.
Hoiiokaa, ITumakua, Hawaii, size
20x30x121 room. -
IfiuiHpcpo (Eleele), Kauai, sizo
20x40x12 2 looms.
Plans and specifications may bo
seen at the Office of the Ho.ml of
Education, where any other informa
tion may alto be obtained.
IJy older of tho ISoaid of Educa
tion. " Y. .IAS. SMITH,
jEducatiun Office, Dec. (, INSS.
115 3t-d G." 31-w
'X' -I IJLi
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But established tor the benefit of all.
SATURDAY, DEC. 8, 1588.
REFLECTIONS OH MR. KINNEY'S
AHD MR. HARTIVELL'S
Editor Bulletin: In the Bul
letin of Thursday evening, Mr. A.
S. Hartwell commented on the let
ter of Mr. AY. A. Kinney, published
the previous evening.
Mr. K.'p letter deals with the
Chinese question and reviews events
connected therewith which occurred
after his departure. His conclus
ions, as a nile, are the result of
personal inquiry while among us,
and I venture to assert that they
meet tho'views of nine-tenths of the
retail1 merchants, mechanics, and
other classes seeking advancement
by manual labor. He puts the mat
ter in a nutshell when, in writing of
tho influence of Chinese competition
on the while element lie saj-s, "It
is a process of substitution, not
competition that is going on ;" and
again where he refers to the driving
out of families by reason of this
same competition he hits right home
at some of our rcfonns(?). Many
of your,readers will remember the
departure of whole families of Por
tuguese since Reform legislation
began, as many as sixty families
leaving by one steamer. "We will
not argue now on the causes that
led up to such wholesale exodus,
but will only say that the severest
criticism on the political shortsight
edness of our legislators that has
yet been published was contained in
the "list of arrivalb" the tame day
with the above mentioned departures.-
It read as follows: "Arrived
per bark from Hongkong, , ninety
Chinese males." Just think of it.
As to Mr. K.'s comments on the
attitude of tho Ministcrof Inteiior
during or since the legislative scs
eioriyrcan only speak for myself
when I say, were cverj' member of
the present civil service as much
identified wijU the country, equally
imbued with as sincere a desire tor its
welfare and for the welfare collective
ly of all those havinc rights under
the Constitution as His Ex. L. A.
Thuiston seems to be, then wc
would have far less cause for agita
tion than there is at present.
Now as to Mr. Hartwell's reply,
I must say, with due respect, that
luj.falls, in0 an error in saying that
Aic''iiuvacns vuc weaiiu-prouuc-ing
interests of this country. The
error is pardonable, inasmuch as
others Commenting from a similar
standpoint Jiavo done worso. 1
have heard Mr. Kinney time ami
again, while taking evidence before
the committeo on Chinese restriction
and elsewhere, emphasize the fact
that'dil tho demands of the Anti
Chinese element summed up wuio
about as follows : To restrict Chi
nese -immigration to the actual
wants of the planters, cease licens
ing any more tradesmen, to grad
ually" force the withdrawal of Chi
nese meVcliaiHs" and traders by mak
ing the licenses already granted for
feitable on the death or bankruptcy
oftthe licensee etc. I fajl to sec
wljercin these views, as I know Ihcin
to be held by Mr. K, coukl anta
gonize the intercBta mentioned.
Four HnPH nfffli- f.liR nnrnn-rrmli
f, JubJ cwnmentod,. on, Mr. Hartwell
" says, "There are enough Chinese
here now who are engaged in mer
cantile pursuits and as skilled
laborers, to do a large part of the
retail trade and to furnish a lame
jart'of41ie riicchanical labor of the I
country, If the white population sen
fit lo employ them." On this point
we cheerfully acknowledge our bo
lief in the sincerity which ho claims
for his utterance's. Why that is
jitst what wc are kicking about. I
myself have been under the humili
ating necessity in times gone by, in
order to retain custom, lo work
with Chinese of other trades on the
same job. 1 say "humiliating,"
not because 1 would think the Chi
nese degraded, but beeau'ie 1 knew
those same white people would have
hired a Chinaman in my place could
they have found one to do the neces
sary work. This is not an isolated
cane, all tradesmen and mechanics
are more or less subjected to similar
indignities. We arc willing to meet
the competition of any nationality
claiming our civilization, no matter
how frugal their mode of life, and
as to the Hawauans, I wish that we
could see them everyono following
some mechanical pursuit instead of
tho listless lounging about so ob
servable among them of late.
Again, if wo go so far as to place
the Chinese on a plane with the
rest of the community in all other
matters, why debar them the privi
lege of voting. By what means
could wc prevent them doing so
when once they stood in the same
relation to the state as the rest of us
in all but this?
Furthermore Mr. Hartwell asks,
"Remove hope of advancement, the
possibility of getting on in life from
man and what in the name of sense,
etc., would be the result?" If the
advoeacy of Chinese advancement
in these islands is not removing
from us the hope of attaining to
those ends which our education and
civilization give us a desire for, 1
would ask what else can it be?
On the other hand what would be
the result had the Legislature enact
ed the law proposed. As to the
Chinese, such as had no business in
tcicsts to keep them would withdraw
and return to China, those doing
business would do likewise as soon
as they had sufficient mcaiib to al
low them to follow their own inclina
tions, and the laboring classes would
gravitate as they now do between
here and China, with a gradual less
ening of their, numbers, as from
natural causes under such a condi
tion of things there would be an in
flux of other nationalities.
As to the effect of such legisla
tion on the social and moral condi
tion of the community at large, it
would be simply impossible to esti
mate the same. 1 vcntuio the
opinion, however, that we would
have a far healthier moral alinos
pheic than at present.
Many ways could be suggested
for meeting the requirements of
ordinary mortals in connection with
plantation labor, but the sole aim of
of a number seems to be to pile up
a bank account for themselves, re
gardless of even the futuie security
of their own possessions.
The line of argument pursued by
Mr. Hartwell has left out altogether
tho consideration of a difference in
social customs and of civilization, so
diametrically opposite in practice
as to make it utterly impossible for
us on the one hand to accept Chi
nese tradition as our guide, and for
them on the other hand to closely
affiliate and associate with us in our
mode of life is equally impractica
ble. Through the Exclusion Act
lately promulgated by the United
States the inoial conllict for race
domination has vhtually been trans
ferred to our shores. Which shall
triumph, the Occident with its vast
enterprises, its immense progress,
its unquenchable thirst for more
revelations in every branch of
science, or the Orient with its nar
row, clannish policy of four thou
sand years standing? This is the
real issue, and the next election will
do much to solve the question. Mr.
Hartwell will not have misplaced his
confidence in the ability of the re
tail tradesmen, mechanics, and
other wage earners lo discern the
proper course for them to pursue
The inward history of past elec
tions for Reform is of a nature to
commend itself and the resulting
action of legislators to the close
scrutiny of every voter. The result
of such investigation cannot be
otherwise than beneficial. One of
the features of the first canvass was
tho subversion of all other interests
to attain positive success, and on
account of the many promises direct
and implied the candidates for Re
form went in on a ringing majority.
The second election (made neces
sary by the death of . G. Wilder),
gave opportunity for a little demon
stration and for the placing of a
plunk in the platform of Reform,
which plank was not to he miscon
strued. The views afterwards ex
pressed by Mr. W. C. Wilder in
the Hoiibu while debate was on tho
Chinese question voiced the senti
ments of the community, and a duo
rcgaul for that bcnlimcnt would
have saved to wjiat has become
known as tho missionary clement in
our Reform Legislature a reasonable
influence on the mass of the
voters. Ignoring these just de
mands of their constituents has cost
them much more than they as yet
seem to icalizc. J. E.
THE MUQH" ABUSED' "QUESTION.
The reply of Mr. Hartwell to Mr.
Kinney has much meat in it, but of
an unsatisfying kind. It predicates
.our helplcsbiiess against the Mongo
lian ueiugo in tne arts and trade,
upon premises of equal lights to all
nationalities coming here. IJ meets
the objection that, on tho samo
score, it is not just that Chinese
have not the franchise, by saying
that the franchise is not nn innllcn
ablu right. Neither, as can be shown
by very prominent examples, is the
right of acquiring properly or of
holding it inalicnablo, cvon' in that
boasted home of freedom, tho United
States. The body politic is the
governing public the public that
vqlcs its own rulers into power.
None outside of that body can claim
any property rights except such as
may be secured to them by ticaty,
conferred upon them by the grace
of thu governing body, or inhering
in them incidentally by the opera
tion of laws, that are nearly univer
sal, for the conservation of peace in
Does Mr. Hartwell dare say that
it would be unconstitutional or even
unjust for the Great American com
monwealth to inhibit the transplant
ation of tho curse's of absentee
landlordism or serfdom of any
species from Europe to the midst of
its own free domain, by means of
laws restricting the" rights of aliens in
acquiring immense tracts of its fer
tile and grazing territories? Yet
that is a right of property acquisi
tion analogous, to say the least, to
those rights that wc think wc need
to bar to the Chinese in these Isl
ands. If no more Chinese are im
ported here, there is little. Then
only a little fear for the future
present hardship would be to en'
There is little to say in reply to
Mr. Hartwell's argument that re
strictive measures would require to
be backed by force, a backing that
most people will agree with him we
do not adequately possess. It is
not wise, howcYcr, to give such pro
minent utterance to so paralysing a
sentiment. The fact is the Chinese
arc only restrained now from taking
insolent licenses by the fear of such
force as is visible". Witness their
foul crimes where the police arc few
and far between. Even on this isl
and, on the Koolau side, how often
do they institute little reigns of
terror, boldly and with deadly malice
attacking the handfuls of police
going to suppress their lawlessness?
Let Mr. Hartwell say at once, for
that is the logical outcome of his
words, that only a protectorate, with
naval and garrison concomitant, of
one of the Powers can save us from
national extinction at the hands of
the Chinese coolies.
I shall not revamp the frequently
canvassed proposition relative to the
basis ot our civilized state being
an ample proportion of peoplo
bred to civilization. That is
so self-evident that the marvel of
Mr. Haitwell's letter is that he does
not attempt to offer any consolation,
nor piesent any solution of the pro
blem involved, in this regard. His
whole status is the "chestnut" that
we cannot do without more Chinese,
who will perpetuate the process of
disintegration under the protection
of fallaciously assumed equal rights
lo that nationality. Japanese immi
gration has solved the labor ques
tion, and tho solution is one that
will abide, piovided that the Japa
nese receive that decent treatment
on the plantations which they have
reason to expect at the hands of a
class who shout for justice and equal
rights to Ihe Chinese whenever
asked to come to tho help of a realm
threatened with political destruction
lroin the Mongolian incursion.
Mr. Hartwell's remarks on Portu
guese and native competition are be
side the question. In the first place,
the Portuguese and natives compe
tent to drive other people to the
wall will necessarily be qualified to
fill their places in the state with
credit. Poituguese nor natives will
woik for less at similar employment
than other nationalities; neither will
the Chinese and those carried awa3f
by the foico of advantages from
Chinese clicnp labor, now, will one
day find how tyrannical the Chinese
laborer can bo if m pnly feel his
I am not alarmed much about the
Chinese now in the country, if only
the Government do its duty and
make tho Mongolian loafers work.
Then the evil would gradually dim
inish to the vanishing point. Only
this.remains constitutional repres
sion of those now installed in com
petition being well nigh hopeless,
owing to the long and crooked road
to be traversed by a constitutional
amendment a Legislature must bo
elected which will put a full, abso
Into stop to all further Chinese im
migiation. That s the cure, and
"the boys" will serve their purposes
only by coming down from imprac
ticable postures to concentration
upon this availing and thoroughly
feasible policy. An Exii.i:.
S&v.SJSwifo, or bihglo men.
to xNo. 21 Alukcu sticct.
For Yokohama and Hongkong.
The V. 31. H. K. Vn.'n Hplumtm
"CITY of RIO de JANEIRO,"
W. SiiAuuiiv Commander,
Will leavo for the above ports on or
December 15, 'S.
ESy'Eor 1'iolght or Passage apply to
H. Haclcfold & Co.,
H7 Ct Agents.
JOB PRINTING ot
V cuteil at the Daily Bi
all kinds cxo.
cuted at the Daily Bulletin Office.
Auction Sales by Lewis J, Lavey,
AUCTION SALE OF
Grown Land Leases
By order of tho Co nm'Bstnncrs of Crow n
Lands, the Leases of the fol
lowing Lands for a
TERM OF FIFTEEN YEARS
Will he sold nt Public Auction,
On MONDAY, December 10, '88,
AT 1!4 O'CLOCK. XOOK,
At the Salesrooms of Lewis J. Levey,
1 Ilaelohui, N. Konn, about 0 miles
North of Kallua by roid, laud extends
from tho ten to tho woods, portion near
tho upper Government io.ii), good for
eoll'ec raising, said tn hnvc n 150ml pea
llslicry, area about 1000 acres. Upset
2 Puaa 3, N. Kona Hcmnant of
about 20 acres at thu hca, . mile smith
3 Onoull 2, S. Konn, contitning 3G7
noes, four miles from lCaawahia Tinil.
inff, formerly leased by II. N. Green,
4 Honomalino, S. Kona, Ahupuan
near this Kau Hue, land extends ironi
thu 9ca to the upper ridge of Hie Kona
forest, landing good about 2 milri fiom
upper Gm eminent road, im.a n bout !100U
acre. Upset price. SWO.
6 Ponahawai, llllo, Sen. I, extends
from tho Ilatal Hills towards Mnunnloii,
about 10 miles. Good for mazing pur
poses, area 2.R90 Here. Upset prici
Sec. II, remaining pint on of the m-h
frontage, containing about S or It) acicst
bpsut price, SI (10.
Sco. 1H, IV and VI, Ilcmnnnts in
town, good iiuildiiH!; Lot.
7 I'olipoll, Wiiiihn, Uiti.c anil Ki.la
Ls.ul. About fi'i iuu- Lpsd price,
8 Alumihl, Liiliiiin.t, Kul.i J.an I tind
Fish Pond, ci'im iiiinjr an ana of !)
acres. Upset pi ice, $25.
9 I.upuUtu, Lblmiiia, 20100 ncros in
10 Illbahi, Lahuiim, Remnant of
abo.it J note.
11 iiiukuinia, LnlniiiM, Pish Pond at
Witlucu, lnakai of Church.
12 Walalua, Hhiu, pood Pasture
Land, im-a about !00 acres. Upset
13 XaplH, Kannapa'i, Pactum Land,
about 080 acres.
14 Yi Kaukahoku, in 8 pieces, 3 44
Apann 1, I5S4 acre,
Apana 2, 90 acie, 1 taro patch of
Apana !1, 1188 acre, 2 taio pateh of Kau.
Apana 4, 177 auic, 1 taro patch of
Apana B O0 aero, 1 taro patch.
Apani , 079 acre, 2 taro patch.
1 5-1'ukele, Palolo Valley:
Sec. I, Taro and liUure Laud, 1(2
Ptc. II, mtkni part of Valley, Pas
ture Land, 3G. acres.
16 Waiomao, l'alolo, Taro and Gmz-
in Land at head ot Valley, art a 748J
anrrs. Up-tt ptii'f, 800.
17 t'oioke, laliiki, lenmining half,
tain hind, 4I57 nuie,
18 At Kancohc, Konhiupol-o:
(1) P.irl ot Sec. P, RiMiuis land and
Fish Pond near MoKapu, JiM aercs.
(2) Sec. O, lcmidning poitlon of Ka.
noliouluiul. Pasluie and Kiah Pond,
containing 5 ooies.
(3) Sec. D, Kaluapuhi, Taro and Kula
Lund, 0 acics.
(4) Sea. D, 2, Kbhiiipuhi, 1 1G-100
() See. F, Walkuluu vaho, at sea.
Taro and Kula Land, 20 nori'B.
(C) See. (J. Walkalua wnio, Hie lelc
called Lannila, Taio Land, r.100 iicie.
(7) Ri-c.II, NValkal-.ui l.ni, UI-lOO m n-.
(a) Sec. .1, Keaalau, I.ule"! Wiulud-m,
00 55.100 .-itcs, Kish Pond 8 ncies if
mainder good pasturage nt sen.
(9) Two Islands of Jlokumiinu, oh"
t3iT Further particulars ot tho above
Lands, e'e., may be obtained at the
nfllfio of tliu Commissioners of down
Lauds, Aliiolani Hale.
CURTIS P. IAIIKKA.
Commlst-jouer it Agent of Crown
LEWIS J. LTJJVEY,
53 tdw 111 7t.d Auctioneer.
ABEMI-VNNUAL meeting of tho
Board of Trusted) of thu Queen's
Hospital, will be held at the loom of
the Chamber of Commerce, on 'lUEs5
DAY NEXT, tho lllh instant, at 10
o'clock a. if.
F. A. SOnAICFRIJ,
ftflrs. L. G. Pray,
ISO Fort Street. Chi neso Chinch Yaid.
JUST THE TniNG FOIl A
Xmao or New Year's Present
Sportsmen, Attention! Wo hove a
Complete Lino of
White & New Home Sewing Machines.
IRS. THOS. LACK,
tlcc8J Fort Street. l888
Auction Sales by Lowis J, loyey.
Lowis J. Levey - Auotioneor
For Oei-omticr, 1R8R.
Monday, Deo. 10th, at 12 noon;
Crown Land Lran-R.
Wednesday, Dec. 12th, at 12 noon;
llorWagee's Sale pf Houso Lot on
King street, near Catholic Church
Thursday, Dec. 13th, nt 7 p. m;
Grand Evening Sale of Art Goods
uud To.s, by order of G. W. Mc
farlane it Co., at my Salesroom?.
Saturday, Dec. 15th, at 7 p. m;
livening Sale of a new lot of.lapn
nee Gofld-i Just arrived ex S. S.
'Tukiisago Jlarti" from Japar, at
Tuesday, Deo. 18th, at 7 p. m;
E cuing Sale of Fancy Good. Glass
and China Ware, .lewelry, Vaes,
Toy-, etc , at my Kalcirooms.
Saturday. Dec. 22, at 7 p. m;
Closing Sale of the Reason when
will be offered a splendid assort.
went of Christmas Presents.
S6yTlie Auctioneer bc to infoiui
his patrnns Unit every coaruniunre will
be made tor tbc comfort ot ladits at.
tending bis Xmai Sales, tho Salesrooms
bolus the largest and best ventilated in
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
dccS 83 Auctioneer.
HESS STOUT !
IN I'lN'lS & QUARTS,
For Sale At Auction
On Monday, Dec. 17,
AT 12 O'CLOCK MSO.V.
I will n-11 at my Salesrooms,
Uottled by M. 1$. Poster A Sou,
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
1111 ltt Auctioneer.
Or. F. Schmorl,
Cuie3 all Acute & Chronic Diseases
by Nature's own process, without modi,
oine. Positive Cure for Asthma and
Hheumatisrn. Sure Cure for Whooping
Cough from 2 lo 5 daj s.
Office Hours: 1 to 3 p.m., 98 Hotel Streot,
115 1 Honolulu lra
AAVQMAN to take eato of Children
and attend to Geneial Uoucwoik.
Apply at the Ufllcc of the Daii." Buixk
A NURSE GIltL, to look after a
baby. Apply to
115 3t 51 r.B. S. G. WILDER.
A GOOD losponsiblc respectablo Gill
xa. as Niiiku in a gentlemen's family.
Apply J. E. IJKOWN & CO.
11 a lw
ATllUNi; milked "Christine D.
Young," can be had ut Sander's
Impress olllee, 87 King Btrect, by pay.
ing expenses and proving property.
OWING to additional ropjits being
required to School Street Bridge,
s dd Bridge will lie closed to all traffic
until further notice.
II. J IIKBliAKD,
118 lw ltoml Supervisor.
ALL partloR indebted to W. S. Luce
on tho iiOth day of optemuer lust,
uro iciiuestcd to settle up their accounts
at oiif-o W. S. LDOK.
Uy hia attorney in-fact, Prank Brown.
'"PI IK undersignod being about lo leavo
JL tho Kingdom, requests the imme.
diato settlement of nil accounts due
N. P. Burgess, or steps will ho taken
to collect thu same.
10!) 2w G. Y. BURGESS.
MRS. GASCOYNE h prepared to
receive oideis for Dypinjr all
classes of Goods at thu Thompson's
Celebrated i)yo Works of San Fran
Cisco. Samples ff the Dye lu all tho
vailouii colors and shudej cau bo seen
on application lo Mis. Gascoyno's Dreis.
making Rooms. Ordem promptly at.
tended lo. 1031m
FIREWOOD at ij
cord. Apply at
Hereford Hull, im.
ported from Now Zea.
land; about C years old.
Cau be seen in the paddock opnosito
Punahou. Inquire of
O. II. JUDD,
1141m At A. J. Cartwright's.
M . T . NO 3L. rJP JKJ
Has Just Ituculvud a Largo Lot of the Fln'.'U Brands of
j ui&uiuuuuj xumuuuum
B6T ESPECIALLY for
CIGARETTES ol tho following Well-known
Richmond Stialght Cut,
Etc., Etc., Etc, Etc!
AM i Mum of
IN SMOKING TOBACCO, THE' FOLLOWING FAVORITE
BRANDS WILL BE FOUND:-
Hc.il of North Carolina,
Our I!ys, lWie,
Gem, Lone Jat-k,
htc, Etc, Etc., Etc.
Chewing tobacco of ihe Best Ouaiiiy!
A LARGE VARIETY OF
Rfleerschaum Pipes, Cigar & Cigarette Holders,
t ' 1 1 Briar Wood Pipes, Match Boxes, Tobacco Pouches, ftc , &o. m
car bargains -n
Lamps, Chandeliers & Lanterns,
At Lower Prices than ever before. New imoice of
uMLF-HABWARE, PLOWS k ill MERCHANDISE.
Novi'llicH ivuti FancyGoodH, In JL,tvvjrjo Variety.
i nJBrll,, Ml'llift-r-t-'.iJT
y?up Pa L IL8iJyS y m !$i$B b iu)jS1
Toys Sc iOollsss,
GLOVE & HANDKERCHIEF BOXES
And a few Choice Carved Ornaments.
111 future, 3rr.. E. Small will le prepared to do.
Cutting and Ifitlhifj.
Schooner For Sale.
rpHK Top.ail So'iooner
JL "Miitiiuiu," 107 t .ns
register, built in New Zt-n-land
in 18"iii, will be bold
w th her Sails, Bouts, Chronometer anil
full inventory of fittings Hie I a. line
vessel, a gooil nih;r, anil in excellent
condition. Ar-rlv to
111 1v TIlEO.'il. DAVIKS A; CO
STRAYED or STOLEN
171 KOM tho lesidcnco of
? Mr. Noll, King
street, a Bay Muiowith
white- lace. A mnunl
will 1-e (rhen lo uny pi-ion lcturninjr
said Maie to Mr. Noil's lesidenet.
riUlE Splendid Orov
X tjulllun 'I'rinec,"
4 x'Hina nlil. will lw- unlil
S3.w for oiib lidlf hi-, vului-,
SfiOO ill Hold Coin. If not Kilil in 10
duys, will he sera buck m Han Pruncitcu
on next sii-imiur. A plv to
HUw II WultMINGTON.
Horse, Brake & Harness
THE Brake-Is lii Rood
Aliron. cti- M'Ihi hmvn
Is quiet mid gi-iitle, ami
iliives without blind
ers, and under saddle is u i)londtd mil.
mnl. For partlciilms apply nt the Him.
I.KTIN Olllce 11:1 tf
A Men Velvet Gmtn Rill,
ALL SIZES & NEW DESIGNS.
JBfiySpcoial Discounts for the Holiday
Benson only, ljs 3v
thu HOLIDAYS a
Havana & Domestic CIGARS ol the following
Quiet Gitls, Boodle,
Etc, ' Etc., Etc, Etc.
tig very Best
Etc.. Etc.. Em.. Km
, , ,,,,.
BSr BARGAINS -
STAILES and Car-tige house at Ka.
palumn.ioom to nt-comoda'e eight
hories and tluee ciiriiagoi. Apply to
1 1 1 2 w J ) n N F. CULBUKN.
iO JLET '
sii-i&a .miu,i tqiii
SIX-KOOM Cottaae on
una htreet, opposite
qiurc. Apply to -
J. M. VIVAS,
42 Merchant street.
.& A NEW Cottago of 3 Large
gSyvKS Xx. Booms anil Kitchen, pa.
Ss3 pan-il nd piinted, and silu-
aieil muiikii of I'uiiclibuwl Btrcet over
looking the lieiiil of En-ma sticet. This
building is placed nn leasehold land
the lcao -having t-evi ral years to run.
Will be sold oheip for each. Apply to
101 1m J. E. MtOWN A CO.
Lawn Tennis Sets I
Just thu Things for Christmas,
"The Champion" Lawn Tennis Nets,
Lawn Tennis liticlccis,
Ayer's Tennis Balls
THEO. H. DAYIES & CO.'S.
113 I w
Messrs. G. W. HAGFARLAHB & Co.
lluvu JnH Oinne I a Now
FANCY GOODS !
Which aro now on exhibition at
their Salesroom (upstairs), anil
For Sale at Great Bargains i
JSQyTheBo Goods aro just to hand by
recent arrivals and coniprho mi
Unusual Choice Selection
LateBt European Novelties.
' ' 's?;.?"