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ilU'lWUWWZ 7L.L. HIO 1 tXJKs, g
Vol. III. No. 544.
HONOLULU, H. I., FKIDAY, FEBRUAKY 26, 1897.
Piuob 5 Cents,
""S""' W TW T I
I I I 1 !
THE EVENING BULLETIN.
Published ovory day except Sunday nt
210 King Street, Honolulu, H. I.
Per Month, anywhere In tho Ilc-
waiinn Islands 3 .75
Per Year. 81)0
Per Tear, postpaid to America,
Canada, or Mexico 1000
Per Year, postpaid, ether Foreign
Countries .13 00
Pnj-nblo Invnrlablr In Advance.
Telephono 256. P. O. Box 80.
B. L FINNEY, Manager.
Beautiful eyes gtovt dull and dim
As Uie wllt yenrs steal owny.
Beautiful, willowy fornii so slim
lose fairness with every day.
But she still Is queen and liath chattnt to
" Who wears youth's coronal beautiful hair.
will preserve your hair, nud thus pre
serve your youth. " A woman is as
old as she loolcs," says the world. No
womnu looks as old ns she is if her
hair hat preserved iti normal heauty.
You can keep hair from falling out,
restoring its normal color, or restore
the normal colorlo gray or faded hair
by the use of "
GOLD MEDALS cuicr exposition.
Hollister Drug Co., Ltd.
BoleAuenls for the Republic of Hawaii.
The Itenidenoe of E. It. Hendry, corner
Kinan and Pensaoola streets. Honse con
tains Eight Rooms and has all the modern
conveniences. Largo grounds, Tel. 301.
Corner of Lunalllo and Pensncola streets,
Five Lots, 75 feet by 125 feet each. The
snot.dc6imlJle resldenco property for salo
n the plains. For termR apply to
JIK3. U. K. HENDRY,
485tf Telephone 301.
The Honolulu Sanitarium
10S2 Ring Street.
A Quiet, nomelike Place, where Trained
Nurses, Massage, "Swedish Movement,"
Baths, Electricity and Physical Training
may bo obtained.
P. 8. KELLOflO, M. D
Telephono 039. Superintendent.
jy&fcasj 'JAjtMit flrlllr in yjfttiilfe
tiii: nr.v. nit. law in thkik
lie Nninliiliii tlmt the l.pleiilln in
Entitled to Ite "Hie Aine.
The Bulletin is requested by a
Sou of the Atnoripan Revolution
to copy tbo following from the
Chronicle, ns ho believes it is a
wholesome sort of discourso for
sodjo people who get their letters
at the general postoflice in Hono
Oakland, January 10 Rev. V.
Marshall Law, pastor of the
Church of the Advent, contributes
a new phase to curreut religious
controversy. Ho doos not think
tho Episcopalian is dealt with
kindly by the Puritan or Unita
rian when it comes to Amorican
history. Ho addressed himself to
tho young members of his flock
touight and gave them somo ad
vico as to tho study of the his
torical part played by thoir church
in the upbuilding of tho common
wealth from tho colonies.
"J. am getting vory tired for
one," ho said, "of sitting quietly
by and letting the Boston Con
gregationulist and Unitarian make
United States history for all the
world and for all timo. What I
say tonight is not to provoke con
trovorsy, but to stimulate inquiry
on tho part of young Episcopa
lians, who havo too long beon
made to feel that they should apo
logize for encumbering tho earth
in general and the United States
in particular. It is truo that
.Episcopal ministers do not talk
politios, but when times arrived
in history which required stanch
manhood and good material neith
er the Episcopal Church nor tho
Episcopal laity havo been found
'The grand old Episcopalians
of the Church of England-fought
the battles of tho 'Reformation iu
Englaud and reddened the plains
of Oxford and Smitbfield with
their blood. While they wore do
ing this the Purituns ran away to
America and set up a little tyran
ny of their own, in church matters,
and were more oruol and brutal
and heartless than tho Romanists
hod been to them iu England. If
thero is any glory in turning ono's
buck to an enemy and running
away, tho Plymouth Rock Puri
tans tiro entitled to all of that
kind of glory they can carry. For
my parU I rejoice in that other
part of tho roformiug''army which
remained at home and faced tho
foe and died on English soil.
"Then theso same Puritans
havo tried for hundreds of years
to fasten tho brand of disloyalty
upou the Episcopal Church mem
bers of colonial days, and give
the impression that they, tho
Puritans, were the ones who
fought thebattles of the Americ
an Revolution. Now boo how far
from truo this is:
'Two thirds of the mombers of
the first Continental Congress,
held at Philadelphia in 1774, wero
Episcopalians. Again, of tho
fifty-five actual signers of tho De
claration of Independence thirty
four wero Episcopalians, twelvo
Congrogationalists, four Presby
terians, threo Quakers, ono was a
Baptist and one a Roman
Catholic. Does that look like tho
Colonial Episcopal Church was
disloyal? The resolution offered
in the Continental Congress of
1776' decariug the thirtoen colo
nies freo and independent was
moved by Richard Henry Loo
of Virginia, an Episcopalian, and
a vestryman into tho bargain.
Gonoral George Washington him
Belf was an Episcopalian, and I
havo sat, in tho identical pew ho
occupied in Alexandria, Va. Ho
was not only a warden of tho
church, but a lay reader of tho
sorvices in tho absenco of tho
minister. Then, too, of tho twolvo
Gonorals appointed by Washing
ton early iu the war eight wore
his follow Episcopalians.
"In spite of facts like these,
which cannot bo historically do
niod, the public school ehildien '
Ul HUM IIIIJII HI H yiYUIl l llUlltll
stand tli.it the Puritinns were the
blond and bone and ninew of this
Nation. What is so-called his
tory worth if it does not tell the
truth? Look up your honors,
little Episcopalians, and do not
allow yourselves to bo robbed of
"The first Christian service
hold in the United States was
conducted by an Episcopal clergy
man of the Church of Englaud,
at Jamestown, V., Juno 21, 1G07,
named Robert Hunt. In 1019 the
first elective Assembly held
in the Now World met
in tho Jamestown Church.
It was opened by prayer from the
book of Common Prayer by one
of tho church's clergy. So the
foundation of this great Govern
ment was laid a year boforo tho
much-lauded Mayllower left Eng
land with the hrst of the Pilgrim
colonists. Our Colonial Episco
pal Church was established seven
years before tho Holland-Dutch
camo to New York, eleven years
before tho much-advertised Mas
sachusetts bay Pilgrims lauded
and twenty-seven years before
Lord Baltimore came with the first
colony of Romauists. The Epis
copal Church was tho first on Am
erican soil. It took the burden of
responsibility in tho forming of
tho now Government, then furn
ishod the major part of the officers
and soldiers for tho War of the
Revolution, and is, in consequence,
ontitlcd to be called, as it is in
vory fact, 'the American Church.'"
WANTS AS HATHA WAItll.
Dr. Herbert Would Llko mi Addition
lo tho Insiinc Anjltitil.
Dr. Herbort was discussing the
postago stamp collecting fad with
some friends tho other day, when
ho remarked that stamp collecting
was only anothbr name for a mild
form of iusauity.
"I expect from what I read about
these stamp fiends," said tho go
nial doctor, ';to have to ask for
an appropriation to build a spo
oial ward out at tho Asylum to
accommodato theso poor people.
I shall get everyone of them out
there soonor or later und tho
placoisjiot big enough for them
now. If tho Government will
give me a now building I will
havo it fitted up especially for
stamp fiends. Thoro shall be
stamps ovorywhoro. Even tho
walls shall bo papered with them,
so that tho poor victims of this
now form of insanity may daily
nud hourly look on and gloat
over tho cause of thoir undoing."
noMti) or i:iiL'CAno.v.
Enster Vncatlon In the Schools to Com.
lucuco April 10,
Ministor Cooper presided at a
meeting of tho Board of Educa
tion yosterdny, and tho first busi
ness transacted was to pass a reso
lutiou that tho Eastor vacation of
the public schools commence on
April 10, aud ond on Sunday,
Minister Cooper then appointed
Professors Alexander und Scott,
tho Inspector General and his
deputy a special committee on
On motion it was resolved to
hold teachers' examinations on tho
islands of Hawaii, Maui and Kauai,
during the Easter vacation.
.After a short discussion on
quarterly roports and other minor
matters tho Board adjourned.
Saloon Question In England.
London, February 11. By a
votoof 200 to IU Uie House of
Commons yestorday rojooted tho
bill of Wilson (Liberal) providing
for tho closing of public housos
throughout Sunday. Publio houses
aro allowed to be open for a timo
at the middlo of Sunday and Sun
It is ostimatod that 90,000 piano
fortes are mauufaotured every
year in London alone,
A GENTLE MANLY GAME
llltr IM WHAT THE AUNTIliLIAN
n ill ri:Ai want.
Some r Itir tin, Mini CompnM- tin-
Mar vx-K-rlt-.l t rim In Hir
l;:illil SlMlrx. I
Speaking of the departure of
Harry Musgrovo, of Melbourne,
for the Unitod States by tho
steamer Alameda tho Australian
From the various reports that
havo been heard concerning tho
players that Mr. Musgrove has
banded together tho Australians
may meet the Americans ou their
owu field and beat them on it. It
in (ho rvin..ftl nninirin llinf fliA '
w m w k a v. ft m u a4 a, ai v S4SJ
colonics could not bo advertised
in tuo States more fully than by a
good baseball team. Tho average
American knows. as much about
cricket as ho does about the dark
side of the moon, and the chances
are that tho aveiace Colonial
thinks baseball a waste of strength
aud time. But should tho Mel
bourne ,,uino provo victorious
in tho States, who knows but a
team of American cricketer may
find its way to tho "glorious" out
her, to show Australia how to
Tho team which Mr. Musgrove
goes to proclaim tho advent of
will be picked from a number of
teams now playing in Victoria.
Last Thursday the selection com
mittee, consisting of Messrs.
Bruce, lugletou uud Laver held a
meeting and solected tho follow
ing playors, whom they beliovo
will bo ablo to preparo for aud
muke tho trip:
R. Ewers (South Australia), S.
W. Smith (South Australia), F.
LaVbr (East Melbourne,) P.
M'Alister (East Molbourue), J.
Wallace (Melbourne;, J. M'Kay
(Melbourne), 0. Kemp (South
Melbourne), W. Ingloton (South
Melbourne), W Ellis (South
It will bo soon that tho name of
W. Bruce is not on tho list.
Bruco fears that ho will bo un
able tp maku the trip. This is
looked upon as a matter to bo re
gretted, as Bruco is considored
ono of tho boat baseball playors
iu Australia. The solectiou com
mittee, in making tho above list,
reserved the right to chougo it if
it is found necossary to do so.
Four or five extra men will bo
taken ns substitutes.
Mr. Musgrovo has rocoived
letters from the Chicago Club
through its' president, Mr. Hart,
assuring him that if tho Australian
team could make a good game
with ono of tho Amorican third
class teams it would bo a success.
Tho oxpeusos of tho tour would
bo a little moro thou half that of a
European trip, aud they would
got good terms for travelling. Tho
idea was to begin in San'Frnnois
co and play east, mooting some of
the weaker elubs first, and arrang
ing for larger mutches in tho sec
ond half of tho season, if their
form justified it.
Mr. J. S.Milford said at a moot
ing hold in Melbourno recontly
that ho would urgo tho players to
strivo to show the Americans "a
would raako the people say when
tho wantod an illustration of fair
ness, 'Look at the Australians.'"
Those who havo soon tho gamo in
America doscribo it aa being
manly enough and fair onough,
but it can nevor be made what
might bo termed a gontlo game.
If tho Australians go in for that
sort of gamo they will faro badly.
Tho Americans play a very swift
game, putting groat faith in their
pitcher aud in the batting quali
ties of their team. Soientifiu bat
ting is followed thoro to a great
extout, and it is ofton moro ad
vautagoous for a batsman to drive
a ball only two foot from him
than to drive it 200 yards.
Tho shark is the oldest type of
PASSING OF THE ROSALIE
OLD IIAKK WILL NI'.VEK
ho to ska Xcjain. I
'niiumiuI Ahaolntnl) by .11 a rl lie
Bourn of burvcy-Record f
,,e" "1 Kralilrf.
A board of survey consisting of
Captains Campbell nud Macaulay
and James Lyle made an exami
nation of tho Hawaiian bark
Rosalie, which put in horo in dis
tress on voyogo from British
Columbia for Australia.
Tho decision of the board was
not eignedot noon, but the judg
ment was "not seaworthy." It
was considered that tho vessel
had beon condemned more than
once before, and that she was bo
yond the possibility now of boiug
repaired so as to make hor sea
Captain Campbell, iu nuswur to
a question, naid this judgment was
ono of absolute coudomuatiou.
Tho Rosalie would nevor go to sea
Uoforo last previous con
demnation, which was nt
this port a year or so ago,
tho Rosalie was tho Nicuraguuu
bark Don Adolfo. Originally sho
was a British craft, huviug beun
built iu Nova Scotia.
Tho Rosalie's ownors aro ' Cup
taiu Nissen her commander and
John S. Wnlktir of Honolulu.
Sho has made a voyngo hence to
tho Pacific Coast, aud a louud
voyage thence to Australia, and
was ou the first leg of another one
when compelled to put iu hero
leaking on this occasion.
Police Court Mntlrra.
In tho District Court this morn
iug tho assault and battery caso
of Sucilia Bernardo was set for
Ah Kui was fined 525 and costs
ou n plea of guilty of having oho
fa tickets in possession, while his
partner in arrest was discharg
ed. M. Medoiros nnd J. Rodoriquez
are tho names of tho Portuguese
boys who aro charged with dis
turbing tho peace aud mental
quiet of Olm Foon Ku by throw
ing stones at his fence nud door.
Thoir case will bo attended to by
lis Honor ou March 3.
The larceny case of Miss Santos,
sometimes known as Minnie Woir,
was set for trial on March 5.
Kuaaua pleaded guilty of truan
cy, scutcuco suspended.
The trial of Leo Tong, a high
toned Chinese hackman who doeB
not associate with his countrymen
of tho common ordor, for
opium iu possession took up tho
balanco of tho morning sesion.
Attorney Correu appeared for tho
defense aud tho caso is still drag
Crlekrl Club Meeting1.
Tho annual mooting of tho Ho
nolulu Criokot Club will tako
place on Saturday ovoniug next at
7:30 o'clock in tho parlors of tho
Arlington hotel. President
Brasch, who leaves for England
on March 4, will bo ploased to
soe ovory member on hand, as
business of importanco will bo
brought beforo tho meeting which
inuBt necessarily bo attended to
beforo his departure. There will
also bo an olection of officers for
tho coming yoar.
Tomorrow the Lutt Diijr.
Tomorrow is tbo last duy of tho
big laco aalo at Jordan's No. 10
store. This sale, during tho week,
has had nn enormous run simply
because tho goods and prices havo
beon right. Next week Mr. Jordan
will havo something olso to offer
that will bo oven more startling to
tho ladies than was tho lacosalo,
and tho prioos and goods will ub
usual bo right. Watch this popor
for his next wook's announcement.
ST. ANDREW'S CATHEDRAL
AX.NUAI. .TIIXTINO AND ELECTION
or orncE iikaiiku.
Flimiirl.il Itvport-nrpnrtnrr ul III
uianon Appoiiitmesst or vice
A goodly number of church
members was assembled yesterday
evening in the Suuday School
room of St. Audrow's Catholrul,
it being an annual mooting called
for the purpose of hearing read
tho finaucial statement for tho
year 18'JO, and olecting church
ollicers for tho currout ynar. Ilia
Lordship tho Bishop of Honolulu,
tho Right Rev. Alfred Willis,
as dean of tho cathedral, presidod,
and beside him sat tho Rer. V. H.
Kitcat, chaplain. Tho meeting
oponed with prayor by the Bishop,
followed by tho reading and ap
proving of minutes of tho previous
The churchwardens then pro
seuted their financial report, show
ing receipts and expenditures
amounting to nearly $200, which
incorporated the stipend nnd pas
sago fares of tho Rev. J. P. Lyt
ton, amounting to over $300, who
was culled to act iu ttirs place and
bluad of Rev. Mr. Kitcat during'
his ubsouro while in England.
ineso ueavy expenditures wero
mot vory largely by the Bishop
himself, tho current recoipts for
tljo year being insufficient. Tho
report of tho churchwardens was
Thou followed the cloction of
churchwardens and sidesmen, the
incumbents of 18'JO being all re
elected as follows: Edmund Stiles,
Dean's churchwarden; Henry
Smith, people's churchwarden,
aud Messrs. Pierro Jones, Fred.
Wood, John D.Holt nud P. D.
His Lordship tho Bishop of
Honolulu then informed the
members of his intention to loave
tho dioceso iu April for Englaud
to attend tho Lamboth conference
of Hiehops, and that ho had ap
pointed tho Rev. John Usboruo
as Vico Deau of St. Andrew's
Cathedral duriug his nbsonco,
that gentleman to arrive hero
duriug tho early part of next
Tho chaplain, Rev. Mr. Kitcat,
referred very feelingly to tho Iosb
sustained by tho ohurch on ac
count of tho death of their Into
verger, Ekela Hailuma, u faithful
native Hawaiian who had sorvod
i iu that capacity for over thirty
After somo desultory remarks
for tho good of tho church tho
following resolutions were
"Resolved, That this mooting
hears with pleasuro tho announce
ment of tho Bishop of his appoint- '
ment of tho Rov. John Usborno
to bo Vico Dean of tho Cathedral,,
aud looks forward to welcoming
aud giving him a hoarty welcome,
and prays that tho blossing of
God will rest -upon his labors
among us in Honolulu.
"Rosolved, That this mooting
put upon rocord its sense of the
duty of nil tho laity to mako thoir
payments for tho support of tho
ministry regularly, oithor month
ly or quarterly, whothor tho
amounts bo largo or Bmall.
"Reeolved, That this moeting
place on record its aenso of ap
preciation of tho sorvices to tho
ohurch of the lato sexton, Ekoln
Hailamn, who served tho church
faithfully in that capacity for a
period of over thirty yours, and
passed away while in tho midst of
work on December 10, 1890."
Aftor benediction by the Bishop
tho mooting adjourned.
A Frouch Canadian couple,
Louis Darwin aud his wifo, now
living in St. Paul, recoutly cele
brated tho eightieth anniversary
of their marriage. The husband
is 107 yours of age aud his wife is