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Vol. III. No. 639.
HONOLULU, H. I., SATURDAY, JUNE 19, 1897.
Price 5 Cunts,
" ' :y
im-aiv . .
witair ,"" m w w . y r
THE EVENING BULLETIN.
Published every day except Sunday at
210 King Street, Honolulu, H. I.
Per Month, anywhero lu the Ha
waiian Islands t 76
Per Year. 8 00
Per Year, postpaid to America,
Canada, or Mexico 1000
Per Year, postpaid, ether Foreign
Count rioa 13 00
Paynblo Invariably In Advance.
Telephone 256. P. O. Box 89.
B. L. FINNEY, Manager.
That Tired Feeling
Tho causo is poor, thin blood,
resulting in' deficient vitality. To
overcomo this, tho blood needs to bo
enriched and vitalized, and for this
thero Is no medicine in tho world
equal to Aycr's Sarsaparllla. Tho
cures it has worked, tho men, wo
men and children it has restored to
health, aro countless in number. Ono
such cxpcrlcnco is related by Mr.
Robert Goodfellow, Mitciitim, South
Australia, as follows : "I havo used
In my family for years, and would
not bo without it. I used to sutler
with boils and skin eruptions,
attended with great lassitude and
ScucriU debility. In faot, I was so
I that I could not attend to my bus
iness. Ueiiig advised to try Aycr's
Sarsaparllla I did so, and I am happy
to say that the medicine restored mo
to perfect health. I havo sinco used
Ayer's Sarsaparllla for my children,
in various complaints, and it' has
always proved effective. I can safely
recommend it to sufferers us
The Best Blood Purifier
, Hkwark of ImlUttona. Tho nimo- Ayer'a
Bariiniiurlltft It prominent on the wwppet
and blowu la tbb gtast o etch bottle.
"AVER'S PILLS, IN SMALt.CLAJS PHIALS.
Hbllister Drug Co., Ltd.
Bole Agents for the Itepublio of Hawaii.
I. tf . $cpdon!
have now marked down
all thoir goods and invito
They guarantee tho
lowest prices and sattS'
Now goods by every
Old goods below cash
VoifHolt Block, King Street,
-Real Estate Broker.
209 Merchant Street.
1 Surrey in fine order; price $200.
Uoubo and Lot. 75x155 ft., on No. 71
Young street; parlor, 3 bedrooms, kitchen
Lot on Wilder avonne 100x300 ft., fenced,
Honso on Beretania street, near Fiikoi
street; 4 rooms, dining-room, kitchen, bath
room and an empty lot to keep a horso.
Architect and Superintendent
Office: 305 Fort street,
Sprockels' Block, Room 5.
REIGNED "SIXTY YEARS
HAPPY PREDICTION MADE AT
Hopeful Entlnaalr Itenllsed by Eater
Ueueratlont Mtraniro Nlory of
th,e Stone of Dentlnr.
This boing tho closing day of
sixty years daring which Queon
Victoria has been on tho throne
of tho British Empire, the follow
ing selections are deemed of ap
propriate general interest. Read
at the end of the passing of two
human generations niuco it was
written, tho editorial article from
tho London Snn is fonnd to havo
been a wonderfully true prophecy
of a beneficent reign. Queon
Victoria's political measures havo
eminently 'corresponded with the
extraordinary movement impelled
on society' at the beginning of hor
reign. It is drawing it vary mild
ly to say that tho performance has
outrun tho promises for England
"to be as celebrated under ber
reign for tho peaceful arts as over
it was for warlike deeds under tho
most renowned of hor predeces
sors." Many people havo probably not
hitherto como across us complete
a description of the anciont coro
nation chair as that subjoined
The remarkablo lithic curiosity
enclosed in it, now commonly
known as the "Stono of Destiny,"
if not really Jacob's pillow is
cortainly of great antiquity. Its
porfoctly authentic record goes
deoply back of tho medieval.
Prophetic Estimate ol the Longed
Tho London Bun of June 28,
1838, which contains a full ac
count of tho. coronation ceremo
nies on that day, gives the follow
ing "Sketob of Her Majesty:"
"Her most gracious Majesty is
the only daughter of the Duko of
Kent, tho fourth son of George
III., and of the Duchess of Kent,
the sister of Leopold, king of the
Belgians. Sho was born on tho
24th clay of May, 1819, and had
reached tho ago (eightoen) re
quired by tho law, before she
could assume the reins of govern
ment, in tho month previous to
hor accession to the throne on the
death of William the Roformor,
on June 20, 1837. On the present
memorablo day bor Majosty was
crowned, and now reigns over an
affectionate and trusting people by
all possible legal titles.
"Till her accession to the throne
her Majesty led a retired life under
tho care of her mother, who, giv
ing up her nativo land, devoted
hersolf most assiduously to tho
education of her child, in order, to
mako her Majosty worthy of tho
high station to whioh sho was
"During tho short timo hor
Majesty has reigned she has well
responded to tho 'tendor and en
lightened mother,' undor whose
oaro her Majesty said,
'I have learned from my infancy
to resjieot and lovo the constitu
tion of my native country.' On
her first memorablo appoarance
before tho Council on tho day of
hor accession, 'stopping from the
privacy of lifo to the discharge of
bor high functions,' Bhe bo de
meaned herself as to causo general
approbation. 'She inspired,' said
Sir Robert Pool, 'a confidont ex
pectation that sho was destined to
a roign of happiness for hor peo
ple and of glory to horsolf. Thero
is something,' ho added, 'which art
cannot mako nor lessons toaoh,
and can only bo suggested by a
high and generous nature' Her
Majosty has completely realized
tho hopes with which hor oaroful
education and hor domoanor on
hor accession to tho throne in
spired all her subjeots.
"Hor Majesty has always wil
lingly mot her peoplS, and on both
occasions sho opened and closed
the Parliament in person. Ono of
tho most momorablo ovents'siuco
hor acccssipn was tho pi eat festival
givon to hor by tho City of Lon
don in November last year, which
her Majesty honored with her
"All who have had occasion to
approach her Majosty speak with
delight of hor condosconsion and
affability, and no deserving object
of royal bounty pvor applied to
her Majesty in vain.
"Of her Majesty's personal ap
pearance wo neod not speak, as the
splendid portrait above gives more
information at a glance than we
could convey in a column. Wo
may obsorve, however, that hor
Majesty is not tall, though sho is
graceful in her movements.
"Hor Majosty is., said to be a
good musician, and to bo well
versed in modern languages as
well as in thoso sciences, such aB
botany, which aro suitable for an
accomplished lady. Sho has
shown hersolf, sinco hor accession
to tho throno, a gonorous patron
of tho theatres and the Hue arts,
and has already done much to
restoro them in England to tho
splendor of tho Elizabethan ago.
Mon of sciouco havo not boon
ovorlooked, nud Euglnnd promises
to bo as celebrated under bor reign
for the poacoful arts as ever it was
for warlike deeds undor tho most
renowned of bor predocessors.
"Hoi reijjn has boon already
distinguished by ttyp establish
ment of a regular communication
by steam with tho United States,
and tho rapid improvements uow
continually made in tho arts, of
which our journal this day
presents ono splendid specimen,
betoken an unprecedented pro
gress in civilization. For her
Majesty's reign to bo glorious for
herself and happy for her people,
her political measures must cor
respond with tho extraordinary
movement now impelled on socio
ty. Following a monarch who
acquired a deservedly high ropu
tation as n reformer, her task, and
the task of hor statesmen, it must
t& admitted, is not easy. But
tnosQwho soo in all things the
directing hand of Providence
will protably look on the graces
of a female reign as likoly to tem
per most advantageously tho
character of the monarchy, which,
in this ago of the world and with
the present tomper of mankind,
might bo oxposed to much risk
woro oithor a heartless debauchee
or a wilful tyrant to bo on the
Tim Coronation Clinlr.
From a work of tho period on
"Tho Procession ond Ceremonies
obsorved in tho Coronation of tho
Kings and Queens of England,"
tho London Sun on tho day of
.Queen Victoria's coronation re
printed the following account of
tho coronation chair:
"This chair (commonly called
St. Edward's chair) is an ancient
seat of solid, hard wood, with
back and sides of tho same, va
riously paintod, in which tho
kings of Scotland woro in formor
porioda constantly crowned; but,
having been brought out of tho
kingdom by King Edward I., in
tho yoar 1296, after ho had totally
overcomo John Baliol king
of Scots, it has ever since
remained in tho abboy of
Westminster, and has boon tho
royal chair in which tho succeed
ing kings and queens of this
realm havo been inaugurated. It
is in height Gft. 7in., in breadth at
tho bottom, 38 in., and in depth
24in.; from tho seat to tho bottom
is 25in.; tho breadth of tho Bent
within tho sides is 28iu., and tho
depth 18in. At 9 iuohos from tho
ground is a board, supported at
tho four corners by as many lions,
Botwcon the Beat and this board is
enclosed a stono, commonly callod
Jacob's,or tho Fatal Marble Stono,
whioh is an oblong, of about 22
in. in longtb, 13in. broad, and 11
in. deep, of a stool color, mixod
with Bomo voinB of rod. History
relates that it is tho stono whore
on the patriarch Jacob laid his
head in tho plain of Luz. It is
also added that it was brought to
Brigantia, in tho kingdom of
Qallicia in Spain, in which placo
Gathol king of ScotB sat on it aB
his throno. Thenco it waB con
voyed into Ireland by Simon
Braoh, who was king of Scots,
about 700 years before Christ's
timo, from thenco into Scotland
by King Fergus, about 370 years
afterwards; and, in the year 850,
it was placod in the abbey of
Scone, in the sheriffdom of Perth,
by King Konncth, who caused it
to bo enclosed in this wooden
chair, and a prophetical verse to
bo engraved, of which tho follow
ing is a translation:
Should fate not full, where'er this tono It
The Scot hnU mouarcli of that retlm bo
"This is tho more remarkable
by its having been fulfilled in the
person of King James L, grand
father to '.ho Princess Sophia,
eleotress dowagor of Hanover,
grnndmothor to Ring Goorgo II.,
who was rrnndfatliar to his lato
Majosty, Georgo III. This antique
regal chair, having (together with
tho golden sceptro and crown of
Scottland) been soloranly offorod
by King Edward I. to St. Edward
tho Confessor, in tho year 1297
(from whonco it derives the appel
lation of St. Edward's chair,), has
evor sinco been kept in tho ohapol
called by his name; with a tablot
affixed to it, whereon several
Latin versos nro written,-in tho
old EuL'lish character. Tho orna
ments of this chair consist of
crockets and fretwork, richly gilt.
It has a cushion, covered with tho
same materials. Tho stone main
tains tho usual place undor the
seat of tho chair, but is hid from
observation by tho fringe which
IK.UIOM) JUIUI.EE HYMN.
God save tho British Queen,
Give to Her crown the sheen
Of virtuo's roigu.
Grant Her tho victory
Over all ills that be,
In Heaven's fane.
The sceptro Thou didst lend
Her hand did nobly bend
To Thy puro law.
Her goodness now wo sing,
Because to Heavon's King
Sbo did true bomago bring,
And loyal awe.
Not as a Queen alone
Upon majestic throno
Is Sho rovored.
Her august state resigned
Fond wife and mother kind,
Good friend, rent hearts to bind,
Hath Sbo appeared.
For three-score yoars Thy grace
Hath granted Her high place
To Thee all praise is due
For all that's good and true
In retrospective view
Of hor crowned state.
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
At Central Union. Church.
Tho musical service at Contrnl
Union church tomorrow evoning
will bo as follows:
Prelude: Violin and Organ.
Mr. Yarndley and Mr. Ingalls.
Anthem: "Awnkol Awako 1
put on thy strougth"... .Stainor
Anthem: "Thou crownest tho
year" F. O. Maker
Response: "Saviour,when night
involves tho skies."
II. Rowo Sholloy
OlTortory: "Through poaco to
light" D. Buck
Full rohearsal by choir tonight
That Jubilee Hymn.
Suggested by on inquiry from
Rev. J. M. Monroe on Thursday
night, for a British national hymn
suitable for tho divino services of
a congregation of mixed national
ities, tho versos in nnothor column
woro writton, and, having boon
submittod to that gentleman yes
terday morning, woro accepted for
ubo in connootion with his Jubiloo
sermon nt the Christian church
IN THE HIGHER COURTS
DinOND'ft COMPLAINT AGAINNT
Old GHlnnlHiroUKh Tiirnv Up Acaln
John Cauincho Wllla Eatate
A libol for divorce was filed this
morning by Lizzie Quiun Fro
boose, continuous cruelty sincotho
recent marriage boing alloged. W.
A. He'nshall is attoruoy for plain
tiff. Tho libellnnt asks for 22
coBts of court, $18 a week alimouy
ponding trial, and $100 for counsel
Judgo Carter has signed a par
tition decreo in tho caso of Julia
Colburn and husband against A.
N. Kopoikai and others.
Kinney & Ballou, attorneys for
dofendant, givo notico to Antone
Rosa, attoruoy for plaintiff, of
motion to require plaintiff to per
fect appeal within a reasonable
timo, in the admiralty libol of
Marcus Colburn against tho bark
Emboliua Camacho, .widow of
the lato John Camacho, petitions
for probate of his will, leaving tho
boIo estate to hersolf. It consists
of a homestead on Punchbowl
valued at S900 and personal pro
perty at 8150.
Judgo Carter has sustained tho
domurrer, dismissing the bill for
s pec ill o performance of W. W.
Dimond against E. C. Macfarlaue.
Humphreys & Macdonald for com
plainant; Kinney & Ballon for
respondent. Tho principlo dicta
ting this decision is that "a parol
agreomont modifying a written
contract where thero is no fraud
or mistake is forbidden by the
statute of frauds."
JCBII.EE SPORTS PKOUHAia.
Chances Made for Events Ket For
Tho program of sports in con
nection with tho colobration of tho
Queen's Diamond Jubilee has been
changed in some rospects. In tho
wheolbarrow and sack races, first
prizes of SIQ and socond of 85
have bcou offered, instead of
medals, as herotoforo. Tho 24th
and last ovent is a uow ono, for a
fold watch and chain, offorod by
. B. M.'s Commissioner A. G. S.
Hawes. Tho program, with judges
and other officors, is as follows:
1. One-mile bicycle (novice). '
First prize, medal; second prize,
2. One-mile run. First prize,
medal; socond prize, medal.
3. Putting 10-pound shot. First
prizo, modal; second prizo, medal.
4. Half-milo bioyolo (open).
First prize, medal; socond prizo,
5. 100 yards dash. First prize,
modal; socond prizo, medal.
C. 150 yards wheelbarrow raco.
First prizo, $10; second prizo, $5.
7. Half-milo bicyclo second
class. First prizo, medal; second
9. Running high jump. First
prizo, medal; second prize, modal.
9. Ono-milo bicyclo open.
First prizo, medal; second prize,
10. Third-of-a-milo run. First
prizo, medal; aocond prizo, modal.
11. 120 yards hurdlo. First
prize, modal; second prizo, medal.
12. Ono-milo bicyclo (tandem).
First prizo, medal; socond prizo,
13. Three-logged raco. First
prize, modal; socond prizo, medal.
14. 100 yards dash undor 10.
First prizo, modal; second prizo,
15. Novelty raco. First prize,
S20; second prizo, S10.
1(5. Ring-throwing contost. First
prize, medal; second prize, medal.
17. Polo vault. First prizo,
modal, Bocond prizo, medal.
18. Quortor-milo run. First
prize, medal; Becond prizo, modal.
19. Sack raco. First prizo, $10;
socond prizo, 5,
20. Ono-milo bicyclo second
close. First prize, medal; sec
ond prize, medal.
21. Running broad jump. First
prize, modal; second prize, medal.
22. Two mile bicycle opou.
First prize, medal; second prize,
23. Consolation race quarter
mile. First pritv, medal; second
21. 220 yards dash. First prizo,
watch and chain.
First raco to commence at 1
Judges: Thomas Wriuht, A.
d Af nrilinrtjriti ntwl IT ITnrrtni-f
Referee: George II. Angus.
Starter: J. L. Torberf .
Timekeepers: W. F. Love and
i. UO Li. Wiiru.
. UO JJ. II Hill.
Clorks of Course: F. Harri-
in d 2 TTn.ria It nnr?
son, u-. o. narris, jr
.. kj. uiiiiid, ut. IIUU'
THE JAPANESE CASE,
The Hawaiian Unvernment Not '
President Dole was spoken to
by a Bulletin representative,
with regard to a seeming com
plaint made by tho Japanese
Minister regarding tho absenco of
replies to communications sent by
him (o the Minister of Foreign
It should hero bo stated that
Minister Shimatnura denied em
phatically a rumor that tho Nn
niwa would shortly depart without
having been relioved.by another
vessel.1" m '
President Dole Baid that aftor
the Hawaiian Governmont had
given its answer to tho complaint
of Japan some weeks ago, reportod
at tho timo, tho Japaneso Ministor
wrote a number of lottors to tho
Ministor of Foreign Affairs, re
questing explanations of sundry,
mnttors. Among other things he
wanted to know about the statue
of Chinese immigration.
The Government has givon some
atteution to these letters, but, ow
ing to their diffusonoss of matter
nnd treatment, as woll aB to the
necessity of giving attention to
other important publio business,
the letters had not yot boon an
swered. Minister Cooper had gono home
for tho day, but the President
thought some auswors had now
"No;" he answered a question.
"There has been no iutoution
whatever on the part of this Gov
ernment to ignoro tho communi
cations of the Japanese Minister."
Cln In Club Swinging.
B. L. Finnoy, tho export club
Bwingor whoso marvelous mani
pulations havo dolightcd Hono
lulu audiouces on several occa
sions, has consontcd to take
charge of a class in club swinging
in connection with tho Y.M.C.A.
gymnasium. To becomo a mem
bor of- this class ono must be en
rolled iu tho gymnasium classes
of thoAssooiation. Mr. Finnoy ex
pected to commonco with n class
of about 20, but already some 35
havo put down thoir names. In
struction will commonco shortly
aftor July 4.
Tomorrow Sunday, boincj
Juno 20, tho 00th anniversary of
Quoou Victoria's reign, special
music will bo sung by tho choir
of tho Socond Congregation of St.
Audrow's Cathedral at tho uioru
iug sorvico, 9:45 o'clock; Wood
ward's To Doum in E Hat, Staiu
er's Jubileo nnthom, "Let Every
Soul be Subject," and a tostival
jubilato will bo sung. Tho na
tional anthom will bo played. on
BY TOLICE AT CALLAO. "H
Inquiry here confirms the sory com
ing from Lima to tho effect that tliw
State Department has lodged a de
mand with tho United States cliarpt
of legation nt Lima for the release of."
the mate of tho American bark "Undo
John." llo -wns ashore on December;'
19 last nt Oillno, and wns nrreHten"be
cause of his constant demand for "Hal
nlcr Deer." On tap or iu bottles at tho
Criterion Saloon. . .... '