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Evening Paper Published
on tlie Hawaiian Islands.
Subscription 75c. a month.
f w ZW GtLjtlfyUcws. :
Vol. III. No. 640.
HONOLULU, H. I., MONDAY, JUNE. 21, 1897.
Prick 5 Gents,
r " i
THE EVENING BULLETIN.
Published every day except Sunday at
210 King Street, Honolulu, H. I.
Per Month, anywhere in the Ha
waiian Islands 8 76
Per Year. 8 00
Per Year, postpaid to America,
Canada, or Mexico 1000
Per Year, postpaid, ether Foreign
Countries 13 00
Payable Invariably In Advance
Telophone 250. P. O. Box 89.
' B. L. FINNEY, Manager.
is mado by
parllla. At this,
warm and de
aro with us,
there is noth
ing liko Aycr's
put new lifo
into tlio slug
Jt sweeps away
lack of appe
ness, and pain,
as a broom
does not brace
up. It builds
up. Its benefit
is lasting. Do
you feel run
CR. J. C. AYER A CO., UweR, Mat., U.S. A.
Aver' a put; Mil but Effective.
Hollister Drug Co., Ltd.
Bole Agents for the Itepublio of Hawaii.
vhave now marked down
all their goods and invito
They guarantee the
lowest prices and satis
faction. Now goods by every
Old goods below cash
Von Holt Block, King Street,
Real Estate' Broker.
209 Merchant Street.
1 Burrey in fine order; price $200.
House and Lot. 75x155 ft.,, on No. 71
Young street; nmrlor, 3 bedrooms, kitchen
Lot on Wilder avenue 100x300 ft., fenced.
House on Beretania street, near Flikoi
street; 4 rooms, dining-room, kitchen, bath
room and an empty lot to keep a horse.
Architect and Superintendent
E$t, Ofilco: 305 Fort street,
Spreckels' Block, Room 5.
ST. LOUIS TO THE FRONT
IT TOOK TEN INNINGS TO
DOW! THE STARS.
Lively anil Excltluir flame iiftliillan
Saturday Heavy Hatting by
Nt, I.oiila Team.
What tho St. Louis nino lacked
in fielding abilities on Saturday
afternoon they more than made up
in heavy batting. Two and three
base b!ts were as plentiful as
blackberries should bo in this
Paradise of the Pacific, and al
though Hart was iu good form
and pitched very swift balls tho
St. Louis boys had no difficulty
in reaching thorn. Four throe
baso hits and three doubles were
scored by tho college team while a
solitary three-baggor was all that
the Stars got off Lemon's pitching.
The St. Louis boys might havo
made a bettor showing in fielding
but for Captain Thompson's desire
to got all tho glory himself. His
interference with balls belonging'
to tho outfield players icsulted in
a couplo of muffs that enabled tho
Stars to pile up several runs in the
early part of the game. As it was
ten innings had to bo played to
determine tho game, tho details of
which are given bolow:
Tho St. Louis wero first to the
bat. Thompson got a base hit off
the second ball. Gleason got first
and Thompson second on Hart's
error. Willis' hit filled the bases.
Thompson scored on Wood's sin
gle. Gleason was put out at the
home plate and Aiwohi at first on
a double play. Lemon took first
on four balls, but was put out
while off his base.
For tho Stars Wilder saved bia
base by Willis' error and Hart
did the same by an error of
Thompson. Ounha .reached first
but Wilder was put ont at third.
Hart was put out at the plate on
Lishman's single. Lishman was
put out at the plate but Canha and
Alahuka scored on Pahau's hit to
In the second Holt's fly was
taken in. Simorson went to sec
ond on a hit and error of center
field. Dayton failed to make first.
Thompson struck out.
Ross flew out to Thompson, Ko
ki took his baBQ on balls. Sam
Woods boat tho ball to first. Harry
Wilder got in a base hit. Koki
and Lishman scored on Hart's fly
to oenter which was missed. Wilder
scored on Ounha's hit. Hart camo
home after Manuka's fly was cap
tured. Lishman was put out at
In the third Gleason was put
out at first. Willis made a single
but only got to third on Wood's
two-bagger when ho should havo
scored. Aiwohi's sacrifice brought
Willis homo. Lemon's base nit
landed Wood safely over the plate.
Holt's three-base hit brought
Lemon homo. Simorson struck
Pahau's fly was taken in by
Simerson. Boss' flow out to
Thompson and Koki to Gleason.
In the fourth Dayton was put
out at first by slow running.
Thompson got his baBe on balls
and went to third on GleaBon's
two bagger, and both camo homo
on Willis throo-baso hit. Wood
struck out and Glark was put out
Bam Woods failed to reach first.
Wildor mailo a base hit but waB
put out trying to stoal second.
Hart mado a single and Ounha
flow out to Wood.
In tho fifth Lemon got a throo
bagger off tho second ball and
Holt's singlo brought him homo.
Simerson went to third on Manu
ka's error and Holt camo in.
Simorson scored on Dayton's
saorifico and Pahau's error.
Thompson and Gleason flow out.
Dayton stolo second. Willis flow
out to center field.
Mahuka failed to reach first,
Lishman flow out to Holt. Pahau
In tho flixth Wood got to boo
ond, Olarko was put out at first
and Lemon also. Holt's foul fly
was taken in by Wilder.
Boss took his base on balls.
Eoki, Woods and Wilder were
put out at first in short order.
In the seventh Simerson was
put out at first and Dayton's and
Thompson's foul flieB wero taken
in by Wildor.
Hart mado a baBo hit and stole
second. Cunha's base hit sent
him to third. Mahuka was put
out at first but Hart scored.
Ounha scored on Lishman's base'
hit. Pahau's fly wont to Thomp
son. Ross'baso hit brought Lish
man home. Eoki t.nd Woods'
each mado bases and Harry
Wildor'B fly was takon in by
With an oven score Gleason was
put out at first. Willis' fly was
dropped by Ross and he went to
second on a wild pitch. Wood
took a baso on balls. Olarke was
put out at first and Wood at sec
ond on a double play.
Hart was put out on a good
running catch by Thompson.
Ounha mado a baso hit and Ma
huka another. Lishman mado his
first but Ounha was put out at
third. Pahau failed to got to
The ninth innings commenced
with the Bcoro still 9 to 9 and
Lemon at the bat. Ho flow out to
Lishman. Chris Holt struck out.
Simerson was put out at first.
Ross failed to make 'first, Koki
went to third on a drive to the
right field ifonco, Sam Woods mado
first but Koki was put out at tho
homo plate. Wilder went to sec
and and Woods to third on Gloa
son's error. Hart was put out at
In tho tenth Dayton flow 6ut to
Pahau. Thompson went to sec
ond on a hit over third and to
third on a passed ball. Gleason's
homo run counted two. Willis
made a base hit. Wood's threo
bagger to the fenco brought Willis
homo and an over-throw to third
made him a run. Olarke followed
with a two-baggor. Lemon went
out on a fly. Chris Holt struok out.
Ounha was put out at first.
Mahuka took his baso on balls
and stole second and third. Lish
man's fly was taken in by Holt.
Pahau made his base and Mahuka
scored. Pahau came homo but
Rous was put out at third trying
to stretch out a two-base hit.
SCOIIE BY INNINOS.
St. Louis. 1 03280000 4-13
Stars 2 40000300 2-11
W. M. Blaokloy, tho officiol
scorer, kindly furnishos the fol
lowing standing of tho clubs and
percentage as far as tho season
WON LOST FEB CENT.
. 3 2 COO
.2 3 400
St. Louis has two postponed
games to play with tho Stars and
Regiments. Eaoh of the other
olubs haB one postponed gamo to
The Diamond Jubileo fantasia,
played for tho first time at Makoo
Island yesterday, was a great suc
cess. It was easy to trace tho
different parts of the synopsis
the joy at accession, the wedding
march, tho war thunder of tho
Crimea, the rejoicing at poace, tho
ominous murmurs from India, tho
fiorco conflict of tho mutiny, tho
Highland music at tho relief of
Lucknow, the piuans of victory
and welcome to the conquering
horo, the grand imperial march
and "God Savo tho Quoon." This
ovoniug the fantasia will bo re
peated at tho Hawaiian Hotel.
The Wheelbarrow Haae.
Ono of tho most interesting
events of Wednesday's sports will
bo tho wheelbarrow raco. Thoro
aro many ontrios for it. Fred.
Harrison gives names on ribbons
to each wheelbarrow, correspon
ding to tho namoB of tho main
divisions of tho United Kingdom
and thoso of tho colouios. As tho
contestants will bo blindfolded iu
running, thoro will bo great fun iu
DIAMOND JUBILEE BEGINS
KECOUNITIOlf tr THE EVENT IN
THE HONOLULU rilUKCHE.
Qneen Victoria ni a Wine Ilulcr,
it Nhliitiiir Fxeiniilnr. anil a
Following the preliminaries for
the holiday celebration of the
Diamond Jubilee, ond excepting
tho address forwarded to Queen
Victoria from Dtitish residents
tho actual recognition of tho six
tioth anniversary of "tho longest
reign" may bo said to havo begun
with tho printing of special articles
in the evouing papers on tho eve
of tho notable day. Upon tho
day itself the unprecedented ovent
was fittingly commemorated iu
Bevoral of tho churches.
Rev. Alex. M'lekiutosb, iu his
morning sormou to tho Second
Congregation of St. Andrew's Ca
thedral, briefly referred to tho
Quoeu'a roign as having beon a
blessing, not only to Who British
nation, but to tho whole world.
Wiay Taylor played the British
national anthem ou tho organ for
dismission. Tho special psalms
and anthems wero oppropriata
and finoly rendered by tho
choir. There was a numer
ous addition to the usual attend
ance, in expectation of a spocial
sermon although not announced.
Mr. Mackintosh is to proaoh his
sermon on tho event at tho special
service for British resident on
Rev. D. P. Birnie, at tho morn
ing sorvico in Contral Union
church, dolivored an able sermon
on the caroor of Queen Victoria.
Ho dilated upon tho influence of
her reign in promoting civiliza
tion and Christianity. Wherever
the British flag flew, there the
word of England was trusted, and
tho honor of England respocted.
Tho preacher fouud the greatness
of Victoria's reign as resting
chiefly upon her fidolity to Chris
tian principle and her oxamplo as
a true woman. England was pre
eminently a land of homos,
and when it ceased to bo
so thon would its dealino begin.
Referonco was mado to tho
"new woman," who strived to
bo liko a man, iu contrast with tho
quiot domestic virtuos Victoria
had so Bhiuiugly exemplified. Her
example had purified the home
life of Eoglaud, and mado its in
fluence felt similarly in other
lauds. Mr. Birnie in prayers also
Referred touchingly to tho anniver
sary. Rev. J. M. Monroe, at the even
ing seivicn of tho Christian
church, dovoted his sermon ex
clusively to tho record roign of
Victoria. Ho gavo facts and
figures illustrative of tho enor
mous development of the British
colonies, commerco and rovonues
since Victoria, ot fivo o'clock in
the morning of Juno 30, 1837, was
first addressed as "Your Majesty."
Wherever tho British flag had
boon raised the standard of tho
cross had beon planted alongside
of it. This was tho chief reason
for Great Biitaiu's success in
founding colonies, so that the sun
never sots on tho British Empire
Tho British flag brought freedom
and self-government to countries
over which it was placed. Herein
lay tho difforouco botwoon the
British and othor nations with
which colonization had largely
provod a failure. While they
ruled harshly ovor, and
exacted tributo from their
colonies, Great Britain grant
ed freedom of coinmorco to horB
and levied upon thorn no taxation.
Thus Canada and tho Australian
colonioB wore under British rulo
only in namo, having their own
parliaments and making thoir
own laws. Tho unoxamplod suc
cess of tho reign of Victoria the
proaohor attributed to hor fidelity
to that part of tho coronation oath
whioh bound hor to promoto tho
reformed roligiou. Although an
established church was maintain
ed, all other churches bad absolute
freedom. The Roman Oatholio
Oburoh had been emancipated.
Thg jubileo hymn truly stated the
secret of Victoria's glorious reign
whore it said Victoria rendered
homage to the heavonly King.
Prior to the sermon tho jubileo
hymn, written especially for tho
occasion, was Hung with much
spirit by tho choir and congrega
tion. Hav. Stephen L. Desha preached
au eloquent Jubileo sermon in
Hawaiian at Kawaiahao church
in tho morning.
Rov. H.W. Peck dolivored an
interesting Jubileo discourse at
tho Methodist Episcopal church
in tho evouing. Ho traced tho
history of tho British Empire
from 55 B. O. down through tho
centuries, and gavo a graphic pic
ture of ita development commer
cially, politically and morally in
Victoria's roign. Stress was laid on
tho parification of court life undor
her from its deplorable coudition
undor sonio former monarchs.
Tho Queen's voice for poaco was
eulogized, especially in connection
with the American war of tho
rebellion. America owed more to
Queen Victoria than to any
othor foroigu personage, for hor
withstanding of the proposition of
Louis Napoleon to rocognizo tho
Confederacy. Tho preachor
dilated upon the extension of
Christian missions undor
Victoria's sway. Whon sho camo
to tho throuo, for ono of mauy in
stances, Fiji was a country of
cunnibals, whereas now it iB hard
to find a heathen in tho group.
OlIIU RAILWAY EXTENSION.
t'ontrncU Let for Several Section! of
This morning a large gang of
laborers left fdr the other side
of Kaena Point, to work on tho
grading ot tbo O. R. & L. Co.'s
extension to Waialua. A contract
for that particular section has
boon taken by Ah In, who has
largo rice interests in tho locality.
Mr. Jensen takes four and a half
miloB of rock cutting to got round
tho Point. Ho is an experienced
tunnneler. Mr. Norton, station
agent at Waianae, takes a contract
this side of Kaona Point. Somo
whito men aro in negotiation for
contracts on othor soctions.
Filth of July.
Following will bo the ordor of
litorary exercises at Hawaiian
Opora Houso for tho celebration
of American independence report
ed to tho general committee, bo
ginning at 11 a. m. Monday,
Prayor Rov. J. M. Monroe.
Song Glee Club of twenty voices.
Reading Declaration of Inde
pendence. Song Gleo Club.
Address Harold M. Sewall, U.S,
Tho Philadelphia band will
bo invited to play. Prof. Howard
of Oahu Collego will bo asked by
tho committee to read tho Decla
ration. Npleudld 1'lreworka.
Tho Fireworks Committee for
tho Fourth of July received a lot
of hoavy Japanese bombs by tho
Gaelic. These are fired from a
mortar with a hoavy chargo of
powdor such as is usqd in can
nons and when high iu tho air
oxplodo and a grand pyrotechnic
display ousues. No two of thcBo
bombs are aliko and it will tako
one hundred pounds of powder
to shoot thorn off.
Tho committeo will also re
coivo a big supply of fireworks
from California on tomorrow's
steamer, and thoro is every reason
to bolievo that tho display on tho
night of July 5 will exceod any
pyrotochnicB ovor booh here.
Thoro is nothing now rolativo
to tho Japanoso claiiu. Minister
Coopor haB beon obliged, owing
to tho pressure of businoss, to
post "No admittauco" ou tho door
of tho Foreign ollico sanctum.
SUPERVISORS AND SUGAR
NREKINM 'TO f'ORt'K TIII.M f
FIUIIT HAWAII N IIKCII'IIIICITY.
I'rrntdeiit of iliu li-nitlirr of Coin-
merer Uivra Flirnrr Alxiiit Suicnr
of ItilcrrBt ! MoimioIIm.
That resolution introduced by
Supervisor Haskins of San Fran
cisco in favor of the a'uoy ition of
tho Hawaiian Reciprocity treaty
and tho impjsitiou of a duty ou
island sugar was'quickly disposed
of yesterday at a meeting of tho
Judiciary Committeo of tho Su
pervisors, says a late Examiner.
Hugh Craig, Presidont of the
Chamber of Commerce, opposed
tho proposition on behalf of the
merchants of San Francisco.
Supervisor HtiBkius admitted
that he was not acquainted with
the facts concerning reciprocity,
and no momber of tho committee
waH iu fuvor of"thn resolution.
Another resolution directly con
trary to that offered by Haskins
was presented and adopted.
Haskins said that his resolution
was handed to him by a gontle
man whom ho did not namo, with
tho request that ho introduco it. It
stated that tho development of the
beet-sugar industry in this State
was preventod by the admission of
Hawaiian sugat duty free.
Mr. Craig denied that tho boot
sugar industry is at prosont inju
riously affeoted by the importa
tion of Hawaiian sugar. Of the
2,000,000 tons of sugar consumed
annually in the United States the
beet-sugar factories Bupply only
40,000 tons. In the entire country
only .300,000 tons of sugar is pro
Until we fill tho nap between
300,000 tops which we raise and
1,700,000 tonB which wo import,"
Mr. Craig argued, "there is no
possibility of Hawaiian sugar
coming in competition with our
"Tho prico of sugar iB fixed in
Now York," ho said, "and Califor
nia would not bo benefited by
cutting off tho Hawaiian sugar
Chairman Smith asked if tho
trado with Hawaii was not n groat
holp to San Francisco.
Mr. Craig answered:
"Fifty per cent of our wharves
would bo idlo if our Hawaiian
businoss wero lost. It has all
been built up since tho Hawaiian
Reciprocity treaty went into effect.
To abrogate the treaty would be
to drive this trade elsewhere."
"Who wants the abrogation of
this, treaty the sugar trust?" in
"I don't want to be personal,"
replied Mr. Craig, "but it is a mat
tor of common notoriety that the
Representatives of the sugar trust
recently arrived hero and pur
chased the beet-sugar factories
out and out, paying $300 n share
for tho stook.
"There is a littlo factory at Al
varado whioh professes to not be
long to tho trust, but it amounts
to nothing, for the trust can swal
low it at a bito whou it desires.
"Wo would liko to see the soil
of California planted with beets
and tho Stato manufacturing beet
sugar, but it will be very mauy
years before as much sugar as is
imported from Hawaiii is raised
in this country. If tbo treaty is
abrogated and a duty imposed tho
trust will immediately put up tho
prico of sugar.
"Tho mon engaged in tho sugar
busiuoss in Hawaii with whom wo
deal aro not foreigners. They aro
Americans. Tho Hawaiian isl
ands aro really a part of Califor
nia. Eighty po'r oout of tho plan
tations thoro bolong to Califor
niaus. Ninoty-oight per cent oE
tho whole Hawaiian transportation
is in American vessels, and 7!5
por cont of the trado is done with
tho Faoifio ports of tho United
States Tho men who wont to
Hawaii from this country havo
built up a commerco whioh, con
sidoriug tho population, is equal