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title: 'Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, January 06, 1900, Image 9',
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THE- EVENINO BULLETIN: HONOLULU, H. L, SATURDW. JANUARY 0, Uni.
Owing to the Sterling qualities of this'.TIRE
and its consequent ready sale, J. S. Bailey has
su cceeded getting a Reduction o? $2.00 pei
f fiir from themakers, which he AT ONCE give
to the public the whole benefit, being assurec
that increased sale will follow this reduction
Now Styles iu Iritlescont and Oolorod Glass,
E BON" lT li TO T U E V S K T S AN I ) 0 AS ES,
Tn Baskets, Bottles, and Bulk.
New Odors, Now Stylos.
PUEF BOX US,
9 FORT AND HOTEL
FOR SALE CHEAP!
On Easy Terms.
BUILDING LOTS AT PAWAA.
This desirable property, bounded by Beretania, Pumihou and King
streets, on the town side of the McCully Homestead, is now offered for
sale. The extension of Young street passes through the land. An
artesian well on the premises supplies lite purest water. The breezes
from Manoa valley render the locality extremely healthful. The property
is on the line of cars, and the Rapid Transit cars will run through or
There is no better or more refined neighborhood in Honolulu.
For terms, etc., apply to F. WUNDENBERG,
At J. A. Mngoon's office, next to P. O.
Or to J. LIGHTFOOT, on the adjoining premises.
CARRIAGE, WAGON AND
Repairing, Painting, Tung and lanuiactiiring
IT'iiio IXox'Hoslioeinpf a Specialty.
Agency Rubber Tire Wheel Company.
HAWAIIAN CARRIAGB MANUFACTURING CO,
Queen Street near Fort. M28.
- ---T- .
Reduced to $12 Per
Bailey's Honolulu y ;
229 and 231
398. S P. O.
"i AiS i -?.J$li?i.fJal .'. -
3 . "
A$6.00 BOOK FOR ONLY $2.90
Magner's Standard florso and Stock Book.
for hone owner. Thli
book contains nun
nuncno unanown or
xuul educating borEci
to corse, cattle
tbeCD and twine: alt
ii.ro, including the
(are oi imii trees, cic
1,200 rates, ovei
and moit valnatli
wcrll. It alto con.
tnlM 17 ipecial col
ored slate, if you
deilro lliin book, tend
iu our t pedal offer
price, $2.90, and we
wUlfonrard the book
to you. if it la not
laUifactory, return It
and lrefflll exchange
It or refund vnni
f -nd for onr anedal Uluatrated ralalone.
luotlnir tho lowert price on book, FREB, We
;aa Eavo you money. Aaareiaaiioraenio
I THE WERNER COMPANY,
fctlliiiri a Micttrr. Alrrona Ohio,
(Trc Woccr ccrnr u uoiwgniy nvi,ut.iuanm.
THE HAWAII HERALD
rHmiWii ntv mho
Is a pretty
good paper for
$2. 50 per an
Adve r ti
who ti-4- its
urnns GET '
In Oonoontratott Broom
&$'" 10 BM Medicine loc
rj ANEMIA, P00RNE88 OF BLQO!
LOSS OF COLOUR.
nAVtl' ln ll Prfirrlha.
1 by the Leailin Flirilcitn
1 01 ail liuntilet.
I Hit tinli,r Tain nor Smtt
3 uoti nai omurait
tSW9 fWI UiUtKtH lilt 4MCJ
Bocn brfni back
Whrlmla; 1,0. Rue Ijiliyrnn, Paris.
B3All:S0U UA0 B.UO.OlllI O'l 'JV HIOJJ
ouop Sajoq 'oirjoqujo .tjo.v pirn 5jo.
ssoDOja aojoo caain XtPPlB "M HJav ll
VIJOAV OtH U IIOIS(llUl MM .IlltHIOlWO
JH onj puu lEotiu niu ii nvm o)
iB(I on pnuias Rnn notiinjv ' '-IIV'
Ibboo otn mo.ij .ntinwii jxnti tin o.tui
q av qoiqAV OOOT JOJ .nipuoUj -no .(it
Uns ojoq.x uoVtinif o'j otn 'J )1"A
- isJ - A'Jt - .. '""..'.iJJ'..
S J vO j
The affair had Unco obvious icaulls
the mnriinge of Trlnco Julian, Sir
Ileniy Shuni's baronetcy ami tho com
plete icnorntlon of Lady Cralgcnoch's
town house. Its other effect. If nny,
woo more obscure.
lly necldent of birth and of political
events t'llneo Julian was a pretender,
one of several gentlemen who occupied
that position in regard to tho thumo of
mi Important Huropeiin country lly :i
necessity of their liatmcs Mew. Khun)
& Dycis weio linaneler. Thanks to a
f .til In nuts and a tnsto for sacculation.
Lady Craigenoch was hard put to It for
timiiiy and had become n good filind
and nllv of Mr. Slmin Sometime') In
allowed her to put n fiifgcr in mo ol
his pies nud draw out u llttlo plum fot
herself Dyers, hearing ono day of hi
partner's acquaiiitnnco with Lmlj
Crnlgcuoch. obsoivcd. "Sho might in
troduco us to Princo Julian." Shuiu
linked no questions, but obeyed That
was tho wny to bo comfortable nnd to
grow rich if yon were Mr Dyers' part
mr The introduction was duly effect
ed The prince wondered ragnoly. al
most tucfully what these men expect-
d to get out of him Dyers naked him
H-lf qtiito as dolefully whether anything I
oultl bo mil ile out or an Indolent, nr
tistlc. lazy young ninn lil:o tho (irlticu
Pietenders such its ho served only to
imttress existing governments
"Yes. agreed Slitini "Ucsldes. ho's
entangled with that woman '
"Is thoro 11 woinant' nslccd Dyers.
'1 t-lionld liko to know her '
So. on his second visit to Palace
Unto. Mr Dyers was introduced to the
utily who was nn inmuto In Prince
liilian h lioueo. bnt was not received iu
-ociety Lady Cralgcnoch. however.
pining, justly enough, that 6inco she
mid no girls sho might know whom she
pleitKetl. had called on the lady and was
in friendly terms with her Tho lady
.vas named Mrs Rivers and was under
tood to be a widow
"And flurcly 0110 needn't ask for Ills
leath certificate T pleaded Lndv
1 'raigenocli Dyers, as lie took tea in
boudoir, wits quite of tho
Ilo nursLtl bis rttnaro chin
11 his lean hand and regntded his host
with marked attention She was
iiitiiKonic that fact concerned Dyers
civ little hho was aim magnificently
elT confident that trait rotiHcd his in
icrcst iu a moment Ilo camo to Geo her
more than once again, for now 1111 Idea
nail begun to ehape itself in his brain
Ho mentioned it to nobody, leaet of nil
n Mrs Hiveis Dut ono dnysho enld to
lim, with the carclchs contempt that ho
"If 1 hud nil your money, I rhould do
'ouicthing with it '
"Dun 1 1 1' ho asked, half liking, half
(seiiting. her myuncr
'Oil you mako 111010 money with it
Hie pau.-cd for a inomcnt. and then
'ailing forward bcg'itn to dUciiFS Kit
npe.iu politics with especial reference
11 the condition of affalis in Prince
111I1.111 s country Dyers listened in si
lice She told him lunch that lie knew
few things which had chcaped him
he told li f lit a"o cine thing which ho
lid not believe that Princo Julian's
iidnlent aiis covered n character of rare
eholtitioii and tenacity Sho icpcntcd
his twice, thereby betraying that t-ho
vas not snro her first statement had
airled conviction Then sho showed
lint tho exlstiug gnveinmint iu the
irinie s country was weak, divided, nn
iiipnlar and poor and then die ran over
he list of rival proteinics and proved
1-1, t ,, m 1. t .
low deficient all of them were iu the
inalities neccsiiry to gain or keep 11
iliroiiu At this point rhu stoppid nud
asked Mr Dyers to take 11 second cup of
tea He looked ut her with Interest and
amnsemeiit iu bis shrewd eyes She had
all the genius, the native power, with
none of the training, uoneof the kuovvl
edge, of men Ho rend her so easily, but
there was 11 good deal to read. In one
point, however, ho read her wrongly
Almost the only mistakes he mtideweie
duo to forgetting the posslwlu cxisteuio
if unselfish emotion
Prince Juliaii had plenty of Imaginn
tiou without any dilliculty ho imagined
himself tcgainlug his aniestral throne
sitting on it in ninjity ami establish
ing It iu power This visimi Mrs. Riv
ers called up beforo his leceptiro mind
by detailing her conversation with Mr
Dyers "You want uothtng bnt money
to do it,' she said And Dyers had
money iu gieat heaps, tihum had it.
too. and Shnin was furpristnt purposes
Dyeis. so were 11 number of otuerptr
sons, nil with money "1 btdievo the
people mo devoted to luo iu their
hearts, ' Hiiid Prune .Inllnn, then he
caught Mis Hivus by both her hands
and crlid. "And then you shall bu my
"Indeed 1 won't," said sho. and she
added almost ticicely "Why do you
bring that cp again now? It would
spoil it ull " For, contrary to what the
world thought. Princo Julian hud offer
ed several times to marry tho lady who
whs not received or visitul, except of
course by Lady Craigenoch Stranger
still, this marriage was the tiling which
tho princo desired above nil things, for
A. M. QOfliWKIOJa,
rtiiiing it no iL-.'ircti tnni bouii any
owing to n cotis-clonco nmlotlier co"li1
crntlona. Mis Hirers would Icavo him
ami lio rcnlty did not know wlmt lie
should do then Whi'ii ho iinnKitud
I lilinsclf ou tils twcustritl throno. Mrs
Hirers wua nlwny very tieitr lit hand
) vtlii-tlfr tictitnlly mi tho tlirono besldo
him or just behind It was a point ho
! i.i. r.t .... t, ul.t. r A f (tilt nnflt llinll'fll
tliu lnitt Ijo rerj ncitr
As tinio went 011 thoro woro ninny
incctiiiKfl "it Pnlnco Onto Tho piinro,
Mr. Shunt and Ltiily C'rnlaonoch weio
nifhcnt houtctinii"! Mis Hirers nmV
Hycrs wciii never witntliiK. Thoprlnco's
inKt(;lii:itloii wni iiiimcmvly tlnmltitcd
in tim'-iidii.v. r,:uly'RCinlKenoeli'a lovo
for it ri (.-illation wni cplfiidldly Indulg
ed Mr Shnin'd cmitldtiidl-poaitlon ro
ceired tcrrlhlo shocl.'c. Mi. Kivcr dis
ciiHicil Ihitopean polltien, tho nttltudo
uf tho clittuh and tho ecciet quarrels of
tho cabinet in I'tinco Julian's country.
and llyers silently pitheied together
nil tho money of hi" own and other pco
pluV on wlili li lie eottld lay hnutlt. He
was meditating a great coup, and jui-t
now and then ho felt :t qttcir toueli of
teinorrp wlien ho relleetid that Ills coup
was fo very different from tho conp to
I which Mrs Rivera' disquisitions and
tho prime's vivid linagluatlon invited
him Hnt he believed In tho survival rf
tho fittest, nnd. although Mis. It'i
win rtry lit. ho himelf was jii:t I 1
little liit litter Mill Muitiwhilu iu
government in the prime's cotwtij
faced its mini) ilHlU-ultiis with mtiib
IwldneKs and ceenied cm the wholo safe
The birth and itttulmUd of rtiinur
have often cngagid tho attention of
pcets Who can doubt that their rhet
oric would Imvo bten I'liiurllMicil
and their tnetiiphors luttltiplled hud
they poiM-ssed uioro intluiati! acquaint
ance with tho places wheru money is
Ixmght and hold? Vot in leaped of
nviiKcuing wldtpread Inturot nnd af
fecting tho happiness of homes what is
the character of nny lady, however
highborn, conspicuous or hemttifnl
compnred with the c-iiuiiiutc.rof 11 utotU'r
' Hero indeed is 11 field for calumny, for
Innuendo, r.r iiints t rratlty, for wlil-
pers ol intiigite. for ceniidiil monger
haro thiir turn to serve, and the h-ild
ersau-swifr t distrust Win 11 --iiiiii
body writes Slicridnn'ri eonadj nnrw
let him lay the tccno of It in 11 bonice
Dctwcen his tilaudeied stock and his
tlnudeieddamo ho may workout a very
pretty and faticiful parallel
Here. howoVfr. tho facts can bo set
down only plainly and prosaically On
all tho exchanges thcro nrot.o a feeling
of iiituisiueM respecting tho stock of
tho goreriiiueut of Prince Julian's conn
try Selling was going on. net in large
blocks, but cautiously, continually, in
uiieiidlug driblets Surely 011 11 t-yt.ti m
and with a purpose? Then camo pai.t
giaphs in the papcis (liko whUpers be
hind fans) dlsciihsiiig the utatoof 1 1 1
goreiumelit and tho coitntiy miiel in
tho rein whb h hud lemkul .V Jiv
crs ilIsM-itiitlons lly now the i-tuck
was down thrco points lly pure Itii 1; it
fell another, in iiijsti rlotts sympM'iN
with the South Afiie-iu uiiniiu uunltit
Next tlicte WiiH 11 tlot iu it pitximinl
town in tho prince's cienttj tin 11 .1
minister rcxlgmil and m.ide it dating
iug htutemeut Iu tho eli.iuibi 1 I'ptin
this it seemed 110 more linn iiatuial
that attention should be tinned tu
Princo Julian, his habits, his (iitiatr
age. his visitors And now there were
visitors Nobles and gentlemen crossed
1 the channel to see him They camo
I .... It I. II. ..nr. . IM1.... .1....
stealthily yet not so secretly but that
there was n paragraph These great
folk had heard the rumors, nnd hopo
had revived In their breasts They
tulked to Mrs Rivers Mrs Hirers hud
talked previously to Mr Dyers
A day later a weekly paper which
possessed good and claimed universal
information announced that great ac
tivity reigned aniong Princo Julian's
pai ty and that his royal highness wus
cnnsldeilngtho desirability of issuing 11
uuiuifesto "Certain ulterior eteps.'
tile writer continued, "aro iu contem
plation, but of these it would be prema
ture to speak There was uot very
uinch iu all this, but it made thofiiends
of the htocl: rnthir uncomfortable, and
they were no moie happy when a lead
iug ankle in a lutdiug paper demon
strati d beyond possibility of cavil that
Prince Julian had a fair chance of uue
cess. but that, if he regafusd the throne,
ho could look to hold it only by seeking
glory in an aggiissivo attitude toward
his neighbors Ou tho appearance of
this Intuition.! forecast the poor strck
fell two points more Thcru hud been a
taiive qui peut cf the timid holders.
Then actually l-uuiu the manifesto,
nud it was admitted on all hands tu In
such an excellent manifesto its to
amount to un event of importance
Whoever hnd drawn It np and this
question was never settled ho knew
how to lay his lingers 011 all tho weak
spots of thu existing government, how
to touch on tho glories of Princo .In
Unit's house, what tone to adopt ou
vexed qtiisticins. how to touee tho en
thusiasm of ull the discontented. "Given
that the prlnre's party powi tho nee-
r "- -- '
,Am Uti..-fc'.,'!R. ,
essnry rcsooues; " oosciveu tno samo
leading journal, "It cannot bo denied
that the sltuutlon has assumed an as
pect of gtsvlty." And tho poor stock fell
yet a little moro, upon which Mr. Shutn,
who had n liking for taking n profit
when ho saw it, ventnred to nsk his
pnitucr how long ho meant "to keep It
"We'll talk about that tomorrow,"
taid Mr Dyers. "I'm going to cult in
Pnlace (late this ufternoon." He looked
very thtwghtfnl as ho brnthed his hat
and rnt for 11 Imnsoin. but ai he drove
along his brow rlcared, and ho smiled
triumphantly. If tho princo's party had
not tho nccess.try resources, they could
do nothing! If they did nothing, would
not the dtooplng stock lift up her head
again 1 Now, nobody was In n position
to solve that problem about tho nccts-
Fary rronrces so surely or so swiftly ns
A hundred yards fiom Ptlnco Jullaii'a
house ho saw l.ady Craigcnnclt walking
along the pavement and got out of his
cab tn li'in her. She was full of the ' islt
tho laid just paid, abovo all of Ellen
"Uu-iiiM? flie'H the wholo thing, un
know she taid. "Tho adherents
good gracious, what holplcts creatures!
I don't wonder the lepubllcans uiiset
them if that's what tlley'10 all liko.
Oh. they're gentlemen, of course, and
jou'ie "not. Dyers (.Mr Dyers lowed
llghtl and smiled acimletciitly), but
I'd rathei h.ivo yon llian a thousand of
them And tho ptliico. poor dear, Is
hardly ln.lttr " Always talking of what
ho'll do when ho's thcie, never think
ing how he's going to get there I".
llycis let her run on. Sho was giving
him both Instriutlnn and iniiiiteiiieiit.
"And then he's afraid oh. uot of
the bullets or tho guillotine, or what
evil it Is liciiinso ho's a gentleman,
too. .von know (Or perhaps you don't
know I I wonder If you dot Shunt
doeMi't Perhaps; you do.) Dut Iio'h
nfrnld of losing htr If ho goes, sho
won't go with him. I don't mean as
as the is now, you know. Sho won't go
anyhow, not as his wifo even Well, of
course, if ho married her he'd wuck
tho whole thing. Dut ono would baldly
expect lie r to K'o that or even to cam
If lie did Shoo very edit.
frn'--iimli paned a moment
fi.nd f him. tisi." alio wld1.1l "'
very qiuer vvuinan. '
"A In tly?" it 'kid Ml Dyers, with a
touch of t.ltiie
"Oh, yes'" ald Lady Ctaigcnoch,
scornful that ho nee ded to ask. "Dut
to odd Well jo-a've seen her with
Mm jntt like a ninthu- with lur pet
boyl How haul she's worked, to bo
sure I Sho told mo how she'd got him
to sign the w lint's its mime? He almo'.t
cried became he'd hare to go without
lirr, yuti know Dut she rays it's all
tight iuw Ho won't go back now. be
cattEo he's given his word And sIio'h
elmply triumphant, though she's fond
of hint mill though sho won't go with
him " Agein Lady Cralgenoeh paused.
"PeupIiMvon't call on that woninn. yon
know," sho icmnrked after her pattfo
Then sho added "Of cotirto that's
right, except for n reprobate liko ma
"She's nn intcrestiirg woman," said
Dyers in 11 peifunctory pympathy with
his companion' enthusiasm.
Lady Craigenoch cooled down and
fixed a cold and peiiitiating glance on
"Vet-, and you'ro an interesting
man. " sho said "What aro you doing.
"Vindicating right dlrino." ho an
Lady Ciaigenoch smiled. "Well,"
whatevir it is. ' sho said. "Slinm has
promised that I shall stand in." Again
sho paused. "Only," sho resinned, "If
you'ro Making a fool of that woman"
Shu seemed tumble to finish the sentence.
There had been geutiiuo indignation iu
"VouM bctUrltt sriimiodjclsc oitfrircT
her eyes for 11 iltomcut; it faded nway.
but there c.iino a slight flush 011 he,r
cheek as she added, "Dut that doesn't
matter If it's in tho way of business,
"And Rluim has promised that yon
shall Bttuid in," Dyers reminded her
Lady Craigenoch dug her parasol
into tho streak of curth flint showed
between pavement and curbstone. '
"Anyhow I'm glad I called on her,"
she said, "I'm uot much, heaven
knows, but I'm n woman to speak to "
"To cry to?" ho hazarded.
"How do yon know sho cried! Think
wlmt etio'd been through, poor thing I
Oh, yon won't flud her crying I"
"I hopo not," said Mr. Dyers with a
perfect seriousness in his slightly nasal
tones, and when they parted ho snld to
blmtulf, "That woman hates having to
know 1110." Dnt there wero uiauy pco
plo in that position, and lie spent much
time In incrcatiVj the number, to ties