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KVENtNO BUILETIN. HONOLULU. 11. T MONDAY. OCTOHEIl 2S, 1901.
Death of Kawalhoa.
Wnlltildi, Oct. 20. Kawalhoa. heart
fisherman of Hon. A. N. Kciiolknl'i
fishery at Kahulul, died last Thursday
nnd was buried yesterday afternoon.
Deceased was father of Itcprcsenta.
tlo Solomon Kawalhoa, who win pres
ent at his father's deathbed.
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$2 TO A BOX.
All Wool, 60 Inches wide; very suitable for skirts
and Jackets for women or cults of clothing for men.
Merchant tailors are cordially Invited to Inspect these
goods, as they are very cheap, having been Imported
before the high duty was put on. Worth $2.50 per
yard, but sold by us at
$1 PER YARD.
On our center table you'll find a goodly assortment
of choice REMNANTS of COTTON GOODS, which we
are clearing out at greatly Reduced Prices.
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THE OLDEST CHi. SE FIRM IN HONOLULU.
DmIu, In Fin, Silk. u Gum LImm. " ClMi, ,Bi j,p, a, , Au tltl.
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Wo hau now n larne stock of tho
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fop Indlcti nt 7 fie per ynrtl nnd
Yale's 200th Anniversary
IS OPENED WITI
New Haven. CorOj., Oct. 20. Yalo
University began today the relebmtlnn
of the two Hundredth annltcrsary of
mo lounuing or laic college. The cel
ebration was ushered In with religious
ceremonies In Battel Chapel, perform
ed In accordance with tho devout and
reverent traditions of the good old
New Kngland days, when the llttlo
handful of clergymen gathoriHl nnd
lth prayerful snppllcatlops asked di
vine blessing upon tbo Institution
which they had conceived and brought
forth. Tho old hymns were sung, and
powcnui sermons were uttered.
Thu city had decked Itself In Yale's
colors and presented a splendid spec
tacle. Mho draperies were Intertwin
ed with new-cut evergreens, and this
general scheme of color was broken
only by tho graceful fo.us of tho Stars
and Stripes. Tho prlnclp.il streets
had become archways of blue, adorn
ed at Intervals with pictures of Presi
dent Hooscvclt, who on Wednesday Is
In be Yale's guest
Scene In Battel Chapel.
On.tho rostrum In llattel ChUDul not
president Arthur Twining Hadlcv. At
his right was Ilov. Joseph Twlchell of
iiartioni, tno preacher o. the bicen
tennial sermon. To bis left wns Thou.
O. Dennett of tno Yale Corporation.
Next to Dr. Twltchell sat former Pres
ident Timothy Uwight. On one end
was Henry Howland of New York, on
tho other Kov. Charles liny Palmer,
uoiu leuows or tne university corpor
ation. All wore the gowns of their
offices. Ilelow, in tho choir stalls, sut
a picked choir of students. The body
of tho chapel was occupied, in the
renter aisle, by distinguished dele
gates and guests, who wore academv
gowns, with hoods of many colors.
The seats of tho side, aisles wem
filled with Yalo graduntes, while tho
three galleries were reserved for la
dles. The service began at 10:30 a. m. A
i hunt by the. cuiolr was followed by thu
Lord's Prayer. President llndley read
a lesson from tho Scriptures, and, aft
er the To Drum, tuu congregation
sang Psalm Ixv. Ilov. Joseph Hop
kins Twltchell of Hartford, senior fel
low of the corporation, preached tho
Tho closing hmn was "I I.ovo Thy
Kingdom. l,ord," written by Ilov. Tim
othy Dwlght. president, of Yalo Col
lego from 1795 to 1817. Then was
sung the doxology, and tho benedic
tion was pronounced oy Itov. Timothy
Dwlght, president of the university
iroill 1886 to 1896.
Services In Many Churchec.
Meanwhile, special bicentennial ser
SLAUGHTER AT SAMAR
STIRS ALL FILIPINOS
Make No Secret of Their Pleasure
More Troops to be Sent to
Teach Insurgents a
Manila, Oct. 20. Owing to thu IrI
laiicu of Lieutenant Thomnu M. Ilalncs,
Jr., or tbo Ninth United States Infan
try, nnotbvr slaughter of American
troopD by the Insurants has boeu
averted, l.leuti'nant Ilalnea discover
ed a priftoiir re-ontorlns u cell at Co
blk'a, Island of Samar, where Huveral
were confined, through a bolo that bad
boon made In tho wall. An Invustlga
tion uhowed a plan to ill! thu Jail with
boiouicn and to call tbo guard, which
would bo necessary to got the door
open, and then to attack tho garrison.
It alno do eloped that Urn Instigators
wen; a priest and tho presidents, both
of whom havo been arrested, together
with several other prominent persons.
Othr'attemntH havu bocn disenvnr.
fed, but fortunately frustrated, nt Pam
.bujan and other points in "vimar. 8ev
erai portions nuvo been arrested In
connection with these.
Iteliirorceiiients arc being rushed to
Samar. Three hundred nnd thirty
murines, under Lleutcnunt Colonel
Mnncll C. Goodrell, havo gone thure
aboard thu cruiser Nuw York,' and
two battalloim ot thu Twelrth Infantry
will ntnrt Immedlatoly for tho suina
OIllcerH from other provinces that
worn supposed to bo pacified hau re
ci'iitly arrlvou In Manila, nnd tboy
ay that tho news of the American
'disasters spread llko wild flro among
i tho natives, who scarcely intermit in
conceal their delight.
Tho Manila constabulary discover
ed a large n,uautlty of steel wagon
springs, which were being shipped to
various districts. Investigation show
ed that these were to bo used lu
Tho troops In Bamor expect hard
fighting. UrignUlur Oeneral Jacob II.
bmlth, who Is In command, uaa isltei
most of tho ports and Instructed tio
rnmmnnders that thu insurrection
must bo hammered out and General
l.ilklian, tho Insurgent leader, enptur
ed. Already thu movement of tioojn
Ocuer.il lacuna.' who surrendered
hBt Mny, tins complained to General
Chnffeu that thu terms upon which hn
and his forcn surrendered havo not
hevu ruspoetcd by thu Americans. Ho
'exhibits a document signed by him.
I self nnd Ooncral KrcdorlcK Kunston
In which hu and his forcu nro granted
luinumlty In respoct to all acts com-1
! n.ltln.l Mint... ,rt .l.n ln. nf '
M.li.vv, kuitlllli; HI mu lUfTH Ul WUT,
filnro thu document several of Lacu
na's olllcers and men havu bean tried,
I condemned and sentenced to death for
vices were held In other churches of
ttin rltv ntifl anmilnl (.. . .....
w .,r iu i'vi mi oviuiuiia uiu
prencbed by lluv. Newman bmytb, in
the Center Church; llev. Joseph An
derson of Waterbury, lu tho United
Church, nnd lluv. Walter Wesley Hat
tcrshall of Albany, In Trinity Church.
All ftf I linuf) rhlirnVinu nsn lnntil .
tho historic green, adjacent to the eoj-
This nrtcrnoon, nt 3 o'clock, Hv
Cleorgo Park Fisher, prchldcnt or ec
clesiastical history nnd dean of thu
Yale Divinity Hchonl. ilellvxrml mi n,l.
I dress on "Ynle University In its llela
lions to Theology and .MUslons." llu
said In part:
"As to tho theology within the pre
cincts of tho university in the, last lour
in- ii vu ueraues, mo perlou Is too re
cent to be reviewed nt lengtii on thv
present occasion. It wns a period, lu
all enlightened countries, of concen
tration of thought nnd Inquiry upon
the historical foundations oi Christian
ity, Including tho life, tho person nnd
the work of Christ, it has introduced
a now epoch In lllblhal criticism.
I which compels a reconsideration of
IDC seat of authority, with particular
ruit-rciica 10 mo inspiration and au
thority of tho lllbln. Moreover, thu
I state of philosophy and new teaching,
and theories of natural science have
called for a reconstruction of the
foundations of theism. They have
necessitated u new fortifying of the
cnauei oi nil religious faith.
Yale's Higher Criticism.
"it mav he finlfl with nrnnriiilv flint
Yale has been neither Indifferent nor
hllent on theso cardinal questions of
world-wldo Interest. It Is proper to
mention that In tho field of apologet
ics the effort hero has been to deal
with the new problems In a spirit of
rnndor. with mingled fearlessness ami
.uirviLuuii, ivn in iiiu queniionH group
led under tho head of thu higher criti
cism, wnaiover may bo Judged or the
wisdom or want ot wisdom In liio Yale
teaching, this nt least can ho affirm
ed that them has been no evasion of
them and llttlo Inclination on the part
of Ynle Instructors, ostrich llko. to
hide their heads in the sand, and, on
the whole, I venture to say the usual
endeavor has been, as In all previous
periods of our academic nlstury, to
unite a g;nultio liberality with u wise
Inna tenable conservatism."
Tonight tho hotels and boarding
houses are rapidly filling, nnd new
hi rivals arc constant. Tbo weather
111 Bllnerl, find all ilnu Ka afwnta ,.r
I the city have been filled by sightseers.
i Tnmniiviui tit II I hn ilnifntn.1 ..t-l..n..
I ( we iun illl (Jij IIVIUtlAI M I lit J IUII)
to ceremonies of offlclul welcome.
BOYD S4YS RESERV HR
WAS RANK ROBBERY
Great Amount of Work Needed and
Will Bo Done When Funds are
Availalle Wailuku Jail in
Very Bad Condition.
Wailuku, Oct. 2S. Jamea II. Iloyd,
Superlntendcnl of Public Works, aud
Marsiou Campboll, -Analstant, arrhed
In Wailuku from Honolulu, last Wed
nesday morning to Investigate, .Maul
roads and also to look Into tbo mat
tur of tbu Icakagu of tho reservoir of
Wailuku water works.
During tho samo arternoon Superin
tendent Iloyd and his assistant, no
eonitinnlLMl hv Hhnrlir r. nt n,.i,in,i..
of thu Itoad Hoard and Dan Quill, road
supervisor, drovo around Wailuku tu
seo what could bo donu for thu roads
flf Wnlllltli nnrf vfnlnlli, U.I.I..I. vn l
-- ...... .... ...,., ,.Mi..u uiu m
a very bad condition upw. Tlio party
killing American prisoners. General
Plltlstnn uni-M thtif u, n If ,.. ul..,..i
bu guvu I.ncnua. orally to understand
uiuv inu KiniDg oi Ariencan prisoners
wa excepted. 1-ucuna admit that
ntnel hltlff Ufn.1 ui, I nn fl... a..l.l.
but sayM no thorough understanding
nun leuenvu, uiui uu consiuers tbu
written agreement binding.
Heur Kencwiil uf Insurrection.
Washington, Ort. 20. Moro tioops
will b sent to thu Island of Sninar
if 11)11 ffintlltlfin ,ln.,u n, lmn.. ..H.l
.. ....,M uwi. mn .,UIU1V', UIIU
Uiu fortea In uio Pbillpplnca will bo
greatly strengthened. It is ewtlmat
oil that thero am at this time only
3000 triMinM In Knmip Tluua .nnui...
of what tho natives In thu recent en
gagement nuvo loft of the Ninth In
tuutry, tho Finn Intantry, four com
panics of thu Seventh Infantry ono
battalion of thu Sixth Inlautry and
1B0 natlvo scouts. A detuebment of
tbu Sixth Iufabtry haa JiiBt boon sent.
Gitnernt HuirheH In thn nnlnLn .r
thu War Department, ban not nppru-
tiaicu uiu Buniiiiu cnaracier or tno op
position In Samar or -as failed to got
thn men hn nn.,1.ul in -tnn .t.ltl. i...
insurrection. General lliignes has
genu to v;eiiii to recuperate and
General Smith is acting lu hlr Btead.
It Is feftrisl hf rn Hint IC ,,l,.b uf.,..u
nro nut taken to stamp nut tho Samar
revolt it win spread rapidly to tho
other lslandn that havu only recently
nceu pacinou nuor yearn or lighting.
'I'lin nilllf V rvf thn tlnenrtnfnnf lo ii.wl,,..
stood to bo to ruBh troopn to Samar
from the other Islands, and. If they
cannot well bo spared from their pron
cut posts to till their places with
drnflM from thu United Btnten. Tho
Imprt-fuloii Is growing that tnis Is a
tlmu for very vlgoroua meaBtires If
what hail h.nn mlnnil In uimn lulnn.la
Is not to bu lost.
were driven up Tnla road and tho Su
perintendent saw for himself that most
dangerous place nt tho trestle-work on
tbo road tn Spreckulsvlllo plantation.
Mr. Iloyd wns met there by Hon. II,
I. Ilaldwln. acting manager of Bprcck
elbWUe. The result of tho meeting
was the plantation promised to put up
,u Buiiintii euiveri ni mai junction,
'while tho Government will put tho
road In good repair. That arrange-
iDicnt was satisfactory to both parties,
This Junction Is Indeed n ery dan
I serous place, especially to those trav
eling on a dark nlcht. Huch a comll.
tlon of affnlrsi would not have been
permitted In Honolulu for six hours
but the long suffering public of Maul
have patiently waited for the past six
months, or ever BlncO the storm last
I A visit wns alo paid by the Super
Intendent and his assistant to thu res
rolr of thu Wailuku water works.
jThp entire bottom Is In a ery bnd
.state, big cracks being found ever
where. Thu walls weru found to bo
'all right, tho only mult In Its construc
tion being tho poor work dono on tho
biitinm liy men who claimed them
selves to bo first-class masons, but
who now turn out to bo fakes. Super-
I Intendent Iloyd declared thu work n
robuery of tho Government Trensury,
but said ho had no band In it, the
If servolr being completed before ho
got hold of the reins of tho oiuce of
Superintendent of l'ubllc Works. Mr.
Campbell was of tho came opinion as
his chief, but tboy will try their utmost
t J rectify thu matter by using thu best
material procurable while repairing
thu ilamngo dono to tho bottom.
I Peter, thu Japanese mason, tins the
uiatter of repairing under his charge,
mid thnt nlonu Is n guarantee thnt tho
work will hu first elans. Peter says
that tho work of tho bnolu mason wns
pupute, ns tho thickness of tne cement
bottom was found upon Investigation
to bu only oue-hnif Inch In thickness
nnd resting upon loose soil lu some
places. It was thereforo no difficult
I matter for tho Immense volume of
I water which It was Intended to sup
port to forcu tiirutigb It und sink Into
the loose alluvial so,,.
I Tho other public Institution that Su
perlntcnilcnt iloyd Inspected wns tho
Wulluku Jail, which thu 8iiorlntend
cnt dcdnicd to be tho worst In the
Territory, nnd should hnvu been con
demned nt tbu time of the bubonic
plague ns one of tli sources tf dan
ger tn nubile health. Indeed Wnllnkit
Jtll was built Bomeihlng over twenty
enrs ngo. However, Mr. Hojd. hav.
Ing seen for himself thu present con
dltiun of tho Wailuku Jail, a new- one
Is expected to rise out of the present
ruins, whenever funiis aru available,
and of course that means n long wait.
' Iloyd and Campbell drovo over to
Iihnlua early yestcruny morning,
Tney went over tho Mnalaea road, und
only those who have traveled .-is road
i will havo any Idea ol Its bad condi
tion. I let ween Wnlkapu and Maalaou
ore twelve big cuts or washouts by
tne water running down from tbo
mountains. Some of these cut are
'over ten feet deep and twenty feet
wide. Superintendent flnyd believes
I that tho only way to permanently re
pair this road would bu by putting
'culverts nt thesu washouts, but horn
again thu vltnl question of .unds come
Into piny. To put not only this road
but also the Pall road to l-ahnlna lu
Miape means nn enormous nutlny of
money. Maul tuxes are alone biiiII
clent to put these thoroughfares tn
first-class condition, but tno trouble Is
that Maul does not enjoy all Its re
sources; thero aro others who shorn
Its benefits, but not ls troubles.
McBsrs. I!o)d and Campbell nro today
Inspecting public buildings nt I-ahalua.
They also paid a visit to the slto of
tho proposed water works, nenr Iji-
halna Seminary. After enjoying a lu
au In their honor nt Col. John Itlch
unison's, they will board tho Claud-
Inu for thu capltnl.
Get vour periodicals bound at tho
KVHN'ING HUI.I.I.TIN'S Illndery.
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the best in
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