Newspaper Page Text
EVENING DULLBTON, HONOLULU, T. It., WEDNB3PXY, SEPT. 27, 1905.
IF YOU NEED
BUY THEM NOW.
We shall offer Our entire
stock of curtains at a big
MONDAY, SPTEMBER 25th.
continuing for one week
The following lines must positiv
ely be closed out and in them, the
greatest bargains will occur,
ALL AT A BIG DISCOUNT
Nottingham Lace Curtalni,
regular price, $1.00 to $ 8.00 per pair
Irish Point Curtalni, regular price, $5. SO to $ 8.S0 per pair
Bobblnet and Point Lace Curtain,
regular price, $3.50 to $13.50 per pair
Bonne Femmo Flounced
regular price, $7.50 to $ 8.00 per pair
Fringed Madrai Curtains,
Swiss, Plain and Dot, Ruffled,
regular price, $1.50 to $ 1.75 per pair
Arabian Curtains, regular price, $4.50 to $ 8.50 per pair
Cream Applique Curtains.
N . S. SACB'S DRY GOODS CO., LTD
Cor. Fort aid Berefania Sts.
Crystal Spring's Butter
Refined appetites d:mand good butter. This Is the reason
why CRY8TAL SPRINGS BUTTER Is so popular with the
best people. We receive this butter fresh by every steamer
and If you are unacquainted with Its merits would recommend
an Immediate trial. Its exquisite flavor Is preserved Intact by
the cardboard cartons In which the butter comes packed.
Metropolitan Meat Co,, Ltd.,
Telephone Main 45
Blood Purifying Tablets
MAKES RICH RED BLOOD, HEAL I H AND STRENGTH.
A BLE88ING TO BRAIN WORKERS
AND NERVOU3 PEOPLE.
A POSITIVE CURB FOR
SA-MU-LAH tablets urn compounded from tho essence of
rare East Indian Plants, and are the perfected result of over
20 years of medical research 8A-MU-LAH acta promptly
on the Lungs, Liver ana Kidneys. These organs are directly
responsible for the condition of tho blood. 8A-MU-LAH Ib a
blood purifying medlcln0 put up In tablet form, and contain
nothing of an Injurious nature. They aro Invaluable In case
of specific febrile disorders where tho blood has a largo excess
of febrlne or uric acid, Every disease or disorder that flesh Is
heir to can bo traced to mFUro Blood. 8A-MU-LAH has
helped thousands ot 8Uff,rers. It can help you.
A Sample Package of 8A-MU-LAH tab
lets will bo sent free to any person wrl
ting nnd enclosing 5c. to cover cost of postage,
ON SALE AT PRINCIPAL DRUGGI8T8.
PRICE PER BOX CONTAINING 25 TABLET8, 50 CENTS.
If your dealer cannot supply you, send prlco and order to
POWELL DRUQ & CH EMICAL COMPANY.
150 NA88AU 8T.. NEW YORK.
Owners of Cemeteries
P1NKHAM FOR MUNICIPAL CONTROL
THE BULLETIN, 75c oe month
A spirited meeting of representatives
of various cemeteries took place In tho
Board of Health office yesterday aft
ernoon. Tho grave men had been call
ed together by President L. E. Pink
ham with a view of gathering Informa
tion with regard to what could be done
to remedy the situation. No conclu
sions were reached by the cemetery
men. There were nineteen present
and each one hotly defended his own
grave-yard and criticised the others,
Those who had cemeteries outside city
limits agreed that those In the city
should bo closed, but those Interested
In the city grave-yards fought for
them tooth and nail. Several times tho
discussion became quite heated, as for
Instance when Governor Clcghorn call
ed down II. T. Mooro for roasting tho
Kawalahao cemetery and In bis turn
said that Moore's Lockwood cemetery
was not fit to bury people In.
President Plnkham opened tho meet
ing by stating that It had been called
because of the sanitary condition of
the city. Honolulu had 19 cemeteries.
That was too mnny. It had been Im
possible to maintain them on modern
standards. He understood that some of
those controlling cemeteries would be
glad to close them If new nnd good
accommodations could be had. He had
called those present together to talk
over the situation.
H. T. Moore said that four years ago
the Hoard of Health had given nottco
that burials Inside of city limits would
be allowed only for three months long
er. On the basis of this the cemetery
association had been organized nnd had
procured the Pearl City or Lockvlcw
cemetery. It was twenty acres In ex
tent, ample to bury all Honolulu's dead
for thirty years to come, and accord
ing to tho regulations ot tho Doard.
It the Doard had continued according
to Its regulation this cemetery would
have been a second Greenwood. For
some reason or other, however, very
few burials had taken place there late
ly. The cemetery had been cut up Into
eight sections. Tho Catholic Mission
has selected eight acres for Its ceme
tery. There were also Chinese. Jap
anese and Protestant sections. Th
cemetery had been mapped. An alpha
betical list of the burials was kept so
that all tho graves could be located
easily. Such an arrangement should
be compiled with but none of the other
cemeteries had done so. A burial In
this place cost only J 10 besides U rail
road fare. .Moore went on to describe
the advantages ot the Pearl City ceme
tery. He spoke against the opening
of new cemeteries saying, if for In
stance one was opened on tho other
side of Diamond Head, tbo cost ot a
hearse would be $25.
A. V. Gear Interrupted Moore, say
ing he was mistaken on that point.
Moore went on to say It was up to
the Doard to live tip to Its former regu
lation on the basis of which tho Pearl
City cemetery had been founded.
a. v. Gear said tho Pearl City ceme
tery was a good one, but It was too
far distant for peoplo who wanted to
visit tho graves of their dead. It was
too expensive for poor neonle. Tho
trustees of Gear, Lansing & Co. had
a Bite near Diamond Head, which was
mnpped out In sections as outlined ujj
Moore. The Doard of Health had ap
proved of tho site. Several samples
graves had been dug and Mr. Noble,
ono of the most prominent cemetery
men ot San Francisco, had pronounced
the place tnn Ideal one.
Gear thought tho Doard should pro
hibit further burials in the city and
encourage cemeteries In tho suburbs.
Tho Wnlalae cemetory would bo con
nected with the Rapid Transit Co. and
be easy of access.
J. Marcalllno asked Plnkham what
action the Doard would take with re
gard to the Catholic cemetery on King
street. Plnkham said ho could not tell.
He had called tho cemetery neonle to
discuss the situation.
W. J. Knrrattl said that tho over.
crowded cemeteries should be closed.
Ho said, however, that the Maklkl
cemetery was not overcrowded and read
statistics to prove It.
D. Kekaullke spoke about tho Moa-
nalua cemetery of which ne was the
superintendent. He did not think it
was dangerous to the public health as
it was 3UU reet above sea level. Ho
naked the Doard to visit the semetory.
Geo. Knla said that Pueo cemetery In
Palama had been re-opened three years
ago and enlarged one year ago.
uavia uayton said a public cemetery
should be provided for burying poor
people. There was not much room In
the Oahu cemetery but some lots had
more room and It was absolutely sani
tary, ny Us charter the Oahu Come
tery Association could hold 200 ncres.
it contemplated purchasing the Camp
bell property, but principally for cre
matory purposes. There had been talk
of taking In the Judd property, but
nothing had been done. Tho neighbor
hood did not object to tho cemetery.
Sam Kanakanui spoke of the Kau-
maknplll church cemeteries. The one
at Maemae was almost full. The church
was willing to abide by the action of
the Hoard if It wanted to close It. The
cemetery at Palama was far from full
and would be reserved for future use.
A Chinese said ho represented the
Manoa cemetery. Ho thought a bet
ter location for the purpose could not
Moore said the Hawaiian Cemetery
Association believed that tho Hoard
should close the old cemeteries In tho
city with tho exceptions of such family
lots as were not filled. The holders
ought, however, not to be allowed to
eeu lots to outsiders. The Interments
should be outside of the city limits.
I All tho property owners around Ma
, klkl had asked that the Maklkl ceme
tery be closed. The Dlshop had bad
offered to close the King street ceme
tery If the Kawalahao cemetery was
closed. Kawalahao cemetery was the
stumbling block, and still one could not
dig a gravo there without exposing
Gov. Clcghorn said this wns untrue.
Hev. Mr. Parker said that there was
plenty ot room.
Regarding the Pearl City cemetery
Cleghorn had passed it. He thought it
was a disgraceful place to bury people
In. It was very badly kept.
Moore wanted to know It Cleghorn
had ever been Inside. The cemetery
was not overgrown with knee high
grass as somo city cemeteries were. '
Clcghorn retorted that the Pearl City
cemetery was only a money-making
Plnkham said that the Board hopf4
tbat all the cemeteries would be well
kept. They should be beauty spots.
The government or county should con
trol them and havo the profit or staud
tho loss from them. People here could
not take caro of an Indefinite number
of cemeteries. He said there had been
over 9000 burials In the last 10 year.
Ho thought If there should be a change
It should lie by passing the control
to the county and not to private con
cerns for profit. He thought It wns un
safe to start 3 or 4 new cemeteries.
Still there were a couple of old ceme
teries which caused n gravo question
to be raised every month.
Dayton said he agreed that the ceme
teries should pass under the county
control. He remembored the time when
people In Honolulu burled their dead
under their houses. The Oahu Ceme
tery paid no dividends but used its
profit for the Improvement otthe place.
He gave an account ot the records ho
kept of the graves. He thought the
rounty should provide a public ceme
tery. Durao said that the Portuguese
would like to have a cemetery of their
own. He thought that some ot the
present ones were In a shameful con
dition and ought to bo closed. All
the cemeteries In the heart of the city
should be closed.
Mnrcalllno differed from Durao. Ills
family had a plot In the King street
grave-yard. There wan plenty of room
left. Marcalllno represented a Portu
guese Society. It had tried to get a
piece of land from the Walnlno Ceme
tery people In fee simple, but they
would not stand for It, they were In it
V. F. Dillingham said that the meet
ing wns not going at the subject In tho
right way. Every one present was try
ing to defend his own cemetery. The
subject should be treated In a broader
ray Cemeteries should not bo In the
heart ot the city. In conic of them cof
fins were exposed nnd caskets wero
placed In water. Such cemeteries were
not sanitary. Tho Pearl City cemetery
had been started because It was thought
that no further burials would take
placo In the city. He argued In favor
o the place which was furthest nway
from the city. The one at Walalao was
right back of the Kalmukl tract, which
would soon bo one of the most beauti
ful and most thickly populated suburbs.
He did not think that the Hoard would
be able to arrive at a satisfactory con
clusion as long as It called people rep
resenting nineteen different cemeteries
and each defending his own against
being closed up.
Gear said that the trustees of Gear.
Lansing & Co. would soon go ahead
with tho establishing of tho Wnlalno
cemetery. They would have holdings
for sale .n lots of 5 to 15 ncrcs. The
cemetery would bo established on the
most approved and modern lines.
Plnkham sahr. tho Hoard had now
more to work omthan before. Ho hnd
tried to approach this question sev.
cral times. Ho now had the opinions
of those In charge of all tho ceme
teries. Now the Hoard would see what
could bo done. IChad no bias but only
the welfare of tlur public at hearL
Father James raid that if the King
street cemetery wns closed up It would
raise bad blood among tho owners of
lots unless they w.rre compensated with
free lots In other cemeteries,
Plnkham said ho'had thought of this
and this was one of tho reasons why
ho advocated municipal ownership un
der which tnls might be accomplished.
REAL E8TATE TRANSACTIONS
Entered for Record Sept. 25, 1905,
From 10:30 a. m. to 4 p. m.
E L nacltllft ct al to Olaa Sugar Co
B L Rackllft et al to Olaa Sugar Co
E L Rackllft ct al to Olaa Sugar Co
S Mlto to Olaa Sugar Co Ltd CM
Selakl to First Dank of Hllo Ltd....D
First Hank of Hllo Ltd to K Toml-
A Lewis Jr to Antone C Ilorol 1J
Vm Jessett to Phoebe Jcssett..Agrmt
Joso Hlcardo and by tr to Maria Ver-
dlnha . D
Mrs Lono Mook Sing to O F Hart...L
Hustacu Peck Co Ltd to O It & 1,
W K Shaw and wf to Edward M Wat
son -. 1)
Edward M Watson and wt to Ollnda
M Collins D
Entered for Record Sept. 26, 1905,
From 9 a. m. to 10:30 a. m.
Est of n P Dlshop. b ytrs to Jacln-
tho D'Ollvera D
John Schlolf and wf to Ebon P l.ow.D
McDrydo Bug Co Lrd to Mauelo . ,..P
Halll Kanealll and isb to W E How
One Electric Light In the sitting room Is worth twenty re
proaches on the staircase.
Many lives were lost In perfecting Electric Light, and
many tempers are lost by not using It
Put Electric Llghta In your servants' quarters. They won't
rise up and call you blessed, but they will work better.
Have Electric Lights In the nursery. It ts a tonle and It
leave the air pure.
HAWAIIAN ELECTRIC CO., Ltd.
Office King St., near Alakca 'Phone Main 390
If you use stout or ale, and
do not wish to drink a whole
bottle at a time,
Is a refreshing and strenjtheiiina
Family tonic lhaT purifies and
Makes the system strong
It has the unanimons cnilnrsmiif ni
Ofthe-Medical profession . Ask for it
DAIMICD ni.. .... . ...
RAINIER BOTTLINQ Wrmu-o
PHONE WHITE 1331. HONOLULU,
PACIFIC TRANSFER CO.
WILL CALL FOR YOUR BAGGAGE
We pack, haul and ship your
goods and tave you money.
Dealers in STOVE WOOD, COAL and KINDLINGS,
torare in Brick Warehouse, 126 Kin St. Phone Main 58
im, l.fJ'W0. ,haA wl" CD" fTtnma. but a ipoclne prescribed for over
Uilrt, arj i by Doctor Burgess, one of London's mot celebrated ikln specialists.
ii ';c'"t EC"" Ctmi :ls tho famous remedy guaranteed to quickly
I'11 Efii.V?it,Jr S?rVy L"'aM ".' tha k,n or " " ' Pure'? "
entlc- and KermlclJnl. We have thousands of testimonials to Drove, the, trua vir.
tue of Its positive cure,
Don't wait your time and money on ' cum-alls.1 They absolutely do no
.h ..V,i .i,. ..njLonce ror,ou,r 'nrnoui nuiKKALot. Kczsua Cose. It will tell
cent" ami II 00 convincing than pages of argument. Price postpaid, (0
v-P?.H? AF." from .!.h0" torturesorae Pitss. One application of the famous
EnFh..I:Ih.".9u,"t wl" " Immediate relief. Price postpaid. (0 cents.
THE EUREKALOL REMFOY CO., 1197 Bergen 8L, BROOKLYN, N. Y.
jf Part1e MODERN, ARTISTIC HOUSES,
ft wiMnK TELEPHONE WHITE 591. $
$ rc 0R Annona Ml
I W. MATLOCK CAMPBELL, W
Ei " - - l
Ha General Delivery. Ui
THEBE IS "0 SUBSTITUTE FDR A WOVEN wFre"b1d
The Woven Wire Bed has become' so deservedly popular that 999 out of
every J,000 beds sold are of that make. Why? Because, when nron.ri
constructed, It has excellences possessed by no other. A level, flexible top,
no gaps, will always resume Its snap after use. Its supports, however,
must be rigid. Wire or hoop Iron will not support a sorlna bed.
When you buy one of Bailey's Rist and Vermin-proof Wire Beds, vou
get an article very close to perfection. For sale In the Furniture Stores
and at the factory on Alapal SL Tel. Main 1661.
We furnish everything needed
In the line of School Supplies at
prices which are remarkably reas
onable, considering the unvarying
high-class quality of our goods.
Among the many things which we
are prepared to supply In this con
BOOKS, PAPER, TABLET8,
PENS, PENCIL8, INK8, ERAS
ERS, RULERS, COPY B00K3,
HAWAIIAN NEWS CO . Ltd.
VOUNQ BUILDING 8TORE.
RAPID BATH HESTERS
Furnish plenty of hot water in.
itantly any time day or night for
toilet and bath
Can be Installed In any bath
room or anywhere else without
tearing eery thing i Oneratcd
by anyone. Very economical.
F tr Salt If
C. fi. BATH, AGENT,
PLUMBER, 165 KING 8T.
PHONE MAIN 61.
' H 1 K
Fine Job Printing nt The Bulletlr
'HON. CLOTHE3 CLEANING CO,
! J. F. COLBURN III, Manager.
Dealer In Bamboo Furniture and Pie-
Clothes Clean and Pressed; catted for
and delivered. Ladles' Woolen 8klrts
a specialty. Atakea near King SL, Ka
m plolpnl Bldg ; Telephone Main 147.
ture Fiamrs Alio Cabinet Maker.
were made for your 'special
provide a package that will en
able you to use the proper
quantity without loss, or the
necessity of leaving any re
mainder to become stale.
arc what you require. For
W. C. PEACOCK & Co., Ltd.
JOHN POTTIE & SONS'
Testimonials have been received
from Alexander 4 Baldwin Stock
Ranch, Parker Ranch Co.. J. M. Hor
ner Ranch and all the leading plant.
tlon managers bear witness to wonder
ful cures wrought by these remedies.
Washington Light Co.
C. W. MACFARLANE,
To Ship Owners, Ship Captains
And Ship Agents.
Until further notice vie will dcllvor
soft ballast at 40c. per ton and bard
ballast at 50c.
LOUD & DELSEU,
Telephone Main 19S; South and Ka
wnlabao Sts. 3173-.1t
For a good one, ring up
Main 109 Electric Ma
chine. Experienced man.
Horses called for and re.
turned without extra
FORT ABOVE HOTEL STREET.
Telephone 109 Main.
WM. i. IRWIN. CO., LTD.
Agents for the
Royal Insurance Co. of Liverpool, Eng.
Alliance Assurance Co. of London,
Scottish Union & National Ins. Co. of
Fire Association of Philadelphia.
Alliance Insurance Corporation Ltd.
Wllhelnia of Magdeburg General Inr
137 MERCHANT STREET.
Lots for Sale
In KAPIOLANI PARK ADDITION,
KALIHI, and other desirable localities
Also 1 JUMP-SEAT DUCKOOARD,
iQiond-hand; good as new.
IF YOU WANT A NICE
GO AND SEE
J. P. Rodrigues,
Cor. ALAKEA and QUEEN St.
YOU CAN GET FRESH BAKINGS OF
BREAD, BUNS, ROLLS, CAKES,-
C00KIE8, ETC., EVERY
DAY AT THE
PERFECTION HOME "AKFRY
Cor. BERETANIA & ALAKEA 6TS