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THE PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER: HONOLULU, APRIL 9, 1900.
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( SU'.H 'f tlD'li'H which
i;,v.t to cremation.
c. It. WOOP.
s,i'!it Coarl of H-alili.
. - -1 a
i, Apr!, .vn. I'.hhi. .i-
mtj for Irrigation purposes
i a 8 o'clock a. m., and from
- l B. Hi.
. ii-..!.ln V';ifpr V0rk4
Minister of Interior.
J-ml, ISM. S2..
AL MEETING Ol-' THE
"J of tlv HAWAIIAN
' CO. i:i be h-ld on Fri
.., w at lu o clock a. m.,
TP of asudinK tht; By-
Moimpany, at the odlce of
.a Safe k Iav'.'tment Ca
S. L HOl'FKil.
U SUGAR CO
S HEREBY (JIVKN THAT
o( th lUrectori if the
1 company. hld March 31.
lafnt No. s ,f m m r
vti mih was calicl, pay-
a Telegraph Co.,
WENT OF ID I'KR CENT
flock of this cora
9 'liy. is now nmi
eof J.h. v. Morzan
, 'A3. F. MORff AN,
" 'nraph Co., Ltd.
QJ OF OFFICERS.
' h.il,l,.M f Wal.
u u; Mav. t! foi.
8 m i A-
Mi Wi-fc dulv
" '"J year:
'. As Tr.-ai.
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TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
l'u blie notice la hereby given that the
Court of Claims for losses caused by
the Hoard of Health In the suppression
of bubonic plague, having been duiy ap
pointed, commissioned and sworn, wih
hold a Hussion at its courtroom,-In the
Judiciary building In Honolulu ol
Wednesday, the 4th day of April, A. D.
t'.ioo, at 2 o'clock In the afternoon, and
daily at the same hour until further
notice (Sundays and holidays except
ed). All persona having claims against tht
Government which properly should be
submitted to this Court are notified
that their claims must be filed in du
plicate Lefore the 1st day of June, A.
I). 10), with the clerk of the Court.
The clerk's office will be open for th
reception of claims between the houri
of 10 o'clock a. m. and 6 p. m. dally
(Sundays and holidays excepted).
Blanks and information will be fur
ul.-hed by the cterk.
J. ALFRED MAGOON,
f ; r:o. a. davis.
A. NOA KEPOIKAI.
3510 ALTiERT F. JUDD, JR.
Honolulu, March 21N1, I'JuO.
After the 31st Inst, all bills hereto
fore due and payable quarterly, will
bc payable monthly.
Circumstances and condition. havt
for some time dictated the necessity
of thi.4 stop and in signing this agree
ment, we feel that It is to the interest
of the whole community that such a
system of payment should be in
aueurated. ThiJ system will be strictly adhered
to by the undersigned:
Thco. II. Davie & Co., I,td.. Hoff-
sch Jaeger Co., Ltd., H. Hackfeld & Co..
Ltd., Pacific Hardware Co., Ltd.. E. O.
Hall & Son. The von Hamm-Young
Co., Ltd., M. S. C.rtnbaum & Co., M. W.
McChesney & Son, W. W. Dlmond &
Co., Ltd., Benson, Smith & Co., Ltd.,
The Hollistcr Drug Co., Ltd., Gon-
salves & Co., Ltd., James A. Hopper,
Lewis & Co., N. S. Sachs Dry Goods
Co., Ltd., Henry May & Co., Ltd., Hart
& Co., Ltd., The Manufacturer Shoe
Co., Whitney & Marsh, Ltd., Wall,
Mchola Co., Ltd., Honolulu Drug Co,
John Nott, Hawaiian News Co., Ltd..
Hobron Drug Co., Ltd.. J. Emmeluth
& Co., IJ. F. Ehlers & Co., E. W. Jor
dan, Manufacturing Harness Co., Ho
nolulu Iron Workd Co., California Feed
Co., Ltd., Inter-Island Steam Naviga
tion Co., The Washington Mercantile
Co., Hawaiian Carriage Manufacturing
Co., Union Feed Co., Ltd.. Honolulu
Tobacco Co., Ltd., Pacific Vehicle &
Supply Co., L. . Kerr & Co., Ltd., M.
Phillip & Co., Catton, NVill & Co.,
Ltd., Thos. Hollinger, Hawaiian Hard
ware Co., Ltd., S. Roth. W. C. Peacock
& Co., Ltd., Lovejoy & Co., The Ha
waiian Gazette, Co., Ltd., C. Brewer &
Co., Castle & Cooke, Ltd., V. A. Schae
fer & Co.. Alexander & Baldwin, Wm
0. Irwin & Co., Ltd., Wilder & Co., Ltd.
Iewers & Cooke, Allen & Robinson.
AT THE ANNUAL MEETING OF
the stockholders of the Oahu Railway
& Land Company, held at the rooms
of the Honolulu Chamber of Commerce
on February 28, 1900, at 2 p. m., the
following officers and directors were
elected to srve during the ensuing
S. C. Allen President
J. H. Atherton lot Vice President
W. V. Allen 2d Vice President
W. G. Ashley Secretary
M. P. Robinson Treasurer
Elmer E. Paxton Auditor
O. Spencer Director
II. M. von Holt Director
W. M. Graham Director
W. G. AH3LEY,
51'J'J . Sec. O. R. & L. Co.
ELECTION OF OFFICERS.
AT THE ADJOURNED ANNUAL
meeting of the stockholders of the Inter-Island
Steam Navigation Co., Ltd.,
held this day, the following officers and
directors were duly elected for th en
John Ena Iresldent
J.imes I McLean Vice Bresldent
N. E. Gedgo Treasurer
C. H. Clapn Secretary
T. W. Hobron Auditor
Directors John Ena, G. N. "Wilcox,
A. S. Wilcox. W. O. Smith, E. Suhr, A.
Drnler, H. M. Von Holt.
C. II. CLAPP,
Honolulu, H. I.. March 23, 1900.
A MEETING OF ALL CONTRIBU-
tors to the Hospital for the Care of In
curables, and the relief of those ex
cluded from other hospitals of this city,
win bo held at the office of the Hawaii
an Trust & Investment Company, Lim
WEDNESDAY. APIRL 4, 1300.
AT 2 P. M.,
For the purpose of adopting By-Laws
and electing officers.
GEORGE R. CARTER.
"'07 Secretary pro tem.
IMMEDIATELY AT THE VICTORIA
Hospital for Incurables (Kerosene
CHEST OF DRAWERS (second
: WINDOW SHADES (ollvo green).
35 WHITE MUSLIN HALF WIN
DOW SASH CURTAINS, each 1 yard
4 HALF MOSQUITO SCREENS, for
1 SCREEN DOOR.
A FEW LAYING HENS. 5508
THE REGULAR QUARTERLY
mating of utookholders In C. Brewer
& Co., Ltd., will be held at the offices
of the company In Honolulu on Friday,
April 13th, 1900, at 10 a. m.
E. F. BISHOP,
Hated. Honolulu. April 5. 1900. 5511
HIS BODY IN
The Funeral of Robert
Solemn and Most Impressive Cere
monies Held at Mililani Hall
Yesterday Afternoon. .
Thj funeral of the late Robert Hoa
pili Baker yesterday afternoon was an
iiuDreselve du memorable cere
mony. Before half past one people had
begun to gather at Mililani Hall, where
the body wa-s to Ho In state from two
to four. The in auk a end of the hall
had been admirably decorated for the
occasion with palms, ferns, lels, and
bunches and clusters of flowers. The
lectern waa draped with the Hawailaai
flag, and over thi were scattered and
bung In profusion leis of the. fruit of
tho laufcala tree. To the right, the
corner wa.s filled -with palms and beau
tiful ferns banked high, and the space
to th? left and around the organ was
treated In the b-time way. In front of
the. reading desk, a. large rug occupied
th center of tho tloor. On this, and
Ju't in front of the lectern, stood the
Urgent cf the threo fitatlonary kahilis
The standards of these were made of
many section of vood, apparently
koa, cunnLngly fitted together. The
superstructure f thlrt large kahili con.
slsted of feathers, vhite with black
end?, draped at the bottom to the staff
with alternate gores of blue and white
silk and surmounted' with a round
plaq-ie of small white feathers.
The. other two stationary kahilis
stool at the opposite corner., the idea
being to have one cf them on each side
of the head of tho coffin, the foot of
which came down to the large kahili.
These two smaller one3 were of or
ange-co!orel featbern, shading to yel
low, and with black tip, and they were
hung with bows cf old gold ribbon
Royal purple and old gold were used
In dweoratloDs sufficiently to emphasize
the royal birth of th deceased; and
these two rieh o!ow, which always
blend uperb!y, wero rendered more
effective by the background of green
palm and fern. The massing of col
or- Aa:t very well done, though evi
datly without special effort after ef
f-ct. Near the two kahilis that were
toward the . congregation, and also
aroind tftei ha were gathered and
(!raperl q umtitie of flowers in al? Sorts
of varieties of arrangement; long lels
and rope.s of pink carnations, baskets
of p;irple asters and other flowers, leis
made of pond Mien, and other special
ly beautiful ones of plumarla, and
wreathrt and circles and other group
ings of Cowers and leaves. Arranged
without particular effort In the direc
tion of art, the floral offerings were
nevertheless effectWo and handsome.
Q li'.e a numr.er of Hawaiian had al
ready gathered in tho hall at 1:35.
when the coffin containing the body
was brought In. This was placed on
standards on tlie rug, aa already de
scribed. It was covered with pome
white, rich substance resembling vel
vet and bore In the center a il4ver
Dlate tellinjr the Identity of the de
ceased. It was effectively draped with
old Kold and royal DurDie. as wen as
red and green, the colors being intro
duced by nieiins of feather wreaths the
thickness of one'a thumb. The chie
part of i' decoration was a royal cape
of feathers of many colors.
After the coffin had been put into
tlaco and the cover over the deceas
ed's head and fihoulders removed, the
khlli-bearers rand themselves four
on e.irli lle, and held their kahilis
a'oft. Th-e. were smaller and slighter
than the otlu rs, but very pretty, and
appropriately designed. They were
made of feather combining purple
old gold and white, and tney were
borne upon slender standards like whip
stocks, joind of wood and sliver alter
n itely. These eight men were natives
or half-whites, and were dressed alike,
in black, us were a'so all present, ex
cept a few white women.
Th? hall was very well filled by 2
o'clock, at which timo the ceremony
really besan. Promptly at that hou
the men by th) side of the coffin began
to f Ing, ajid for the next two hours
they sang one song every ten minutes
ibis singing was the most Impressive
v. rt of the whole burial service. The
mt ;i ?ang well and with plenty of feel
Irg; and the songs, verses and choruse,
alike were of the sweet, sad. wistfu
strain of "Aloha 0" with just a trace
of wildness and weirdness about them
Nothing can quite express human feel
lag ;i r.i;iie can, and these songs In
ih way they were rendered were alto
g'-tlur the most memorable features o
the r. mony. During the choruses
and also between songs the bearers
lowered ih'ir kahilis so that the end
met, and wavtd them back and forth
a few times over the coffin, according
to certain rules of movement, and
then restored them to their upright
Hawaiian women in their black holo
kus and black hats occupied the fron
rows of the body of the hall, and behin
them the chairs were taken by people
of many different nationalities, though
Hawailans were very much in the maj
orlty everywhere. Gradually during
the two hours the hall became more am
more full, until towards the end. when
the hall was crowded to Its limit, am
the doors and windows were occupied
by as many heads and bodies ns could
find room. At the left side of the coffin
between the organ and the door sat
the mourners, the widow In her heavy
veil In the middle of the front row. A
the foot of the coffin, on the left, sat
Mr. John Cummins, and on the right
Hon. A. S. Cleghorn, who did not com
In until late In the afternoon. There
was no walling during the ceremony
but there was much real sorrow, quiet
ly expressed or suppressed, and great
.... ..tit' f.r tho tX' 1 . 1 , . Vi- In t...... I..... n i
juiixiw.j ... ..i ucicaic-
Alter ue lid of the coffin had been j
Ciiiov.d t:.o toouieu p.eoiitd forward i
lo Iook at th departed. Most of them
atd tears aiul were a good deal af
Utted. e.-piTiany uioe v.-u ubmz l.i
car.-., i'a.-iing by the cohin. tiiey then
Mm ,, oi.tr a-ir yiupatny to the
wi ir.v.. anil re&umeu tntir places. Dur-
tnt? whole of the lyig in state these
iaii' iii.iiiruiat irucc.-iioa passed, tne
)il".ii. at inarvais; and towards halt
i. i tliree a long prof ession formed and
jci r.j ltd s v?ral ruiiitites in passing, al-
huiinh there wa.i n delay. Men at.d
jinn of eery class, laak and condl
ion iu life were to be teen in It. ex-
ept tlnnie anu Japanese, none of
whom apsv aid at the ceremony. Some
of these were affected, some were not:
but all regarded the deceased with
respect if not with affection.
A curious scene occurred towards the
middl? of the ceremony. A native wo
man past middle age came in and took
her s-taud beside the kahili-bearers,
facing the casket. She Iregan to talk
n Hawaiian, in an ordinary tone of
vo:. not nying to attract attention.
ut cviil' iit'.y bent on saying what Fhe
had to say. Presently It became evl-
lent that people were displeased. She
ontinucd. in spite of smiles and
frowns. It came time for the kahili
bearers to begin a new song, and the
voice of the woman, who persisted in
talking, was soon drowned out. She
waited patiently until the song was
oncluded and then .went on. Other na
tive women tried to frown her down.
but she persevered, amid apparently
ncreaslng displeasure, and, concluding.
bowed low to the casket. Going out,
she stopped at the door to make another
bow to the coffin, and another to the
congregation, then turned around and
bowed once more before departing.
Soon after half past three the band
gathered across the street, under the
windows of the Judiciary building, and
played "Nearer My God to Thee" and
another selection. The choir In the
hall sang a hymn, and then Mr. Gilbert
Waller offered prayer. After this he
read a number of brief selections from
different books in the Bible, and made
an address. The burden of his remarks
was the comforting hope of the resur
rection. and the multitude of assur
ances we have that the dead will rise
again and that our brethren do not end
their existence with their death. Later
he touched defi'y upon the virtues of
the deceased, and emphasized the
strong faith he had In a future life
The speaker's points were good and
thoroughly appropriate to the occasion.
After another hymn, the casket was
opened, and the medals and decorations
of the departed were removed and
fastened upon a cushion, to be borne
to the grave. The coffin was then clos
ed, the cover was put on, and the
feather leis re-adjusted; but first the
family and the chief mourners were
given a Iasf opportunity io see the
loved one's face. Then the coffin was
borne out to the hearRe and put in. and
the procession was formed for the
The following were the pallbearers
Hon. E. K. Lilikalanl, Col. Smuel
Nowlein. Col. James H. Boyd, Colonel
Samuel Parker, Hon. Geo. C. Beckley
Col. H. F. Bertelmann Capt. Robert
Parker Walpa. and Col. Jno. D. Holt.
First came Captain lVerger. and be
hind "him the band playing 'hi dead
march 1n Saul, Chor.n and the Kali
ikaua funeral march. Follo-wlng thert
came a squad of police; behin! "whom
walked a large company of Hawalljn
women in black holokus. :The hcarfo
end the carriages made up the ret of
the precession. Arrived at Kawa'a
hao cemetery, the band drer.v aay j
one side, behind thf grav ami The
police lined up on the rfde. cf rhe r id
near the lot. to that the native womn
and tihe choir might pass 'through an.i
range themselves around the gre.
Th coffin was then borne thrHigii the
files of police and placed in its box
and the feather cape was removed pre
liminary to fastening down tho cover
and lowering the box into the eanh.
The choir sang a hymn, and Mr. Wal
ler trade a closing address. Wh'.'e the
hand played "The Sweet By and By"
the relatives threw handful of fr.h
upon the coffin, the kahilis wer-i Lome
away, and the work of filling in t'ie
Robert Hoapili Baker was ft direct
descendant of King Llloa of Hawaii,
who ruled that Island until the coming
of Kamehameha the Great. He w i?
born on Maui in 1 S 17. and later he be
came the Rriyal Governor of that
island, in the last yeu'rs of thj Kala
kaua dynasty. Hi3 long series of pub
lic services und. r Kalakaua mat? h
well known and respected; and hi?
birth was nure n.Ule th.in 'f
Ka'.akaua himsir. He was one oJ the
deceased king's most intlmt'! friends
and won the position of Colon -"l of thf
Household Troops. He accompanied
Ka.'.akan.i on the fatal vis'ut -jo Califor
nia, and wji with 'him at hi deaih.
These facts marked him as :i cf tlu
last men of both hisrh bit-in and con
siderable public wor and achievement,
over whose rci rains Che Hawaiian
people w ill mourn.
A Congress of Nations.
The- ncord of the past twenty-four
l.otira in the police station shows the
cosmopolitan character of the crimi
nal population. Nineteen victims of
drink were bleeping in cells last night.
They represented the United States,
England. Ireland, Norway, Sweden,
Spain. Portugal and Hawaii. Besides
drunkenness there was much mixed
mischievousness. In brief, the calen
dar records malicious injury against a
Portuguese, vagrancy against a Ha
waiian, larceny in the second degree,
four cases of assault and battery
against two Chinese, a Frenchman
and a Portuguese, cruelty to animals
against another Portuguese, riding mi
nus light against a German, disturb
ing the peace against a Hawaiian,
opium in possession . against three
pig-tailed Orientals, and "affray"
against a Dutchman and a gentleman
from Dublin or thereabout.
Rev. Mr. Wallace in Tokio.
The many friends of the Rev. George
Wallace will be pleased to learn that
he finds his worts vi Professor in the
Divinity School at Tokio, Japan, In
teresting, his students attentive and
Industrious, and the Church atmos
phere most agreeable. Anglican
WHY MR. KITCAT RESIGNED.
m . -
xd.9 jJiocean zaasrazina TVii Vi.iiv
. . '
U1 lu" iua'".
oouie weens ago Kev. Viacent Kitcat
of the Cathedral resigned the offi. e of
vice d' aa oi the parish. Ine Diocesan
Magazine of the currtui i:tue La., the
following on the subjec t:
It was announced in February Uot
ast that Cauob iitu; hud ttiuurcd
his resigua.ion to ihe Lir.o. i he
gioiir.ds on wticn this action wa.s tAK.n'
ate expiaiucd n m lyiiowtug ictie.s:
ist. Andiew'A Cathedial.
ilouoiuai. l-et. li. Vim.
My Lord: 'Ihe political chaa-cs ttiat
ha.e taken place la Ihttse itlacus teem
to n.e to be carrying with tneiu a modi
fication of hoeul conditions that in
turn point to tae avfsabiliiy of the
clergy oi' the cnurch coaoidcrii.it the
positions they now occupy. Hitherto
i.ie church in Hawaii has been doicly
identified with the moiher chinch or
England. In the future she will have
to looiv to the church in America. .So
doubt much 'indent be urged in favor of
the ;n-.- nt clergy continuing ia orh e
for some time to come, yet tu tne otu r
hand the preponderance of view seems
tn me to point to the wisdom of the
clergy placing at your disposal tae of
fices they hold that you may be free
to make such changes as you feel the
present conditions impose. For this
purpo.-e I beg to tender you my resigna
tion of the offices of Vice Dean of the
cathedral and parish priest to take
effect on June So of this year. I name a
date to give point and decision to the
resignation, but if It is agreeable to you
I should like to allow a latitude on this
point so that . arrangements for the
future on either side may be the more
easily made. I have no doubt an ar
rangement satif factory to all concerned
might be arrived at without difficulty.
In handing to you this my resigna
tion I should like to speak of the hap
piness of the ministry which I have
hitherto exercised under your govern
ment a happiness I am hardly likely
to share to so great a degree in the
I remain, my Lord,
VINCENT H. KITCAT.
To th Rt. Rev. The Bishop of Hono
lulu, Iolanl College.
The Bishop's reply was as follows:
Honolulu, Feb. 16, 1900.
My Dear Canon Kltcat: After the
faithful service you have rendered for
many years to this Diocese in a very
difficult and trying period of its his
tory, I should under ordinary circum
stances be most unwilling that you
should resign unless some good ap
pointment had been offered you in the
colonies. But in view of the new sit
uation that has arisen I can offer no oh
Jection to the course that commends it
self to you, and therefore accept your
resignation to take effect on June 3
with all the. latitude that you desire.
I shall always entertain grateful re
collections of the years you have been
associated with me in laying and main
taining foundations the value of which
will je recognized in time to come
however little the present generation
may appreciate them. You may rely
on me to do all in my power to obtain
for J eci a 'hearty welcome In whatever
diocese your services may be desired.
Believe me, most sincerely yours,
LOST AND FOUND.
A Little Story of the Day iu the
' " Advertising Columns.
Striking testimonial to the value and
popularity of this paper's advertising
columns appears on the last paee of
this is3ue. Mrs. Ashford calls atten
tlon to the finding of a satchel con
tainlng articles of value, which the
owner can have by applying at he
home. Another person bewails - th
loss of a satchel containing Jewelry, on
Piikol street between Lunaliio and
Young, and offers a reward to the per
son returning the same to the Adver
This coincidence once more calls at
tent ion to the fact that if you want to
know anything about current events
and happenings you have only to look
in the Advertiser, and that If you
want anything known you have only
to see that It gets into the same paper.
Everything that happens, even down to
the leaAt Incidents that are worth men
tloning. finds Its place in our page
and everybody who Is worth informing
on any subject reads It there.
Government Band to Play in Emma
Square This Evening.
ine band will give a public moon
light concert in Emma Square thl
evening commencing at 7:30. The pro
gram, which will include a selection
from Norma with special orchestration
by Bandmaster Berger, Is as follows:
Overture "Ivan" Conterno
Ba.iad "The Palms" Faure
Reminiscences of Verdi Godfrey
Vocal Selection "Norma" Bellini
Miss J. Kelilaa, Mrs. N. Alapal, Chorus
Adopted and arranged by H. Berger.
Selection "Sweet Old Melodies"....
Ballad "The Holy City" Adams
Waltz "Iel Illma" Fetras
March "Liko Lehua" Berger
"iae Star Spangled Banner."
The Catholic Church in Kansas City,
Mo., was not large enough to hold the
crowds who went to the funeral of
William Carroll of the Twentieth
Kansas, who fell in battle In the Phil
lirpines. so the Bishop gave permis
sion for the funeral services to be held
in the Congregational Church. Father
Donohue of Dodge City conducted the
services. A dispensation of this kind
is not often 'granted.
At the Pan-American Exposition in
Buffalo in 1901 will be seen and heard
the largest and finest set of bells in
America. For over a quarter of a
centurr they have hung in silence In
the tall tower of Buffalo's big cathe
dral of St. Joseph. They were never
rung because the tower, being damp
and of very limited area, proved a
very unsuitable receptacle..
Agate Ware !
Now la the time to replenish yoor
kitchen. Here are some of the prlcea
Bake Pant, Medium 39 cU.
Bake Pans, Large SO cts.
Pudding Pans 21 cU.
Large Ladles IS cU.
3aart Cnps 20 eta.
Dinner Kettles 99 eta.
Dish Pans 53 eta.
3oup Plates, Large 29 eta.
Dinner Plates, Large 20 eta.
Coffee Pota 35 eta.
ea Pots S3 eta.
Meat Pie Dishes 25 eta.
And a hundred other articles likewise
reduced In price.
Our new atock of GURNEY CLEAN-
ABLE REFRIGERATORS, has at last
arrived and we hare them In all sizes.
& CO., LIMITED
Crcctery, Glass, Lamp?, HouxeFiir-
Sole Agents Cor
JEWEL STOVES for Oosl or Woo.
NEW BLUB FLAME WICKLES3
GURNET CLEANABLE REFRIG
ERATORS. - - -. ..
The best at the lowest
...Price at HOOP'S.
f WILL THE
Of the four young ladies who
were examining our stock of
Kindly call again, as the de
sired style can now be had.
It does not pay to buy fur
niture that falls apart before
one season's use is over.
We have ROCKERS that
will stand for years, and they
are the ones you should take.
They are the most serviceable
manufactured and are
Old furniture looks like a
bright May Day after leaving
our repair shop.
KINO AND BETHEL
! 1 Hi I
'03 V ddOH finir;iiijl
. n ... . n