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THE PACIFIC CDMMERCIAC ADVERTISER, HONOLULU, MARCH 16, i&j.
DON'T THINK for a MOMENT
. "iOn nnnnrn
I IV Hi
THAT you can only bo suited with a busi
ness suit or over-coat from our ready-to-wear
If you want a cutaway coat and vest of black
clay weave diagonal, thibet, or Oxford vicuna,
we can fit you as satisfactorily and please
you as well as the best tailor can. That does
not mean the tailor's price however; not quite
half You needn't be afraid to come to us
even If you are
Very Short and Stout or Very Tall
and Thin, or Unusually Big;
we'll fit you just the same. And besides you
can wear the clothes the day you buy them if
you want to; don't have to wait two or. three
weeks for a tailor to finish them; and your
money back if after you get the clothes home
you are not satisfied.
He Is Called Home
by Order of
Docs Not Know What
He Is Wanted
Had Plenty to Keep
Busy on the Second
Cutaway Coats and Vests from 315 to 830
3?ort cvnd. ercla.i3a.t Streets
v . . .. , i - I . - ' . i
Importers and Dealers
Pod free 8 ilk.
Grass Linen Cloth,
Silk and Linen
Cloisonne Wares, .
China Ware of every
Waity Bldg, King St. oppo. Advertiser
Office. Phone White 2746. .
;i ' i
T. . .A. SIS Piop.
,53 IWmnia S.reet. Phone B.ue 3S52. Opposite Hawaiian Hotel """
Robinson Block. Phone White 2421. 14 Hotel Street.
Silk and Cotton
f-i AWA 1 1 A IM
Lemon Soda.- (linger Ale, Orange Cider, Root Beer, Sarsaparilla and
Iron, Cream Soda. They are the best in the city. .
FW Blue 1871.
Isiicj Straw Eat
his cf Straw Eats M to Order
Eats Wasisi d Pressed
Largest stock of Gents' Felt Hats in
"I received a w ireless message at Ha
na on Friday telling me to come home
on the Claudlne," said Superintendent
of Public Works Cooper last night. "It
was not signed by anybody. It merely
said, at the end, 'by order of the Legis
lature.' No; I was not ready to re
turn. My work on Maui was not finish
ed. In fact. I had laid out to put in
one more week on ihat island, and all
the time was planned to be filled. It
is not my policy to order any work done
until I have gone over the ground and
seen the proposed work, and I was
compelled to leave Maui at a time when
there is a need of much public work
of various kinds on that island.
"What does -the Legislature want
with me? I don't know. I have come
home In answer to the summons. That
is all I know about it. Of course my
plans for work on Maul are not all
laid out yet. It Is probable that the
landings at Keanae, Kana and Nahiku
will receive attention In the near fu
ture. A survey will also be ordered, in
all probability, of the main road from
Nahiku into Kahului. The road up into
Nahiku and the Upper nomesteads is
also an Important one
'I made the trip overland from Ka
hului to Hana, a thing that is not often
done. In fact, the road is little more
than a trail. There is a good road
from the Homesteads Into liana, but
for the rest it is the most primitive
trails. From all appearances, the Ha
na district has had little attention
from the Department of Public Works
in the past. I also made a trip to
O'Shaugnnessy's Camp. O'Shaughnes-
sy Is the engineer of the new ditch
that is to be built In that vicinity. That
is a most important piece of -work.
"I had a meeting with the citizens of
Walluku while I was away, at Kahu
lui, and the question of whether the
west side landing for Wailuku should
remain at Maalaea or whether It should
be removed to McGregor's bay was dis
cussed. If it is to be changed, that
fact should be known as Quickly as
possible, because the present wharf is
in a bad condition and must be repair
ed If it is to continue to be used. The
nothing definite determined upon.
I had a good look at the forests in
the Hana district, while I was away.
That has shown me that it is of the
utmost importance to have contour
lines run and the forests above those
lines preserved. In fact, I had planned
almoet to circle the Island of Maui, this
trip. If I had done that, I would have
known pretty well what was needed
there in the way of public works."
LUST PRINCE OF
' THE JCAMEHAMEHAS
(Continued from Page 1.)
priest sang several beautiful solos and
the Pro Vicar solemnly intoned the
At the conclusion of the service the
kahili-wavers sang dirges and other
Hawaiian airs and as the last note died
away, the tabu sticks were removed,
the pall-bearers took up the casket,
and. encompassed by kahilis and the
tabu sticks, it was borne to the funeral
car which was in waiting at the foot
of the steps to the Capitol. The car,
which was designed and draped by H.
F. Davison, was covered with black
cloth and white fringe inmmings, the
wheels being similarly draped. A
canopy resting upon four posts wac
raised over the bier leaving an open
space on all sides. The canopy was
surmounted by a crown, the same one
that has been used for royal funerals
for many years. ,
The catafalque w as drawn, not by '
horses, but by scores of stalwart Ha-
watans. One hundred and twenty men,
all poolas, pulled at the white and
' black braided ropes attached to the
car, each one wearing a white sailor
canvas hat. blue shirt and white trou
sers. n)ach one also wore upon his
shoulders' a yellow cape, or ahuula, of
cloth In imitation of the gorgeous
leather ahuulas which were worn In
ancient times. Thei,e men were un
der the direction of William Olepau,
wearing a full-length cloak of yellow
MOVES TO iHNUTE GUNS.
When the- casket was adjusted upon
the car, a oldier stationed on the top
of the Capitol Building -wig-wagged
with a red 3ag and was answered by
wig-wag from the summit of Punch
bowl, ari.J tt& the poolas moved away
from tlie Capitol the first minute gun
of the Punchbowl battery spoke. Dur
ing the procession to the Mausoleum
guns were fired every minute.
The companies of the National Guard
under Coi. Jones, which had been lined
up on either side of the Capitol drive
way, received the car with present
arms and were then wheeled into
marching line, and the sad journey had
starred. The procession was In the fol
High Sheriff Brown. Deputy High
Sheriff Chr.llngworth and Senior
Cnptaln Parker, Mounted.
Mounted Police with carbines under
Foot Police under Captain Kanae.
St. Louis Band.
St. Louis College Students.
St. Andrew's Priory Girls.
Catnolie Mission Band.
Kamehameha School Band.
Kamehameha School Cadets under
Hawaiian Relief Societies (Men and
Col. Jones, Commanding First Regi
ment, N. G. H., and Staff, Mounted.
Hawaiian Government Band under
Drum Corps, First Regiment.
Lteut.-Col. Zeigler and Staff.
First Battalion, First Regiment,
Company F at the head.
National and Regimental - Colors.
Second Battalion. N. G. H.
Hospital Corps, N. G. H.
Crucifix and Candles.
Catholic Choir and Sodality.
Altar Boys in Vestments.
Pro Vicar Libert, Fathers Valentin
One hundred and twenty Poo-las draw
ing Funeral Car.
Alexander Iliha, Kamehameha (Grand
son of Kamehameha V.), Henry
Peter Mikona and Kauhola Ka
hoalii, each standing upon a
corner of the car bearing
Pall-bearers: David Hoopii, Jesse Ma-
kainal, St. Clair Piianaia, Hon.
Fred Kahapula Beckley, Curtis
Iaukea, Hon. James Lewis,
A. K. Palekaluhi, Hon.
John Baker, Bearer of Royal Jewels
Thirty Small and Large Kahilis
Mrs. Kunuiakea. widow of the late
Prince, and Mrs. Grace Kahooalil.
Mrs. Malulani Piianaia and Mrs. Keo-
Mrs. Kaoanaeha and Mr. Kahooalil
Prince Kawananakoa's Carriage.
Mrs. Peleull Amalu and Mrs. Theresa
Misses Taylor and Miss Kekauanohl
Miss Lucy. K. Peabody and Mrs. P.
Mrs. Elizabeth Booth and Mrs. Lucy K
Mrs. Kahaawelani Kahea and Mrs.
Mrs. K. Nahaolelua and Mrs. Kekai
Mr, and Mrs. Willie Simonson.
Mrs. Kahakuhaakot and Mrs. Maluhl
Mrs. E. S. Boj-d and Miss K. Kama!
Secretary of the Territory Carter and
Chief Justice Frear.
President Crabbe and Vice-President
Paris of the Senate.
Vice-Speaker Knudsen of the House of
Justices Galbraith and Perry.
Major McLellan, U. S. A., Lieut.
Commander Rodman, U. S. N.
Members of the Senate and House of
Members of Consular Corps.
Hon. John Cummins.
Mrs. Julia Afong and Mrs. A. A. Mon
Mrs. Kamaka StlMman.
Members of Committees.
h l i , .Li 1
3 ? A ?
4. a 4. 4.
4 4 4
4 -?- 2 e&
Another large shipment of new wash materials jnt
opened. W invite attention that our stock of
Lawna and Batiste this season is the best selected
and comprises an elegant collection of stylish
This Week Special
Pink and light blue Zephyr at 10c. 200 pieces
Zephyr in stripes and checks at 10c yard. Novel
ty Bab'ste, a sheer woven texture in dainty de
signs. A large range of patterns, the most
tempting low price, at 15o yard.
The Very Latest
By the Alameda we received large stock of Wash
Laces, Embroideries and Insertions in Swiss
Nainsook and Cambric, Lace Beading, Embroid,
ery Beading, Applique Beading, All-Over Laces
and Embroideries. Oar English P., K. best value
at 20c. .
Monarch Shirts, - $1.00
Arrow Brand Collars, 2 for 25 cents.
Elastic eam Drawers, 50 cents.
Everything crip and new at the new haberdashery. A good place
for dressy people to become acquainted with.
borne Into the Mausoleum and deposit
ed upon a bier in the outer chamber.
The last services of the dead was said
by the clergy, the band played "Nearer
My God to Thee" and the state funeral
of the last of the Kamehameha dynasty
had come to an end. At some future
time the casket will be taken into the
main room of the Mausoleum and de
posited near those containing the re
mains of Prince Albert's mother and
; : --
ENJOY OUTING ON
The procession moved along King
street to Alakea, up Alakea and Emma
streets to Vineyard, -along Vineyard to
Nuuanu and thence up Nuuanu Valley
to the Royal Mausoleum.
SERVICE AT MAUSOLEUM.
Every foot of the route was occupied
by spectators and great crowds were
masked in . the vicinity of the Mauso
leum, the gates to which were guarded
by police and soldiers. The floral pieces
had been taken to the Mausoleum ahead
of the procession and were placed about
the interior by the decorating com
mittee, consisting of the following per
sons: Mrs. Carrie Robinson, Mrs.
Helen Holt, Mrs. Mary Beckley, Mrs.
Ena, Mrs. A. P. Taylor, Mrs. Emme
line Magoon. Mrs. Alice Hutchinson,
Miss Hilda Rurgess. Miss May Low,
Harry Davison. J. ixcGuire.
Prince and Princess Kaianianaole en
tered the Mausoleum before the re
mains arrived and assisted in placing
the pieces. C. W. Booth and Edgar
Henriques. who had entire ' charge of
the funeral arrangements, in conjunc
tion with Captain Hawes for the Gov
ernor, opened the gates for the proces
sion. The band, troops and the poolas
with the funeral car tiled into the
When the catafalque mood before the
door of the Mausoleum, the kahili-bear--
ers were aligned on either side of the
steps, the tabu sticks flanking them.
Between these lines the casket was
Mr. D. E. Burley-and Mr. D. H. Pee
ry, of Salt Lake, were the guests of
the Oahu Railway & Land Company
officials on Thursday, the occasion be
ing an outing along the lines of the
rdad. The company, which numbered
the mystic thirteen, went down to Wal-
alua, in the observation car of the
road, lunched at Haleiwa, visited the
Walalua plantation and then after din
ner at the hostelry returned to the city
by moonlight, arriving at 11 o'clock.
The first leg of the run was to Ewa
mill where all the members of the par
ty went through the great factory and
thoroughly inspected the workings of
the plant. From that point the run
down the road was made leisurely, the
Sisal. Waianae, Makua and Barber's
point territory being looked over from
the train windows, and finally the hotel
was reached just in time for a" late
luncheon. The afternoon visit was J
made to the largest pumping plant In
the islands, and one of the greatest in
the world, and everything was duly ad- j
mireu by the visitors. J
The dinner was served at one great
table which was decorated with flow- (
ers and covered with the best things
of the season. A quintette club was
with the company 'from the time of
reaching tne hotel, and furnished Ha
waiian music all the afternoon and
evening, speeding the departing guests
in the evening. Those In the party in
addition to the guests of honor and the
hosts of the day. Superintendent George
P. Dennison and General Passenger
Agent F. C. Smith, were: Albert Raas,
Fred Lewis, M. Phillips, R. W. Shingle,
Paul Muhlendorf, E. M. Boyd, W. H.
Hoogs, Dr. C. B. Cooper and L. E. Pink-
Do You Want a Servant?
Do Ton Want a Yard Boy ?
Do You Want a Cook ?
If so consult
On King street near Alakea, oppo.
Young Building '
Union Oil Co.
Office of Hawaiian department,
room 307, Stangenwald Bldg.
C. C. PERKINS, 8upt.
Main office, Mills Bldg, San
JNO. BAKER, Jr., Mgr.
Cheapest place in town for
CLOTHING IKD GENT'S FURNISHING CODS
Woolen Goods a Specialty.
Cor. Queen and Nuuanu.
Club Stables Hack Stand
IVIoln 322 and 3IO
HACKS Nos. 3, 7, 24, 53, 236, 69, 51
186. : "
A Good Doctor
ALMOST ALWAYS PRESCRIBES
Beer for a Tonic
It quiets the nerves and aid3 digestion.
Elegant line of SPRING MIL
Hawley's Mflltoery Parlors
Boston Block, Fort Street.
Because It is the
Purest and Best
dozen quart bottles delivered to
any part of the city $3.75. We allow o
the return of quart bottles, 25 cents per
dozen, making the net price $3.25.
Rainier Bott'ing Works
Agents for Hawaii.
PHOXE WHITE 1331.
P. O. Box 517.
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER.
Repairing and House Morlng.
Wharf and Bridge Building; also IU
Telephone Blue 1131. Residence, 1617
and most complete dental office in
the city. All -work and material fully
Tha Expert Dentists,
Arlington Block, Hotel Street.
STURTEVANT DRUG CO
S. D. C.
Sturtevant's Dengue Cure
iMRS. E. ffl. TAYLOR,
Calla Lilies, Roses
Honolulu Freocli Lancdry
Still remains at 1104 King street, near
Piikol street, and has NO connection
with the Beretania street laundry.
Reasonable prices; gents' White Shirt
laundered for 10c "Phone .White 412.